September 10, 2018
Your Guide to What’s Happening in NH’s Lakes Region
Heading Into Fall Fun!
IN THIS ISSUE
An Artist Goes to School • Page 3 Golf • Page 25
September 10 • Vol 35 • No 23
What’s Up • Pages 16-19
September 10, 2018
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September 10, 2018
Corina Willette: “Our” Artist Goes to School By Barbara Neville Wilson If you had taken the traditional “Back to School” photo of a grinning Corina Willette on her first day of class last month, she might have been carrying the requisite box—but it would be a paint box. She may have been showing off new pencils—but they would be colored pencils. She was probably wearing new shoes—stylish walking shoes to carry her both on the paths of SUNY New Paltz, New York state’s flagship college for the visual arts, and along Manhattan’s West 57th Street where Galerie St. Etienne is located. In higher education parlance, Corina is a “non-traditional” learner. She is pursuing a Master of Fine Arts as a 40-something year old and looks forward to complementing her natural talent, life experience and first nontraditional degree from the New Hampshire Institute of Art with lessons learned from renowned professors and a cohort of fellow students immersed in a variety of media; and on-theground, hands-on experience at the globally resonant Galerie St. Etienne. A 27-year resident of the Lakes Region who lived in a small town in Vermont for 19 years before that, Corina is like most students entering new schools: filled with equal parts excitement and courage, boldness and trepidation. She wants to take advantage of every educational and artistic opportunity offered yet admits that when confronted with the 95-degree heat of a commuter train, she really misses New Hampshire’s
Corina Willette (right) at the Art Place. Photo by Barbara Wilson
cool air. Perhaps you already know Corina’s work… “Oh yes,” you say confidently. “I love her little paintings displayed front row at The Art Place in Wolfeboro, the little animals on unexpected backgrounds. She is a watercolorist.” “Watercolorist? Oh no. I think her real love is oil,” a friend might reply. “Did you see her study of four women at The Kalled Gallery a few
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months back? All given the same piece of fabric, each styled it differently with only their body as canvas. She’s definitely a serious introspective oil painter.” “But her multi-media work…?” your shy friend interjects. “What about the pieces on Barbara Gibbs’ outer wall? That gossamer. The gold leaf. The wallpaper-like patterns. Surely she’s talking through the layers…” It is precisely the variety in Corina’s
work that makes Barbara Gibbs, owner of The Art Place and Corina’s former employer, shake her head and smile with respect. “She’s an interesting artist. Her little paintings of animals have a lot more to them than you first see…she uses different media [like gold leaf and textiles], and the patterns behind them make you wonder… there’s a lot going on in them. She’ll work on these little ones and then she’ll work on those big canvases. Life drawings. They’re oil, but she doesn’t apply it heavily. It’s almost like she uses the brush like a pencil.” In the seven years Corina worked at Barbara’s gallery, she played many roles: she worked behind the scenes; she framed; she did retail in the shop, and Barbara watched her grow. She “did everything great up front,” Barbara says, but through the years, the artist has also continued to develop more fully. Her “sense of humor has come out” and she’s been “reaching out and finding herself. I’m proud of her for taking on this new adventure,” but it’s just one of many adventures. As an artist, Corina has refused to stand still. Look at the roster of artists receiving support from the Governor Wentworth Arts Council, an organization dedicated to local arts education, celebrating its 30th anniversary in 2018. Since 2007, Corina has received four of its scholarships to take classes, do workshops, and pursue her first Fine • Corina Continued on page 4
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September 10, 2018
Humanities To Go Offers Free “Brewing in New Hampshire” Lecture According to a 2018 study, the Granite State consumes more beer per capita than any other state in the nation… but where did it all start? Find out at a NH Humanities sponsored lecture at Castle in the Clouds in Moultonborough. “Brewing in New Hampshire” explains the long history of brewing beer in the Granite State. The free Humanities To Go lecture by author and historian, Glenn A. Knoblock, will discuss this and more on Wednesday, September 12 at 7 pm. Knoblock has written 15 books and more than 100 articles relating to New England history. He is known for his “Images of America” series and varies his focus from landmarks such as burial grounds, covered bridges, weathervanes, and cemeteries, to African-American military history and natural formations like lakes and ponds. Published in 2004, his book “Brewing in New Hampshire” is the foundation for one of the six lecture programs Knoblock offers through Humanities To Go. Knoblock starts this history from the beginning, during the time of home and tavern-based brewing in the Colonial era. He includes the faces behind the early beer and ale industry,
sharing details of the state’s original brewers and the first woman-owned brewery. The underdogs are not forgotten, as the lecture also uncovers lesser-known breweries and how these historic efforts have brought us to present-day, where the craft-brewing business is booming all across the Granite State. This program is free to the public, courtesy of a grant from the New Hampshire Humanities To Go program. It will be held upstairs in The Carriage House’s Winnipesaukee Room and can be accessed via the Castle in the Clouds 586 Ossipee Park Road entrance. New Hampshire Humanities is an organization focused on connecting people to culture, history, places, ideas, and one another. Castle in the Clouds is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization, whose mission is to preserve, interpret, and share the historic Lucknow Estate. Each visit supports this mission and helps to ensure the enjoyment and enrichment of generations to come. For more information call 603-476-5900 or visit www.castleintheclouds.org.
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• Corina Continued from page 3 Arts degree. For Barbara, an artist’s continuing education shows they’re open, they want to keep expanding. “Whether a workshop or a formal process…any kind of education or hands-on [training]…solidifies you as an artist. It shows you haven’t closed yourself off, that you’re willing to learn…and that’s Corina’s personality. She wants it all. She’s doing it all. She’s very open.” Corina credits the Arts Council and Barbara for helping her grow. It’s not easy to pursue art, make a living, and carve out time to continue to develop as an artist. “I don’t know many jobs that can be so supportive” as The Art Place, she says. She points to the flexibility Barbara allowed in her work schedule so she also could work at Galerie St Etienne, on tony West 57th Street in Manhattan, six to eight weeks a year. There she handles art, does registry work, fixes frames and—you can almost hear a breathless giggle in her voice—basks in the presence of gallery owners Jane Kallir and Hildegard Bachert, serious academics on the world scene of Austrian and German Expressionism. It’s truly a situation where it’s the “back woods mouse goes to the big city,” Corina says. Applying for the job after graduating from the New Hampshire Institute of Art in 2011 was a genuine leap from her comfort zone, but having just left school, she saw a desert before her. “I pursued it because I was desperate for more education, more background…plus…” —again, you hear that little giggle— ”New York City is so interesting.”
For the next two years Corina will call New Paltz, NY, home base. With a cohort of 20 or more fellow graduate students, she will explore her art in new ways. While she goes into the program describing herself as an illustrative artist engaged in figurative realism, she knows she will be sharpened and challenged by the other artists around her, only a portion of whom are equally engaged in creating art that “sees the world and tries to represent it as they see it” in (generally) two dimensions. She expects that little time will pass before her art starts to bear witness to the influence of the fine printmakers, photographers, ceramicists and sculptors also enrolled in the MFA program. Corina finds she is more creative when surrounded by other artists. When she first entered the New Hampshire Institute of Art, she says, “I felt like I was in my true soul community for the first time.” Now like a little kid standing on the doorstep for the annual “First Day of School” photo, she is excited by all the fresh opportunity offered at SUNY New Paltz and in the New York metropolitan area. She mentions how happy she is to be in this phase of life when her children are launched and she has more time before her. Women today are lucky, she says. “I think the world is newly open [to us] through opportunities like this. It shows we’re not passé.” See Corina Willette’s paintings in a variety of media at The Art Place at 9 North Main Street in Wolfeboro and follow the artist’s journey on Instagram at corinajwil.
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September 10, 2018
SLA to Host Fall Hiking Meet Ups in Support of Squam Trail Network Fall is the perfect time to get out and hike in the Squam Watershed. Located on the southern edge of the White Mountain National Forest, this 50+ mile trail network is managed by the Squam Lakes Association (SLA) and contains a variety of summits with outstanding views of Squam Lake and surrounding high peaks. Throughout the months of September and October, the SLA is offering meet-up hikes scheduled each week. There is no cost to attend these hikes which are not intended to be guided. This allows participants to hike at their own pace and go as far down the trail as they wish. This is the perfect opportunity to meet other folks interested in hiking, enjoy a day out on the trail, and to learn more about the SLA trails. The September hikes include Cotton Mountain-Mt. Livermore Loop, Butterworth-Col Trail Loop, Belknap Woods, Doublehead Mountain, and Eagle Cliff Trail. All of the hikes are part of SLA’s Squam Ranger check list, a program that supports the management of the beloved trails. Since 2012, 180 people have joined the
Squam Ranger program for $50 for 50 miles, and 32 people have completed all 50 miles. With 25,000 to 30,000 annual hikers on Rattlesnakes’ Old Bridle Trail alone, maintenance is a daunting task. The SLA performs over 2,500 hours of trail construction and maintenance each year, and the $50 initiation fee helps offset the cost of maintaining the trails.
benefit the natural beauty, peaceful character and resources of the watershed. In collaboration with local and state partners, the SLA promotes the protection, careful use and shared enjoyment of the lakes, mountains, forests, open spaces and wildlife of the Squam Lakes Region. For more information, visit www.squamlakes. org or call 603-968-7336.
By joining the Squam Rangers program you receive a hiking t-shirt, back pack, Squam Trail Guide, Squam Wildlife Guide, and Trail Log. Upon completion of hiking all 26 trails, you receive a Squam Ranger baseball cap, a Squam Ranger patch, and Squam Ranger Completion Certificate. The Squam Lakes Association is dedicated to conserving for public
Shadows and Light 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 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 public is welcome to attend the opening reception on September 14;
the Art Place is located at 9 North Main Street in Wolfeboro, NH. Call 603-569569-6159 or visit www.theartplace. bizz.
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“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 from September 10 to 27, with an opening reception on September 14 from 5 to 7 pm. 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,
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September 10, 2018
It’s a Musical Autumn in the Lakes Region! By Sarah Wright There are many entertaining events and exciting activities to enjoy all around the Lakes Region, with concerts being one of those highlights. In the summer, both locals and visitors can hear beautiful music at any number of places, with many of those concerts taking place outdoors. Although the summer season is fast winding down, there are still some great options for music lovers in the area. Mark your calendars for these entertaining shows! What better way to enjoy some beautiful jazz music than on a boat ride on Lake Winnipesaukee? On September 16, from 4 to 6 pm, take a
cruise on the Winnipesaukee Belle to support End 68 Hours of Hunger of Wolfeboro, Tuftonboro, and Ossipee. This program helps over 120 local children by providing meals to fill in the gap from when they leave school on Friday to when they return to school Monday morning. The popular Jazz Cruise, with music by Anything Goes, will leave and return to the Wolfeboro Town Docks. The cruise also includes light hors d’oeuvres, a cash bar, and a raffle. Tickets are available at Black’s Paper Store on Main Street in Wolfeboro. Come enjoy some great music and support a much-needed cause while cruising on beautiful Lake
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Winnipesaukee. For ticket information, visit www.winnipesaukeebelle.com or call 603-569-3016. The Wolfeboro Friends of Music welcomes Jonathan Edwards on Guitar, on Saturday, September 22. The show will take place at 7:30 pm at Brewster Academy’s Anderson Hall, located at 205 South Main Street in Wolfeboro. Four decades into a stellar career, night after night Jonathan Edwards delivers songs of passion, insight, and humor, all rendered in a pure and powerful tenor that has only grown sweeter with age. He is known for his big hits like, “Sunshine” and “Shanty,” but his music is as fresh now as when those tunes made him famous. He’s an artist who measures his success by his ability to attract and take care of an audience. For more information or to order tickets, visit www.wfriendsofmusic. org or call 603-569-2151. Purchase your tickets today, before this show sells out! On Saturday, October 6, country artist Eric Paslay will perform at the Whiskey Barrel Music Hall located at 546 North Main Street in Laconia. Eric is a singer and songwriter hailing from Abilene, Texas. Since debuting in 2011, he has released one studio album and five singles, three of which have been huge hits on the Billboard Country charts. Doors open at 7 pm for this lively show! For ticket information, visit www.whiskeybarrelnh.com or call 603-527-8210. Don’t miss Oh, What a Night! An Evening with Frankie Valli and the Four Seasons at the Interlakes Theatre on Laker Lane in Meredith, Columbus Day weekend. Performances are scheduled for Saturday, October 6 at 7 pm; Sunday, October 7 at 2 pm and 7 pm; and on Monday, October 8 at 2 pm. Folks of all ages will surely enjoy classic hits including, “Walk Like a Man,” “Sherry,” and “Big Girls Don’t Cry.” For ticket information, visit www.interlakestheatre.com or call 603-707-6035. Many area residents and visitors have become fans of the talented young artists introduced by The Wolfeboro Friends of Music in Heifetz On Tour. These musicians are fresh from the Heifetz Institute’s stunning 2018 summer program, performing on Saturday, October 20, at Brewster Academy’s Anderson Hall at 205 South Main Street in Wolfeboro. This is the Wolfeboro Friends of Music’s seventh consecutive Heifetz On Tour concert, and showtime is at 7:30 pm.
