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Along Route

September 2018

FREE

Along Route 16

Page 1

16

& The Scenic Byways of Rtes. 25, 28, 108, 109, 113, 125, 153 & 171

September| Vol. 4 | No. 9 Published on the 16th of the Month

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Page 2

September 2018

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Along Route 16

September 2018

Page 3

Hawk Watch at Birch Ridge Community Forest On behalf of the newly formed Partnership for Birch Ridge, Moose Mountains Regional Greenways (MMRG) is conducting a Hawk Watch and Guided Hike at the future 2,000-plus acre proposed Birch Ridge Community Forest in New Durham. This event, which is open to the public, is scheduled for Saturday, September 22. It is the first of many outings that the Partnership will provide in the coming months as a way to introduce the public to the project. The Partnership for Birch Ridge Community Forest includes Moose Mountains Regional Greenways (MMRG), Southeast Land Trust (SELT) and Merrymeeting Lake Association (MMLA). Those interested may find more information about Birch Ridge Community Forest and Partnership at http://seltnh.org/ gallery/birchridge/. The Hawk Watch site on the shoulder of Birch Ridge takes advantage of past and recent timber harvests that unintentionally opened up clearings that provide excellent visibility in westerly and northerly directions, from which migrating raptors can best be observed. At over 1,000 ft. elevation, the site has scenic views of surrounding hills, such as Mt. Eleanor and Rattlesnake Mtn., both of which fall within the Birch Ridge Community Forest parcel, and across Merrymeeting Lake to Mt. Bet, Mt. Molly and Caverly Mtn. MMRG staff member and experienced birder, Virginia Long, looks forward to this event. “It’s fun to

try out a new hawk watching location, especially since we may be the first to try it there. And it’s always great to have many sets of eyes on the sky! Our outing is an informal occasion for birders of all levels. I’ll have handouts of raptor silhouettes to help in identification. I hope we’ll see a ‘kettle’ of broad-winged hawks, where they circle higher and higher in the sky, gaining altitude before heading south, as well as several other raptor species in migration.” The Hawk Watch event will also include an optional short guided walk onto the land led by MMRG Executive Director Patti Connaughton-Burns where, she says, “Participants will get to see firsthand the regeneration of forest after the timber cut, some diverse wildlife habitats, the recreational

opportunities afforded on the property, and the importance of the land to the Merrymeeting Lake watershed and surrounding region.” Information will be provided at the outset about the Birch Ridge Community Forest partnership and project. The Hawk Watch and Guided Walk will take place from 11 am to 2 pm. Participants are encouraged to bring binoculars, telescopes (optional), sturdy walking shoes, a portable chair, and a snack or picnic lunch. In case of rain, the event will be held on Sunday, September 23, from 1 to 4 pm. All are welcome, but pre-registration is required. For directions and to register, call MMRG Education Coordinator Kari Lygren at 603-978-7125 or email info@mmrg.info. Participants are asked to leave pets at

home. There is no charge, but families are encouraged to make a $5.00 donation that will be fully invested in the Birch Ridge Conservation Fund so that these special events can be continued. The Partnership for Birch Ridge Community Forest envisions Birch Ridge as a community forest, managed to promote conservation, community, and economic development through community participation in the management of the land. A mushroom walk in the Merrymeeting Lake watershed, a foliage hike and other field trips will be held this coming fall and winter. In addition, a Community Visioning Session is scheduled for 6 pm on Thursday, November 1 at New Durham School to get public input on the best uses of the land; there will be a concurrent children’s program. The Partnership is currently raising funds to complete the purchase of the property and steward it forever. Donations to save and steward Birch Ridge Community Forest may be made to any of the three partner organizations: Moose Mountains Regional Greenways at http://www. mmrg.info/donate/ or by mail to MMRG, PO Box 191, Union, NH 03887; Southeast Land Trust online at http://seltnh.org/gallery/birchridge/# or by mail to SELT, PO Box 675, Exeter, NH 03833; Merrymeeting Lake Association online at http://mmlake. org/ or by mail to MMLA, PO Box 468, New Durham, NH 03855.

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September 2018

“STAYIN’ ALIVE: Bee Gees Tribute” … and Porch Fest at Rochester Opera House SANDWICH

STAYIN’ ALIVE will present an evening of music at the Rochester Opera House in downtown Rochester, NH on Saturday, September 22 at 8 pm. The concert will offer the quintessential tribute band to the Bee Gees, capturing the excitement of live performance and the tender subtleties of the human voice. STAYIN’ ALIVE is the largest and most definitive production of its kind, offering big screen video clips, photos and dazzling imagery. STAYIN’ ALIVE offers the songs and sights of a full Bee Gees play list, singing blockbusters such as ‘Night Fever’, ‘Jive Talkin’, ‘How Deep Is Your Love’, ‘You Should Be Dancing’, ‘Nights on Broadway’, and ‘Stayin’ Alive’. In addition, they perform softer poetic ballads such as ‘I Started a Joke’, ‘Massachusetts’, ‘Fanny Be Tender’, ‘Words’, and ‘To Love Somebody’ among other great hits.  The Rochester Performance and Arts Center (RPAC) has announced the first-ever Rochester Porch Fest, to take place on September 30 (with a rain date of October 6) at the Rochester

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Opera House from noon to 5 pm. Porch Fest will bring a unique experience to the region as musical acts from around the state, and beyond, entertain and jam with audiences of all ages. Porch Fest will create several outdoor and indoor performance spaces across three sections of downtown Rochester where you can experience live music, partake of local foods, and check out some of the coolest local vendors in the area. At present, RPAC is looking to recruit musicals acts of all varieties to participate in this new and immersive music festival. The event is a collaboration between music and entertainment venues, businesses and vendors, and restaurants. It’s sure to become a long-lasting community tradition and you are invited to be part of the event. For more information on shows and Porch Fest, visit www. RochesterOperaHouse.com. Reserve tickets online or call the box office at 603-335-1992, Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 10 am to 5 pm, and two hours before the show.

www.thesandwichfair.com

Route

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xperience the splendor of fall colors at Castle in the Clouds

• Enjoy hiking or horseback riding on the estate’s wooded trails • Witness the beauty of autumn in NH from high up on the Castle lawn • Take in the lake and mountain views while dining on the terrace

