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Page A-6 OBITUARY


Tuesday, May 24, 2011 at Cottage Hospital, Woodsville, NH.


McClintock, 86, of Woodsville Road, died on


Monroe, NH- Ida


Louise


Ida was born on July 16, 1924, in Peacham, VT, to Ralph and Madeline (Morse) Bradley. She was a graduate of Peacham Academy.


1951, she married William J. McClintock. For many years, Ida waitressed at the former Kenhenshaw Lodge and the Happy Hour Restaurant, both in Wells River, VT.


On December 29,


Ida enjoyed sewing, cribbage, darts, flower gardening, cook- ing and canning. She looked forward to wintering in Florida with Bill for over twenty years. She was predeceased by her sis- ter Carrie Patneaude and her brother Albert Bradley.


She is survived by her husband of 59 years, William J. McClintock, Sr. of Monroe; their four sons, James McClintock of Enfield, NH, Bradley McClintock and wife Kathy of Monroe, William McClintock, Jr.


Joanne of Woodsville, and Mark McClintock of White River Junction, VT; nine grandchil- dren, James McClintock, Jr., Crystal and Brandon McClintock, Tara Durkee, Cathy, Christy, Mikayla, Shayleigh, and Brianna McClintock; fourteen great grandchildren; two brothers, Fred Bradley and wife Jean of McMinnville, TN and Donald Bradley; and several nieces, nephews, and cousins.


and wife


There will be no calling hours. A graveside service for family and friends was held on Tuesday, May 31st at the Monroe Village Cemetery with Rev. Dr. Don Thomas officiat- ing.


Memorial contributions may be made to the Cottage Hospital Oncology Department, PO Box 2001, Woodsville, NH 03785.


For more information or to offer an online condolence, please visit www.rickerfh.com


Ricker Funeral Home, Woodsville, NH is in charge of arrangements.


Northcountry News OBITUARY


Nancy “Genell” Nelson, 74 of Naples died May 5, 2011.


AL, the daughter of Robert and Nancy Smith. She moved to Auburndale, FL in 1947 where she attended High School. In 1955 she married William B. Nelson and moved to New England where she attended LeBaron’s Cosmetology School. They later lived in sev- eral different states.


She was born in Cottonwood,


She is survived by her husband, William, two sons, Ricky D. (JoAnn) Nelson of Anchorage, AK, and Brian K. (Donna) Nelson of Ocala, FL. She is also survived by her sister, Clara Jones of Auburndale, FL , and two grandsons, Joshua J. Nelson of Springfield, MA and Keith C. Nelson of Ocala, FL. She was preceded in death by her parents and six siblings.


Memorial services were held on May 14th at Fuller Funeral Home, in Naples, Florida.


Donations may be made to the Order of the Eastern Star, Corinthian Queen Esther Chapter #23, Betty Ouellette, P.O. Box 175, Kingston, NH 03848.


A local memorial service will be held at the Warren Methodist Church on June 18th at 11am.


The 18th Annual Fields of Lupine Festival has two open- air markets.


June 10, 2011


www.northcountrynewsnh.com


Woody Miller, (father of world renowned skier, Bode Miller) weighs in on the Northern Pass project with a thumbs down. The Northern Pass Project would have towers and lines cross Bode’s Turtle Ridge Farm on Streeter Pond Road in Sugar Hill, NH.


Bode Miller and his family came together in 2005 to establish the Turtle Ridge Foundation, located at the farm. The foundation seeks to provide a voice to people and organizations that empower individuals to solve difficult environmental protection issues and to offer the opportu- nity for young people to participate in a variety of sports and recreational activities that would not be available to them without their help.


The Turtle Ridge Foundation is a non-profit organization supporting adaptive and youth sports programs. For more information, you may visit: www.turtleridgefoundation.org.


- Mickey de Rham, Northcountry News Photo


Lupine Festival Open-Air Markets... More Than A Market____________________________ here in New England.