If you’re not familiar with the Heifetz Institute, the program was founded by Daniel Heifetz in 1996. The young musicians are trained through the Institute’s world-renowned summer program on the campus of Mary Baldwin College in Staunton, Virginia. The touring program creates realworld performance and outreach opportunities for promising young Heifetz Institute alumni. To find out more about this concert or to order tickets, visit www.wfriendsofmusic. org or call 603-569-2151. Come see why Heifetz On Tour is so popular! The Lakes Region Symphony Orchestra is celebrating its 43rd season. This premier, community orchestra based in Meredith, is comprised of amateur musicians and members from over 30 communities in the beautiful Lakes Region. On Saturday, November 3 at 7:30 pm, listen to the beautiful melodies of the orchestra at the InterLakes Community Auditorium on Route 25 in Meredith. They will be joined by special guest artist, pianist Penny Brant, the 2018 LRSO Concerto Competition Winner. The program will include Piano Concerto No. 1 by Grieg, 1st movement, featuring Penny Brant; Peer Gynt Suite No. 1, by Grieg; Finlandia by Sibelius; Variations on a Theme by Haydn, composed by Brahms; and L’Arlesienne Suite No. 1 by Bizet. If you like what you hear, and are interested in joining the orchestra, contact conductor Ben Greene at bengreene820-at-gmail.com. They’re especially in need of trumpet and trombone players. Purchase tickets for the concert at www.lrso.org or call 800-838-3006. The Village Players of Wolfeboro are celebrating 40 years of productions this year, and they’re bringing back one of their most popular musicals this November, The Drunkard! Directed by Jay Sydow, with music and lyrics by Barry Manilow, this musical delves into the world of the 19th century melodrama by W.H.S. Smith. Mary Wilson and her widowed mother are in dire straits. When they learn that the cottage they are renting is to be sold, Mary implores the handsome new owner, Edward, for mercy. After laying eyes on Mary, Edward is immediately in love, and the wedding is set. Meanwhile, a villainous lawyer named Cribbs has set out to destroy the Wilson family. When Edward falls for Mary, Cribbs implements a new devious plan in-
• Musical Continued on page 8
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• Musical Continued from page 6
Masquerade Ball. This year’s Halloween event will take place on October 27 from 6 to 9 pm with music by Club Soda as main deck entertainment and Mike Livingston in the Flagship Lounge. Visit www.cruisenh.com for a full fall cruise schedule. Whichever show you choose, there is something for every music lover in the Lakes Region, not to mention the musicians that perform at local night spots and restaurants. Entertainment doesn’t end with summer…the area has a lot to offer, year-round for music fans of all ages. Check out one of these wonderful performances this fall!
Your Where-To-Go, What-To-Do Guide volving alcohol, or “the devil’s bever- for the Lakes Region age!” This hilarious musical involves fun audience participation for a truly memorable night. Performances are scheduled for 8 pm on November 2, 3, 9, and 10, and at 2 pm on November 4 and 11. The Village Players Theater is located at 51 Glendon Street. For tickets, visit www.village-players.com. You can enjoy a fun fall cruise on the M/S Mount Washington, headquartered in Weirs Beach. All sorts of fun cruises are offered, from fall foliage cruises to the annual Halloween
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Author Tom Ryan Headlines Friends’ Gala A Fundraising Gala, hosted by the Friends of the Tuftonboro Library, will be presented on Saturday, September 15 at the Todaro YMCA Leadership Center at North Woods Camp in Mirror Lake. Tom Ryan, internationally bestselling author of “Following Atticus” and “Will’s Red Coat”, will introduce Samwise and Emily Binx Hawthorne, his current canine companions at the event. The special occasion is a Fundraising Gala hosted by the Friends of the Tuftonboro Library, to benefit the Library Building Fund. Doors will open at 5:30 pm, and Gala-goers will enjoy delicious passed hors d’oeuvres, beer and wine, live music by Mike Haeger and Friends, and a Theme Basket Raffle, featuring unique contents ranging from golf to
kitchen gadgets to chocolate to handturned bowls, and of course, dogs. Drawing for the raffle will be at 6:45 pm, followed by Tom’s presentation at 7 pm. His books will be available for sale and signing after the program, courtesy of Karen Baker and The Country Bookseller. Tickets for the Friends’ Fundraising Gala are $40 each, available at the Tuftonboro Free Library and at Black’s Paper Store in Wolfeboro. Thanks to a generous pledge from two anonymous local donors, all proceeds from the event will be matched dollar-for-dollar, immediately doubling the impact of every ticket purchase. For more information, stop by the library at email@example.com or call 603-569-4256.
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September 10, 2018
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ALTON // Love 1.33 acre building lot with deeded access to private sandy beach on Lake Winnipesaukee. 10 minute drive to Gunstock Mountain. $89,000 (4709176) Call 875-3128
ALTON // 17 acres with multiple access points to the Merrymeeting River. Great location off Route 28 for commuting. $79,900 (4703984) Call 569-3128
FARM ISLAND – TUFTONBORO Farm Island on Lake Winnipesaukee with 2611’ of waterfront. 13.3 unspoiled private acres. Sunrise, sunset and mountain views, wildlife, delightful coves, rustic camp. Development potential. $1,495,000 (4640632) Call 569-3128
GANSY ISLAND – MOULTONBOROUGH Your Island retreat awaits, starting with 447’ of shoreline on Lake Winnipesaukee all with western orientation. 3-bedroom/2bath lovely log home with separate guest cottage. U-shaped double dock! $775,000 (4697986) Call 569-3128
ALTON // Water access building Lot: .36 acre site offers access to Sunset Lake and Hills Pond. Convenient to Alton Bay and Lakes Region amenities. Town maintained roads. Very affordable. $11,900 (4692905) Call 569-3128
MaxﬁeldRealEstate.com • IslandRE.com Maxﬁeld Real Estate has been bringing people and homes together for over 60 years. Explore the thousands of properties now being offered in the Lakes Region and beyond from the comfort of your own home. MaxﬁeldRealEstate.com is the go-to-site for buyers and sellers, with a wealth of information and resources to meet all your needs. Just one more reason why Maxﬁeld is “simply the best.”
Wolfeboro: 15 Railroad Avenue • 603-569-3128 Center Harbor: Junction Rtes. 25 & 25B • 603-253-9360 Alton: 108 Main Street • 603-875-3128
RATTLESNAKE ISLAND – ALTON Cozy, fully furnished 2-bedroom, 3/4 bath cottage with incredible lake and mountain views, large breakwater and U-shaped dock provides docking for two boats. A wonderful home to create your own island memories. $339,000 (4687928) Call 253-9360
September 10, 2018
rd Wolfeboro Friends of Music Opens 83 Season with Jonathan Edwards Your Where-To-Go, What-To-Do Guide The Wolfeboro Friends of Music will open its 83rd season with singer/ guitarist Jonathan Edwards on Saturday, September 22. The concert will take place at Brewster’s Anderson Hall at 7:30 pm and is sponsored by J. Clifton Avery Insurance, Taylor Community, the Law Offices of V. Richards, Ward, Jr. PLLC and Debbie and Paul Zimmerman. Warm as summer sunshine, real as the truth, intimate as a long overdue visit between old friends, such is a Jonathan Edwards concert. Four decades into
stellar career of uncompromising Region Lakes forathe
musical integrity, Jonathan simply delivers, night after night—songs of passion, songs of insight, songs of humor, all rendered in that pure and powerful tenor which, like fine wine, has only grown sweeter with age. This is one veteran performer who is neither grizzled nor nostalgic. These days Jonathan is likely to be found on the road. “I’ve been…doing what I do best, which is playing live in front of people. I’ve been concentrating on that and loving it,” he says.
Your Where-To-Go, What-To-Do Guide for the Lakes Region www.thelaker.com
Your Where-To-Go, What-To-Do Guide for the Lakes Region
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, What-To-Do Guide for the La o G o T kes R ere- • Concord, NH • 603-228-8434 86 N. Main W Street h egio r u n o Y
An artist who measures his success by his ability to attract and take good care of an audience for four decades, Jonathan maintains that it is the feedback he receives after his shows that keeps him going. “It is really gratifying to hear [someone say], ‘Your stuff has meant a lot to me over the years.’ ” The “stuff” he’s referring to is a highly respected repertoire that includes such classics as “Honky Tonk Stardust Cowboy,” “Sometimes,” “One Day Closer,” “Don’t Cry Blue,” “Emma,” “Everybody Knows Her,” “Athens County,” and everyone’s favorite ode to putting a buzz on, “Shanty.” And then, of course, there’s the anthemic “Sunshine (Go Away Today),” that fierce proclamation of protest and independence that resonated with thousands and thousands of young men and women when it was first released in 1971. Almost 40 years later, at show after show, the song continues to be embraced by faithful followers and new fans alike. Since 1971, Edwards has released over 15 albums, including “Blue Ridge”, his standard-setting collaboration with bluegrass favorites The Seldom Seen, and Little Hands, his collection of children’s songs, which was honored with a National Library award. As for his 16th album, Jonathan said, “Young people that are getting back to the land and trying to get off the power grid encourage me. [This album] will
reflect some of those themes.” With that in mind, it’s no surprise that he closes each night’s show with these heartfelt lyrics: “Calling all dreamers and optimistic fools Don’t let go of your dream, make it now, make it all come true If you believe in a brighter day I know we can ﬁnd our way To this island, in a starry ocean Poetry in motion, this island earth A beautiful oasis for all human races The only home we know, this island earth” This is a concert you simply don’t want to miss. Whether you were there in the turbulent times of the 1960’s and 1970’s or you are now a music fan, Jonathan Edwards songs and his voice will bring back hope. This will be the first of eight programs presented by the Wolfeboro Friends of Music to people of the greater Lakes Region during its season, which runs from September through May. Tickets are available for $25 at the door or at Black’s Paper Store and Avery Insurance in Wolfeboro, at Innisfree Bookshop in Meredith, by calling 603-569-2151, or by visiting www.friendsofmusic.org. Please note, WFOM’s special policy: high school students with ID will be admitted free of charge, and a child accompanied by an adult ticket purchaser will be admitted free of charge.
NH Waterfront Luxury
thelaker.com Thank You For Your Continued Support. Our Success Is Your Success!
Late Summer Deals Are Here! Will You Be Lucky Enough to Grab One?! Breathtaking Views
MOULTONBOROUGH Situated on 62 PRIVATE acres, a 2,000 sf deck & heated pool overlook the lakes & mountains for breathtaking, unrivaled views, plus a gorgeous interior. Your magical retreat awaits! $1,980,000 (4503232)
TUFTONBORO Beautiful Winter Harbor Waterfront home sits 20’ from the shore of Lake Winnipesaukee. Side-to-side deck off the front, great docking, plus 2 guest cottages completes your family compound! $1,499,000 (4695632)
ALTON BAY Beautifully maintained 3-bedroom/2-bath lakehouse with spectacular 275’ of Lake Winnipesaukee waterfront, 34’x17’ overwater boathouse, raised sandy beach & views! Plus 1.2 acres to build on, this property has it all! $1,495,000 (4709206)
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
September 10, 2018
Come Be Our Guest
Fresh Seafood, Meat, Deli and Produce Bakery | Salad Bar | Beer & Wine 10% Senior Citizen Discount Every Tuesday (55 years and older) Now Accepting Mobile Payments Free Home Deliveries Every Thursday We are among the growing number of independently owned supermarkets supplied by Hannaford, a company that has been serving New England since 1883.