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Along Route 16

Page 5

Plein Air Painting Workshop Art Works-CCAC will host Marblehead artist William Cloutman for a three-day Plein Air Oil Painting workshop on October 2, 3 and 4, Tuesday through Thursday.  In the workshop, participants will have the opportunity to paint at a different  location  in the White Mountains  each day,  beginning with a demo, followed by painting with guidance and tips from Bill. Students should supply their own equipment; some plein air painting experience is helpful.  There are a limited number of spaces available, so register soon to secure your spot for three days of painting, with a fee of $200 per student. A supply list will be sent after registering. Art Works will be offering more fall classes as well, including Observation and Contour Drawing on September 25 and 27; Unique Beading on October 9, and Woodcraft Wonders Class for ages 5 to 10 years on October 19 and 27. William Cloutman, a Marblehead native, has been painting since he was a kid in the 1950’s. He graduated from Marblehead High School in 1963 and went to Vesper George School of Art in

Boston, studying under Robert Douglas Hunter, the last of the Boston School of Artists, and Don Stone. With a degree in commercial art, William became creative director at an ad agency in Boston, but missed the freedom of fine art. In about 1990, William again studied with Hunter, to hone his plein air skills. William has been outside ever since, painting in New England and Europe, solo and leading groups. A few summers ago, William, Frank Costantino, Jack Haran and other artist friends made the trek to Don Stone’s favorite island, Monhegan, to paint together. An acclaimed exhibit on the South Shore followed that outing. William’s work hangs in galleries and private collections far and wide. To register for classes, or for more information, contact Art WorksChocorua Creative Arts Center at  artworks4us@gmail.com  or 603323-8041. The gallery is open daily Friday to Monday from September to December 31, 10 am to 5 pm, or by appointment.  Visit www. chocoruaartworks.com.

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• Waterfront Super Sites • Deluxe & Rustic Cabins • Daily Recreation Programs • Hiking, Biking & Nature Trails • Beach, Boat Rentals & Fishing • Dog Park & Doggie Day Care

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September 2018

6th Annual ‘CC Mixer’ hosted by Moose Mountains Regional Greenways Moose Mountains Regional Greenways (MMRG) will hold its 6th annual ‘CC Mixer’ on Thursday, September 27 from 5:30 to 8:30 pm at Nute High School Cafeteria at 22 Elm St, Milton, NH. The evening will focus on Natural Resource Updates to Town Master Plans, with guest speaker Matt Sullivan, Director of Planning and Development for the Town of Wolfeboro. The program will also feature networking, informationsharing, and brainstorming by Conservation Commissioners and municipal officials from MMRG’s seven service towns, Brookfield, Farmington, Middleton, Milton, New Durham, Wakefield, and Wolfeboro. The event is a unique educational opportunity for planning and development decision-makers in these communities and a chance for interested members of the public to learn about incorporating natural resources in planning. A native of Milford, NH, Matt Sullivan took the position of Wolfeboro Planning Director in 2016, after six years as a Senior Planner and GIS Manager for Strafford Regional Planning Commission (SRPC) in Rochester, NH. He currently sits on the Governor’s Millennial Advisory Council and the Wentworth Economic Development Corporation Board of Directors. At this CC Mixer, Sullivan will discuss Wolfeboro’s current (20182019) community Master Planning process, which includes an update to its 2011 Natural Resources Inventory (NRI) and considers the impacts of

natural resources on Wolfeboro’s culture, infrastructure, and economy. He will address the town’s use of MMRG’s recently-completed regional Conservation Action Plan and how the Plan has been used to shape the vision, goals, recommendations, and overall comprehensive planning process for the community. Members of municipal Select Boards, Planning Boards, Zoning Boards of Adjustment, Conservation Commissions, and others involved in community development planning are all invited to participate in a round table discussion sharing recent successes and challenges related to natural resources in Town Master Plans. The evening will begin with networking and complimentary refreshments. This event is free and open to the public but pre-registration is required. For more information, call MMRG’s Education Coordinator Kari Lygren at 603-9787125 or email info@mmrg.info. MMRG, a non-profit land trust, works to conserve and connect important water resources, farm and forest lands, wildlife habitats, and recreational land and offers many educational opportunities to inform all ages about the benefits of our region’s natural resources. MMRG’s Conservation Action Plan, ‘Our Home, Our Land, Our Tomorrow’, and many associated resource maps, are available at www. mmrg.info. For more information, call MMRG’s Education Coordinator Kari Lygren at 603-978-7125 or email info@mmrg.info.

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Along Route 16

September 2018

Page 7

Fun on the Farm this Fall

Fall is a wonderful time to visit the Remick Country Doctor Museum and Farm in Tamworth. There will be tours of the Captain Enoch Remick House on Saturday, September 29 at 11 am and 1 pm. Tour the crown jewel of the Remick Museum in Tamworth Village. Listed on the National Register of Historic Places, the house features 19th-century murals attributed to American painter John Avery, the original medical office used by both Doctors Remick, antique furnishings, medical history pieces, interesting architecture and more. The fee of $5 includes admission to the entire museum and farm; the tour is best suited to children ages 6 and over. Please check in at the Museum Store. Farm Chores is a great event to learn what the daily work of a farmer might be. It happens on Saturday, September 29. Get a sense of what being a farmer is all about by helping with light farm chores. Your chores might include collecting eggs, feeding and watering farm animals and cleaning barn stalls. Learn about the farm and animals along the way.  The admission is $5, with children age 4 and under admitted free. Are you a crafty person? Join or visit the Fiber Arts Group at the Remick, which takes place on Tuesday, September 18 from 9:30

am to noon. Fiber artists or interested onlookers are welcome to join the Happy Weavers & Friends group to observe the historic art of weaving, spinning, sewing, quilting and more. Bring your project to work on and the group will provide a comfortable space. Led by Barbara Lord, Volunteer Educator, this group meets every other Tuesday, year-round. Admission is free (does not include access to the museum). No registration is required. Plants of Field & Forest: Outdoor Walk takes place on Friday, September 28, 10:30 am to noon. Throughout the growing season, learn to recognize the abundance of useful, interesting, edible or medicinal plants on the grounds of the Remick Museum. Take part in one or multiple walks; with each succeeding walk, you will learn to recognize the plants as they change through their life cycle and add new plants to your repertoire. Walks are fun and casual, but feel free to bring a small notebook or camera to help your memory. Additional walk dates take place into November. The event admission is $5 for non-members (includes museum admission). No registration is required. Dress for the day’s weather and the varied terrain. The Remick Museum’s 14th Annual Harvest Festival will take place on

