■ Bow Rotary will be hosting three summer concerts at the Bow Town Gazebo this summer starting Sunday, June 27 at 6 pm with the Freese Brothers Big Band, always a favorite! The other two dates are July 14 and August 6. The talent for these dates has yet to be finalized. More info on our website www.bowrotary.org.
■ The Bow Garden Club would like to thank all of the Bow area residents who participated in their annual Spring Plant Sale on May 29! It was a terribly cold and rainy day, but it was hot and bright with friends and flowers inside the Bow Community Center! The club recorded record sales and made a good profit for its cash flow!
■ The grade six promotion ceremony will take place on Monday from 6.30 p.m. to 8.30 p.m. and the last day of school is Tuesday with a scheduled outing for the field day at 12:15 p.m.
■ The library book discussion group will discuss Julia Child’s My Life in France on Wednesday at noon. Please contact the library if you are interested in participating.
■ This month, DCC Book Club reads Isabelle Wilkerson’s The Warmth of Other Suns. The New York Times states, “In this beautifully written masterpiece, the Pulitzer Prize-winning author tells one of the great little-known stories in American history: the decades-long migration of black citizens who fled the United States. South for cities in the north and west, in search of a better life. ”The discussion will take place on July 1 from 7 to 8 p.m.
■ The 12-week 2021 Henniker Concert Series kick off is the Boston-based Kotoko Brass seven-piece ensemble Tuesday night at 6:30 p.m. at the Angela Robinson Bandstand, Community Park.
■ The Weare Checklist Supervisors will hold sessions to re-register voters who have not voted since April 1, 2017. They will also accept voter re-registration requests, requests to correct voter information, and / or change of affiliation to a political party on Saturday, June 19 and July 24, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the clerk’s office, 15 Flanders Memorial Road.
■ The NH Education Department announced its nominees for Teacher of the Year 2022 and congratulations to Lauren Morrocco, art teacher at Center Woods Elementary School, who was among those honored.
■ Eleven teachers and staff from SAU 24 are retiring at the end of the 2020-21 school year. Thank you and good luck to Linda Bissonnette, Jean Eriksen, Hope Bailey, Lorraine Jackman, Debby LeBlanc, Joan Morgan, Geri Lawton, Cathy Williams, Marti Capuco, Lorraine Aucoin and Anne Morrissette.
■ On Monday, the Military History Book Group of the Fuller Public Library will meet at 2:00 pm to discuss Richard Rubin’s “The Last of the Doughboys”.
■ On Tuesday, the Squam Lakes Science Center’s No Two Tails Alike program will be on the lawn of the Fuller Public Library at 6:30 pm. Tales of the tails of some native NH’s wild animals. You will meet 3 living ambassadors of native wildlife! BYO chairs or blankets, Squam Lakes asks everyone to distance themselves socially and wear a mask
■ Exciting news! From June 15th, MainStreet BookEnds will be open to the public again! The store has been reorganized and we are delighted to welcome you back. Masks required. Open Tuesday to Friday from 12 p.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Closed Sunday and Monday.
■ Registration is open for the NH Telephone Museum’s virtual program “Open Questions: Is Privacy Dead? “June 25 at 7:00 p.m. To register, visit nhtelephonemuseum.org and click on” 2021 Calendar of Events “.
■ On July 3 at noon, the Warner Historical Society invites community members to read excerpts from Frederick Douglass’ powerful speech “What to the Slave is Your 4th of July?” The event will take place outdoors. If you would like to read, please contact us at email@example.com.
■ The Warner Historical Society’s Tory Hill Authors series returns on Saturday July 10 at 7 pm via Zoom with Ty Gagné, author of “Last Traverse” and “Where You’ll Find Me”. Tickets $ 5. Visit toryhillauthorsseries.com to purchase tickets and learn more about upcoming authors.
■ The next BookEnds BookGroup will meet on July 10 at 3 pm with “Broken: A Love Story” by Lisa Jones. Writer Lisa Jones traveled to Wyoming for a four-day magazine assignment. She was committed to a long-term relationship, was building a career, and was looking for something she couldn’t name. In a dusty corral on the Wind River Indian Reservation, she encountered Stanford Addison, a northern Arapaho who seemed to be transforming everything around him. He softened the horses rather than breaking them. It was said to be able to cure people of everything from cancer to bipolar disorder. He did it all from a wheelchair; he had been quadriplegic for over twenty years.
■ Registration is open for the LINEC summer session, which offers programs and online discussions throughout July. The Learning Institute of New England College remains online and welcomes participants from a wide geographic area. Enjoy the weekly Coen Brothers movie chats or learn about the Alcottos, the family behind Little Women. In addition to weekly meetings, one-off programs range from a glimpse into Cary Grant’s life, Puritanism, the current Supreme Court and much more. For a full course description, see linec.org or email firstname.lastname@example.org. For $ 15, LINEC offers participants a stimulating selection of programs.
■ To receive Warner Town notices or emergency alerts, register at warner.nh.us/keep-in-touch.
■ Another small free library was recently installed by Peter Anderson and Gary Young, this time on the lawn of Cafe One East and is managed by Peter. This one and NHTM’s Red are both registered in the nationwide Little Free Library book-sharing network. LittleFreeLibrary.org. How it works: “Take one, leave one.” Anyone can pick up a book, but then you are encouraged to add a book that you have finished reading to replace the one you pick up. Children’s books are also encouraged. There is no extra room to store extra books, so please only replace what you take. Join the fun and think about what your neighbors might like to read!