60 South Main Street â€˘ Wolfeboro â€˘ 603-569-4755 www.huntersshopnsave.com
September 10, 2018
Have Fun on the Farm at the Remick Museum This Fall The Remick Country Doctor Museum and Farm in Tamworth has a lot going on this fall, from farm chores to learning to a Harvest Festival. There will be tours of the Captain Enoch Remick House on Saturday, September 15 and 29 at 11 am and 1 pm. Tour the crown jewel of Remick Country Doctor Museum & Farm 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 age 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 15 and 29. Get a sense of what being a farmer is all about by helping out with light farm chores at the Remick Country Doctor Museum & Farm
Tamworth Village. 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 ages 4 and under, admitted free. Are you a crafty person? You might want to 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 at Remick Country Doctor Museum & Farm in Tamworth Village. 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 14 and 28, 10:30 am to
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noon. Throughout the growing season, learn to recognize the abundance of useful, interesting, edible or medicinal plants on the grounds of Remick Country Doctor Museum & Farm in Tamworth Village. 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 thevaried terrain. Plants of Field & Forest: Foragers Gathering will take place on Friday, September 14 from 1 to 2:30 pm. Bring your adventurous taste buds and be at the Remick Country Doctor Museum & Farm to expand your appetite for nature! Harvest wild, edible plants, then pair them with cultivated ingredients to create a nutritious, delicious menu item. Gatherings occur on selected Fridays throughout the growing season. The cost is $5 for members; $10 for non-members, which includes Museum admission. Registration closes Wednesday, September 12/when filled. Dress for the day’s weather and varied terrain. “Learn More” Workshop: Herbal DIY—Pestos & More will take place on Saturday, September 15 from 1 to 4 pm. In this “do-it-yourself” workshop at Remick Museum learn those “how to” steps to easily bring herbal medicine into your life. This workshop is not about sprinkling a few aromatic herbs on your meat and potatoes. You will experience creating food from many delicious plants not found in a store and will leave well nourished, with recipes in hand. The event admission is $40; $50/non-members. Suitable for
adults and students age 16 and over, the workshop will be held outside in both the gardens and under shelter, rain or shine. Please dress for the weather and varied terrain; participants will be in the gardens and fields, harvesting, before cooking indoors. Workshop size is limited; pre-registration closes Monday, September 10/when filled. The Remick Museum’s 14th Annual Harvest Festival will take place on Saturday, September 22 from 11 am to 3 pm. Celebrate the season at 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 ages 4 and younger. (Members receive $2 off ticket price.) The popular Small Farmers Club is a fun event for kids age 2 to 6 and 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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Churning Up the Broads, Limited-Edition by Year-Round! Peter Ferber We Bring the Beauty of the Lakes Region into Your Print Home
through 9:30 5 to 5 OpenMonday Sunday, Oct. 8 11 to 3 Saturday and Columbus Dayto 9:30 into Your Home Year-Round! then Fall Hours: Monday through Saturday 9:30 to 5 We Bring the Beauty of the Lakes Region
9 N. Main Street, Wolfeboro, NH 603 569-6159 www.theartplace.biz
September 10, 2018
Laconia Adult Education Fall 2018 Enrichment Catalog Course Title Arts & Crafts Water Color Painting Workshop Sewing: Crazy Quilts Beginner Crochet
Mon Tues Wed
10/1/2018 9/25/2018 9/26/2018
6:00-8:30 6:30-8:30 6:00-7:00
6 weeks 4 weeks 4 weeks
*$70.00* *$40.00* $45.00
LHS-514 LHS-514 LHS-608
Mary Lou John Ardy Eaton Paige Jankowski
Cooking Chinese Cooking Easy Cooking: Quick, Healthy & Delicious Thai Cooking
Thurs Wed Tues
9/27/2018 9/26/2018 9/25/2018
6:00-8:30 5:30-7:30 6:00-8:30
5 weeks 3 weeks 5 weeks
*$60.00* *Free* *60.00*
ctc-H220 ctc-H220 cts-H220
Yan Li Elizabeth White RD,LD Sophie Wentworth
Health & Wellness Abundance and the Law of Attraction! Acupuncture, Herbs, & Holistic Medicine Belly Dancing Fun & Exercise for Beginners Holistic Roots to Healthy Living & Life Style Choices Line Dancing Mah Jongg Made Easy and Fun Mindful Movement and Meditation through Chi Kung Naturally Beautiful (Loving the person you are) T'ai Chi Chih - Multi Level Class Yoga for Everyone: Beginning
Tues Tues Mon Tues Thurs Wed Mon Tues Wed Tues
10/2/2018 9/25/2018 9/24/2018 10/2/2018 9/27/2018 9/26/2018 9/24/2018 10/2/2018 9/26/2018 9/25/2018
6:30-8:00 7:00-8:30 6:15-7:30 7:00-8:30 6:30-7:45 7:00-9:00 6:00-7:30 5:30-6:30 5:30-6:30 5:00-6:15
1 week 1 week 10 weeks 6 week 5 weeks 5 weeks 6 weeks 6 weeks 8 weeks 8 weeks
Free Free $65.00 Free $45.00 $50.00 $50.00 $40.00 $70.00 *$55.00*
LHS-603 LHS-608 LHS-Café LHS-608 LHS-Café LHS-514 ctc-H235 LHS-615 ctc-H235 ctc-H225
Celeste Lovett Brian Paterson, ND Andrea Aldrovandi Brian Paterson, ND George Maloof Sharon Fleischman Rick Hochsprung Dawn Sanchez Nancy Frost Bonnie Morin
Informational Classes/Seminars Estate, Wills, Trusts & Guardianship Planning How to Start a Business Savvy Social Security & Medicare Planning Smart Retirement Strategies Wealth Planning 101 VITA- Volunteer Income Tax Assistance
Tues Tues Wed Wed Wed Mon
9/25/2018 9/25/2018 9/26/2018 10/3/2018 10/10/2018 11/19/2018
7:00-9:00 6:00-7:30 6:30-8:30 6:30-8:30 6:30-8:30 6:00-8:00
1 week 6 weeks 1 week 1 week 1 week 3 weeks
Free $35.00 Free Free Free Free
LHS-613 LHS-614 LHS-613 LHS-613 LHS-613 LHS-614
Kristen Gardiner Sylvia Pierce Greg Caulfied Greg Caulfied Greg Caulfied Cary Gladsone
Language French for Beginners (Conversation & Culture) Spanish for Beginners Spanish Intermediate Level I Spanish Intermediate Level II
Mon Mon Mon Mon
9/24/2018 9/24/2018 9/24/2018 9/24/2018
7:00-8:15 6:00-7:00 7:00-8:00 8:00-9:00
10 weeks 10 weeks 10 weeks 10 weeks
*$50.00* *$45.00* *$45.00* *$45.00*
LHS-201 LHS-202 LHS-202 LHS-202
Marta Burke Mark Frattarola Mark Frattarola Mark Frattarola
Learning a skill Camera-Getting the most out of your camera Digital Pictures- Editing and Organizing Lightroom/Photoshop Mobil Photography-Getting the most out of your iphone/ipad Dog Obedience: Beginning Dog Obedience: Advanced Fly Tying Genealogy: Research and Writing Your Family History Welding Basics: ARC, GAS, MIG & TIG Welding Basics: ARC, GAS, MIG & TIG Welding: Advanced MIG, TIG, Stick, Fabrication Woodworking
Tues Tues Tues Tues Wed Wed Mon Wed Tues Wed Thurs Tues
9/25/2018 10/16/2018 11/6/2018 11/27/2018 9/26/2018 9/26/2018 9/24/2018 9/26/2018 9/25/2018 9/26/2018 9/27/2018 9/25/2018
6:00-8:30 6:00-8:30 6:00-8:30 6:00-8:30 6:00-7:00 7:00-8:00 6:30-8:30 6:30-8:30 5:30-8:30 5:30-8:30 5:30-8:30 6:00-8:30
3 weeks 3 weeks 3 weeks 2 weeks 8 weeks 8 weeks 9 weeks 4 weeks 10 weeks 10 weeks 10 weeks 10 weeks
$70.00 $75.00 $75.00 $50.00 *$70.00* *$70.00* *$50.00* $30.00 *$295.00* *$295.00* *$295.00* *$110.00*
LHS-608 LHS-507 LHS-608 LHS-608 WHS WHS LHS-509 LHS-203 LHS- Welding LAb LHS- Welding LAb LHS- Welding LAb LHS-517
Robert Levin Robert Levin Robert Levin Robert Levin Carolyn Bancroft Carolyn Bancroft Mike Cox Chuck North Rick Hewitt Rick Hewitt Rick Hewitt Ed Fellona
* * Additional Supply/book fee or pre-class requirement is additional in this course.
Check out our other great offerings:
A.B.E.- Free Adult Basic Education Tuesday & Thursday nights 6:00-8:30 HiSET (Formerly GED) Prep- Free Tuesday & Thursday nights 6:00-8:30 E.S.L.- Free for those learning English Tuesday & Thursday nights 6:00-8:30 A.D.D.- Free for Adults with Developmental Disabilities Tuesday & Thursday nights 6:00-8:30
CHECK ONLINE FOR MORE DETAILED COURSE INFORMATION (Including materials, book fees or Labs) REGISTER AND PAY ONLINE at:
Still have questions? Call Laconia Adult Education at 524-5712
September 10, 2018
Museum Day Live and Fall Foliage Tours at the New Hampshire Boat Museum Museum Day Live! is coming on Saturday, September 22. A national program sponsored by Smithsonian Magazine, Museum Day Live is a one-day event where participating museums across the country open their doors for free. The New Hampshire Boat Museum will be participating in the event again this year. Admission to the museum will be free by showing your Museum Day Live! Registration. Come enjoy the Boat Museum’s 2018 exhibit, New Chapters: Rare Boats That Mark Transitions In Our Culture And Economy 1900 – 1940, which tells the unique stories of entrepreneurial men and women who were integral to recreational boating history on lakes and rivers. Following your visit, shop in the Museum Store where you’ll find unique souvenir and gift products ranging from hats, belts, distinctive décor for your home or cottage, and great hoodie sweatshirts – new this year! Coming this October, enjoy a fall foliage tour on Lake Winnipesaukee aboard the Museum’s 1929 replica
Millie B heading out for a tour of Lake Winnipesaukee. Hacker Craft “Millie B.” One of the New Hampshire Boat Museum’s missions is to encourage everyone to enjoy the beauty of our state’s pristine lakes, and what better time than autumn to do so?
To that end, the Boat Museum is offering special fall foliage charter tours from October 9 to 20 for groups of up to eight people. The two-hour charter tour begins in Wolfeboro Bay, then goes through the Barber’s Pole up to Moultonborough Bay overlooking the Ossipee Mountains and then travels back
down through the Hole-in-the-Wall past the Loon Sanctuary, ending back at the Wolfeboro town docks. Plan to bring up to eight friends and family members for the memorable trip! To make reservations, please call the New Hampshire Boat Museum at 603-5694554. The New Hampshire Boat Museum is a non-profit institution founded in 1992 to celebrate the social history of life on New Hampshire’s lakes and the state’s important fresh water boating traditions. The museum is open to the public daily for the 2018 season through Monday, October 9. Hours are 10 am to 4 pm, Monday through Saturday, and Sunday, noon to 4 pm. The New Hampshire Boat Museum is located at 399 Center Street, Wolfeboro, just two miles from downtown Wolfeboro in the former Allen “A” Resort dance hall. For further information about programs and events, contact the Boat Museum at 603-569-4554 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Buoy Up! for NHBM for the construction of the museum’s new facility on Back Bay and grow with us. Visit NHBM.org to find out more and like the museum on Facebook.
Smiley Home Appraisal Lisa Smiley ~ 20 Years Experience Residential Real Estate Appraiser Licensed in NH and NY
Windham ● Warner ● Tilton, NH
PMI Removal • Estate Planning Flexible Evening & Weekend Scheduling Accepting new clients including... Lenders, Attorneys & Realtors® Relocation Appraisals • REO Properties
615 Center Street Wolfeboro, NH 03894 603-569-YOGA Monday: 7:30 - 8:30am Rise & Shine Yoga - Deb 9:00 - 10:00am Therapeutic Yoga - Lindsey 10:30 - 11:30am Hatha Yoga - Lindsey 5:30 - 6:30pm Yoga4Strength - Kelly
Wednesday: 7:30 - 8:30am Rise & Shine - Deb 9:00 - 10:00am Yoga Basics - Deb 10:30 - 11:30am Power Yoga - Courtney 5:30 - 6:30pm Yoga Pilates - Pam
Friday: 7:30 - 8:30am Rise & Shine Yoga - Deb 9:00 - 10:00am Therapeutic Yoga - Lindsey 10:30 - 11:30am Hatha Yoga - Lindsey 5:30 - 6:30pm Restorative - Guinevere
Tuesday: 6:30 - 7:30am Early Bird Yoga - Shelby 8:00 - 9:00am Jumpstart Yoga - Shelby 9:30 - 10:30am Empower Yoga - Brie 11:00am - 12:00pm Yoga Pilates - Pam 5:30 - 6:30pm Beginner Yoga - Brie 6:45 - 7:45pm Fit Beats - Courtney
Thursday: 6:30 - 7:30am Early Bird Yoga - Shelby 8:00 - 9:00am Jumpstart Yoga - Shelby 9:30 - 10:30am Empower Yoga - Brie 11:00am - 12:00pm Yoga Pilates - Pam 5:30 - 6:30pm Barre - Brie 6:45 - 7:45pm Fit Beats - Courtney
Saturday: 9:00 - 10:00am *78 Yoga4Strength - Kelly 10:30 - 11:30am Pilates with Stretching - Pam Sunday: 9:00 - 10:00am Core Yoga Lattes - Pam/Kelly For class descriptions visit: www.yoga4lifenh.com
September 10, 2018
East Meets West for Epic Rock ’n Blues Ana Popovic, Magic Dick of the J. Geils Band, and 2015 Boston Music Award Winner Shun Ng will perform in a show at the Flying Monkey Performance Center in Plymouth on Friday, September 21 at 7:30 pm. Magic Dick, the harmonica player for Boston’s legendary J. Geils Band, has recently teamed up with 2015 Boston Music Award winning guitar and vocal sensation, Shun Ng, to create one of the most dynamic musical acts to come out of Boston in a long time. Their music is a soulful blues that rocks out and yet is thoughtful, emotional and performed by virtuosos on their respective instruments. Since 1969, Magic Dick has toured the world playing stadiums with the J. Geils Band. He explains the formation of the duo, “From the moment I first heard Shun Ng’s CD ‘Funky Thumb Stuff’ I knew that a manifest musical collaboration was about to happen. Shun’s sound simply made me feel very alive and induced in me a synchronous alignment of musical DNA as if it was his intention, as well as mine, all along… now we are a duo and I couldn’t be more delighted.” Quincy Jones says of the Singapore native, “When you see Shun Ng, you won’t believe your eyes nor your ears – he belies all stereotypes, all premonitions. I was simply blown away by both his soul and his science
produced by four-time Grammy winner Keb’ Mo’. The blues-influenced album features guest appearances from Kenny Wayne Shepherd, Robben Ford and Keb’ Mo’. ‘Like It On Top’, in which she explores various aspects of women’s empowerment, will be released worldwide on September 14. For more information on upcoming shows or to purchase tickets, call the box office at 603-536-2551 or visit www.flyingmonkeyNH.com. The Flying Monkey is located on Main Street in Plymouth, NH. Ana Popovic will perform at the Flying Monkey on September 21.
– his creativity and his uniqueness is astounding.” If that wasn’t enough, the evening will continue with the fearless Ana Popovic and her red-hot band. The Serbian born Ana Popovic has never played by the rules. Being told from a young age that she could never sing in English and that she would never make it in the United States, she has proven everyone wrong, and has become one of the most respected blues and rock guitarists on the scene. It’s clear to see why she was invited to join the blues heavyweights on the Experience Hendrix tour. This past year, Ana traveled to Nashville, Tennessee to record her ninth studio album, ‘Like It On Top’,
Out of the Ashes a collection of wood-ﬁred pottery by Wendy Jackson Sept 1- 30
279 DW Hwy. • Meredith • 603-279-7920 • Meredith.NHCrafts.org Like us on Facebook so you can see other beautiful things made by NH’s finest artists ~ www.facebook.com/nhcraft
Live Where You Play!
Long range Lake Winnipesaukee views across the broads to several mountain ranges including Mount Washington. Stunning contemporary with a dramatic open floor plan, lavish granite and stainless chef’s kitchen with huge island, walk in pantry and formal dining room space. Walk-out lower level is enormous with wet bar, bath, plenty of game space, storage and office space. 3 finished levels of luxury and desirable waterfront features: 2 stone patios, hot tub, a nice lawn area for the kids, storage shed, large docking system for multiple boats and a perched beach with stone steps into water.
Very private Lake Winnipesaukee property custom built by Wood & Clay Homes with a timeless design and a quiet setting on a dead-end road. There is an extra back lot for expansion potential, ample docking system connecting to a large sundeck right over the water, SW exposure and gorgeous sunsets. Open concept kitchen and living area has a brick fireplace, hardwood floors, tons of custom windows, separate family room that opens to a lovely sunroom and waterfront deck. 2 guest rooms with bath, master suite with captivating views, lower level game room, den, plus storage room.
Exceptional custom-built post and beam hilltop home with captivating 180-degree views of 3 lakes, surrounding mountain ranges, Mt. Washington and west for sunsets. Over 9 wooded and private acres with a paved gated driveway to a special retreat type setting. Massive great room has a huge brick fireplace, exposed beams and loft above, open concept country kitchen with a cozy sitting area, woodstove and brick hearth, extensive built-ins throughout, 1st and 2nd floor master, private in-law suite, guest rooms, den, farmers porch, deck, patios, flower gardens and VIEWS EVERYWHERE!
