The June issue spotlights our Graduates, from high schools, college, and two Master’s degrees. Hearty congratulations to them all.
The speaker for the annual FDPL meeting is Willem Lange, host of Windows to the Wild. It’s time again for Avitar to reassess our homes, so be on the lookout for its well-marked vehicles. Our Chief of Police explains why there will be much more truck traffic on Route 101 this summer, and 32 women attended the DWC dinner at DelRossi’s.
In addition to welcoming the last month of school before summer at DCS, we can rejoice in the students’ participation in a school-wide play and planning the gardens with Cornucopia. Before we know it, Playground will be in full swing.
DCA also performed in an adapted play about Rudyard Kipling, we thank the Rotary for cleaning up roadside litter once again, and look forward to the Lake Hosts making sure no invasives find their way in to our pristine lake.
With summer comes the arts: Walden School music is ongoing at DS, the Peterborough Players begins its theater season, Electric Earth starts its Music for the Mountain series, we bid adieu to a very interesting couple who dance the sun up each MayDay, and don’t miss the Nelson Town Band on a town common near you.
Read up on business psychology, a Vintage weekend, SWRPC surveys, and a bid put about the wireless situation in town. Volunteer opportunities to help our fellow neighbors abound at MaH, the River Center, RSVP, and CVTC. Then there are the timely updates from our School Board Rep, DCP, DCS, DPL, FDPL, the Hub, and some new art classes.
Last and never least, our birding enthusiasts visited the top of the world from a birder’s perspective.
Our May issue honors Memorial Day, a local veteran, and the flags placed in the cemetery remind us who we have lost. Come to the Memorial Day Parade to participate in Dublin’s special day. The Friends of the DPL introduce a new sculptor with a talk and a demo, there is a book sale at the same time as the rummage sale, and town departments thank voters for their support on a couple of warrant items. We congratulate a couple college grads, the Women’s Club has news, and so do the preschoolers. Read an update from the School Board, our Consolidated School, and this year’s Olympic Studies. We have the ongoing news from the Library and Community Center. There’s a fun run coming up, a Rotary-sponsored roadside Cleanup, and the Trustees of Trust Funds seeks applicants. A third-grade classroom is interviewing local townspeople, the cemetery officially opens, and it’s time to sign up for Summer Playground. We welcome a new family to town, we mourn the death of a young man, and there’s a few new art shows to choose from. We say farewell to a local musician, with a concert, of course, and specialty camps with a biblical slant are offered. Read what’s new in recycling in town, attend an opera adapted from The Barber of Seville, and don’t miss the Rummage and Sale! An informational meeting about a proposed arts center at the high school in Peterborough is worth attending, and the business and newcomer forum was a big success. Children & the Arts Festival is in May, the River Center offers parenting classes, and the Peterborough Farmer’s Market is ongoing. And last, the Eastern Phoebe is said to pay “ample rent for its accommodations.”
In the April issue, all the results of our Town budget, warrants, officer elections, and school votes are gathered in full. Read up on the Citizen of the Year, Charlie Champagne. There’s a survey to take for the SW Region Planning Commission, and DCF seeks scholarship applicants. (Load limit on roads to 6 tons til May Day.) Make way for the amphibian migration, plus it’s owl season as well as mud. Our little preschool is fulfilling the needs of many children, just check it out. And when you help someone, you make their day as well as yours: give a ride through CVTC. Easter services throughout town are open to all, and there will be a Forum on the lore of Mount Monadnock — don’t miss that. Learn how to fall, or better, find your balance; read what The River Center offers young families, and attend a fundraiser concert with 15 Quartets. We have all the latest and what’s to come from the DPL, DCS, SAU1, DCA, and the Hub. There’s an Earth Day celebration nearby and learn something new about the Mourning Dove. See if any of the 30 advertisers is offering what you need, and give a call.
The March issue of the Advocate offers three angles to consider when voting March 12 on the School District’s budget: the tax rate, the consolidation conundrum, and the operating budget. On that same day we also elect our town officers for the next cycle. A listing of important Town Dates includes Town Meeting on the morning of March 16, where we will discussion our warrant articles and vote accordingly.
Come to the Pre-Town meeting (March 5) held annually by the Women’s Club for a preview of the Town Warrant. The Broadband meeting happens March 2; Meet Your Candidates is March 9; the last day to register to vote is March 12. We run an edited preview of all the Town’s 24 Warrant Articles. We can read an explanation of the seven nonprofits (offering needed services to Dubliners). The Historical Society’s potluck dinner will feature humorist Rebecca Rule, and we have updates from the library, the school, the community center, and an award to our local music man. There’s a hike offered, a new town website, Rotary speakers, a reminder to license our dogs, an opera, and how to get help from the River Center or volunteer for RSVP. And last, an Owlet peers out from her burrow, harkening a season we all await.
The February Advocate opens with articles detailing concerns about — and a forum to discuss — the proposed elementary school consolidation by SAU1 that would have a large impact on Dublin in several ways. Another issue confronting Dubliners is broadband, and that committee will present its findings March 2. Come. The Historical Society is hosting its Annual Potluck, and read the story behind a young entrepreneur. Dublin School invites all to attend its production of A Chorus Line, featuring several musical young folks, the Village Park is open for business, and the trails groomer needs work. Updates always come from our own Dublin Consolidated School, the DPL and its trustees, the FDPL, the Hub, and Rotary. But the Black Fly Story Hour is back, raising funds for the Thornton Wilder Center for the Arts, and one person beautifies town every day on her walks. While we learn about the Goshawk from Tom, all are welcome to participate in the Annual Statewide Bird Survey sponsored by Audubon. Last, do let our advertisers know you saw them here.