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Water main break forces offices to close at courthouse

Near the Cumberland County Courthouse, Portland Water District crews work to repair a water main break at Pearl Street Monday. Police were on hand to control restricted traffic. (DAVID CARKHUFF PHOTO)

Tuesday, June 4, 2013

Councilors probe provisions to help speed up permitting process in next year’s budget See page 3

See story, page 8

VOL. 5 NO. 69


‘Our Lady’ subject of art talk Events Calendar, page 13




Firm hired to explore naming rights at Civic Center; topic on Wednesday meeting agenda Also, Portland PIrates lease up for final review — See page 15

Cumberland County Sheriff’s Honor Guard to present colors at Fenway See page 7

N.Y. man arrested in South Portland on gun, drug charges See page 9

Crews with head contractor Cianbro handle heavy renovations on the Cumberland County Civic Center near the arena’s Spring Street entrance. Front Row Marketing of Portland, a subsidiary of the Philadelphia-based Comcast-Spectacor, was hired recently to help with the process of finding a company or entity that can pay for naming rights to the Civic Center as well as the task of developing an “advertising inventory of the facility,” officials report. (DAVID CARKHUFF PHOTO)

Page 2 — The PORTLAND Daily Sun, Tuesday, June 4, 2013

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Councilors probe provisions to help speed up permitting process in next year’s budget By Craig Lyons THE PORTLAND DAILY SUN

In the upcoming year, Portland will rely on management and system improvements to speed up the permitting process instead of adding more staff. The City Council took a look at the proposed 2014 budget during a workshop on Monday, and the biggest question revolved around what provisions in the $216 million allocation will help ease the permitting process for residents and businesses. City Manager Mark Rees said management improvements and streamlining are being relied on to ease the process rather than adding extra staff positions. Rees said significant improvements are being made to the different officers involved in the permitting process and two reports were completed to explore possible changes that can be made to make it more efficient. He said until those management changes have been in place long enough to be evaluated, he’d recommend holding off on adding any additional staff members. Councilor Ed Suslovic said he doesn’t see that the changes have resulted in any progress because he’s still routinely getting complaints from constituents. He asked how the city expects to increase taxable value on properties through improvements landowners make when the process

takes too long. “I just think this is an an issue [where] we can’t afford to wait,” he said. Councilor Cheryl Leeman said she’d like to see a presentation from staff about the changes that are being put in place and what results they expect to see. She said she’s not hearing that any improvements are making the process easier for people. During the permitting process for any project, time is money, said Leeman, and it doesn’t bode well for the city if they can’t see to it that the process is facilitated better. Mayor Michael Brennan said he’d like to have a council workshop that looks at the changes being made to the restaurant inspections, permitting and development and code enforcement, since those are the issues many councilors want to have more information about. Aside from the questions about making the permitting process more efficient, the council had few issues with the proposed $216 million operating budget. The proposed budget is a 4.9 percent — or $10.02 million — increase over the 2013 operating budget, according to a memo. The anticipated total tax levy for Portland is estimated at $19.31, according to a memo. The council will take up the budget again at its June 17 meeting.

In Abyssinian benefit, groups to honor civil rights leader June 15 Daily Sun Staff Report

Nearly 75 years after his death on a rainy Wiscasset morning, poet and early civil rights leader James Weldon Johnson (1871-1938) will be honored with worship and  community conversation during  “God’s Trombones”  at Trinity Church, 580  Forest Ave., Portland (, on Saturday, June 15, at 5 p.m. A  collaboration of four Portland churches, the event is free and open to the public, according to a press releae from organizers. Donations benefit the Abyssinian Meeting House Restoration Project of Portland (http://www. Church leaders will deliver sermon poems from “God’s Trombones,” the 1927 book in which Johnson sought to capture in verse the powerful instrument of the folk preacher’s voice. In the book’s introduction, he said, “The old-time Negro preacher is  rapidly passing. I have here tried sincerely to fix something of him.” Bringing the sermon poems to life are the Rev. Dr. H. Roy Partridge, Jr., of Trinity Church and Bowdoin College; Bishop Steve Coleman, Williams Temple Church of God in Christ; and the Rev. Kenneth I. Lewis, Jr., Green

Memorial AME Zion Church. After the service, Dean Benjamin Shambaugh of Cathedral Church of St. Luke will lead a  community conversation with the preachers about the sermon poems’ significance today. The Choir of Green Memorial AME Zion Church will sing the service’s spirituals and hymns. Organist Albert Melton of Cathedral Church of St. Luke will play the prelude and postlude. Also contributing are guests from St. Paul’s Episcopal Church,  Brunswick; Linda Ashe-Ford will offer the book’s preliminary “Listen Lord, A  Prayer” and the  Rev. Alfred Niese  will introduce  the service. Trinity Church Rector, the Rev. Lawrence Weeks, will welcome the congregation. Almost 75  years ago, on June 26, 1938, Johnson died in Wiscasset from injuries sustained  when his car was struck by a train. Johnson, along with wife Grace Nail Johnson who survived the crash, had been visiting friends in Thomaston. More than  2,000 mourners flooded Johnson’s memorial service in Harlem. True to his wishes, Johnson  was interred wearing his writing  clothes, holding a copy of  “God’s Trombones.”

The PORTLAND Daily Sun, Tuesday, June 4, 2013— Page 3

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Page 4 — The PORTLAND Daily Sun, Tuesday, June 4, 2013

––––––––––––– COLUMNS –––––––––––––

Out on a limb There is one supreme and universal law of human relations in all its manifestations, social, political, economic, cultural: people create no end of mischief in the hours when they are not sleeping. Any vision of history-yet-to-come must be predicated on this principle. A correspondent of mine objected to the idea I floated a couple of times that Japan would be the first advanced industrial nation to “go medieval.” This prompts me to clarify that emphasis should be on the word “first.” The re-set to a much lower scale and intensity of human activity is certain for all nations; the only questions are the timeframe and the quality of the journey and those are sure to vary from one group of people to another. I picked on Japan because ––––– their journey seems to have compressed and accelerated in recent years and also because there’s a lot to admire in their possible destination if history is any guide: a graceful culture of lower energy and high

James Howard Kunstler

see KUNSTLER page 5

We want your opinions All letters columns and editorial cartoons are the opinion of the writer or artists and do not reflect the opinions of the staff, editors or publisher of The Portland Daily Sun. We welcome your ideas and opinions on all topics and consider every signed letter for publication. Limit letters to 300 words and include your address and phone number. Longer letters will only be published as space allows and may be edited. Anonymous letters, letters without full names and generic letters will not be published. Please send your letters to: THE PORTLAND DAILY SUN,

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Contributing Writers: Timothy Gillis, Marge Niblock, Bob Higgins, Karen Vachon, Robert Libby, Cliff Gallant, James Howard Kunstler, Telly Halkias and Ken Levinsky Founding Editor Curtis Robinson THE PORTLAND DAILY SUN is published Tuesday through Friday by Portland News Club, LLC. Mark Guerringue, Adam Hirshan, Curtis Robinson Founders Offices: 477 Congress Street, Suite 1105, Portland ME 04101 (207) 699-5809 Website: E-mail: For advertising contact: (207) 699-5809 or Classifieds: (207) 699-5807 or