Ellen Mulligan, Broker Associate
www.ellenmulligan.com Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 32 Whittier Highway, Center Harbor, NH 03226 Office: 603-253-4345 ext. 124 | Cell: 603-387-0369 email: email@example.com
September 10, 2018
Start Your Day Off Over Easy BREAKFAST & LUNCH - MADE FRESH DAILY
Grab breakfast or lunch at The Farmer’s Kitchen. We use only the freshest ingredients for our homemade creations. Come by today to try our:
T he Farmer’s
100% Colombian Coffee freshly ground from whole beans Farm fresh eggs | Specialty Omelets Eggs Benedict - topped with homemade hollandaise, made fresh to order Buttermilk Pancakes | French Toast served on thick Texas toast Sandwiches & Burgers | Don't forget to check out our daily breakfast & lunch specials!
K i t c he n
444 NH Route 11 | Farmington, NH | 603-735-9900 www.Farmerskitchen-NH.com
Youth & Adult Sailing, Lake Winnipesaukee Sailing Association, Gilford, info/preregistration: 589-1177, www.lwsa.org. Through Sept. 12, The People’s Forest: A Centennial Celebration of the White Mt. National Forest, Museum of the White Mts., 34 Highland St., Plymouth 5353210, www.plymouth.edu Through Sept. 30, Out of the Ashes featuring Wendy Jackson, month-long exhibit of pottery, stop by to browse the displays, League of NH Craftsmen Meredith Fine Craft Gallery, DW Highway, Meredith, pre-register: 279-7920, www.meredith. nhcrafts.org. Through Oct. 31, Manufacturing Victory, exhibit at Wright Museum of WWII, Center St., Wolfeboro, www.wrightmuseum.org. Sept. 10, David Hill’s 160 Year Old Family Business, 6:30 pm, storytelling about running the family business, Taylor Community, Woodside Building, Union Ave., Laconia, free, 366-1400. Sept. 10, Flatlander in New England, humorist Brendan Smith talks about NE, Wolfeboro Historical Society, barn at Clark House Museum Complex, South Main St., Wolfeboro, www.wolfeborohistoricalsociety.org. Sept. 10-Oct. 20, A Course in Tai Chi for Beginners & Previous Attendees, 5:306:30 pm,Canterbury Shaker Village, Shaker Rd., Canterbury, pre-register: 783-9511, www.shakers.org. Sept. 11, The Portsmouth Naval Prison, lecture and book signing by author Katy Kramer, 7-8 pm, Wright Museum of WWII, Center St., Wolfeboro, reservations a must: 569-1212, www.wrightmuseum.org. Sept. 11, “The Softer Side of Celtic,” a musical performance by Jeff Snow, 7 pm, Wakefield/Brookfield Historical Society, 2851 Wakefield Rd., free, public welcome, pre-meeting live music at 6:30 pm, info: 340-2295.
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LAKE WINNIPESAUKEE ISLAND PROPERTY
Sept. 12, Castle in the Clouds Brewing in NH, informal history of beer in the state, from colonial times to today, 7 pm, Moultonboro, 476-5900. Sept. 12, Giraffe Night, 7 pm, paint a 16x20 canvas with instruction by Nicole, seating limited, pre-register: 677-7003, Little Dog Paper Co., 31-A Main St., Meredith, www.littledogpaperco.com. Sept. 13, Brad Hallen Jazz concert, 8 pm, Pitman’s Freight Room, 94 New Salem St., Laconia, 527-0043. Sept. 13, “If I am Not For Myself, Who Will Be For Me? - Washington’s Runaway Slave, 7 pm, Gwendolyn Quezaire-Prescutti living history performance, Wolfeboro Public Library, 259 S. Main St., Wolfeboro, 569-2428. Sept. 13, J80 Fall Series #5, 5:30-8:30 pm, Lake Winnipesaukee Sailing Association, Gilford, info/pre-registration: 589-1177, www.lwsa.org. Sept. 13, Lasagna Dinner, 5:30-7 pm, homemade lasagna, tossed salad, pies, tickets sold at the door, Women’s Fellowship of Union Congregational Church, takes place at Hotchkiss Commons Reunion Grange Hall, 71 Main St., Union/Wakefield, 4732727.
Cow Island - New Price $549,000
Sept. 13, Mike Rossi, 7 pm, Patrick’s Pub, 18 Weirs Rd., Gilford, 293-0841, www. patrickspub.com. ...a peninsula parcel with 526’ of waterfront MLS #4702497
Sept. 13, Return of the Eagles, Libby Museum annual meeting and program, N. Main St., Wolfeboro, 7 pm, speaker Chris Martin, raptor biologist with NH Audubon, 569-1035. Sept. 14, A Week’s Stay at the Mt. Washington Observatory, program at Bistro, Meredth Bay Colony Club, Meredith, 3 pm, reservations: 279-1500. Sept. 14, Canyon Run concert, 8 pm, Pitman’s Freight Room, 94 New Salem St., Laconia, 527-0043. Sept. 14, Dueling Pianos: Jim Tyrell vs. Matt Langley, 8:30 pm, Patrick’s Pub, 18 Weirs Rd., Gilford, 293-0841, www.patrickspub.com.
....reclaimed pine ceilings and walls
a mesmerizing view complete with sunsets.
Sept. 14, Kids Paint Class, 3 pm, paint a 12x12 canvas with instruction by Nicole, seating limited, pre-register: 677-7003, Little Dog Paper Co., 31-A Main St., Meredith, www.littledogpaperco.com. Sept. 14, 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.
Welch Island, Gilford • $575,000
170’ frontage, beautiful sand, long range views! MLS #4714364
Little Bear Island, Tuftonboro • $595,000
150’ frontage, 8 x 36 dock, large deck, sun and views! MLS #4708843
We have buyers looking for your unique island properties. There hasn’t been a better time to sell in decades. Call today for a free market analysis of your island home.
A division of Maxﬁeld Real Estate
15 Railroad Avenue, Wolfeboro
Betty Ann Bickford 603.651-7040
603.651.7040 | 603.569.3972
We’ll See You On The Lake!
Sept. 14, Play “Fore” the Pets Golf Tournament, Kingswood Golf Club, Wolfeboro, www.kingswoodgolfclub.com. Sept. 15, Book Sale, Ashland Library, 41 Main St., Ashland, 9 am-2 pm. Sept. 15, Canterbury Artisan Festival, 10 am-5 pm, juried artisans craft fair, demos, foods, farm animal demos, gardening and more, Canterbury Shaker Village, Shaker Rd., Canterbury, 783-9511, www.shakers.org. Sept. 15, Farm Chores, Remick Country Doctor Museum & Farm, Tamworth, 3237591, www.remickmuseum.org. Sept. 15, Fundraising Gala, Todaro YMCA Leadership Center at North Woods Camp in Mirror Lake 5:30 pm, dinner, drinks, apps, live music, drawing for raffle, speaker will be author Tom Ryan, benefit for Friends of Tuftonboro Free Library, 569-4256.
September 10, 2018
Canterbury Artisan Festival:
Sept. 15, Harvest Festival & Second Annual Raise Heck Tug ’O War, 10 am-3 pm, Prescott Farm, White Oaks Rd., Laconia, 366-5695.
Saturday, September 15th, 10am-5pm
Sept. 15, Herbal DIY, Pestos and More, 1-4 pm, Remick Country Doctor Museum & Farm, Tamworth, 323-7501, wwwremickmuseum.org.
The Canterbury Artisan Festival celebrates handcrafted arts with an Artisan Craft Fair & Farmers’ Market, music, food, family craft activities, farm animals, and demonstrations.
Sept. 15, Hit Parade: Julia Velie, 8 pm, Patrick’s Pub, 18 Weirs Rd., Gilford, 2930841, www.patrickspub.com. Sept. 15, 7th Annual 5K/10K Run or Walk, 8:30 am., St. Katherine Drexel Catholic Church, Rt. 28, Alton, www.stkdrexel.com. Sept. 15, Market Day at the Barn, 8:30 am-noon, Tuftonboro Historical Society, Rt. 109, across from Melvin Village Post Office. Tables for rental ($10 ea.) to sell your wares; call 520-0395.
288 Shaker Road Canterbury, NH 03224 603-783-9511 www.shakers.org
Sept. 15, Nuno Felted Scarf with Melinda LaBarge, 9:30 am-3:30 pm, League of NH Craftsmen Meredith Fine Craft Gallery, DW Highway, Meredith, pre-register 279-7920. Sept. 15, Swing Dance with Tall Granite Big Band, 7 pm, Pitman’s Freight Room, 94 New Salem St., Laconia, 527-0043.
HOLDERNESS OFFICE 603-968-7615 MEREDITH OFFICE 603-279-6476 PLYMOUTH OFFICE 603-238-6990 “One Click and You’re Home!” www.peabodysmith.com
Sept. 15, Treblemakers concert, 4 pm, Patricia Ladd Carega Gallery, Maple St., Center Sandwich, 284-7728.
Sept. 15 & 16, Inter-Tribal Pow Wow, Mother Earth’s Creation, 2145 White Mt. Highway, Ossipee, 10 am-5 pm, www.motherearthscreation.com. Sept. 15 & 16, White Mt. Central Railroad Days, Clark’s Trading Post, N. Woodstock, 745-8913, www.clarkstradingpost.com. Sept. 16, Jazz Cruise - End 68 Hours of Hunger Wolfeboro, 4 pm, Winnipesaukee Belle, Wolfeboro, departs Wolfeboro Town Docks, www.wolfeboronn.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. Sept. 17, Wings of Freedom Tour, noon-4:30 pm, ground tours and displays, Laconia Municipal Airport, 65 Aviation Drive, Gilford, 800-568-8924. Sept. 18, Conﬂicts in the Middle East and International Security, lecture by Mohamed Defaa, 7-8 pm, Wright Museum of WWII, Center St., Wolfeboro, reservations a must: 569-1212, www.wrightmuseum.org.
Curry Place, Holderness, NH | 603-968-7615 3 Mill Street, Meredith, NH | 603-279-6476 620 Tenney Mtn. Hwy, Plymouth, NH | 603-238-6990
Offered at $769,000
Sept. 19, Evening Stroll, 7 pm, paint a 16x20 canvas with instruction by Nicole, seating limited, pre-register: 677-7003, Little Dog Paper Co., 31-A Main St., Meredith, www.littledogpaperco.com. Sept. 19, “If I am Not For Myself, Who Will Be For Me?” Washington’s Runaway Slave, 7 pm, Gwendolyn Quezaire-Prescutti living history performance, free, public welcome, Friends of the Ashland Town Library, program will take place at Booster Clubhouse, 99 Main St., Ashland. Sept. 19, Renewable Energy Solutions, 6:30-7:30 pm, Carolyn Johnson talks about emerging energy industry, free, 524-6042, Gilford Public Library, Potter Hill Rd., Gilford. Sept. 19, Wild Edibles, 6:30 pm, program with chef Jason Seavey, Taylor Community, Woodside Building, Union Ave., Laconia, free, 366-1400.
Sweeping panoramic views of the White Mountains and Newfound Lake at this custom designed Lindal Cedar home. With 3 bedrooms and 4 baths, it has been thoughtfully situated on a 2.5+/- acre lot to feature the expansive views from almost every room in the house. Spacious open ﬂoor plan is perfect with a center island in the kitchen. Morning light streams into the dining & living rooms and a wood burning ﬁreplace with cultured stone. First ﬂoor master suite has a renovated bath and includes a walk-in closet, an ofﬁce/den, 2 guest rooms, utility area, along with a great family room with an open area for the pool table and the bar, round out the lower level. Detached 2-car garage, shed & a granite bridge welcoming you and your guests to a professionally private landscaped sanctuary. MLS # 4713660
d etts n a s o NH chu r P g sa 1 in s rv Ma 201 e S rn e e tr h inc S No y
Sept. 20, Matt Langley performs, 7 pm, Patrick’s Pub, 18 Weirs Rd., Gilford, 2930841, www.patrickspub.com. Sept. 20, Oil, Ice & Bone: Arctic Whaler Nathaniel Ransom, program at Minot Sleeper Library, downtown Bristol, 7 pm, info: 744-3352. Sept. 20, 10th Annual Retiree Luncheon, NH Army National Guard, email/ reservations: firstname.lastname@example.org, 623-7757. Sept. 20-22, J Jamboree, racing fun, food, fellowship, Lake Winnipesaukee Sailing Association, Gilford, info/pre-registration: 589-1177, www.lwsa.org. Sept. 20-22, Rummage Sale, 9 am-2 pm, Holderness Community Church Annex, 923 US Rt. 3, Holderness, 968-3219. Sept. 21, Dueling Pianos: Jim Tyrell vs. Jon Lorentz, 8:30 pm, Patrick’s Pub, 18 Weirs Rd., Gilford, 293-0841, www.patrickspub.com.
$AVE MONEY Every Day of The Year!
Keeps Your A/C in!
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Sept. 21, Mr. Nick and the Dirty Tricks concert, 8 pm, Pitman’s Freight Room, 94 New Salem St., Laconia, 527-0043. Sept. 21, Rebecca, 1:30 pm, free film, Wolfeboro Public Library, 259 S. Main St., Wolfeboro, 569-2428. Not rated, 1940. 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. 21-23, NH Highland Games and Festival, large Scottish gathering, games, demos, crafts, food, music and more, Loon Mt. Resort, Lincoln, www.nhscot.org.
Kellen Bizel, BPI Certiﬁed
Sept. 22, Almost Queen, 7:30 pm, Flying Monkey Performance Center, 39 Main St., Plymouth, tickets: 536-2551, www.flyingmonkeynh.com. Sept. 22, Cow Pie Bingo Fundraiser, Moulton Farm, off Rt. 25, Meredith, benefit for Belkap House Homeless Shelter, 279-3915.
~ SUPERIOR VAPOR BARRIER ~
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September 10, 2018
Celebrating the History and Stories of Life on New Hampshire’s Lakes
Sept. 22, Harvest Festival, wagon rides, seasonal foods, harvesting and gardening demos, historic crafts and more, Remick Country Doctor Museum & Farm, Tamworth, 323-7591, www.remickmuseum.org. Sept. 22, Hawk Watch Festival & 65th Anniversary Celebration, Slim Baker Area, Bristol, www.slimbaker.org. Sept. 22, ImproOlympics, Lakes Region non-profits compete with comedy acts, Winnipesaukee Playhouse, 33 Footlight Circle, Meredith, tickets: 279-0333, www. winnipesaukeeplayhouse.org.
VINTAGE BOATS • LAKE MEMORABILIA • FAMILY ACTIVITIES • AND MORE!