Along Route

16

Shop, Play, Dine and Stay the Route 16 Corridor and the Surrounding Area

Saturday, September 22 from 11 am to 3 pm. Celebrate the season at the Remick and learn about agricultural life and the historic crafts, trades, traditions and pastimes that accompany it: traditional arts demonstrations and handcrafters, harvesting and gardening talk, exhibits and displays, vendors, live music, seasonal games and crafts for kids of all ages. Remick-made goods and lunch will be available for purchase. Admission is $10 and $5 for ages 10 and under, and free for age 4 and younger. (Members receive $2 off ticket price.) The popular Small Farmers Club for kids age 2 to 6 will take place on  Friday, September 28 from 10 to 11 am.  At Remick Museum,  children

can experience the seasonal rhythms of a historic farmstead. Through ageappropriate  activities—including crafts, games, stories and animal meet and greets—participants enjoy seasonbased activities.  The September 28 theme will be Various Vegetables, Part I: Above the Ground. Learn about vegetables that grow above the ground. Admission is $6/child; parent/ guardian must accompany their  child for the duration of the activity. Children should be dressed to spend  time outdoors with appropriate clothing for inclement weather. Registration closes the day prior; no walk-ins, please.  For information on Remick Museum events and workshops, call 603-3237591 or visit www.remickmuseum.org.

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Along Route 16

Page 8

Along Route

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Shop, Play, Dine and Stay the Route 16 Corridor and the Surrounding Area

Ossipee Concerned Citizens Senior Center

Promoting the Health & Welfare of the Residents of Ossipee & Vicinity Senior Nutrition Congregate Meals (Age 60+ Up) Sandwich: Wednesday

Ossipee: Monday - Friday Ossipee Crossings 12-1 Tamworth: Monday Tamworth Town House 12-1 Moultonboro: Monday-Thursday Lions Club at Noon

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September 2018

Sept.-Oct. 31, Autumn in the Country, art exhibit at the Met Coffee House, Mt. Washington Valley Arts Assoc., N. Conway, 2680 White Mt. Highway, www.mwvarts.org, 356-2787. Through Sept. 23, Moonmates: Roommates on the Moon, Rochester Opera House/Performing Arts Center, N. Main St., Rochester, tickets: www. rochesteroperathouse.com, 948-1099. Through Oct. 31, Manufacturing Victory, exhibit at Wright Museum of WWII, Center St., Wolfeboro, www.wrightmuseum.org. Sept. 15, Farm Chores, Remick Country Doctor Museum & Farm, Tamworth, 323-7591, www.remickmuseum.org. Sept. 15, Herbal DIY, Pestos and More, 1-4 pm, Remick Country Doctor Museum & Farm, Tamworth, 323-7501, www.remickmuseum.org. Sept. 15, 3rd Annual Gala with Portland Jazz Orchestra, benefit for Mountain Top Music, doors open 5 pm for bar/light apps, dinner 6 pm, band and dancing at 7:30 pm, held at Stone Mountain Arts Center, Brownfield, Maine, tickets/ info: 447-4737. Sept. 15, Treblemakers concert, 4 pm, Patricia Ladd Carega Gallery, Maple St., Center Sandwich, 284-7728.

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Sept. 15-16, Inter-Tribal Pow Wow, 10 am-5 pm, 2145 White Mt. Highway, Ossipee, www.motherearthscreation.com. Sept. 16, Hero Appreciation Day at Story Land, if you are military, police, fire, rescue, veteran or retired from service, you get free admission w/discount for spouse and children under age 18, Story Land, Glen, info: 383-4186. Sept. 16, Jazz Cruise - End 68 Hours of Hunger Wolfeboro, 4 pm, Winnipesaukee Belle, Wolfeboro, departs Wolfeboro Town Docks, www. wolfeboroinn.com. Sept. 16, The 10th Annual Great NH Pie Festival, noon-pie out, NH Farm Museum, 1305 White Mt. Highway, Milton, 652-7840, www.NHFarmMuseum. org.

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Sept. 16, 20, 21, 22, 23, Things My Mother Taught Me, M&D Playhouse, 2617 Main St., N. Conway, 356-5947.

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Sept. 17, Art Reception for Carol Hanson, Conway Public Library, 15 Greenwood Ave., Conway, 447-5552.

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Sept. 17, 5K Race, Danforth Bay Camping, 7:30-8:30 am, Danforth Bay Camping, 196 Shawtown Rd., Freedom, 539-2069. Sept. 18, Conflicts in the Middle East and International Security, lecture Visit the by Mohamed Defaa, 7-8 pm, Wright Museum of WWII, Center St., Wolfeboro, studio during NH Open Doors studio during NH7 Open Doors reservations a must: 569-1212, www.wrightmuseum.org. Call or email Made in the Granite State by November &for 8, 10am-4pm 30 Hampshire Rd. Freedom, NH 603-539-5792 Tues-Fri 10am-5pm aardvarkwoodworking.com Call8,or10am-4pm email for special viewing November 7viewing & special Sept. 18, Scratch Art CD, 5:30-6:30 pm, grades 7-12, repurpose a CD, an Award-Winning Artist materials provided Gafney Library, 14 High St., Sanbornville, 522-9735. Tues-Fri 10am-5pm aardvarkwoodworking.com Call or email for special viewing Visit the during NH Open Doors Visitstudio the November 7 & 8, 10am-4pm

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7 to 14, info./register: gnobleaim@gmail.com, Eastern Slope Playhouse, N. Conway.

Get A Move On

Sept. 19, NH on High: Historic and Unusual Weathervanes of the Granite State, 6:30 pm, Conway Public Library, 15 Greenwood Ave., Conway, 4475552. Sept. 19, Small & Beginner Farmers, 6-7 pm, Tamworth Lyceum, 85 Main St., Tamworth. Sept. 20, Monarch Migration, 7 pm, Tin Mt. Nature Learning Center, Albany, 447-6991, www.tinmountain.org. Sept. 20, 10th Annual Retiree Luncheon, NH Army National Guard, email/ reservations: dave_follansbee@comcast.net, 623-7757. Sept. 20, The Angel’s Lament, 7 pm, author Mj Pettengill follows a young girl from an Ossipee farm to mills in Fall River in 1872, Madison, www. madisonhistoricalsociety.org. Sept. 21, David Bromberg Quintet, 8 pm, Stone Mountain Arts Center, Brownfield, ME, www.stonemountainartscenter.com, 207-935-7292. Sept. 21, Genealogical Resources, 7-8 pm, Madison Historical Society, 19 East Madison Rd., 367-4640. Sept. 21, Rebecca, 1:30 pm, free film, Wolfeboro Public Library, 259 S. Main St., Wolfeboro, 569-2428. Not rated, 1940.