CIRCULATION: 13,600 daily distributed Tuesday through Friday FREE throughout Portland by Jeff Spofford,

–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– COLUMN ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

Miracles of innovation This is a remarkable age of instantaneous and seemingly endless information. We are surrounded with personal research tools that can provide resources of information on infinite topics that affect our lives. Learning how to use the tools and digest the information is the challenge of the twenty-first century. Innovative application solves problems that beset us. We are survivors. Our greatest attribute is adaptability. In every aspect of contemporary life there is a tension between how things have been done before and how they will be done in the future. Sometimes the solutions to our greatest problems are close at hand. Some scientists are close to manufacturing synthetic plant cells that can grow by digesting carbon dioxide trapped in the atmosphere. Plastics are a remnant technology of the twentieth century, something that uses enormous amounts of fossil fuels in its manufacture and, being resistant to natural decay, causes long-term disruption to the natural environment. Some creative thinkers are creating natural products that provide the services of some plastics without the detrimental side effects. Mushrooms might be grown that can replace the plastic packing peanuts that have become so ubiquitous in the modern world.

Robert Libby –––––

One Man’s Island In the supermarket check-out aisle we are asked, “paper or plastic?” Neither is the environmentally correct answer. We are encouraged to bring our reusable bags to the market. Islanders carry dozens of canvas tote bags and insulated grocery bags to and from the mainland every week. Growing our own foods is preferable to buying it in the stores, but hardly convenient. I have grown strawberries for more than forty years and it is a lot of work building the beds, planting, nurturing, and harvesting the berries. I look forward each June to the harvest of my crop. This year for the past two months all the supermarkets of southern Maine have featured extraordinary strawberries in clear plastic boxes at remarkably affordable prices less than two dollars per pound. Some of these strawberries are the largest strawberries I have ever seen; some the size of plums. They are nor quite as juicy or as sweet as the ones I grow, but very close. They are a real delicacy and

much less expensive than the little cans of cat food that I buy in the market. This is a miracle to me; these berries are grown, harvested, packed in little plastic boxes, kept refrigerated, and shipped across the country more cheaply than I can grow them in my own yard. These strawberries are huge and they taste great. Because I read a lot of newspapers, I wonder if they have been genetically modified. The labeling is scant: fresh produce, San Diego, CA, 92154. I imagine that safeguards are in place and child labor and desperate working conditions have not made this remarkable produce possible. I will have to google Andrew & Williamson, the marketers of this product. I am optimistic that these techniques can be duplicated to provide strawberries to all the hungry people in the world. Compare this with the economic success story of Backyard Tomatoes of Madison, Maine and Nonesuch Oysters of Scarborough, Maine. I believe we will adapt, innovate, and survive: good food for nine billion. Now I must research recipes for red seaweed (invasive) and cicadas. (One Man’s Island columnist Robert Libby of Chebeague Island is a teacher, writer, organic gardener, executive director of the Maine Center for Civic Education.)

The PORTLAND Daily Sun, Tuesday, June 4, 2013— Page 5

–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– OPINION –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

By the early 21st century, China was eating Japan’s lunch KUNSTLER from page 4

artistry. The transition between that older culture and the point of industrial take-off was also much sharper for Japan than so-called Western societies. They did not look back on the startling episode of Rome and they didn’t experience a thrilling “Renaissance” of rediscovery in its technical achievements — which eventuated in the Western discovery of a “new world” and all its exploitable resources. The Japanese were pestered by Catholic missionaries for a brief time beginning in the 1540s, but tossed them out in 1620s, along with the merchants who accompanied them — and then very consciously barred the door. They even gave up on the guns that the Euro-people had introduced, regarding them as unsportsmanlike. Finally, Commodore Perry from the USA landed in the 1850s, with all the weight of Western technological momentum behind him, and demanded access to trade there and Japan, in effect, surrendered to modernity. They also thrived on it for a while. For one thing, they had a lot of beautifully-made exotic cultural objects to trade with the west, and their artisan skill level in things like ceramics and metallurgy made the transition to industrial technology of their own easy. In half a century, Japan went from an isolated archipelago of tea ceremonies and silks to building steel battleships and airplanes, and we all know the mischief that led to during

the first half of the horrid 20th century: the Rape of Nanking, the Bataan Death March, the bombing of Tokyo, and Hiroshima. Then came Act 2: postwar economic revival, the SONY stereo, Mitsubishi, major league baseball, and really excellent automobiles. That went on for while, too. About 40 years. There was one insurmountable problem lurking in the background: Japan did not possess any fossil fuels, oil or methane gas, to run all the equipment of modernity that they had ramped up. That didn’t matter so much when imported oil was $11-a-barrel, but it became crucial when the cost quickly rose to $100-a-barrel, as it did in recent years. It also began to matter that Japan’s bigger neighbor and age-old rival (and sometimes victim), China, ramped up its own industrial economy which, of course, consumed a healthy portion of what the world oil market put up for sale. By the early 21st century, China was eating Japan’s lunch (its bento box, shall we say) by manufacturing the same stuff that the Japanese had excelled at making, and all of a sudden the whole project of modernity in Japan hit the skids. Then came the Thoku earthquake of 2011, and the giant wall of water that slammed, among other things, the multiple nuclear reactors at Fukushima. The Japanese industrial confederation had taken a certain amount of comfort in its ability to keep the electricity going by other means than fossil fuels. Now, all of a sudden,

a nuclear dragon was loose upon the land, a veritable Godzilla, Japan’s worst nightmare. A year later, all but two of Japan’s nuclear power plants were shut down. By no coincidence, Japan also found itself wallowing in a trade deficit after decades of enjoying trade surpluses, due to the amount of oil and gas the nation had to import to keep the electricity running. Japan’s energy predicament is expressing itself in a financial crisis, naturally enough, since finance is a set of abstract markers for what is happening in an economy — and the country’s finances are pretty much running amok as its political leaders try desperately to adjust to the new realities of powerdown. They are employing accounting fraud to offset the inescapable failures of capital formation under the circumstances, the same as all the other advanced industrial nations. As a purely financial matter it simply amounts to no longer being able to generate enough new wealth to pay the interest on old credit, or to justify the creation of new credit. Since credit is the lifeblood of industrialism, the sun is setting on that phase of history. Japan finds itself in a dishonorable quandary and in tune with some of its older cultural infrastructure appears to be committing suicide with a sword thrust into the guts of its banking system. America, in contrast, is driving over the edge of the Grand Canyon, Thelma-and-Louise-style. Europe is drinking a poison cup in sumptuous seclusion. China and India will just

look like lemming marches into the increasingly vacant sea. Financial hara-kiri might be the best outcome for Japan — better, say, than a war with China over some desolate islands — if Japan were to retreat as rapidly back into a traditional artisan economy as it bailed out of in the 1860s. I realize this is a long-shot and includes many knotty elements not under discussion here, such as population reduction and the fate of Fukushima. Also, history is almost never symmetrical. Things don’t retrace the arc they came up. The journey will surely be bumpier. But Japan might get there first and set some interesting precedents for the rest of us. At the heart of the matter is this. Industrialism is an entropic project. It accelerates and intensifies entropy, which is to say the drive toward disorder and death. Tradition in human societies is the great moderator of entropy. Of course, nothing stays the same forever, but some of us would like to see the human project continue, and to get to place where it can feel comfortable with itself for a while, perhaps even something resembling a new (and completely unfamiliar) golden age, when the people not asleep can be trusted. (James Howard Kunstler is the author of several books, including “The Long Emergency,” “The Geography of Nowhere” and “The Witch of Hebron.” Contact him by emailing jhkunstler@