Sept. 22, Jonathan Edwards in Concert, 7:30 pm, Anderson Hall, Brewster Academy, 205 S. Main St., Wolfeboro, tickets/info: Wolfeboro Friends of Music, www. wfriendsofmusic.org.
399 Center Street, Wolfeboro, NH • 603. 569. 4554 • www.nhbm.org
Sept. 22, Lake Winnipesaukee Hat, learn to create an original knitted hat design with lake theme, instructor Maryly Matthewman, 10-2 pm, League of NH Craftsmen, Meredith Fine Craft Gallery, DW Highway, Meredith, pre-register: 279-7920.
It all comes down to... Having the Right Realtor! I don’t just list and sell in the Lakes Region, I live here.
Second Home Specialist Lakefront/Waterfront Condos, Luxury Homes Notary Public
Call today for your FREE Market Analysis or for an update on the real estate market. CHARLOTTE MARROCCO-MOHLER Cell: 603-620-2668 Re/Max Properties Broker Licensed in MA and NH www.charlottemohler.com | firstname.lastname@example.org
xperience the splendor of fall colors at Castle in the Clouds
Back Bay Skippers, 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. Band Practice, every other Thurs., 7:30 pm, join emcee Adric Rosen and his Boom Piers Band for music with guest performers, something new each week, Wolfe’s Tavern, Wolfeboro Inn, N. Main St., Wolfeboro, 569-3016. Belknap Mill, programs, outdoor concerts and self-guided tours of the Power House, 1823 historic former textile mill, The Mill Plaza, 25 Beacon Street East, Laconia, 524-8813. Benz Center Senior Meals, Sandwich, each Wed. at noon. Well-balanced meal. Age 60 and older, small donation requested, 284-7211, www.benzcommunitycenter.webs.com. Book Sale, first Sat. of each month, Cook Memorial Library, Tamworth, 10 amnoon, 323-8510. Bristol Farmer’s Market & Crafts, 10 am-2 pm, Millstream Park, Rt. 3A, Bristol, each Sat. until Columbus Day. Buffet Breakfast, 3rd Sunday of each month, 7-11 am, American Legion, Spring St., Bristol. Contra Dance, beginner lesson at 7:30 pm, dance starts at 8 pm, Old Town Hall, Rt. 140, Gilmanton, takes place second Sat. of each month, $8 admission, https:// www.facebook.com/groups/ Day and Evening Cruises, M/S Mount Washington, Weirs Beach, departures/ schedule: 366-BOAT, www.cruisenh.com. Explore Squam Cruise, see wildlife on Squam Lake from a canopied pontoon boat, Squam Lakes Natural Science Center, Holderness, 968-7194, www.nhnature. org, pre-registration required. Fiber Friends, Mondays, 10 am-12:30 pm, drop-in fiber arts group, work on rug hooking, needlecrafts, knitting, etc., Gilford Public Library, 31 Potter Hill Rd., Gilford, 524-6042. Fiber Gatherings, Wednesdays, 7-9 pm, Community Room, Samuel Wentworth Library, Sandwich. Knitting, crocheting, spinning, weaving, needle felting, embroidery, crewel, rug hooking, quilting, sewing, 284-7168.
• 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
Open Daily Through October 21st
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. Forgotten Arts: Fiber Arts Group, every other Tues., 9:30 am-noon. Fiber artists and/or interested onlookers welcome to join Happy Weavers & Friends group to learn the historic art of weaving, spinning, sewing, quilting, and more. Bring a project to work on, if desired. Group meets monthly every other Tues. at Remick Museum & Farm, Tamworth Village. Free. (Does not include Museum admission.) 323-7591. 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, 3237591, www.remickmuseum.org.
CASTLE in the
Follow us & Share your #castlemoments 455 Old Mountain Road, Rte. 171 • Moultonborough, NH 603.476.5900 • www.castleintheclouds.org
Friday & Sat. Nights in Sept., 6:30-9:30 pm, Dan the Music Man Carter in Schuster’s Tavern, Gunstock Inn, 580 Cherry Valley Rd., Gilford, 293-2021. Irish Music Session, 7 pm, weekly on Fridays, Kathleen’s Cottage, 90 Lake St., Bristol, 7 pm, 744-6336. 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, 8:45 am, thought-provoking discussion, Benz Center Sunday mornings, Sandwich, all are welcome to discuss wide range of topics, 284-7532.
September 10, 2018
J/80 Fleet Races, 6 pm, weekly races on Lake Winnipesaukee, Lake Winnipesaukee Sailing Assoc., Gilford, www.lwsa.org, 589-1177. Laconia Farmer’s Market, 8:30 am-noon, every Sat., through Sept. 20, Beacon St. East, City Hall Parking Lot, Laconia, email@example.com.
Vintage Boat Rides ON L AKE WINNIPESAUKEE
Ladies Night with James Cody, every Wed. at 7 pm, Patrick’s Pub, 18 Weirs Rd., Gilford, 293-0841, www.patrickspub.com. Lakes Region Genealogy Interest Group, meets last Thurs. of the month; also weekly morning classes on Wed. from 10-11:30 am, Wolfeboro Public Library, Cindy Scott: 569-2428. Lunch Box to Paint Box, noon-1 pm, first Wed. of each month, bring your own lunch and watch an art painting demo by artist in residence Larry Frates, Belknap Mill, 25 Beacon St. East, Laconia, free, 524-8813. 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.
An Exciting Ride • Natural Beauty • Lake House History Contact the NH Boat Museum for more information
603. 569. 4554 • www.nhbm.org
Masonic Breakfast, first Sun. of each month, 7-11:30 am, 35 Trotting Track Road, Wolfeboro. Fresh fruit, omelets made to order, scrambled eggs, hash browns, cereal, etc. 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. Newfound EcoBoat Tours, Grey Rocks, Hebron, tours on Mon., Thurs., Friday, reserve: 744-8689, www.newfoundlake.org. Old-Time Country, Bluegrass, Gospel Music Jam Session, Tuesdays year round, 6:30-9:30 pm, Historic Old White Church, Rt. 109A, Tuftonboro, 569-3861. Open Air Farmer’s Market, through Columbus Day, Saturdays 9 am-noon, veggies, fruit, eggs, farm goods, live music, New Hampton Exit 23 Townhouse Road, 968-9530. Open Mic Night, 7 pm, every Tues., hosted by Paul Luff, Patrick’s Pub, 18 Weirs Rd., Gilford, 293-0841, www.patrickspub.com. Interested in performing: contact firstname.lastname@example.org. Open Studio, 10 am-noon, Mondays, drop-in painting group, open to public age 18 and up, beginner to advanced welcome, free, no instruction, bring your own supplies, Lakes Region Art Assoc, Tilton Rd., Tanger Outlet Mall, Tilton, info: 991-2137. Prescott Farm Environmental Education Center, dawn-dusk, 928 White Oaks Rd., Laconia. Historic farm with 160 acres offers 3 miles of hiking trails, bird and wildlife viewing plus barn. Events and programs throughout the year. Call 3665695, www.prescottfarm.org. Remick Country Doctor Museum & Farm, Tamworth, 323-7591, www. remickmuseum.org. Mon.-Sat., 10 am-4 pm.
The oldest Candy and Ice Cream maker in New Hampshire!
78th Annual Art Show, through Sept. 7, open Wed.-Mon. 10 am-6 pm, Lakes Region Art Assoc. Gallery, Tanger Outlet, Laconia Rd., Tilton, email@example.com. Sandwich Historical Society, through Sept. 20, seasonal exhibit “Sandwich on Stage”, plus tours/displays in historic Elisah Marston House & Barn, Quimby Transportation Museum, Grange Hall, Lower Corner School House, Sandwich, open Wed.-Sat. from 10 am-4 pm, 284-6269, www.sandwichhistorical.org. Saturday Writer’s Group, 10 am-noon, join fellow aspiring writers and meet authors for informal weekly roundtable, Tuftonboro Library, 221 Middle Rd, Center Tuftonboro, www.tuftonborolibrary.org., 569-4256. Sculpture Walk Tours, self-guided, sponsored by Greater Meredith Program, free, open to public, www.greatermeredithprogram.com, maps/info: 279-9015. SnowCoach Trips, adventure trips to Mt. Washington’s summit, www. mountwashington.org, 356-2137. 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, 30 Tamworth Rd., Rt. 113, parking lot of Eastern Slope Meetinghouse, 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. Team Trivia Every Monday, 7 pm, Patrick’s Pub, 18 Weirs Rd., Gilford, 2930841, www.patrickspub.com. Wolfeboro Farmer’s Market, Thursdays, 12:30-4:30 pm, Clark Park, S. Main St., Wolfeboro from June to Oct. Wolfeboro Inn Special Events, Taco Night on Tuesdays; music on Sat. nights, Sun. Brunch, every Sun. 10 am-2 pm, Wolfe’s Tavern, Wolfeboro Inn, 90 N. Main St., Wolfeboro, 569-3016, www.wolfeboroinn.com. Wolfeboro Rotary Club Meeting, Mondays, 5:30 pm, 1812 Room at Wolfeboro Inn, 90 N. Main St., Wolfeboro, light dinner, guest speaker on various topics of interest, for more info: www.wolfebororotary.org.
259 Endicott Street North, Laconia, NH 603-366-4466 • www.kellerhaus.com
September 10, 2018
Chillin’ While Grillin’ Grilled Vegetables By Chef Kelly Ross I’m always ready to grill, regardless what the protein, vegetable, or fruit may be since everyone knows grilled food is the best! Any cookout is a good cookout as far as I’m concerned. Short of starting a fire, you can’t lose with grilled food. Although I am disappointed whenever I overcook anything, I would rather have an overcooked burger or steak from the grill than one cooked in a kitchen in a cast-iron pan. Although the mention of a steak may have gotten diehard carnivore’s mouths’ watering, today’s theme is geared toward the vegetarian
crowd and different grilled veggie ideas, whether as an appetizer, main course or side dish. We’ll talk mushrooms, eggplant, asparagus, zucchini, summer squash, peppers and onions, and even a grilled potato skin recipe. All are fun, easy, and deliciously simple. When it comes to cooking, grilling and eating, there’s nothing better than the combination of simple and delicious. Here is the list of today’s recipes: Marinated Portabella and Button Mushrooms Potato Skins Creamy Grilled Potato Salad
Family Camping in a Farm Setting on the Swift River
Open May 15 - Nov 30
CELEBRATING 51 YEARS!