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Sept. 21 & 22, On the Waterfront, 8 pm, $5 per person, Village Players Theatre, 51 Glendon St., Wolfeboro, box office opens one hour before movie begins, www.villageplayers.com, 569-9656. Sept. 22, Community Contra Dance, 7 pm, Town Hall, 86 S. Main St., Wolfeboro, presented by GALA, www.galacommunity.org. Sept. 22, Fall Paddle on Pontook Reservoir, 8 am-4 pm, meets at Jackson Historical Society, presented by Tin Mt. Nature Learning Center, Albany, preregister: 447-6991, www.tinmountain.org.

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153 125

Sept. 22, 14th Annual Harvest Festival, 11 am-3 pm, Remick Museum, Tamworth, info: 323-7591.


September 2018

Along Route 16

Page 9

Brewery Tours and More Always wanted to check out behind the scenes at breweries and try some samples, but don’t want to drive after?

Sept. 22, Hawk Watch at Birch Ridge Community Forest, New Durham, 11 am-2 pm, Moose Mountain Regional Greenways, wwwmmrg.info.

Leave the driving to us!

Sept. 22, Jonathan Edwards, folk guitar and keyboard, 7:30 pm, Anderson Hall, Wolfeboro, tickets/info: 569-2151, www.wfriendsofmusic.org.

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Sept. 22, MOOSE-ies for Families: Moonlight Walk, 5:30-7:30 pm, Leary Field in Farmington, NH, evening storytelling, owl calls, songs with Sally Cornwell, Moose Mountain Regional Greenways, info: mmrg.info. Sept. 22, Museum Day Live! NH Boat Museum opens its doors for free admission on this day, Center St., Wolfeboro, 569-4554. Sept. 22, 9th Annual KYC Chili Challenge Fundraiser, Durgin Stables, Wolfeboro, 11:30 am, 569-5949. Sept. 22, Naturalist Led Boat Cruise on Silver Lake, 90-minute boat cruises departing from East Shore Drive, Madison, 2 pm, led by Tin Mt. Conservation Center and Fish Nerds Guide Service, info/register: 447-6991. Sept. 22, Stayin’ Alive, World’s #1 Bee Gee Tribute, 8 pm, Rochester Opera House, 31 Wakefield St., Rochester, 335-1992, www.rochesteroperahouse.com. Sept. 22, 100 Acre Challenge, 5K Obstacle Adventure, run, swim, crawl and climb, 100-Acre Wood, Believe in Books Literacy Foundation, Intervale, info: 356-9980. Sept. 22-23, Falling Leaves Craft Fair, Tanger Outlets, 120 Laconia Rd., Rt. 3, Tilton, Sat.: 10 am-5 pm; Sun.: 10 am-4 pm, www.joycescraftshows.com. Sept. 23, Hero Appreciation Day at Story Land, if you are military, police, fire, rescue, veteran or retired from service, you get free admission w/discount for spouse and children under age 18, Story Land, Glen, info: 383-4186. Sept. 23, Touch a Truck, 11 am-1 pm, The Nick, Wolfeboro, www.thenick.org. Sept. 24, Lakes Region Humane Society Barn Bash, 4 pm, 343 Stoneham Rd., Wolfeboro, dinner, music, www.lrhs.net. Sept. 25, Fall Sparrow Talk, 7 pm, Tin Mt. Nature Learning Center, Albany, 447-6991, www.tinmountain.org. Sept. 25, Have Lunch & Learn: Meditation, noon, Wolfeboro Public Library, 259 S. Main St., Wolfeboro, 569-2428. Sept. 25, World War I and “The Great Migration,” lecture by Professor Sarah Batterson, 7-8 pm, Wright Museum of WWII, Center St., Wolfeboro, reservations a must: 569-1212, www.wrightmuseum.org. Sept. 25, Observation and Contour Drawing with artist Martha Koons, 10 am-3 pm, for ages 16 & up, Arts Works Chocorua Creative Arts Center, info/ pre-register: 323-8041, www.chocoruaartworks.com.

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Sept. 27, Author Series with speaker Dan Szczesny, The White Mountain: Rediscovering Mt Washington’s Hidden Culture, 7 pm, Tin Mt. Nature Learning Center, Albany, 447-6991, www.tinmountain.org.

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Sept. 27, Birds of Chicago band concert, 8 pm, Stone Mountain Arts Center, Brownfield, ME, www.stonemountainartscenter.com, 207-935-7292.

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Sept. 27, Contour Drawing with artist Martha Koons, 10 am-3 pm, for ages 16 & up, Arts Works Chocorua Creative Art Center, info/pre-register: 323-8041, www.chocoruaartworks.com. Sept. 27, Healthy Living Expo, flu vaccines, healthy living info, YMCA, 35 Industrial Way, Rochester, info: 800-691-1133 ext. 126.

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Sept. 27, The Essex Serpent by Sarah Perry, 7 pm, book discussion at White Birch Books, 2568 White Mt. Highway, Conway, 356-3200.

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Sept. 28, Book Discussion, 10 am, book to be discussed: “Rebecca”, Wolfeboro Public Library, S. Main St., 569-2428. Sept. 28, Outdoor Walk, 10:30 am-noon, learn about plants, herbs, $5 p/p/, geared for 16 and up, Remick Country Doctor Museum and Farm, Tamworth, 323-7591, www.remickmuseum.org. Sept. 28, Small Farmer’s Club, 10-11 am, ages 2-6, Remick Country Doctor Museum & Farm, Tamworth, 323-7591, www.remickmuseum.org. Sept. 28, Vance Gilbert and Ellis Paul, 8 pm, Stone Mountain Arts Center, Brownfield, ME, www.stonemountainartscenter.com, 207-935-7292.

BEAR SHOWS

Sept. 29, Adam Ezra Group, 8 pm, Stone Mountain Arts Center, Brownfield, ME, www.stonemountainartscenter.com, 207-935-7292.