Meetinghouse will host the first one on Saturday, June 11th and Sunday, June 12th. The follow- ing weekend, the Open-Air Market will be on the Dow Field in Franconia. The markets run from 10 am to 4 pm and are held rain or shine.


The Sugar Hill


The market hosts over 55 differ- ent vendors with about 35 in attendance each day with a vari- ety of items. You can pick up something small like a delicious chocolate S’mores on a Stick or buy a piece of Adirondack furni- ture. The vendors come from New Hampshire, Maine, and Vermont with handmade prod- ucts or specialty products from their own businesses.


will have their uniquely crafted items: handmade stained glass, matted photography, pen & ink art. It would take too long to list every type of item at the mar- kets so drop by to check out the abundance, often made right


Artisans


every vendor can make all four days, the vendor schedule is available on the following web- site: www.HarmansCheese.com/mar ket.html


Not


Many artisans at the market bring their tools of trade with them and demonstrate all day long. It gives you a chance to watch items being crafted and in some cases sign up for a class to learn the skill. We’ll have a Polish paper-cutting, basket- making, wool-spinning, weav- ing, felting, native Abnaki bead- work, and in Sugar Hill there will be a forge demonstration of iron work. Sara Glines of Mt. Crescent Crafts represented New Hampshire folk art in Washington, DC a few years back and she’s going to be at both markets with her hand- made historic dolls. These dolls capture the history of her family and the history of New Hampshire from woodsmen & farmers to hoteliers & photogra-


phers. On Saturday, June 18th, instead of being at the market; she will be across the river, on the porch of the Franconia Heritage Museum for the day.


The Sugar Hill Market has taken on a new venture this year and we hope you will come and give us feedback. From 10 am to 1 pm on June 11th and 12th the market will host seminars and hands-on events.


and Hound Inn of Franconia has new ownership and has been renovated just in time for the Lupine Festival. They are going to present two sessions at the Market at 10 am on Saturday and 11 am on Sunday.


The Horse


session celebrates the Great Outdoors; recognizing the 100th anniversary of the Weeks Act that established the


Their


Mountain National Forest, the skiing history of Cannon Mountain and its place in skiing history of the USA, and the building of the Appalachian Trail.


we’ve invited Tom Sears, the At 11 am on Sunday,


❖ Close Out Bedding Up To 50% Off ❖ ❖ Ashley Sofas Starting At $399 ❖ ❖ Recliners Starting at $299 ❖


❖ Reclining Sofas Or Love Starting At $599 ❖


In Several Convenient Locations! Including... ~ It’s Worth The Trip! ~


20 Central St. Woodsville, NH 603-747-3202


www.modernfurniturevt.com


Newport VT 802-334-5616


64 Back Center Rd Lyndonville, VT 802-626-3273


White


photographer of the Bears and I poster to share digital photogra- phy tips and his stories about capturing some great wildlife on film. Noon on Saturday, the Franconia Heritage Museum is bringing history to the market with an informative lecture on the Iron Industry of our area . . . Did you know that the trees of Sugar Hill were cut for charcoal to fire the iron furnace? On Sunday, the 10 am slot is going to be a time of hands-on crafts for kids (of all ages) with Kathy Jablonski, our 4-H county agent. At 11 am, the Horse and Hound Inn returns and at Noon, we have invited Roger Aldrich, Sugar Hill’s local historian, to share personal memories and stories of growing up in Sugar Hill. He has some great memo- ries and we think you’ll enjoy a glimpse of Sugar Hill’s past. In the afternoons of each Sugar Hill market day, Judy Weisenberger, Sugar Hill’s librarian, will have hands-on gardening activities for kids.


The Lupine Festival Markets will busy with vendors, demon- strations, displays, and more. See you in Sugar Hill on June 11-12 or in Franconia on June 18-19.


It’s What The Locals Read!


Northcountry News


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