Between the Lakes and the White Mountains Waterfront Sites for Tents & RVs • Pets & Big Rigs Welcome Spacious and Level with Wooded and Open Sites: Water, Sewer, 30 & 50 amp & Some Cable
194 Depot Rd., Tamworth, NH • 800-274-8031 • www.tamworthcamping.com MLS# 4695639
Grilled Vegetable Stack (sometimes referred to as Ratatouille) Parmesan Asparagus Spears Four simple and delicious Eggplant Side Dishes/Entrees For starters, let’s do a grilled “take off” of a staple on the appetizer menu in many restaurants and taverns: potato skins. Like most of these recipes, it’s very simple. This recipe yields 16 individual potato skin wedges. The List 4 large baking potatoes ¼ cup of butter, melted 4 tsp of fresh minced rosemary 1 tsp salt 1 tsp black pepper 2-3 cups of your favorite shredded cheese. I prefer a combo of sharp cheddar/pepper jack 4 scallions, chopped 10 strips of chopped cooked bacon, optional Sour cream, optional The first cooking step is in the microwave, or if preferred, you could bake the potatoes the day before. If using the microwave, cut each potato lengthwise into 4 wedges. With a paring knife, cut away most of the white part of the potato, leaving about ¼ inch of the meat of the spud. Microwave the
wedges until tender, generally for 10 minutes or so, maybe more depending on the size of the potato and the strength of the microwave. Once cool enough to handle, brush them on all sides with the melted butter combined with the rosemary, salt and pepper. On a medium- to medium-high heated grill, place the potatoes on the grill, skin side up for 3-4 minutes until the white is lightly browned. Turn them over and let cook for 2-3 more minutes to crisp the skin. At this point, turn off one side of the grill, and put a pan down on that side of the grill and place the spuds on the pan, skin side down. Top with cheese, scallions and bacon if using and close the lid of the grill to let things melt. Serve with sour cream and enjoy. I like these so much better than the usual ones that we see in a restaurant because these aren’t fried and as a result, they aren’t greasy. Like many proteins, sometimes a simple marinade is all you need to turn a basic vegetable into something amazingly delicious. This will be the main principle when we grill the
• Chillin’ Continued on page 21
OSSIPEE Custom contemporary nestled on 11+ acres. Open concept, cathedral ceilings, large functional kitchen. 3 bedrooms, 1 1/2 baths. Minutes to Ossipee Lake and a short drive to King Pine Ski Area. $239,900 Nicole Shamlian - 603-340-1025
OSSIPEE - Breathtaking views, lovely open concept, 2 bed/2 bath, home with views of Ossipee Lake and mountains from every floor. Enjoy spending the summer at nearby lakes and skiing in the winter. Ideally located close to Routes 16 and 25 for easy commuting. $319,000 Nicole Shamlian - 603-340-1025
ALTON BAY Winnipesaukee water access home with deeded dock, beach, and lake views. Adorable yearround cottage with additional oversized detached garage for all your toys. An affordable way to get on the big lake. $442,000 Jen McCullough - 603-234-2721
WOLFEBORO Exquisite, 4-bedroom, 3-bath, stackedbeam Cape situated on a sprawling 3.3 acre country lot. Open first floor layout with gourmet kitchen, dining, and living room with massive fireplace. Perfect for entertaining! $449,900 Kate Copplestone - 603-520-4887
TUFTONBORO This five bedroom home sits on a private 4.59 acre lot. Attractive floor plan, wood floors, spacious rooms, warm colors, fireplace and more. Enjoy this beautiful home and embrace the low taxes Tuftonboro has to offer. $499,000 Jodi Hughes-Emerson - 603-455-9533
WOLFEBORO Exceptional commercial complex minutes to downtown. Retail building with over 4,000 sq. ft. consisting of 3 units, each with a half bath. Second building with over 5,000 sq. ft. 2 warehouse garage doors, an office, and 2-bedroom apartment. $695,000 Fae Moore 603-833-0644
KAMPTUKUMTU One-of-a-kind 5.3 acre compound on highly desirable Lake Winnipesaukee, complete with boathouse and coveted sandy beach. Private, yet minutes to downtown Wolfeboro, “The Oldest Summer Resort in America. $3,995,000 - Dennis Schauer - 603-651-1794
WOLFEBORO Wentworth Estates 3-bedroom, 3-bath with open living space, large deck and sun-filled master suite. Association has 600’ of private waterfront on Lake Wentworth, beautiful sandy cove, day dock, boat ramp, and private mooring. $479,000 Lake Winni Team - 781-708-1707
22 South Main Street Wolfeboro, New Hampshire • 603-569-6060
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September 10, 2018 • Chillin’ Continued on page 20 eggplant as a side dish a little later, and it is now as we grill some mushrooms as an appetizer. Whether it be a button, shitake, portabella or any other fungi, a good marinade is helpful in a few ways. For starters, there is no fat content in the ’shrooms, which means in and of itself, they will create no flame on the grill. We need the flame to create the classic grill flavor we crave. Also, like with anything, a marinade creates seasoning and its own distinct additional flavor. There are scores of different marinades, but as a rule, simple is best as far as I’m concerned. Regardless what your favorite variety of mushroom, here are some of the best basic marinades. Pop your favorite mushroom into any of these or any oilbased marinade for an hour or 2 and grill cup side up with extra marinade in the cup. Let the backside grill for 3-4 minutes and flip them over. Be careful because the extra marinade may create a quick-fire flash when it hits the fire. These are my favorite mushroom marinades: Balsamic Vinegar, Olive Oil, Garlic and your favorite herbs Red Wine, Olive Oil, Garlic, and chopped fresh Basil Olive Oil, Garlic, fresh chopped Basil, Oregano and Thyme, Salt and Pepper Soy Sauce, Sesame Oil, Honey, Garlic Simply, you can use a favorite bottled Italian Dressing or any seasoned vinaigrette For an added ingredient, flip the mushroom again so it is cup side up and toss in some crumble bleu, feta, goat, parmesan or any other cheese you enjoy, close the lid and turn off the heat to let the cheese melt. One food that everyone has tried, and most have made, is potato salad. It is truly an American staple at family reunions or picnics. There are varied recipes giving different flavors, but
Page 21 no one seems to make ne with grilled potatoes. As I have said, everything tastes better when grilled, so why not spuds in the spud salad, right? The flavor of the grill will make the recipe unforgettable and very popular with your crowd. Even if you don’t grill the potatoes—although you should give it a try—you will want to give this Creamy Grilled Potato Salad a try. This recipe will get you a good 12 servings. Creamy Grilled Potato Salad 4 lbs. red potatoes, cut into 1-inch slices ¼ cup olive oil 1 tsp granulated garlic ½ tsp black pepper ½ tsp paprika 2 cups of mayonnaise 4 hard boiled eggs, chopped 2 dill pickles, chopped ½ sweet onion, diced 2 stalks celery, finely chopped ¼ cup pickle juice 3 tsp celery seed salt and pepper to season 2 Tbsp Dijon mustard Mix the oil, granulated garlic, pepper, and paprika in a large bowl. Toss in the sliced potatoes and toss well with a spoon until well coated. On a greased, medium heated grill, place the spuds down and close the grill cover. Cook for close to ½ hour, until somewhat tender but not so done that they crumble, turning only once halfway through the process. Let them cool, and then cut each piece into quarters, giving you 4 triangles of sorts from each slice. In a large bowl, mix the mayo, pickle juice, chopped pickles, celery, onion, celery seed, Dijon, salt and pepper, and the chopped eggs. Toss in all the cooled, cooked, cut potatoes and combine gently so as to not bust up the potatoes. Cover and refrigerate until serving. So we have talked about a couple of appetizers and a salad, all utilizing grilled veggies, so now let’s move to a dinner entree and then a couple of side dishes that will go with dinner. This first one is my all-time favorite vegetarian dish to make for
vegetarians as the flavor is awesome, and the presentation is phenomenal. It will “wow” the crowd every time. You can use an array of vegetables, but the usual list includes eggplant, tomatoes, zucchini, summer squash, a variety of colored bell peppers, and red onions, among others. Slice the vegetables into circles, marinate them, grill them, and stack the cooked slices with the widest on the bottom to the narrowest at the top, drizzle a balsamic glaze over it and top with a leaf or 2 of fresh basil. Considering the size of the veggies, it’s tough to make this for one person. This recipe should make four beautiful stacks. As a general rule, slice the veggies the same thickness, about ½ inch. Depending on your taste, eliminate a veggie or two and double up on others. If feeling even more creative, buy some fresh mozzarella and pop a couple of slices here and there in between the warm-hot veggie slices. The List 1 medium-large eggplant 3-4 large beefsteak tomatoes 2 orange bell peppers 1 yellow bell pepper 1 large red onion
1 medium zucchini and/or 1 medium summer squash 2-3 loaves of fresh mozzarella (optional) To Baste 3/8 cup olive oil 1 tsp fresh garlic ¼ tsp oregano ¼ tsp basil Salt & pepper ¼ cup red wine vinegar Garnish Balsamic glaze, which you can find in any supermarket ½ cup of fresh basil leaves, stacked, rolled tightly, cut crosswise into ribbons This is so simple and yet so elegant. Combine the sauce ingredients and whisk well. Preheat the grill to medium high heat. All the veggies should be put on a small pan or two, then brush the sauce/marinade over one side of all and pop them on the heat, sauced side down. Cook for 3-5 minutes, flip, and brush more onto the other side. Close the lid at times if needed. Eggplant usually takes a minute or two longer than the rest but check them all regularly. Once
• Chillin’ Continued on page 22
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• Chillin’ Continued from page 21 done, arrange an eggplant slice in the middle of the plate on a small puddle of the glaze. Continue to stack the veggies into a tower with the smallest items tapering toward the top but keep it manageable so it doesn’t fall; 2-3 inches is perfect. Drizzle the glaze lightly over the top and sides and top with the shredded basil. Just like a beautiful cake, at first you won’t want to cut into it, but eventually you will break down and dive in. I know many people who live on side dishes, which I do once a year on Thanksgiving. I’ll make turkey sandwiches for a few days and love them, but I usually chow down on the fun traditional side dishes on Turkey Day. Side dishes can make a great dinner sometimes, and here is a great grilled veggie that I could, in abundance: Grilled Parmesan Asparagus. I am not a fan of steamed vegetables, but throw
them on the grill, and I fall in love with them. Asparagus is right near the top of my grilled veggie list. Again, this is as simple as you can possibly imagine, which makes it a double winner as far as I’m concerned. Grilled Parmesan Asparagus The List 1 lb. of asparagus 2 Tbsp olive oil a few good shakes of dry oregano and basil 3 Tbsp grated parmesan cheese 2 cloves garlic, minced salt and pepper Trim up the bottoms of the asparagus and lay them on a small sheet pan, single layered. Combine the oil and spices and mix well and pour over the asparagus and roll the spears so they are completely coated. On medium/ high heated grill, lay down the spears in as even a row and expect a little
• Chillin’ Continued on page 23
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September 10, 2018 • Chillin’ Continued from page 22 fire flare up as you pop them on. Grill for 7-8 minutes, rolling occasionally until they become tender and have some char from the grill’s heat. Put the asparagus back on the pan, sprinkle with the minced garlic, parmesan, and a little more salt and pepper and put the pan on the grill, close the lid, turn off the heat and let sit for a minute or two to let the cheese melt somewhat into the asparagus, pull off with oven mitts, and serve. This is a five-star resort type of veggie and you are guaranteed to dig them big time! Today we end with a few great eggplant side dish recipes, although a couple can easily work as an entrée. Eggplant is a very versatile veggie and combines well with many marinades. Like the early recipes regarding mushrooms, it’s often all about the marinade, plus you can add a few great toppings to them, which makes them potential dinner entrees. Greek Eggplant, topped with diced tomatoes, chopped artichokes, olives and feta cheese, or an Eggplant Parmesan, topped with sliced tomato and fresh mozzarella and basil are great examples. Let’s start with a basic recipe or two for a side dish. Spicy Cajun Eggplant The List 2 small eggplants, sliced into ½ inch slices ¼ cup olive oil 2 tbsp fresh lime juice a dash or 2 of your favorite hot or sriracha sauce 3 tsp Cajun seasoning Combine all ingredients, other than the eggplant. Put the eggplant slices on a pan and brush the marinade over all sides of them and let them sit for 5 minutes. Cook the eggplant on a medium heat on a covered grill for 4 minutes or so on each side. These go great with pasta or any grilled meat. Off to the next option.
Page 23 The List for a Balsamic Eggplant 2 small eggplant, cut into ½ inch slices 3-4 Tbsp olive oil 2 Tbsp balsamic vinegar 2 cloves garlic, minced 1 pinch each of fresh or dried oregano, basil, thyme, and dill As in the last recipe, mix all the ingredients other than the eggplant, and lay the eggplant on a pan and brush the marinade over both sides of the eggplant. Grill on a medium heat, covered, for about four minutes on each side while continuing to brush on the marinade on both sides. This is another great simple recipe where you can easily adjust the spices/herbs if wanted. Now, on to the last two eggplant recipes, one is a simple twist on a classic Italian dish, and the last is my favorite of the bunch. Grilled Eggplant Parmesan The List 2 small-medium eggplants, cut into ½ inch slices ¼ cup olive oil ½ tsp each of oregano, basil, granulated garlic 2 cloves garlic, minced 3 tbsp parmesan cheese 2-3 large beefsteak tomatoes, sliced ¼ inch 12 +/- slices of fresh mozzarella, ¼-½ inch slices 12 +/- fresh basil leaves 2-3 tbsp balsamic glaze (optional) Combine the oil, oregano, basil, and granulated garlic. Brush the marinade over one side of the eggplant slices and tomato slices and pop them on a medium-high heated grill, brushed side down. As they are grilling, brush marinade over the top sides. After about four minutes, flip the eggplant/ tomato slices, brush again, and sprinkle the garlic and parmesan over the top of the grilled sides of eggplant. Place on a tomato slice or two, depending on the size of the eggplant pieces, then a slice of mozzarella over the tomatoes, close
the grill lid, and cook for two to three minutes. Check them. If the cheese is sufficiently melted, continue grilling with the lid up until the eggplant is cooked, usually no more than a total of eight to ten minutes. When done, top each piece with a fresh basil leaf and drizzle balsamic glaze over the top if preferred.Last on the list is an awesome Greek Eggplant recipe that is truly an original, as opposed to the Eggplant Parm, although still pretty darn good. The marinade and process has similarities to the previous, only the toppings are different, but if you enjoy a good Greek salad or pizza, you’re going to love this dish. For this one, I like to cut the eggplant lengthwise to have more of an area to sprinkle the small topping on, but if you prefer the circle slices, that’s fine. Greek Eggplant The List 2 medium eggplants, cut into ¾ inch slices, lengthwise ¼ cup olive oil ¼ tsp black pepper ¼ tsp salt ¼ cup balsamic glaze ½ cup feta cheese
¾ cup rough cut canned artichoke hearts ½ cup sliced black olives 1 tsp chopped fresh oregano ½ tsp crushed red pepper flakes Put the long slices of eggplant on a pan and brush one side of each slice and sprinkle with salt and pepper. Put the seasoned sides down on a medium/ medium-high heated grill and cook for 2-3 minutes, brushing with oil and sprinkling more salt and pepper over the tops. Flip them, then drizzle with the balsamic glaze and scatter the olives, feta, artichoke hearts, and sprinkle with oregano and red pepper flakes, close the cover and cook for 3-4 more minutes until the eggplant is firm. Carefully, and maybe with two spatulas, remove the cooked eggplant slices and serve with pride. I hope this trip down vegetarian lane is something that excites your inner grilling genes. I know I’m a diehard carnivore, but grilled veggies done like these truly make me smile. If you have any questions or feedback, touch base at fenwaysox10@ gmail.com.
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September 10, 2018
Entertainment Fills Autumn Season at Winnipesaukee Playhouse Autumn means new shows and special events at the year-round Winnipesaukee Playhouse in Meredith. Six great plays, running from September to December, offer comedy, music, drama and more. For one night only, on September 22, ImprovOlympics features comedy teams from local non-profits in a fundraising evening of fun styled on the hit show “Whose Line is It Anyway?” hosted by Marta Rainer. The participating nonprofits are Lakes Region Community Services, Lakes Region Mental Health Center, The NH Humane Society, and The Greater Meredith Program. All tickets are $10; don’t forget to bring cash to vote for your favorite Nonprofit ImprovOlympians! Radio Drama Double Feature is offered on September 28 and 29. The Winni Players Community Theatre presents the annual staged radio play double feature Journey to the Center of the Earth by Jules Verne and The Lost World by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, adapted by John de Lancie from scripts by Nat Segaloff and John de Lancie. Come back to the good
old days of radio, when people had to use their imaginations and all the mind was a stage! This year’s double feature includes two exciting stories from legendary authors. Journey to the Center of the Earth will see a professor and his nephew set off to retrace a famed explorer’s footsteps and make their mark on history, while in The Lost World, another professor embarks on an expedition to prove that prehistoric animals still exist. Students of the Winnipesaukee Playhouse Education Department present Aida with music by Elton John, lyrics by Tim Rice, book by Linda Woolverton, Robert Falls, and David Henry Hwang, from October 19 to 21. An enslaved Nubian princess, Aida, finds her heart entangled with Radames, an Egyptian soldier who is betrothed to the Pharaoh’s daughter, Amneris. As their forbidden love blossoms, Aida is forced to weigh her heart against the responsibility that she faces as the leader of her people. Aida features an unforgettable score, with soaring ballads and rousing choral numbers by Elton John and Tim Rice.
