The October issue of the Advocate offers a photographic replay of highlights of the Gas Engine Meet, tips on trick or treating, rummage sale changes, and a call for items for a WWI exhibit to be hosted by the Historical Society next summer. Dublin’s curator has recapped some early history of Dublin in the 19th century and we are updated on school news.
Awards, tours, and fire-safety tips combine with storytelling events, and the varied offerings from the Community Center: so much to see and do, including having your water tested by the state.
Yankee Publishing releases its 2018 Old Farmer’s Almanac and hunting season has begun. And don’t forget the 22nd Annual Open Studio Art Tour, with five artists from Dublin participating with 45 others around the Monadnock Region.
Help is always needed: stop the worry cycle or drive your neighbors where they need to go. Last, but never least, Tom Warren discusses the Crossbills.
To our valued Dublin Advocate readers: Here is the September issue— all news worthy for Dubliners and neighbors.
This month in the September Advocate we read about a tiny house under construction right in our own town, the annual hawkwatch, and the gathering of other towns with the same name as our’s. School news is hopping with the actual start of the new school year, and let’s not miss our annual gas engine meet at Cricket Hill Farm! Walkers honor Granny D, another family went to sea, and at the Wellness Festival there is no fee.
In addition to updates on events at the library and the Hub, we hear from the Friends of the Oglala Lakota; that Miriam is running the League of NH Craftsmen; and a new Market & Bazaar will take place at Cricket Hill Farm. Community suppers resume, and an opportunity for testing our wellwater is on its way. Who is that gal running the Hub? Perhaps you’ll wish to attend any number of arts events by Dubliners, or join in the Art Tour coming up. Just try to guess what bird Tom Warren covered this time, and so don’t miss out on the color photos online.
To our valued Dublin Advocate readers: Here is the August issue— all news worthy for Dubliners and neighbors.
This month the August Advocate offers news on summer fun for children in our town, a view on the Friendly Farm, what Cornucopia is up to, local construction projects, preparations for the Wellness Festival and a tractor event. It covers some details on the life and legacy of Grenville Clark, a talk sponsored by the Baha’i community that is expected to draw quite a crowd. In addition to updates on events at the library and the Hub, many of the local arts and music offerings in the region are included. Find out about the Great Blue Heron and — on the last day of August —school begins.
To our valued Dublin Advocate readers: Here is the July 2017 issue— all news worthy for Dubliners and neighbors.
This month the July Advocate offers a canoe adventure, library and town news, awards and lake hosts, Hub events, all about Town Band offerings in the region, as well as photos of Dubliners out and about. A recap of the cultural offerings in the region is included because of their abundance, and the Baha’is will host a speaker in August on Grenville Clark. Read on to find out about the Common Merganser and — it’s time to sign up for the Yankee Barn Sale.
To our valued Dublin Advocate readers: Here is the June 2017 issue — all news worthy for Dubliners and neighbors.
June’s issue contains news of our high school and college graduates, the opening of the beach, scholarships, and plans for traffic calming. We also have the Boston Post Cane honoree, shots of those in Rotary who cleaned up 101, and other younger local heroes. Do you remember the Allisons? Jamie Trowbridge does — for us all. And, last but never least, Tom Warren recaps Dublin’s Silver Trout.