–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– OBITUARY–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

Helen Estelle Brown Smith Nicholson, 70 PORTLAND — Helen Estelle Brown Smith Nicholson, 70, peacefully passed away surrounded by her loving family in her home on Saturday, June 1, 2013. Helen was born Oct. 22, 1942, in Portland, daughter of Bridget Burke Brown and James Brown. She attended Cathedral School in Portland. She was the youngest of nine children. Helen had a wonderful sense of humor right until the end making everyone smile and laugh with her Irish wit. She was a strong willed Irish Catholic wife and mother who will be dearly missed. Helen retired from Unum in 2007 after ten years. She enjoyed traveling with her husband and their dear friends who they took many trips with together. Ireland was a favorite destination and they had planned to visit Ireland again prior to being diagnosed with cancer last fall. Helen married Robert J. Smith of South Portland, her high school sweetheart, in 1960. Robert was killed in Vietnam in 1965. In 1968 she married David J. Nicholson and was his loving wife for 45 years. Helen’s illness did not deter her from living or enjoying her family. She continued to be determined and courageous during her all too brief battle with pancreas cancer. She often said ‘my kids are my best work’. Her biggest enjoyment came from the family gatherings. Music and laughter were the common thread to these events. She loved having her family around her. These times represent some of the best memories for her husband, children and grandchildren. Helen thoroughly enjoyed being a grandmother. Babysitting her nine grandchildren as infants or watching them grow into teenagers and adults brought tremendous pride to her life. The

kid’s sporting events and trips to Florida brought her added joy in her role as mother and grandmother. Helen had a real knack for making people feel loved and special; it was one of her unique gifts. As part of a large Irish Catholic family, Helen had over 100 nieces and nephews. Some of these nieces and nephews forged bonds that will be forever linked in our memories of Helen and her “extended family.” When Helen was not with her family and friends, she was walking and jogging Baxter Boulevard and the Portland Trails. She was an avid walker and runner over her life time and loved to exercise. Her other outdoor passion was her garden. It was a true labor of love, spending tireless hours with her husband transforming her backyard into their own slice of paradise. Helen was a person of great vitality, energy and intelligence. She will long be remembered and memories will be cherished by her family and friends. Helen was a lifelong parishioner of Cathedral Church, attending the Cathedral school as a child and later married in the same church. She was a compassionate and generous woman, often making

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donations to the homeless of Portland or anyone else in need. Helen was predeceased by brothers and sisters, James, Richard, Gerald, Thomas, and Martha ‘Hilda’ and Marjorie. She is survived by her beloved husband David J. Nicholson of Portland; her four children Michael Smith and wife Katy Kellogg of Miami, Fla., daughter, Gina Smith Auger and husband Michael Auger of Westbrook, son Stephen Smith and his partner Christina Foote of Westbrook and her daughter Lisa Nicholson O’Brien and her husband Bourke O’Brien of Portland; nine grandchildren, Nathan Field, Steven Smith, Matthew Auger, Noelle Auger, Stephanie Cole, Abigail Helene O’Brien, Karl M. Smith, Reilly N. O’Brien and Allison Smith. Visitation was on Monday June 3, 2013. Prayer services will be recited Tuesday morning June 4 at 9 a.m. at the Jones, Rich and Hutchins funeral home with a Mass of Christian Burial at Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception at 10 a.m. Interment will be at a later date at Calvary Cemetery in South Portland.

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Page 6 — The PORTLAND Daily Sun, Tuesday, June 4, 2013

–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– PORTLAND POLICE LOG––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– Daily Sun Staff Report (Portland Police Department arrest log May 26 to June 1)

Sunday, May 26

12 a.m., Benajmin Lawler, 31, of South Portland, was arrested for operating under the influence on the Casco Bay Bridge by Officer John Cuniff. 12 p.m., Timothy Brian Gaines, 32, of Portland, was arrested for operating under the influence and leaving the scene of an accident on Locust Street by Officer Jeffrey Viola. 4 p.m., Matthew Spence, 34, of Portland, was arrested on a warrant for operating under the influence on Wolcott Street by Officer Charles Frazier. 8 p.m., Mark London, 39, of Foxborough, Mass., was arrested for assault on Commercial Street by Officer Dan Aguilera. 10 p.m., Travers Lee Tuttle, 39, of Peaks Island, was arrested for unlawful sexual contact on Upper A Street by Officer Cynthia Rumery-Taylor.

Monday, May 27 9 a.m., Melissa Marie Yargeau, 36, of Portland, was arrested for illegal possession of hypodermic apparatuses on State Street by Officer Kristan Steele. 4 p.m., Katie Moody, 43, of address unknown, was arrested for public drinking on Marginal Way by Officer Brent Abbott. 8 p.m., Gary Kimball, 52, of address unknown, was arrested for disorderly conduct on Portland Street by Officer Joshua McDonald. 9 p.m., Brian Hester, 43, of Portland, was arrested for assault and unlawful possession of scheduled drugs on Oxford Street by Officer Andjelko Napijalo. 10 p.m., James Lish, 26, of Portland, was arrested for false public alarm or report on Oxford Street by Officer Andjelko Napijalo. 10 p.m., Kanady Good, 35, of Portland, was arrested for public drinking on Portland Street by Officer Charles Ames. 10 p.m., Richard Rogers, 43, of address unknown, was arrested for criminal trespass on Pine Street by Officer Thomas Kwok. 11 p.m., Johney Reed, 44, of South Portland, was arrested for criminal trespass on Park Avenue by Officer Thomas Kwok.