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Murder on the Nile takes place from October 31 to November 4. The Winni Players Community Theatre presents Agatha Christie’s Murder on the Nile, a mystery of intrigue and exotic travel that tells the story of the charmed Kay Ridgeway. Blessed with beauty, enormous wealth, and a new husband, she embarks on a honeymoon voyage down the Nile. Fatal circumstances await when the idyllic surroundings are shattered by a shocking and brutal murder. Under scrutiny is a multitude of memorable passengers, all with a reason to kill. The tension and claustrophobia builds, as a shocking and audacious conspiracy floats to the surface. The Winnipesaukee Playhouse Professional Company presents Mary’s Wedding by Stephen Massicotte on November 14 to 17. In a special event commemorating the 100th anniversary of the end of World War I, this touching play tells the story of Mary, who on the night before her wedding dreams of a thunderstorm, during which she unexpectedly meets Charlie sheltering in a barn beside his horse. With innocence and humor, the two discover a charming first love. But the year is 1914 and the world is collapsing into a brutal war. In this award-winning Canadian play, their love story unfolds against the most devastating conflagration of war that the world had yet seen. The Ash Girl run from November 30 to December 2, offered by The Winnipesaukee Playhouse Education
Department. The Ash Girl by Timberlake Wertenbaker is a play of “No magic without courage.” In a big old house, Ashgirl lives huddled deep in the protection of an ashy hearth. With her mother dead and her father away, she lives with her stepmother and two stepsisters. When the invitation to the ball arrives from the prince, Ashgirl finds the strength to go with the help of her friends, some of whom come from unexpected places. The play is performed by actors ages 10-18. From December 15 to 31, The Winnipesaukee Playhouse Professional Company presents The Little Mermaid: A Traditional English “Panto” for a tidal wave of comedy! The Winnipesaukee Playhouse will make a splash this holiday season with the silliest musical under the sea! “Boo” the villain, “cheer” the hero and join the cast for an English tradition that has been a holiday staple since the 19th century! The theater brings a little of old England to New England! What’s a panto? A tradition dating back to the Victorian times, a panto is a musical featuring a mix of showtunes and pop music, great dancing, silly (sometimes saucy) humor, slapstick, etc. Great for little kids but teens and adults also enjoy the double entendres and “in” jokes. For tickets and more information, visit www.winnipesaukeeplayhouse. org or call 603-279-0333. The theater is located at 33 Footlight Circle (formerly 50 Reservoir Road) in Meredith, NH.
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Pastoral farm lands, accented with rock walls provide luxurious 2 to 4 acre home sites, some with views of Moose Mountain Range. Custom built homes in a quintessential New England setting. Quiet and peaceful yet near everything. Located in the highly regarded Governor Wentworth school district and close proximity to highly acclaimed private schools, Brookfield allows you many of the amenities of beautiful Wolfeboro and the Lakes Region without the summer congestion. Fun things to do every season: Enjoy a winter wonderland for skiing, snowmobiling, skating, ice fishing or just an evening by the fire. In spring, the maple syrup starts flowing and flowers bloom galore. A summer of sight-seeing, concerts, summer theater, craft fairs, boating, fishing, biking, swimming, lakes, beaches and theme parks. In autumn, nearby country fairs, apple picking and fresh locally grown native produce will fill you up with wholesome goodness. New Hampshire has the seventh highest per capita income and the lowest crime rate in the country; the SAT scores of its students are the highest in America; and it is among the lowest taxed states in the nation. Come discover the good life in Brookfield, New Hampshire.
September 10, 2018
25th Annual Harvest Moon and NatureFest Day of Family Fun The Mt. Kearsarge Indian Museum and The Nature Discovery Center will celebrate the fall harvest with a day of nature and Native Americanthemed craft demonstrations, wildlife presentations, hands-on activities, and Native American foods on Sunday, September 23 from 10 am to 4 pm. The event will be the 25th annual Harvet Moon and NatureFest Day. Visitors can watch as Native artisans demonstrate traditional crafts. Join in as experts demonstrate how to burn a dugout canoe, ash-log pounding, flint knapping, basket making, and more. Try your hand at throwing an atlatl, an ancient hunting tool, with the Franklin Pierce University Anthropology Club Atlatl team, and take a nature walk in the Medicine Woods with Karin Tuininga. Join Chris Bullock for the Eastern Woodland Encampment. Trustees, volunteers and staff will make a delicious assortment of Native American stews and desserts available for sale in the food tent. Special scheduled presentations will include two wildlife shows, which have proven to enthrall attendees of all ages! At 10:30 am, join Kevin Wall of NH Audubon for Raptor Rapture
Re-anactment at the Indian Museum. as the biology and lifestyle of these great birds of prey are examined. The presentation will compare and contrast their remarkable features as live raptors are introduced to the group. At 1 pm, storyteller Debra Ballou will entertain young and old alike with her repertoire of stories. At 2 pm, visitors can get up-close and personal with Wildlife Encounters, an opportunity to see and learn about some of the smaller
wildlife in a hands-on presentation. Harvest Moon and NatureFest is held on the museum grounds at 18 Highlawn Road on Mt. Kearsarge in Warner. With paid admission, visitors can stroll through the Medicine Woods Trail, roam the arboretum, explore a teepee, observe and participate in all demonstrations and activities, as well as tour the entirety of both museums. General admission is $10 for ages 12
through adult; $5 for children ages 6 to 12 (kids under age 6 are free); $5 for members, $30 family rate, and free for Native Americans. If attendees choose to become a member of the museum that day, the member discount will be applied to their admission fee. The Mt. Kearsarge Indian Museum was founded in 1991 by Charles “Bud” and Nancy Thompson as an educational and cultural center to connect visitors with Native American culture, past and present, and to encourage respect for the environment. The Mt. Kearsarge Indian Museum seeks to challenge everyone to improve the quality of our lives and our world. The museum is open daily May 1 to October 31, Monday through Saturday from 10 am to 5 pm and Sunday from noon to 5 pm. In November, there will a celebration of Native American Month with activities each weekend. For more information, call 603-4562600, email firstname.lastname@example.org, visit Mt. Kearsarge Indian Museum on Facebook or, for a complete listing of upcoming events, go to www. indianmuseum.org.
Swasey Park Celebration Set for Saturday, September 22 The Greater Meredith Program and the Meredith Parks & Recreation Department will present a program about Swasey Park in Meredith on Saturday, September 22. In response to public input given during a charrette held during the summer of 2016, the groups have undertaken a plan to make low impact improvements to Swasey Park, which is located along the Waukewan Canal at the end of High Street and one block off Main Street in downtown.
Starting at 10 am at the Meredith Public Library, located at 91 Main Street, the program will include old photos and materials from the Meredith Historical Society, a summary of the charrette, presentations about the history of the Park and the Canal. The program will conclude with a walk in Swasey Park to view the work completed and planned. The program is open to the public. The Greater Meredith Program (GMP) is a nonprofit community
economic development organization seeking to enhance economic vitality, historical and cultural heritage, and
town-wide beautification. Call the Greater Meredith Program at 603-2799015 or email GMP@metrocast.net.
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September 10, 2018
Yester year Back to School: the Lakes Region’s Schoolhouses By Kathi Caldwell-Hopper If you wish to see a real one-room schoolhouse and to experience what education was like long ago, there are many examples in New Hampshire. In the village of Andover, there were once a number of small schoolhouses, each serving a region of the town. In the 1800s, there could be many hamlets within one town, and without transportation, students could not be expected to walk miles to a distant schoolhouse, thus small buildings were erected and teachers - sometimes the local minister or his wife - stepped in to educate youngsters. The Tucker Mountain Schoolhouse remains in Andover to show what education was like long ago and it is open through October and run by the Andover Histosrical Society. The schoolhouse was built in 1837 and served the local community until 1893, when a fast dwindling student population led to its closing. According to information at www.andoverhistory. org, “it stands today in its original setting and location, in very good condition, looking much as it did when it was in active use.” The schoolhouse, like most of its era, was a single room, and it measures about 16 feet by 18 feet. An “ell” or
shed that serves as a weather-protective entrance to the school building was also the place for storing firewood. Another necessity was a small closet in the shed with the two-hole privy. The building is of post-and-beam construction, made of hand-hewn timbers fastened with trunnels, and it sits on a foundation of unmortared granite stones. The walls are sheathed with vertical planks, covered externally with clapboards. Once you were at your desk, you were expected to sit quietly and in place; the pupils’ heavy plank desks were (and still are) bolted to the floor. Those who visit will see that the floor slopes downward on two sides toward the center of the room, increasing visibility for the pupils in the back rows (a frequently-seen design detail in the schools of this time). The interior walls are covered with wide pine boards painted flat black to serve as chalkboards. The building is listed on the National Register of Historic Places and is now a museum exhibiting details of a way of education that no longer exists. In the 1830s, Ashland, New Hampshire, like many New England towns, was likely a remote spot. The town was fortunate to have as a resident, Miss Nancy Perkins, as a teacher.
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Perkins saw the need for a school in the area, and rolled up her sleeves and started a private high school in the Vestry of the town’s Baptist church. The school was in session from 1836 to 1847, according to Ashland, New Hampshire Centennial 1868 to 1968. She was said to be a wonderful teacher and parents and students alike sang her praises. Indeed, she must have been a good teacher with a love for passing on knowledge because she eventually married Oren Cheney and together, they helped found Bates College. Schooling was certainly different from what we experience today. In the 1880s in Ashland, grammar school students were required to take an exam written by the school board each term. Pupils had to answer 60 percent of the test questions correctly in order to advance to the next grade. Old schoolhouses, usually consisting of just one room, were a part of the American landscape for decades. Ask any older person and it’s a good bet they once attended a one-room schoolhouse. These charming little buildings were every town’s answer to education and local children from age 5 to 15 or more all sat in one room, taught by a single adult woman or man. Conditions in many village schools were par with the rest of society’s housing at the time: a woodstove warmed the space and students were often expected to split and carry wood to feed the heat source; a bucket of water served as refreshment and another was for washing hands. Outside, usually hidden behind bushes, sat the outhouse. A very unusual school was in session at Canterbury Shaker Village
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in Canterbury in the 1800s and into the 1900s. The Shaker religious sect welcomed and cared for many orphaned or foster children over the years and they were given excellent educations at the Shaker school. The one room, one-story school was erected in 1823. As the population of Canterbury Shaker Village expanded, with it came more children and in 1863 the school was expanded to become a two-story structure. Area children were allowed to attend the school as well as Shaker children. In Sandwich, NH, the Lower Corner School was a place of learning in the mid and late 1800s. Most towns were in remote spots and many families lived in even deeper rural areas. Small schools were built to serve children in various rural locations. The Lower Corner School began in 1825 as the John Quincy Adams School. At that time, according to information at www.sandwichhistorical.org, citizens in Sandwich voted a tax of $193.70 to build a schoolhouse. The school was small with a plank door, tiny windows that were placed high and underpinnings of stone. A big fireplace heated the building. Four-foot wood fed the fire that kept teacher and students warm during the cold winters. Fireplaces are notorious for providing uneven heat and this one, as a former student recalled, provided heat that “burned the face while the back was freezing.” Students who sat at the back of the room took turns moving to the front to share the warmth during the day. In the 1880s the school was renamed • Yesteryear Continued on page 27
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• Yesteryear Continued from page 26 the Lower Corner School. By the 1930s an addition brought indoor toilet and storage facilities to the school and a playground. In 1944 the school closed and students traveled to the Center School in the town. Children in the Cook settlement in Moultonborough had a schoolhouse near a spring. The school building was modest in size; one child who attended the school was said to be the envy of all the other students because he could coast down from his home to the schoolhouse door in snowy winter weather, according to Moultonborough to the 20th Century, a publication of the Moultonborough Historical Society Bicentennial Issue 1963. As the year progressed, school children had quite a walk to get to school – down a steep hill, through fields and over stonewalls and fences. Even with the arduous walk each day, some students were said to have good or perfect attendance. The Village School in Moultonborough was the site of learning for many years. During the early part of the 1900s the school was located opposite the Moultonboro Town House and was a one-room school. By 1913 the town improved the school as the population grew. An assistant teacher was hired in the 1920s and the school was divided and two regular teachers were hired. A jacketed stove was secured for the school and a note in town reports for 1923 stated, “The new stove makes it possible to have the rooms comfortable as far as the heat is concerned.” In 1925 a new school had been built and housed elementary school aged children. In her book, I Remember Moultonboro New Hampshire by Frances A. Stevens, she recalled being a student at the school in the late 1920s. “As I remember, when this school was first built there was a big stove with a jacket around it in the back corner of the room. In the winter when it was real
cold she would have us gather around the stove for our classes. It wasn’t long before they put in a furnace with steam radiators.” On the other side of Lake Winnipesaukee, schooling was seen as a necessity in New Durham. The town’s original land grand specified that a portion of the community’s money be set aside for a schoolhouse. In 1779 the town raised money to hire a town school teacher and for some years after, money was voted for schooling. At this time there were no school houses in the town and school masters were hired who traveled from town to town boarding with different families. These men would teach the children of the area the basics: reading, writing and spelling. By the 1800s schools were built in New Durham. In the late 1800s, improvements were made with the installation of blackboards, iron stoves and desks. In 1906, the annual report of the school board stated that “We cannot expect a woman to teach in a town paying $6.50 to $7.50 for 24 weeks in a year when she can obtain $8.00 to $9.00 per week for 34 to 36 weeks in the year. She will most certainly choose the latter.” According to The History of New Durham, New Hampshire by Ellen Cloutman Jennings, the original 14 New Durham schools had shrunk to just seven with a school budget of about $1,000. Teacher’s salaries, supplies and repairs came out of this budget and the board closed schools when necessary if enrollment dropped drastically. Further north in the Plymouth, NH area, the village of Dorchester had a small schoolhouse that was built in 1808 and originally called the North District School. It was used as a oneroom school for area children until 1926. The school’s last teacher was Lena Bosence Walker. According to www.livingplaces.com, “…the 1808 Schoolhouse, a single story clapboarded structure, its gable
front capped by a small gable-roofed cupola and set above a rock wall foundation.” At excellent preserved one room schoolhouse is part of the Wolfeboro Historical Society on South Main Street. The Society oversses The Clark House Museum Complex of structures at the site, including the Pleasant Valley School. The one room school was built about 1805 on land in South Wolfeboro in the area known as Pleasant Valley according to information at www. wolfeborohistoricalsociety.org. Known for some time as District #3 School, some residents called it the Townsend School, because it was close to the
home of Reverend Isaac Townsend, Wolfeboro’s first minister. (Perhaps the reverend visited the school and taught religious classes to the children.) The school was crude by today’s standards, as were most in New England. Local children learned to make do. All grades were taught in the one room. The enrollment of students ranged from 20 to 50. In 1959 the schoolhouse was moved to its present location at the Clark Museum Complex. (To tour the schoolhouse museum during seasonal hours, call the Wolfeboro Historical Society at 569-4997.)