TRAIN RIDES

Sept. 29, Fall Concert, 4-6 pm, Union Congregational Church, 80 Main St., Union, variety of performers, free will donation accepted, 473-2727. Sept. 29, Fall Festival, horse drawn wagon rides, pumpkin painting & more, Settler’s Green, Rt. 16, N. Conway, 888-667-9636. Sept. 29, Fall Sparrow Walk, 8 am, meet at Maine Visitor Center, Rt. 302, Tin Mt. Nature Learning Center, Albany, 447-6991, www.tinmountain.org. Sept. 29, Farm Chores, Remick Country Doctor Museum & Farm, Tamworth, 323-7591, www.remickmuseum.org.

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Along Route 16

Page 10

OSSIPEE - Busy Rte. 16 frontage in area of mostly commercial land. This is a 3.2 acre wooded parcel with stone walls and great visibility. MLS # 4664637 - $82,000

TAMWORTH - Private buildable lot of over 2 acres in desirable Chocorua Meadows. Association has tennis courts and pool and lovely green spaces. Paved, well maintained meandering roads. MLS# 4710965 - $$32,000

September 2018

Sept. 29, Milton Farmer’s Market, NH Farm Museum, 9:30 am-2:30 pm, 1305 White Mt. Highway, Milton, 652-7840, www.NHFarmMuseum.org. Sept. 29, Naturalist Led Boat Cruise on Silver Lake, 90-minute boat cruises departing from East Shore Drive, Madison, 2 pm, led by Tin Mt. Conservation Center and Fish Nerds Guide Service, info/register: 447-6991. Sept. 29, Wicked Fit Run, 10:30 am, walk or run fundraiser for Families in Transition, Abenaki Ski Area, 390 Pine Hill Rd., Wolfeboro, 641-9441 ext. 332. Sept. 29, Wolfeboro Arts Festival, 5 pm, tour of area art galleries, food trucks, live music.

TAMWORTH - 2.49 acre wooded lot sits high above Route 113 with views of Effingham hills and Ossipee Mountains. MLS# 4678810 - $32,500

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Route 16, Chocorua, NH

Sept. 29 & 30, 20th Annual Craft Festival on the Lake, variety of crafts, Mill Falls, Meredith, Castleberry Fairs, www.castleberryfairs.com. Sept. 30, Hero Appreciation Day at Story Land, if you are military, police, fire, rescue, veteran or retired from service, you get free admission w/discount for spouse and children under age 18, Story Land, Glen, info: 383-4186. Oct. 1-7, Fryeburg Fair, 1154 Main St., Fryeburg, Maine, gates open at 7 am, buildings open 9 am-9 pm, food, animals, demos, music and more, 207-9353268. October 1-31, Return of the Pumpkin People, pumpkin events all over Jackson, 383-9356. Oct. 2, Fall Sky Watch, 7 pm, join astronomy enthusiast Wayne Peternel to explore fall sky using the library’s telescope, Wolfeboro Public Library, 259 S. Main St., Wolfeboro, 569-2428. Oct. 2, Rally Round the Flag Civil War Show: Songs from the Civil War, presented by The Hardtacks, music, humor, politics, 7-8 pm, Wright Museum of WWII, Center St., Wolfeboro, reservations a must: 569-1212, www. wrightmuseum.org. Oct. 2-4, Plein Air Painting Workshop with artist William Cloutman, 9 am-4 pm, for ages 16 & up, Art Works Chocorua Creative Arts Center, info/pre-register: 323-8041, www.chocoruaartworks.com. Oct. 4, Slaid Cleaves concert, 8 pm, Stone Mountain Arts Center, Brownfield, ME, www.stonemountainartscenter.com, 207-935-7292. Oct. 4-11, Salomon Fall Trail Running/Walking Series, 3:30-6:30 pm, weekly trail race, Great Glen Trails, 1 Mount Washington Valley Rd., Gorham, 466-3988. Oct. 5, First Friday concert, noon-1 pm, Conway Village Congregational Church, www.mountaintopmusic.org, 447-4737. Oct. 5-7, 12-14, Isles in the Moon, The Story of the Smuttynose Murders c. 1873, Rochester Opera House/Performing Arts Center, 32 N. Main St., Rochester, tickets: 948-1099, www.rochesteroperahouse.com. Oct. 6, Painted Pumpkin Patch Contest, Durgin Stables, Wolfeboro, decorate a pumpkin at home and bring to Durgin Stables from 10 am to noon for judging. Oct. 6, Two Piano Jazz with Tom Hojnacki and Joe Mulholland, 7:30 pm, Mountain Top Music, performance at Silver Lake, tickets/info: 447-4737. Oct. 6 & 7, Busker Festival, street musicians play from noon-3 pm on Saturday and Sunday at Settlers Green Rt. 16, N. Conway, 888-667-9636.

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Oct. 6-8, Columbus Day Weekend Craft Fair, Gunstock Mt. Resort, 719 Cherry Valley Rd., Gilford, Sat/Sun: 10 am-5 pm; Mon.: 10 am-3 pm, www. joycescraftshows.com. Oct. 6-8, 22nd Annual Lincoln Fall Craft Festival, 119 Main St., Lincoln, Sat/ Sun.: 10 am-5 pm; Mon..: 10 am-4 pm, www.castleberryfairs.com Oct. 6-8, Sandwich Fair, fairgrounds, parade, food, music, games, farm animals, competitions and more. www.thesandwichfair.com Oct. 7, Hero Appreciation Day at Story Land, if you are military, police, fire, rescue, veteran or retired from service, you get free admission w/discount for spouse and children under age 18, Story Land, Glen, info: 383-4186. ONGOING Art for You, 2nd Thurs. of the month, 4:15 pm, ages 5 & up, Gafney Library, Sanbornville, 522-9735. Back Bay Skippers, Model Yachting, racing of radio-controlled model yachts on Bridge Falls Walking Path, Back Bay, Wolfeboro, Tues. and Thurs. 1-4 pm, free, all are welcome, 569-4554. Book Sale, first Sat. of each month, Cook Memorial Library, Tamworth, 10 amnoon, 323-8510. Common Threads, Mondays from 9:30-11 am, group of needle crafters, Rochester Public Library, 65 S. Main St., Rochester, 332-1428. Day and Evening Cruises, M/S Mount Washington, Weirs Beach, departures/ schedule: 366-BOAT, www.cruisenh.com. Fiber Gatherings, Wednesdays, 7-9 pm, Community Room, Samuel Wentworth Library, Center Sandwich. Knitting, crocheting, spinning, weaving, needle felting, embroidery, crewel, rug hooking, quilting, sewing - no formal lessons provided but if you need help with a project, there is sure to be someone who can give you pointers. Info/questions: 284-7168.