Tuesday, May 28 12 a.m., Junior Issambo, 21, of address unknown,

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was arrested for criminal mischief and on a warrant for operating without a license on Riverside Street by Officer Sean Hurley. 12 a.m., Mark Kemp, 33, of address unknown, was arrested for unlawful possession of scheduled drugs on Portland Street by Officer Nicholas Goodman. 12 a.m., Kimberly Velez, 26, of Portland, was arrested for violation of conditional release and unlawful trafficking in drugs on Congress Street by Officer Christopher Dyer. 9 a.m., Gerald Hall, 49, of Portland, was arrested for criminal trespass on Park Avenue by Officer Robert Pelletier. 5 p.m., Janet Marie Mathieson, 21, of address unknown, was arrested for obstructing government administration on Portland Street by Sgt. Robert Martin. 6 p.m., Brian Scott French, 52, of address unknown, was arrested on a warrant for criminal trespass on Cumberland Avenue by Officer Thien Duong. 8 p.m., Katie Moody, 43, of address unknown, was arrested for public drinking on Cumberland Avenue by Officer Thien Duong. 9 p.m., Matthew James Meade, 24, of Portland, was arrested for violation of a protection order and violation of a protection order from abuse on Congress Street by Officer Christopher Dyer.

Wednesday, May 29 2 a.m., Travis Thomas Mullen, 33, of Portland, was arrested for theft by unauthorized taking or transfer on Pine Street by Officer Christopher Dyer. 11 a.m., Catherine Lange, 33, of Portland, was arrested on a warrant for misuse of identification on Congress Street by Officer Jennifer Lamperti. 3 p.m., Michael McGovern, 47, of address unknown, was arrested for disorderly conduct on Park Avenue by Officer Robert Hawkins. 4 p.m., Jeremiah William Underwood, 24, of Portland, was arrested for probation violation on Madison Street by Officer Daniel Rose. 6 p.m., Yannick Minega, 24, of Portland, was arrested for carrying a concealed weapon on Munjoy Street by Officer Nicholas Goodman. 6 p.m., Dale Hodgkins, 20, of address unknown, was arrested for criminal trespass on Congress Street by Officer David Cote. 8 p.m., Aaron Hazelwood, 29, of address unknown, was arrested on a warrant for operating after suspension on Congress Street by Officer Thien Duong. 9 p.m., Riad Dawood, 35, of Westbrook, was arrested for tampering with a victim on Mechanic Street by Det. Lisa Sweatt. 10 p.m., David Paul McKeen, 58, of Old Orchard Beach, was arrested for unlawful possession of scheduled drugs on Danforth Street by Officer Jacob Titcomb. 10 p.m., Trina Stoehr, 42, of Portland, was arrested for violation of conditional release on University Street by Officer Jessica Brown. 10 p.m., Lydia Sholl, 28, of address unknown, was arrested for engaging in prostitution on St. John Street by Officer Mark Keller.

Thursday, May 30 7 a.m., Hunter August Misner, 19, of Portland, was arrested for violation of a protection order and violation of a protection order from abuse on Elm Street by Officer Daniel Rose. 2 p.m., Ralph Field, 60, of Portland, was arrested for operating under the influence on Franklin Street by Sgt. Scot Maddox.

3 p.m., Eric Christopher Gould, 28, of Portland, was arrested for aggravated furnishing/ trafficking in scheduled drugs and unlawful trafficking in drugs on Congress Street by Officer Daniel Hondo. 4 p.m., Haider Wani Wari, 37, of Portland, was arrested for violation of conditional release and violation of bail conditions on Mellen Street by Officer Daniel Townsend. 5 p.m., Jennifer Velez, 27, of Portland, was arrested for unlawful trafficking in drugs and unlawful possession of scheduled drugs on Park Street by Officer Richard Ray. 5 p.m., Kristen Ines Shipp, 34, of Portland, was arrested for theft by unauthorized taking or transfer on Forest Avenue by Officer Henry Johnson. 5 p.m., Richard Sneddon, 45, of address unknown, was arrested for public drinking on Congress Street by Officer Jay Twomey. 9 p.m., Jason Lee Hitchcock, 27, of address unknown, was arrested for criminal trespass on Lancaster Street by Officer Michael Bennis. 10 p.m., Christopher Bean, 43, of Portland, was arrested for assault on Sherman Street by Officer Paul King. 11 p.m., John Martell, 33, of Portland, was arrested for disorderly conduct and on a warrant for failure to appear to serve sentence on Brackett Street by Officer Jeffrey Ruth.

Friday, May 31 12 a.m., Mathieu O’Rourke, 35, of Portland, was arrested for disorderly conduct on Congress Street by Officer Christopher Dyer. 12 a.m., Ryli Victoria Discatio, 20, of Portland, was arrested for disorderly conduct on Marginal Way by Officer Jeffrey Ruth. 2 a.m., David Emmette Kaminski, 33, of Portland, was arrested for criminal trespass on Park Avenue by Officer Paul King. 8 a.m., Kayla Ross, 21, of Portland, was arrested for assault on Cutter Street by Officer Stacey Brooker. 9 a.m., Fedora Pierrelouis, 21, of Portland, was arrested for disorderly conduct and probation violation on Emery Street by Officer Kyle Brake. 11 a.m., Summer Love Stinson, 27, of Portland, was arrested on a warrant for terrorizing on Allen Avenue by Officer John Cuniff. 12 p.m., Matthew Joel Boucouvalas, 27, of Portland, was arrested for unlawful trafficking in drugs on Marginal Way by Officer Daniel Rose. 3 p.m., Robert Joy, 52, of Portland, was arrested for public drinking on Congress Street by Officer John Morin. 5 p.m., Ronald Reynolds, 53, of Portland, was arrested for criminal threatening with a dangerous weapon on Mona Road by Officer David Cote. 7 p.m., Kevin Whalen, 45, of Portland, was arrested for criminal threatening on Congress Street by Officer Martin Ney. 10 p.m., Sherri Ferrier, 42, of Portland, was arrested for criminal mischief on Congress Street by Officer Charles Ames. 11 p.m., Thomas Coolbrith, 32, of Portland, was arrested for assault on Oxford Street by Officer Christopher Kelley.

Saturday, June 1 12 a.m., Patrick Mullen, 43, of Scarborough, was arrested for leaving the scene of an accident on Pleasant Hill Road by Officer Jamie Beals. 1 a.m., Alicia Yargeau, 26, of South Portland, was arrested for operating without a license on Forest Avenue by Officer Zachary Finley. 3 a.m., Tess Randall Bickford, 27, of Portland, was arrested for operating after suspension on Commercial Street by Officer Paul King. 5 p.m., Bashir Hersi, 54, of address unknown, was arrested for public drinking on Park Avenue by Officer Brent Abbott. 9 p.m., Adam Etzel, 34, of Cape Elizabeth, was arrested for violation of conditional release and unlawful possession of scheduled drugs on Commercial Street by Officer Nicholas Gowen. (Information furnished by the Portland Police Department.)

The PORTLAND Daily Sun, Tuesday, June 4, 2013— Page 7

–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– NEWS BRIEFS–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

Cumberland County Sheriff’s Honor Guard to present colors at Fenway Daily Sun Staff Reports

The Cumberland County Sheriff’s Office announced that the agency’s Honor Guard was asked to present the colors during the pre-game ceremonies today at Fenway Park for the Red Sox v. Texas Rangers game. “We see this as an excellent opportunity to represent the State of Maine, showcase our Honor Guard, and pay tribute to the City of Boston in response to the recent bombing during the Boston Marathon,” said Sheriff Kevin J. Joyce, in a press release. The ceremony is expected to start at 7:10 p.m.

