Sunday, June 22
“Flip Flop Fun,” 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Laschi’s Garden Center, 20 Ayers Village Road, Methuen. Come and decorate a flip flop wind chime and enter to win a raffle. Cost is $5. Call 978-683-0309 or visit laschisgardencenter.com.
Concert in Memory of Joni Alicia Finegold, 2 p.m. in the Hartleb Tech Center on Northern Essex Community College’s Haverhill campus, 100 Elliott St. Michael Finegold, former Northern Essex Community College music professor and founder and artistic director of the Essex Chamber Music Players in residence at NECC, will share the musical pieces he created, some of which are based on poems written by his late daughter. The concert will also showcase world-famous musicians including clarinetist Richard Stoltzman and violinist Andrew Kohji Taylor, joined by soprano Adriana Repetto, cellists Emmanuel Feldman, Timothy Roberts, Patrick Owen, pianists Lois Shapiro, David Pihl, Stephen James and flutist Michael Finegold. Broadway stars Jenny Powers, an Andover native, and her husband, Matt Cavenaugh, will perform Broadway selections. Pianist Robert “Bob” Lague, former choral and musical director of Andover High School will accompany them. Tickets are $25 and all proceeds will go to the Dana-Farber Cancer Institute. Additional contributions are welcomed and can be made at the concert, online or by check. For more information, visit ecmp.org.
Boy Scout Troop 163’s Annual Yard Sale, 8 a.m. at the Wason Pond Recreation Area, 603 Raymond Road, Route 102, Chester. The troop will accept donations from now until the event. To donate items, call 603-370-0989 or email ChesterScoutYardSale@gmail.com.
Sunday Morning Meditation, 8 a.m. at 85 Essex St., second floor, Haverhill. Offers meditations of healing, kindness, goodwill and spiritual development. The nonsectarian meditations cleanse, relieve stress, energize, heal, and activate inner potential. Call 978-457-6900.
Through June 23
“The Bones Remain Project” on Display, at the Memorial Hall Library, 2 North Main St., Andover. As a way to honor and remember the 800,000 victims of the Rwandan Genocide, a group of students and teachers from Andover High School collaborated to create “The Bones Remain.” Students sculpted human bones out of clay, to install as a collection modeled after genocide memorials in Rwanda, which expose the bones of victims as a means of ensuring that the atrocities of 1994 are never forgotten. The bones in the student exhibit represent all genocide victims around the world, past and present. The exhibit mirrors the One Million Bones Project (onemillionbones.org), which was on display on the National Mall in Washington, D.C. in June 2013. The Andover Fund for Education provided a grant for the installation. Call 978-623-8401, ext. 31 or 32 or visit mhl.org.