September 2018

Along Route 16

Page 11

FIKA, every Saturday from noon to 1 pm, experience the custom of FIKA, with a complimentary slice of Scandinavian Almond Cake, Betty Schneider’s Scandinavian Baking, Rt. 113 East, 12 Deer Hill Road, Chocorua, 323-2021. Freefall Exhibit, through Oct. 30, The Met Coffee House, N. Conway, artwork exhibit, 356-2787, www.mwvarts.org. Friday Fireside Gatherings, second Friday of each month through Dec., 7-8:30 pm, gather around the campfire for info on farm animals, gardening and more, campfire snacks, free, Remick Country Doctor Museum and Farm, Tamworth, 323-7591, www.remickmuseum.org. Friday Painters Plein Air, through mid-Oct., 9 am-12:30 pm, meet at various locations in Mt. Washington Valley, if raining painters meet at Mt. Washington Valley Art Assoc. downstairs gallery in N. Conway, free, www.mwvarts.org, 356-2787. From the Mountains to the Sea, through Columbus Day, Women’s Caucus for the Arts NH Lakes Region, art exhibit, Libby Museum, 755 N. Main St., Wolfeboro, 569-1035. In the Round, thought-provoking discussion, held at Benz Center, Heard Rd., Sandwich, Sunday mornings at 8:45 am. All are welcome to discuss wide range of topics. Info: 284-7532. Knit Wits, meets Mondays from 10 am-noon at Gafney Library, 14 High St., Sanbornville, 522-3401, www.gafneylibrary.org. Bring knitting, crochet projects. Lego Club, 3rd Tues. of the month, 4:15-5:15 pm, geared to school age, Gafney Library, Sanbornville, 522-9735. Lego Club Jr., 5th Friday of the month, 10:15 am, ages 1-5, Gafney Library, Sanbornville, 522-9735. Lyceum Sunday Folk Series, free, all ages welcome, every Sunday at 12:30 pm; song circle at 1:30 pm, Tamworth Lyceum, 85 Main St., Tamworth, 323-5120. Mad Scientists Club, 4th Thurs. of the month, 4 pm, ages 5 & up, Gafney Library, Sanbornville, 522-9735. Masonic Breakfast, second and fourth Sundays, 7:30-11 am, Ossipee Valley Lodge, 535 Route 25 East, Ossipee (across from Abbott & Staples). Omelets, pancakes, sausage, bacon, ham, home fries and more. 539-1984. Mount Washington Observatory Weather Discovery Center, interactive science museum, open daily 10 am-5 pm, (closed Easter, Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Year’s Day). Explore the science of climate and weather through interactive exhibits. 2779 White Mt. Highway, N. Conway, 356-2137. Remick Country Doctor Museum & Farm, Tamworth, 323-7591, info/events: www.remickmuseum.org. Monday-Friday, 10 am-4 pm. Senior Meals & Bingo, Mon., Wed. & Thurs. bingo at 9 am, lunch at noon, Greater Wakefield Resource Center, $3 donation requested, www. greaterwakefieldresourcecenter.webs.com. SnowCoach Trips, adventure trips to Mt. Washington’s summit, www. mountwashington.org, 356-2137. Story Time Jamboree, first and third Fridays of the month from 10:15-10:45 am, ages 2-5, Gafney Library, Sanbornville, 522-9735. Sunday Brunch Cruise aboard the M/S Mount Washington, through Oct. 22, cruise Lake Winnipesaukee aboard the Mount. Departs Weirs Beach at 10 am and 12:30 pm. Departs from Alton Bay at 11:15 am. 366-5531 or www.cruiseNH. com. Tamworth Farmer’s Market, Saturdays from 9 am-1 pm until Oct. 27 at 30 Tamworth Road, Rt. 113, in parking lot of Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, Eastern Slope Meeting House, Tamworth, info: www.tamworthfarmersmarket. org. Tamworth Writer’s Group, meets second Tues. of each month, 5 pm, Cook Memorial Library, downtown Tamworth. Led by Ed Martinez, aboutwritingtamworth@gmail.com. Thurs. Night Book Group, meets fourth Thurs. of every month for discussions of books, 7 pm, Mystery Book Group meets second Thurs. of the month, White Birch Books, N. Conway, 356-3200, www.whitebirchbooks.com. Treasure Shop, Wednesdays and Saturdays from 9 am to noon, Old Town Hall, 2695 Wakefield Rd., Wakefield, china, toys, small items, yarn, used books, jewelry and more. Fundraiser for Parish Helpers of First Congregational Church, www.fccwakefieldnh.org. Wolfeboro Arts Festival, last Sat. of each month through Sept., 5-7:30 pm, live music, food trucks, craft beer, street performers, local coffee, self-guided tours of local art, food and music at galleries, eateries, music, etc., www.wolfeboroarts. org. Wolfeboro Farmer’s Market, Thursdays from 12:40-4:30 pm at Clark Park, S. Main St., Wolfeboro from June to Oct. Wolfeboro Inn Special Events, Taco Night on Tuesdays; Sun. Brunch, every Sun. 10 am-2 pm; music on Sat. nights, Wolfe’s Tavern, Wolfeboro Inn, 90 N. Main St., Wolfeboro, 569-3016, www.wolfeboroinn.com.