CMP restores power after 31,000 affected by Sunday thunderstorms Central Maine Power Company restored service to nearly all of its customers Monday following severe thunderstorms that hit Maine on Sunday and knocked out power to about 31,000 customers. At 4 p.m. Monday, fewer than 2,900 customers remained without service, most in Maine’s western mountains and foothills, the company reported. CMP expected to have service restored to the vast majority of these customers by late Monday evening, but added that due to areas where storm debris blocked access for repair crews meant there may be pockets of customers who will remain without service into the overnight hours. An estimated 300 people, including lineworkers, pole-setting crews, tree crews, assessors, safety specialists, supervisors and others, were working in the field and in CMP offices on service restoration.

Pingree announces: Navy awards new contracts for four destroyers at BIW The U.S. Navy has awarded Bath Iron Works contracts to build four Arleigh Burke-class guided missile destroyers, according to U.S. Rep. Chellie Pingree, D-Maine. Altogether, the contracts are worth over $2.8 billion, her office reported. The contract also includes an option for a fifth ship, which, if exercised, would bring the total value of the contract to over $3.5 billion. Pingree, a member of the House Appropriations Committee, spoke with Navy Secretary Ray Mabus about the contracts. “Although four ships represent a lot of work for BIW, we need to keep fighting to get the remaining funding necessary for one more,” Pingree said.  “Secretary Mabus was clear to me that these ships are a backbone of the fleet and absolutely what we need to be secure in future conflict.” Pingree also said Mabus blamed sequestration for any uncertainty around the construction of a fifth ship.

“The Secretary was very clear that the money to build a total of ten DDG 51s, including five in Bath, was there. But because of sequestration Congress has left the Navy with a $304 million shortfall for that last ship,” Pingree said.  “Now it’s up to us to find that money and so that fifth ship can be built at BIW.” BIW is also currently under contract to build three Zumwalt-class destroyers, the first of which is scheduled to be delivered to the Navy late next year or early in 2015.

Maine Turnpike exit toll lane to be closed for work Emergency repairs necessary to accurately charge E-ZPass tolls will require closing one of two toll lanes used by vehicles entering the Maine Turnpike for southbound travel at Exit 63 in Gray, the Maine Turnpike Authority reported Monday. Motorists will likely experience long delays and heavy congestion on nearby roads and are advised to seek alternate routes, especially between 6 a.m. and 10 a.m., Thursday, June 13, Friday, June 14, and possibly Monday, June 17, the authority reported. Work is expected to begin at approximately 9 a.m. Wednesday, June 12, with the contract calling for repairs to be done in five days, weather permitting. The Maine Turnpike Authority has scheduled the work to include the weekend to minimize impact on weekday commuters, and is expected to reopen the toll lane Monday, June 17.

Art at Work to present Radio Calls excerpts On Thursday, the city of Portland and the Art at Work program will present Radio Calls excerpts, with several Portland police officers performing excerpts about the life and work of police officers in Portland, the city reported in a press release. After the death of David Okot in an armed confrontation with Portland police officers, the city experienced youth engaging in escalating incidents of rock and bottle-throwing at police officers and city workers, the press release noted. In response, thenPolice Chief James Craig asked Marty Pottenger, the city’s director of Art at Work, to write and direct a play with officers for high school students to help foster a common understanding between the two groups. The evening is co-hosted by Police Chief Michael Sauschuck who will be joined by Officers Coreena Behnke, Steve Black, Gayle Petty and former Officer Ray Ruby for the performance. Officer Petty and Chief Sauschuck will each read a poem they wrote through the Art At Work initiative. Doors open 5:30 p.m., and the event begins at 6 p.m. in City Council Chambers Gallery, City Hall, Portland. Prior to the event, attendees can explore the Council Chambers Gallery and the exhibit, Necessary Works, a retrospective of Art at Work projects with city staff, residents, and artists Daniel Minter, Katarina Weslien, Betsy Sholl, Dave Wade, Tonee

Harbert, Elizabeth Jabar, Marty Pottenger, Jan Piiribeck, Christopher Wright, Kelly Rioux, Johnathan Cook, Patrick Corrigan, Alison Goodwin and Tim Clorius. The event is free and open to the public. For more information about the events or Art At Work, visit http://

Oxford Casino marks one year with special events Oxford Casino is hosting several days of special events from Wednesday, June 5, to Sunday, June 9, in honor of the casino’s one-year anniversary, according to the Oxford gaming destination, which boasts 793 slot machines and 22 table games. Each day, Oxford Casino will give away a limited edition T-shirt to the first 500 people (age 21 and older) who walk through the door. Oxford Casino is also offering ways to earn entries into a special drawing to win a 2013 Corvette Coupe. Oxford Casino expects thousands of guests from around New England to visit during the one-year anniversary celebration, according to a press release about the event. Since opening its doors on June 5, 2012, Oxford Casino has attracted well over a million guests to its table games, slot machines and restaurant, Oxford Grill, the press release stated. The casino has so far generated more than $23.8 million in tax revenue for the state of Maine from table games and slot machines, the press release stated. The anniversary celebration will highlight the successes of the casino — from the facility’s expansion to the creation of approximately 450 new jobs, of which 90 percent were filled by Maine residents, the press release stated. “We’d like to share this important milestone with as many people as possible,” said Jack Sours, vice president and general manager of Oxford

Casino. “It took a lot of Maine people — from voters to employees to vendors to neighboring businesses — to make Oxford Casino a success. This anniversary is our opportunity to celebrate each and every person who has supported us.” Oxford Casino will make additional announcements about events, opportunities and giveaways celebrating the one-year anniversary over the coming days. More information is available online at

Youth leadership seminar attendees represent schools Several local students attended the Maine Site of the Hugh O’Brian Youth Leadership Seminar, joining more than 50 other young leaders representing 35 high schools from throughout Maine May 31-June 2 at the University of New England in Biddeford. Olivia Blom and Kerry Randazzo represented Deering High School. Emily Mooney represented Catherine Casco Bay High School. Catherine Call and Taylor Whaley represented Catherine McAuley High School. Liv Schmidt represented Waynflete. HOBY Leadership Seminars bring together a select group of high school sophomores from public and private high schools to interact with groups of distinguished leaders in business, government, education, media and community service occupations to discuss present and future issues. The goal is to provide young leaders a stimulating forum for learning about critical issues while broadening their understanding of their leadership potential and quest for self-development, a press release about the event explained. HOBY leaders are also challenged to return to their communities to perform at least 100 hours of community service within 12 months following the seminar.