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Ashland Library to Hold Fall Book Sale The Friends of the Ashland Town Library will hold their Fall Book Sale by donation on the Library grounds from 9 am to 2 pm on Saturday, September 15, during Ashland’s Town Wide Yard Sale. The sale of books, audiobooks and videos in the sale will be used by the Friends to support and improve the Ashland Town Library. The Friends purchase books, videos, furniture, equipment and supplies and fund programs and special projects for the library. The Friends’ main source of income are the two book sales held each year.
There will also be a 50-50 raffle, with the winner and the Friends each receiving half the money raised in the raffle. The Ashland Town Library is located at 41 Main Street, across from Memorial Park, at the intersection of Routes 3 and 25 with Route 132, in the center of downtown Ashland. Please stop by to browse and purchase some good books, audios and videos at the prices you think are reasonable and to help the Friends support Ashland’s public library.
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Plein Air Painting Workshop Art Works-CCAC will host Boston, studying under Robert Douglas Marblehead artist Hunter, the last of William Cloutman the Boston School for a three-day Plein of Artists, and Don Air Oil Painting Stone. With a degree workshop on in commercial art, October 2, 3 and 4, William became Tuesday through creative director Thursday. at an ad agency in In the workshop, Boston, but missed participants will the freedom of fine have the opportunity art. to paint at a In about 1990, different location in William again the White studied with Hunter, Mountains each to hone his plein air day, beginning with skills. William has a demo, followed been outside ever by painting with “Southend Sunday” by Marblehead artist since, painting in guidance and tips William Cloutman. The artist will present New England and from Bill. Students a three-day Plein Air Painting Workshop at Europe, solo and should supply their Art Works, Chocorua from October 2 to 4. leading groups. own equipment; (Courtesy photo) A few summers some plein air ago, William, Frank painting experience is helpful. Costantino, Jack Haran and other artist There are a limited number of spaces friends made the trek to Don Stone’s available, so register soon to secure favorite island, Monhegan, to paint your spot for three days of painting, together. An acclaimed exhibit on the with a fee of $200 per student. A supply South Shore followed that outing. list will be sent after registering. William’s work hangs in galleries and Art Works will be offering more fall private collections far and wide. classes as well, including Observation To register for classes, or for more and Contour Drawing on September 25 information, contact Art Worksand 27; Unique Beading on October 9, Chocorua Creative Arts Center and Woodcraft Wonders Class for ages at firstname.lastname@example.org or 6035 to 10 years on October 19 and 27. 323-8041. William Cloutman, a Marblehead The gallery is open Friday to Monday native, has been painting since he was from September to December 31, 10 a kid in the 1950’s. He graduated from am to 5 pm, or by appointment. Visit Marblehead High School in 1963 and www.chocoruaartworks.com. went to Vesper George School of Art in
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September 10, 2018
Former Concord Theatre to be Renamed Bank of New Hampshire Stage The Capitol Center for the Arts (CCA) and Bank of New Hampshire are pleased to announce the new name for the former Concord Theatre will be the Bank of New Hampshire Stage. The new name is in recognition of a significant financial contribution by the financial institution. The renaming was announced at a recent press conference, which included information and presentations by Dr. Robert Wilson, CCA Campaign Chair; Nicolette Clarke, CCA Executive Director; Paul Falvey, Bank of New Hampshire President and CEO; Kreg Jones, P.A., The Architects; and Mark Goldstein, Principal and Project Manager, Milestone Engineering & Construction, Inc. The historic Concord Theatre served as a first run movie theater from 1933 to 1994. The Capitol Center for the Arts is renovating the venue and giving it new life as a presenting house for small-scale live performances and special events. The addition of the new flexible configuration theatre will be appropriate for small-scale productions with seated audiences of 280 and a music club for standing audiences up to 450 people. “Having a smaller scale venue to complement the 1,300 seat Chubb Theatre has been the centerpiece of our strategic vision for the Capitol Center for the Arts since 2006,” said Nicolette Clarke, Executive director of the Capitol Center for the Arts. “We are honored by the opportunity to fulfill that vision and preserve a beloved piece of Concord history through the rehabilitation of the Concord Theatre into a contemporary flexible venue for live performances. The rebirth of this venue will serve as an exciting new component of the cultural and economic life of the Concord region. Every capital campaign needs a leadership gift and the CCA is grateful
L-R: Kreg Jones, P.A., The Architects; Paul J. Falvey, President and CEO, Bank of New Hampshire; Nicolette Clark, Executive Director, Capitol Center for the Arts; Dr. Robert Wilson, Capitol Center Campaign Chair; and Mark Goldstein, Principal and Project Manager, Milestone Engineering & Construction, Inc. at the renaming announcement for the former Concord Theatre. The venue shall be known going forward as the Bank of New Hampshire Stage.
that Bank of New Hampshire stepped forward with a significant long-term investment transforming what was once the Concord Theatre into the Bank of New Hampshire Stage.” “Bank of New Hampshire is pleased to play a key role in the rebirth of the Concord Theater and the continued revitalization of downtown Concord,” stated Paul J. Falvey, President and CEO for Bank of New Hampshire. “We are excited about our expanded relationship with Capitol Center for the Arts and the new Bank of New Hampshire Stage. The ‘Stage’ will be a unique venue and dovetails perfectly with Bank of New Hampshire’s commitment to performing arts. We recognize and appreciate the important role Capitol Center for the Arts plays in the greater community and are proud to partner with CCA on this exciting project.”
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The aim of the Bank of New Hampshire Stage is to expand the Capitol Center’s music programming for a younger demographic in a club setting, while also creating a permanent home for the Spotlight Café and HD broadcast performances from the Metropolitan Opera, National Theatre, and Bolshoi Ballet. The facility
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also will host small regional theater productions and community events. With the planned programming, CCA expects to bring 150 new shows and events serving an additional 23,000 patrons per year. A spring 2019 opening is anticipated. The award-winning Capitol Center for the Arts (ccanh.com) inspires, educates, and entertains audiences by providing a quality venue for the performing arts, as well as a wide range of professional-level, artisticallysignificant presentations. The facility first opened in 1927 as the Capitol Theatre, a prime stop on the Vaudeville circuit; it later became Concord’s premier movie house and concert hall. After closing in 1989, it underwent a multi-million-dollar renovation/ modernization and reopened in 1995 as the Capitol Center for the Arts. Today, approximately 80,000 individuals attend events and performances each year in the 1,300-seat Chubb Theater and the Governor’s Hall, located at CCA’s 44 South Main St. campus. The newest performing arts space, the Bank of New Hampshire stage, located at 16-18 South Main St., is scheduled to open in the spring of 2019. For information, visit www.ccanh. com or call 603-225-1111.
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September 10, 2018
“Wright Museum Re-Framing Current Notion of “History” In a world in which “history” seems to last less than the time it takes to post an update on social media, the odds might have been stacked against the Wright Museum in Wolfeboro. Charged with commemorating all things related to World War II, the museum, however, has found a way to make the nation’s “greatest war” not only relevant, but engaging to all ages. “We host fun events, such as a car show every August, a family day in July and other events that appeal to kids and parents alike,” said Mike Culver, executive director. Extending beyond military ephemera to include art and photography, the museum features a changing lineup of exhibits, some of which focus on other conflicts to better contextualize the impact of WWII beyond the 1940’s. In 2019, the museum plans to host a Smithsonian exhibit called Righting a Wrong: Japanese Americans and World War II. According to Culver,
the subject matter is hard-hitting. “It addresses the internment of Japanese Americans, one of the most egregious events associated with the war,” he said. The Smithsonian notes that the exhibit “traces the story of this incarceration
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and the people who survived it. Young and old lived crowded together in hastily-built camps, endured poor living conditions, and were under the constant watch of military guards for two-and-a-half years.” Meanwhile, noted Culver, brave Japanese American men risked their lives fighting for the United States. “This exhibit will present to visitors personal stories, fascinating documents, stunning photographs, and engaging interactives,” he said. “It speaks to themes that are as relevant today as they were 75 years ago, taking a deep look at immigration, prejudice, civil rights, heroism, and what it means to be an American.” The only caveat is that the show does not come inexpensively, as Culver cited a price tag of $12,000 for a 10-week
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stay. If funding is secured, though, he said he believes the exhibit could attract many more visitors, including a greater number of student tours. “This is a story that needs to be told and told by us,” he said. “Since next year is the 25th anniversary of the Wright Museum, I believe it is the perfect moment in our history to present this challenging subject to our audience… The affiliation with the Smithsonian also gives us their stamp of approval, which I think is very important to the future of the Wright.” For Culver, though, the future is as much about now as it is, well, the future. “As a nonprofit history museum in a world full of fast-paced technology, we cannot afford to look past today,” he said. “It is what makes this industry and this museum in particular so interesting.” Unique to traditional WWII museums, the Wright Museum features more than 14,000 items in its collection that are representative of both the home front and battle field. The Wright Museum of World War II is located on Center Street in Wolfeboro, NH and is open daily to the public for the 2018 season from May 1 through October 31. Museum hours are Monday to Saturday, 10 am to 4 pm, and Sunday from 12 to 4 pm. To learn more about the museum, or sponsorships of this potential new exhibit, visit www.wrightmuseum.org.
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September 10, 2018
Fall Textile Dyeing Workshops on Squam Lake The Sandwich Home Industries, League of NH Craftsmen Fine Craft Gallery, is offering two textile dyeing workshops the weekends of October 19 to 21 and October 26 to 28 with instructor Sara Goodman. Both workshops will be held in Center Harbor on beautiful Squam Lake. Natural Dyes, Part I: Indigo and Shibori is a class for quilters and stitchers of all kinds who want to dye their own cloth. It is also appropriate for spinners, knitters, and weavers who want to dye their own yarn. Japanese shibori is an ancient technique for creating patterns on cloth. Using various ways of reserving portions of cloth with folds, pleats, pulled stitches, wrapped string, etc., areas of shaped resist are made where the dye cannot penetrate. The Japanese developed the techniques of shibori into a sophisticated and complex art form. There are literally hundreds of Japanese shibori techniques, each with their own name. In this class, participants will learn three essential methods: mokume (stitching), arashi (pole wrapping), and itajime (fold and clamp). Natural Dyes Par II; The Mordant Dyes on Cloth and Yarn is a class for quilters and stitchers of all kinds who want to dye their own cloth, and it is also appropriate for spinners, knitters, and weavers who want to dye their yarn. This class will cover
of NH Craftsmen since 2006. Students do not have to take Part I to sign up for Part II. A founding member of the League of NH Craftsmen, Sandwich Home Industries is located at 32 Main Street, in the historic village of Center Sandwich. To register for workshops, contact email@example.com or call 603-284-6831. The gallery, representing over 170 League of NH Craftsmen juried craftsmen, is open daily during the summer/fall season.
Naturally dyed material. fiber preparation on all-natural fibers – both plant and animal – for successful dyeing. A key to good dye results is proper mordanting. Participants will be given 15”X15” squares of cotton cloth for making samples. Students can also bring their own cloth to experiment. Proper scouring instructions will be provided prior to class to obtain good results. Sara Goodman is a textile artist with a studio in Center Harbor, NH. She has been weaving, dyeing with natural dyes, and doing shibori for over 35 years. Her work has been featured in many fiber arts publications and also in national and international exhibitions. She has been a juried artist with the League
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his unique and beautiful home was built with the highest quality and care by craftsman and premier builder Wood and Clay. Built with efficiency in mind, it is a “Green Designated” home. The large U-shaped dock will accommodate three boats. Spectacular views and sweeping decks.
Gilford - $9,500,000 A remarkable home on a sensational lot with sandy beach and an enormous, covered dock for three boats. Enjoy picturesque sunsets and added outdoor living space from the sweeping, enclosed, stone patio with ﬁreplace. With a carriage home and nine garages, this is the Ultimate Lake Home!
Gilford - $3,895,000 This Queen Ann Victorian style home has been built with care and precision. The design, the attention to detail, the care with which it has been maintained. The coffered ceilings, walls of cherry, raised panels, hardwood ﬂooring, all are simply beautiful! Sandy beach and oversized, canopied docking.
Meredith - $2,985,000 This rare waterfront family compound is perfect for family and guests. Main home rebuilt in 2005, 2-bedroom cottage plus a newly constructed 1-bedroom waterside cottage, 210’ water frontage, wonderful sandy beach and a spacious dock. This private and special family compound in desirable Meredith is move-in ready.
Meredith - $1,599,999 On this rare and beautiful point of land you will experience total privacy while enjoying 300° panoramic views. The cottage is accessed by a path easement or by boat. Sandy beaches, deep water docking, a protected cove, oversized boathouse, colorful sunrises and glorious sunsets.
Laconia – $1,395,000 This stately Long Bay home overlooks a lovely lake view and has a private and tranquil setting. The covered verandas provide relaxing and spacious spots that are perfect for dining or simply enjoying the view. Step inside and you will be impressed with the detail and spaciousness of this lovely home.
Gilford - $699,900 A terriﬁc 4-bedroom Colonial style home that has been beautifully updated and maintained. Located on a quiet cul-de-sac, this home is private yet close to the Governor’s Island beach, clubhouse and tennis. The home abuts conservation land for added privacy. The home, the location, the amenities …. fabulous!
Gilford - $549,000 This beautifully updated and maintained 4-bedroom condominium has lovely views, a sandy beach and possible docking. The kitchen is well appointed with granite and newer appliances. The living room has beautiful built-ins and ﬁreplace. A convenient one car garage adds ample storage and room for car or toys.
Laconia - $459,900 This stately home sits on a beautifully landscaped and private lot. It is just a short stroll to Bond Beach. It has been totally updated with new roof, ﬂooring, appliances, ﬁreplaces, paint and baths. Quality is evident. It is a beautiful and unique home in a lovely and convenient neighborhood. It shows like new.
Meredith - $439,000 This special new 3-bedroom home is being constructed to the highest standard. Efﬁciency and low maintenance is of primary concern. The home has lovely mountain views and is sun-ﬁlled. It is an easy walk to Waukewan beach. Location is convenient. Completion is anticipated to be the end of August 2018.
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