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Along Route 16

Page 12

September 2018

Tin Mountain Autumn Nature Programs

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Fall is a great time to get out and enjoy the outdoors in the White Mountain area, and Tin Mountain Conservation Center in Albany has many upcoming programs for the whole family. Naturalist Led Foliage Cruises on Silver Lake take place on September 22 and 29 at 2 pm. Meet at the Silver Lake Boat Launch on East Shore Drive in Madison. Cruise the waters of Silver Lake with Tin Mountain and the Fish Nerds Guide Service. The 90-minute boat trip explores the natural and cultural history of the area, identifying wildlife and ecological features of the landscape, while highlighting the autumn colors. Binoculars will be available on board and cruise reservations are required. Call 603-447-6991; the price is $25/person and $15/child age 16 and under. There is a $5 discount for TMCC members. Monarch Migration will take place on Thursday, September 20 at 7 pm at Tin Mountain’s Nature Learning Center in Albany. The mass migration of monarch butterflies to Mexico is a sight few people witness firsthand. This past winter, Tin Mountain naturalist Matt Maloney traveled to the mountains of Mexico to experience it for himself. Join Matt as he shares photos and recounts his adventure. There is a $10

per person admission fee. A Fall Paddle on Pontook Reservoir will take place on Saturday, September 22 from 8 am to 4 pm. Participants will meet at the Jackson Historical Society. Spend the day paddling the waters of the Pontook Reservoir on the Androscoggin River. Enjoy the start of fall and search for migrating birds, mammal signs, and the colors of autumn. Pack a lunch and your binoculars and bring your own canoe or borrow one of Tin Mountain’s canoes. Space is limited; call now to reserve a spot at 603447-6991. If you like birds, plan to attend the Fall Sparrow Talk on Tuesday, September 25 at 7 pm. The event will be held at the Nature Learning Center. Will Broussard, Tin Mountain board member and bird aficionado, will lead participants through the commonly seen sparrow species in anticipation of the subsequent walk. You do not need to attend the walk to join. The White Mountains: Rediscovering Mt. Washington’s Hidden Culture will be held on Thursday, September 27 at 7 pm in the Nature Learning Center. Journalist Dan Szczesny spent a year explor• Tim Mountain Continued on page 13

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Along Route 16

September 2018

Page 13

• Tim Mountain Continued from page 12 ing the history and mystique of Mount Washington. Join Dan to hear stories of the people he met and the lessons he learned in his quest to better understand just what makes New England’s highest peak so unique. A Fall Sparrow Walk will take place on Saturday, September 29 at 8 am; meet at the Maine Visitor Center on Route 302 where you will join the Tin Mountain Bird Society for this fall avian exploration. Bring your binoculars or borrow them from Tin Mountain. All are welcome, regardless of birding level! Visit the Tin Mountain display at their educational booth in the natural resource building and learn about the world of pollinators at Fryeburg Fair. The fair takes place September 30 to October 7. EcoForum: The American Chestnut Foundation will happen on Thursday, October 11 from noon to 1 pm at the Nature Learning Center. Kendra Collins, New England Regional Science Coordinator for the American Chestnut Foundation, will share the current efforts of the New Hampshire & Maine Chapter. These include breeding efforts, native chestnut germoplasm conservation, and monitoring of wild trees. Chestnut & Unusual Trees of the Valley is a field trip in the Mount Washington Valley on Saturday, October 13 from 9 am to noon. Where can you find an American Chestnut or Black Gum tree? Join Tin Mountain and Upper Saco Valley Land Trust on this joint

Foliage cruises on Silver Lake offer a chance to view the autumn colors from the water. treasure hunt of trees. American Martens will take place at the Nature Learning Center on Thursday, October 18 at 7 pm. The American Marten, a member of the weasel family, is typically found in spruce-fir forest above 2,700 feet in elevation. They are also classified by NH Fish & Game as a Species of Greatest Conservation Need. Jillian Kilborne, NH Fish & Game Wildlife Biologist, will discuss the state’s monitoring program and action plan as well as the animal’s life history. Like mushrooms? Plan to attend the Fall Mushroom Exploration on Sunday, October 21 from 9 am to 1 pm. What’s popped up this fall at the Rockwell Sanctuary? Dr. Rick Van de Poll, Ecosystems Management Consultants, will introduce us to the world of fungi and take participants on an exploration of the many varieties that show up in fall. Bring a hand lens (or borrow one from Tin Mountain) and a snack. Call 603-447-6991 for reservations. An interesting Dirt Road Maintenance Workshop on Saturday, Octo-

ber 27 from 9 am to noon will be held at the Nature Learning Center. Russ Lanoie, owner of Rural Home Technology and author of A Ditch in Time (dirt road maintenance), will showcase the ins and outs of dirt road maintenance. The workshop will include both indoor overviews and explanations of techniques and outdoor tutorial. If you live on a dirt road, this workshop is not to be missed! What defines a ‘boreal forest’ and what vegetation and wildlife comprise

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it? Join Dave Govatski for a pictorial exploration of the nature of the boreal forest. The program, titled Nature of the Boreal Forest, takes place on Thursday, November 1 at 7 pm. Many more programs are scheduled for the remainder of 2018 and into 2019. To register for programs, or to learn more about Tin Mountain Conservation Center and other upcoming programs, call 603-4476991, visit www.tinmountain.org.

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Lake Winnipesaukee

Waterfront Cottage

WOLFEBORO Exceptional, custom built and beautifully maintained home enjoys lovely views of Lake Winnipesaukee from almost every room, professionally landscaped, private setting on two lots of record. $799,000 (4693941)

MEREDITH Wonderful 3-bedroom waterfront home with 181’ shoreline on Lake Winnipesaukee. Terrific views, wraparound deck, finished lower walk-out level. Great dock and nice cove! $899,900 (4715462)

WINTER HARBOR This wonderful waterfront property in coveted Winter Harbor boasts 100’ of sandy, deep water. Existing cottage can be upgraded, or build your dream home! This won’t last, see it today! $899,000 (4707656)

Randy Parker Cell 603-455-6913 RandyParker@MaxfieldRealEstate.com Joy Messineo Cell: 603-860-7544 JoyM@MaxfieldRealEstate.com

Visit us at NHWaterfrontLuxury.com to view all properties for sale in the Lakes Region! 15 Railroad Avenue • Wolfeboro, NH 03894 • Tel. 800-726-0480


Along Route 16

Page 14

September 2018

The Ossipee Lakes Natural Area - an Area Treasure Otherwise known as  Long Sands, the 400-acre, state-owned property on Lake Ossipee is home to unique pond shore communities of plants as well as archaeological sites that are thousands of years old. In 1995, the EPA sponsored a statewide effort to identify the most important natural resource areas in the state. The Ossipee Lake area was identified as one of the six areas with the highest concentration of important natural resources. The study states: “The Ossipee Lake area overlies the state’s largest stratified drift aquifer, a very significant water supply resource. The area also supports a number of very valuable wildlife habitats. The pine barrens is NH’s only remaining intact occurrence of a globally rare and threatened natural community. There are several globally-rare  pondshore communities, threatened and endangered species, and three tracts of old growth forest

in the area. The region is a large and relatively undisturbed glacial sandplain containing a complex of peatlands and unusual sandplain forests with remarkably high invertebrate and natural community diversity.” The report further states that Ossipee Lake Natural Area has “the highest species richness of any site sampled in NH, with a total of 146 species.” The inland beach strand community is an assemblage of plants which apparently does not occur anywhere else in the world outside Ossipee Lake.” Some of the rare plant species that can be found on the property include: Fine GrassLeaved Goldenrod, Hairy Hudsonia and Sand Cherry. Archaeological research in the area has also revealed a rich cultural history dating back 10,000 years. Studies have recovered stone tools and manufacturing debris, in addition to ceramics and faunal