Page 8 — The PORTLAND Daily Sun, Tuesday, June 4, 2013

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Water main break closes courthouse offices, forces Pearl Street traffic detour Daily Sun Staff Reports

The U.S. District Court for the District of Maine located at the Edward T. Gignoux courthouse in Portland was closed Monday due to a water main break on Pearl Street, officials reported. Court operations were expected to resume today. According to a telephone recording at the executive department of the Cumberland County offices, flooding in the basement also forced closure of the county side of the courthouse. All electricity had to be shut off on the county side due to the flooding; the state side of the building remained open for business, according to the recording. Portland Water District crews were busy Monday repairing the water main leak on Pearl Street, which forced the reduction of traffic on Pearl Street between Middle and Newbury to one lane, with motorists traveling north detoured. Water was restored by Monday afternoon, but the water district expected road repair to continue until 9 p.m. Monday and again today from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. During road repair, northbound travel between Newbury and Middle will remain detoured, the district warned.

Osher Map Library notes expanded hours for exhibit The Osher Map Library at the University of Southern Maine has announced expanded summer  hours  for the traveling exhibition,

Portland Water District crews work to repair a water main break at Pearl Street Monday. Police were on hand to control traffic. (DAVID CARKHUFF PHOTO)

“Torn in Two: the 150th  Anniversary of the Civil War.” The exhibition will be open Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday afternoons from 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. and on Saturdays from 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. The new  hours began June 1 and continue until the end of the exhibition on Aug. 24. The presentation commemorates, explores and illuminates the Civil War through maps and historic items. The overarching theme of the exhibition is the

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central role geography played in the causes, conduct, consequences and commemorations of the Civil War. “Torn in Two”  originated at the Norman B. Leventhal Map Center at the  Boston Public Library. Its  appearance at Osher, the final stop on its national tour, is sponsored by Liberty Mutual Insurance Group. It was previously shown at the Grolier Club in New York City and Ford’s Theatre in Washington, D.C.

The PORTLAND Daily Sun, Tuesday, June 4, 2013— Page 9

Hannaford program helps hundreds of Maine schools Daily Sun Staff Report More than 700 Maine schools will receive $195,387 in donations through a Hannaford Supermarkets program that helps local schools purchase playground equipment, sports gear, musical instruments and other items, the company announced recently.

In South Portland, Hannaford Helps Schools contributed $1,573, including $1,000 bonus to support local education. The top recipient was Skillin School and amount received including bonus is $1,309. Overall, the Hannaford Helps Schools programs generated $604,954 in donations from customers and from

the company -- funds that will benefit more than 2,700 schools. The program is in its 13th year and has raised $8.1 million for schools in Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, New York and Massachusetts. “Hannaford is committed to helping communities and supporting local education across our service area,” said Eric Blom, Hannaford spokesman. “We are proud that Hannaford Helps Schools can provide local educators with some extra money, at a time when so many school budgets are stretched tight.” The top recipients in Maine were: Old Town Elementary School, $1,984

Dr. Levesque Elementary School, Frenchville, $1,816 Fort Kent Elementary School, $1,747 Buxton Center Elementary School, $1,747 Westbrook Middle School, $1,717 Hannaford Helps Schools generated donations to local K-12 schools when customers purchased eligible products between Sept. 9 and Dec. 1. This year’s program involved more than 60 brand partners and more than 700 products, including products from Procter & Gamble, Clorox, Kraft, Unilever, General Mills, Heinz, McCain and many others, according to a press release from Hannaford.

Principal, Lucretia Bagley, Skillin School (left) accepts a $1,000 check from Assistant Store Manager Shelagh Merrill, Hannaford Maine Mall Store for the Hannaford Helps School Program. (COURTESY PHOTO) Agents of the Maine Drug Enforcement Agency say a Bronx, N.Y., man was trafficking in heroin, possessed cocaine and was carrying a concealed weapon, a loaded, .40 caliber handgun, based on evidence gathered in South Portland. The Portland and South Portland police departments assisted in the investigation. (MDEA photo)

N.Y. man arrested in South Portland on gun, drug charges Daily Sun Staff Report Wayman Sparrow, 22, of the Bronx, N.Y., was arrested in South Portland and charged with aggravated trafficking in Schedule W drugs (heroin), unlawful possession of Schedule W drugs (cocaine) and carrying a concealed weapon, according to a press release from Maine Drug Enforcement Agency Commander Scott Pelletier. MDEA agents arrested Sparrow in South Portland as a result of an investigation into the unlawful distribution of heroin in the greater Portland area, Pelletier reported. At the time of his arrest, Sparrow was in possession of a loaded, .40 caliber handgun, a small

amount of cocaine, scales and assorted items used for packaging and distributing drugs, the press release stated. After Sparrow was arrested Saturday night, agents searched two motel rooms that he had rented in Portland and South Portland. Agents found in those rooms about 2 and a half ounces of heroin, worth $10,000 on the street, and $4,600 in cash, Pelletier reported. Sparrow’s bail was set at $100,000 and he was being held at the Cumberland County Jail. Agents were assisted by officers of the Portland and South Portland police departments. This investigation is ongoing and additional arrests are expected, the press release stated.


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Today’s Birthdays: Actor Bruce Dern is 77. Musician Roger Ball is 69. Actress-singer Michelle Phillips is 69. Jazz musician Anthony Braxton is 68. Rock musician Danny Brown (The Fixx) is 62. Actor Parker Stevenson is 61. Actor Keith David is 57. Actress Julie Gholson is 55. Actor Eddie Velez is 55. Singer-musician El DeBarge is 52. Actress Julie White is 52. Actress Lindsay Frost is 51. Tennis player Andrea Jaeger is 48. Rhythm-and-blues singer Al B. Sure! is 45. Actor Scott Wolf is 45. Actor-comedian Rob Huebel is 44. Comedian Horatio Sanz is 44. Actor Noah Wyle is 42. Rock musician Stefan Lessard is 39. Actor-comedian Russell Brand is 38. Actress Angelina Jolie is 38. Actor Theo Rossi is 38. Alt-country singer Kasey Chambers is 37. Rock musician JoJo Garza is 33. Country musician Dean Berner is 32. Model Bar Refaeli is 28. Rock musician Zac Farro is 23.


by Lynn Johnston

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You don’t criticize or compete with your people. You are absolutely loyal to those above and under you in rank. In this regard, you set a tone that others will follow today. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Even though your contribution to a group is substantial and important, you may not get personal props for this. It won’t hurt to quietly keep track, though, so later you can build a case for your own promotion. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Sometimes you like to be the performer who puts on a spectacular show. But right now you don’t want all the pressure that comes with that. You just want to do “you,” and you’ll find that people respond to exactly who you are. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (June 4). Your certainty in yourself opens doors. Make the most of the stellar work opportunities that come over the next six weeks. August has a loose, relaxed feel, and your social life thrives. Lifestyle changes in September improve your health and fitness, and a new guru helps. In February, you’ll declare your love, and this will be a life changer. Libra and Capricorn people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 4, 8, 13, 24 and 32.

by Paul Gilligan

ARIES (March 21-April 19). Break your patterns. Doing things out of order, upside down and bottom to top will help you gain the detached point of view you need to understand what’s really going on today. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You have nothing to hide. And yet, you don’t like the idea that much of what you do, purchase, post, like and enjoy is being tracked in some way. Issues of privacy will arise. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You prefer to actually be useful, not to merely look busy. And there are those around who don’t even know better than to proudly display their idleness. You have something to teach them now. CANCER (June 22-July 22). There are those “stumble upon” kind of days when solutions come rolling into your path. But today will require more effort. In order to find an answer, you have to look for one. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). There’s a kind of chase going on inside your head akin to a dog chasing his own tail. If you’re not having any breakthroughs on the matter that’s on your mind, the best course is not to think about it for a while. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Instead of trying to control a situation, gain the trust of the people involved. Then you won’t have to assert yourself or attempt to force your agenda; you’ll just have to ask nicely. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). There is a huge difference between doing something weekly or monthly and doing it every day. There will be an opportunity to incorporate a good habit into your daily life, and there are rich rewards for doing so. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You will show patience and afford people more leeway than they deserve in the moment. To respect the people around you even when they are not acting in a respectful way toward you is the kind of true nobility you strive for. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). For most of the day, you’ll smile, charm and offer your two bits. You don’t mind entertaining others, but if you wind up alone tonight, you’ll love the company and will be happy for the break.

By Holiday Mathis

by Jan Eliot


by Chad Carpenter

Solution and tips at

TUNDRA Stone Soup Pooch Café For Better or Worse LIO

Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 thru 9.

by Mark Tatulli

Page 10 — The PORTLAND Daily Sun, Tuesday, June 4, 2013

1 5 10 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 22 24 25 26 29 30 34 35 36 37 38 40 41

ACROSS Make fuzzy and indistinct Paula of TV Ticket’s end Misplace Self-confidence Goodyear product Grows older Overuse the mirror On __; nervous Belligerent Five and ten Feasted Melodies Commotions Buddy Lends Penny Jumble Chocolate-covered candy Connecting word Cosmonaut Yuri __ Rush Linger; dally

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DOWN Boring Company symbol Utilizes

47 48 50 51 54 58 59 61

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 21 23 25

26 27 28 29 31 32 33 35

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36 In just a __; very soon 38 Autry & Wilder 39 Pelosi’s title: abbr. 42 Neatest 44 Small pet 46 Attack 47 Regret 49 Robins’ homes

50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 60

Explode Overly proper Actor’s part Qualified Gull’s cousin Small pigeon Elderly Three feet Actress Arthur

Friday’s Answer

The PORTLAND Daily Sun, Tuesday, June 4, 2013— Page 11

––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Tuesday, June 4, the 155th day of 2013. There are 210 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On June 4, 1913, British suffragist Emily Davison was struck and mortally injured after moving into the path of a horse during the running of the Epsom Derby; her exact motives remain unclear. (The horse that ran into Davison was Anmer, owned by King George V. Jockey Herbert Jones was thrown off and injured; Anmer recovered and completed the race on its own; Davison died at a hospital four days later.) On this date: In 1783, the Montgolfier brothers first publicly demonstrated their hot-air balloon, which did not carry any passengers, over Annonay, France. In 1812, the Louisiana Territory was renamed the Missouri Territory. The U.S. House of Representatives approved a declaration of war against Britain. In 1892, the Sierra Club was incorporated in San Francisco. In 1919, Congress approved the 19th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, guaranteeing citizens the right to vote regardless of their gender, and sent it to the states for ratification. In 1939, the German ocean liner St. Louis, carrying more than 900 Jewish refugees from Germany, was turned away from the Florida coast by U.S. officials. In 1940, during World War II, the Allied military evacuation of more than 338,000 troops from Dunkirk, France, ended. In 1942, the World War II Battle of Midway began, resulting in a decisive American victory against Japan and marking the turning point of the war in the Pacific. In 1954, French Premier Joseph Laniel and Vietnamese Premier Buu Loc signed treaties in Paris according “complete independence” to Vietnam. In 1972, a jury in San Jose, Calif., acquitted radical activist Angela Davis of murder and kidnapping for her alleged connection to a deadly courthouse shootout in Marin County in 1970. In 1986, Jonathan Jay Pollard, a former Navy intelligence analyst, pleaded guilty in Washington to conspiring to deliver information related to the national defense to a foreign government, specifically Israel. (He is serving a life prison term.) In 1998, a federal judge sentenced Terry Nichols to life in prison for his role in the Oklahoma City bombing. Ten years ago: President George W. Bush held landmark meetings with the Israeli and Palestinian prime ministers, hoping to advance a Middle East peace plan after winning new support from top Arab leaders. Martha Stewart stepped down as head of her media empire, hours after federal prosecutors in New York charged her with obstruction of justice, conspiracy, securities fraud and lying to investigators. Five years ago: Barack Obama, having clinched the Democratic presidential nomination, picked Caroline Kennedy to help him choose a running mate. One year ago: With President Barack Obama standing by his side, former President Bill Clinton warned during a speech in New York that a Mitt Romney presidency would be “calamitous” for the nation and the world.


Dial 5


CTN 5 Lighthouse Spotlight

JUNE 4, 2013




10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 News and Blues

Member Highlights


The Voice Elimination; America’s Got Talent (Season Premiere) Hopefuls News Tonight audition for the judges. (N) (In Stereo) Å Show With WCSH Cassadee Pope performs. (N) Å Jay Leno So You Think You Can Dance “Auditions No. 4” News 13 on FOX (N) Dish Nation The Office (N) Å “The Job, WPFO Hopefuls perform for the judges. (N) (In Stereo) Å Part 2” Extreme Weight Loss “Meredith” Meredith tries to Body of Proof A notori- WMTW Jimmy ous mobster’s son is News 8 at Kimmel WMTW reach her goal weight. (N) (In Stereo) Å murdered. Å 11 (N) Live (N) On Set Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Maine Auto King Paid Prog. Paid Prog. TWC TV Bottom


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Red Sox



CSNE Lobsters


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Golf/World World Poker Tour


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DISN Movie: ››› “Bolt” (2008) Å


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Answers will appear in tomorrow’s edition.

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CNN Anderson Cooper 360

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Anderson Cooper 360

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60 Minutes on CNBC

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TRAV Bizarre Foods America Airport


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DOWN Minor invention Peak on Crete Countenance SAT section Naturally beautiful

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 18 19 22 23 24 26 27 29 30 32 33 34 35 37 38 39

Pic Clumsy lummoxes Spherical object And not Shot from cover Clan pattern Bump the bet Proprietor Enticing Inflection Purloin Mr. T’s outfit Declaims violently Burst of fire Turner of “Madame X” Prevarication Salty Pond denizens May or June What’s just over a foot? Cromwell’s earldom Baddie of lore Word with coat or warfare “At Seventeen”

singer Janis 43 Corn bread 44 San Luis __, CA 45 Capturing exclamation 46 Wandering calf 47 Vestige 48 Bar mitzvahs and baptisms 49 Written passages

52 53 55 56 57 58

Swamplands Yarn bundle On its last legs Old-time oath Negative prefix Bearded African grazer 59 Back of pamphlet?