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remains. The research has broadened our understanding of the prehistoric hunter gatherers and Native occupants of the area, and the Ossipee Lake Natural Area remains a significant cultural resource for future studies. Why is it threatened? • Studies by the Department of Resources and Economic Development (DRED) have documented that recreational use is destroying the rare plants and fragile habitat. In one report, the Ossipee Lake Natural Area is described as a state “hotspot” - an environmentally significant property that is seriously threatened. • Sandy pond shore communities are rapidly disappearing around the world due to increasing recreation and development, as well as lack of public awareness. In a 2003 study, the state’s Natural Heritage Bureau reported the demise of three extremely rare plant species that were once plentiful on the property. • The New Hampshire Department of Resources and Economic Development (DRED) released the Draft Ossipee Lake Natural Area Shoreline and Nearshore Management Plan (http:// www.nhdfl.org/) in June of 2008. Commissioner George Bald invited comments and has since created the Ossipee Lake Natural Area Working Group. The purpose of this group is to: 1. make recommendations to the state about managing the OLNA and nearshore waters, 2. assist the state

with implementing the final management plan (including communication, education and resource monitoring), and 3. provide an ongoing connection between DRED and the local community. DRED recommends restoring the pond shore communities and rare species as soon as possible to protect the area. They state in their management recommendations that “based on the explicit record of loss of rare plants and communities from the site, the ongoing recreational uses of the shoreline are clearly not compatible with Natural Area designation and maintaining the area’s natural features.” What you can do to help 1. Carry in/carry out all trash and belongings. When visiting the Ossipee Lake Natural Area, please be sure to tread lightly and “leave no trace”. 2. Stay off plants and other vegetation, and stay within lower, open sandy areas. 3. Leave what you find, whether it is an archaeological artifact or plant. 4. Please do not light fires or camp on the beach. 5. Help to educate others about this special place and why it needs protection! (The area is state-owned; anyone wishing to learn more about this unique property can visit https://www.nhdfl. org/Natural-Heritage/State-OwnedReservations/Ossipee-Lake-NaturalArea.)

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September 2018

Page 15

Shadows and Light “Shadows and Light,” presented by the Art Group, was coordinated by Peter Abate. The show comprises the works, in various mediums, of 27 artists who have been exhibiting together for many years. The show will be on view at The Art Place in Wolfeboro until September 27. The show travels to a variety of New England venues through early 2019. Show venues include The Gafney Library in Sanbornville, NH; The Glickman Library, at the USM/ Glickman Library in Portland, Maine; The Art Place Gallery in Wolfeboro, NH; the Lynn Museum in Lynn, Massachusetts and the Franklin Gallery in Rochester, NH. Other venues may be added as the tour progresses. Artists in this group show are from

Maine, NH, Massachusetts, Oregon and Florida. Participating artists are Peter Abate, Darlene Bean, Bob Bond, Peggy Brewster, Steve Brown, Valerie Schurer Christle, Mabel Doyle, Ken Eason, Teresa M. Farina, Bob Farrell, Ron Fountain, J.P. Goodwin, Joe Keller, Elaine Klement, Gary LaPierre, Heather MacLeod, Emily Marsh, Anita Muise, Mikel O’Brien, Shawn Pelech, Jeff Roberts, Norman Royle, Gabe Smith, Sharon Theiling, Jill Vendituoli, Lukas K. Weber and Corina Willette. The show includes art in a variety of mediums, focusing on themes of shadow and light. Shadow and light are invaluable in art; both help the eye distinguish forms, space and distance. Shadow and light are experienced in many ways, including the physical

Harvest Fair Time is Coming! With the arrival of fall, mark your calendar for the Harvest Fair to be held at the First Congregational Church of Wakefield, UCC on November 10. This year’s Harvest Fair will be bigger and better than ever and will run from 9 am to 2 pm. The fair will be held at the church, located at 2718 Wakefield Road, Wakefield. You will find a wide variety of crafters selling handmade items, pies and baked goods, cookie gift tins, gift baskets, jewelry, holiday crafters and don’t miss the Penny Sale featuring many local business gift certificates. The event offers something for

everyone: a great opportunity to do some holiday shopping and support the church and its missions at the same time. Coffee and breakfast goodies will be served from 9 to 11 am. Warm lunch items will be homemade chili, chowder, soup and hot dogs starting at 11 am. Also, come and see the Parish Helper’s raffle quilt, “Heavenly Starts” and get tickets for a chance to win the quilt. The winning ticket will be drawn at the end of the fair. Tickets are only $5 each or three for $15. For more information, contact the church at 603522-3189.

interactions perceived by the eye through light and in shadows cast and attached, by light, which is the result of natural effects or artificial light sources. Color interacts with light as a byproduct of the amount of reflected light on a particular object. Interpretations of shadow and light also fall into the realm

of the symbolic, religious, metaphysical, emotional and the abstract, experienced in unlimited ways during our daily lives. The Art Place is located at 9 North Main Street in Wolfeboro, NH. Call 603-569-569-6159 or visit www. theartplace.bizz.

The Castle on Charles at this gorgeously renovated old church, built as a Castle.

Private Parties

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Live Music Series Outstanding bands with intimate seating Blues • Rock • Roots Spring & Fall

Special Fall Events: Oktoberfest Dinner Party with live Polka! .............. 10/12,13 Halloween Week: “Hillbilly Halloween” - Bluegrass party! ........................ 10/25 “Boo-lesque” Boston BeauTease burlesque! .............. 10/27 “Macabaret” - A fabulous spooky music review! ......... 11/2,3 “The Sword & Stone” Medieval Dinner Theatre! ..... 11/9-18 (4 nights)

19 Charles Street, Rochester, NH WWW.CASTLENH.COM

Contact your local fire department for permissible fireworks and community restrictions.


Page 16

Along Route 16

September 2018

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Along Rt 16_September  
Along Rt 16_September  
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