Friday’s Answer

Page 12 — The PORTLAND Daily Sun, Tuesday, June 4, 2013


CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 699-5807 DOLLAR-A-DAY CLASSIFIEDS: Ads must be 15 words or less and run a minimum of 5 consecutive days. Ads that run less than 5 days or nonconsecutive days are $2 per day. Ads over 15 words add 10¢ per word per day. PREMIUMS: First word caps no charge. Additional caps 10¢ per word per day. Centered bold heading: 9 pt. caps 40¢ per line, per day (2 lines maximum) TYPOS: Check your ad the first day of publication. Sorry, we will not issue credit after an ad has run once. DEADLINES: noon, one business day prior to the day of publication. PAYMENT: All private party ads must be pre-paid. We accept checks, Visa and Mastercard credit cards and, of course, cash. CORRESPONDENCE: To place your ad call our offi ces 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday, 699-5807; or send a check or money order with ad copy to The Conway Daily Sun, P.O. Box 1940, North Conway, NH 03860. OTHER RATES: For information about classified display ads please call 699-5807.


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Dear Annie: I was overweight throughout most of my childhood and became morbidly obese after high school. When I was in college, I had terrible self-esteem and a horrible body image. I never dated. Three years ago, I had gastric bypass and have since lost more than 200 pounds. I’ve been trying to start dating, but the individuals I have approached are either seeing someone else or are not interested. I tried online dating sites, but the men who responded all live far away, some in other countries, and I’m leery of proceeding. I am not sure about the bar scene and am unaware of any singles groups in my area. So, I guess I would like some advice on how and where to start relationships. -- Breaking Out of My Shell Dear Breaking: There are better online dating sites that will match you up with men in your area (or at least in the same country). Try again. You also should ask your friends and relatives to introduce you to available men they know. Local churches and synagogues often have singles groups, and you should be able to attend some functions without having to be a member. Most importantly, project a confident, positive exterior. Smile. Guys like women who are fun to talk to. And while you are searching for a date, participate in activities that interest you. This will have the added benefit of making you more interesting to be around. Good luck. Dear Annie: I have a beautiful granddaughter who is getting married in June. However, I am not invited to the wedding. I’ve been told they are keeping it really small because of the size of the facility. But I found out there will be about 20 guests. I’m invited to the reception, and I’ve already been told what gift my granddaughter wants as a wedding present. It’s quite pricey.

I thought I had a good relationship with my grandkids. But sometimes it seems I’m only needed when they want expensive things. Should I keep quiet about this hurt? I’m not sure I can go to the reception, and that may cause a larger distance between us. -- Upset Grandmother Dear Upset: Of course, we would hope the bride would want her grandmother to be at the wedding, but let’s not jump to conclusions. A ceremony with 20 guests is exceedingly small and also includes members of the groom’s immediate family, of whom there may be many. If you can possibly attend the reception, it would be lovely. Either way, you are under no obligation to purchase an expensive wedding present simply because your granddaughter asked for one. Dear Annie: It was amazing and heartwarming to read stories of grandparents being reunited with their grandchildren after so many years of estrangement. What bothers me about these letters, however, is that they are one-sided. Fifteen years ago, I parted ways with my family when I hung up on my father. I didn’t find the humor in his jokes about the lifelong physical and mental abuse I suffered at the hands of my mother. Since then, my parents have not contacted me, and I have not contacted them. Meanwhile, I have received letters and cards from family members telling me to change my evil ways and let my parents into my life. I have run into people who lecture me about my rude behavior. I know about the commandment to honor my mother and father, but honestly, I am much happier not having my parents or their abuse in my life. This is not the way I would have chosen to live, and it saddens me that I am made to be the villain in a situation where it takes two to tango. -- Family-Free from Wisconsin

Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to:, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.

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The PORTLAND Daily Sun, Tuesday, June 4, 2013— Page 13

–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– EVENTS CALENDAR––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– buildings if you choose. We have people on hand from all of the African Communities to help you if you do not speak English well enough. You are an eligible applicant if you have a social security number and receive benefits from such Federal programs as Food Stamps (EBT), WIC, SSI, or Mainecare.” Text Christina Feller at 939-3800 for more information.

Tuesday, June 4 Maine Minority Health Conference

7 a.m. to 3 p.m. “The city of Portland Minority Health Program in collaboration with the University of New England and Maine AIDS Education and Training Center (MEAETC), a division of Penobscot Community Health Center, will host the third annual Maine Minority Health Conference on Tuesday, June 4, from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the University of New England’s Portland Campus at 716 Stevens Avenue. The theme of the conference is ‘Health Equity & Accountable Care: Patients, Populations, and Partnerships’ and the conference is free and open to the public. According to conference coordinator Kolawole Bankole, MD, MS, OPIc, who is the Access Project Director/Minority Health Program Coordinator for the City of Portland, Health and Human Services Department, Public Health Division, the symposium is open to all health care professionals, staff from community-based organizations, patients, clients and anyone interested in the care and treatment of minority patients. The goal of the conference is to provide a forum to present current research, information and trends in health equity and the Affordable Care Act and engage key stakeholders in discussion.”

Greater Portland Sustainability Mini-Conference

3 p.m. to 7 p.m. University of Southern Maine, Glickman Library. On June 4, the Greater Portland Sustainability Council expects a turnout of 100–150 people to hear presentations and discuss strategies to advance environmental sustainability in the Portland region. “The GPSC is a growing network or over 50 organizations in the Greater Portland region involved in renewable energy, energy efficiency, land conservation, local foods, sustainable transportation, waste reduction and recycling, water quality, and other aspects of environmental sustainability.” FMI, contact Jeff Edelstein at or 632-8440.

Meeting about design of Congress Square Plaza

‘Torn in Two’ expanded hours at Osher

1 p.m. to 4 p.m. The Osher Map Library at the University of Southern Maine has announced expanded summer hours for the traveling exhibition, “Torn in Two: the 150th Anniversary of the Civil War.” The exhibition will be open Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday afternoons from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. and on Saturdays from 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. “The expanded Saturday hours will also include special map activities for parents and children. K-12 curriculum materials and educational resources based on the exhibition’s themes, and consistent with Common Core standards, are offered on the Leventhal Map Center’s website at: maps.”

The Soldiers and Sailors Monument, commonly known as Our Lady of Victories, is the centerpiece of Monument Square. On Friday, June 7, a city committee will gather at 5:30 p.m. at the statue for an art discussion. (DAVID CARKHUFF FILE PHOTO)

1:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. “Living With Peace and the Meg

Perry Center are collaborating to have people available to enroll low-income individuals into the SafeLink Wireless free cell phone program. Enrollment takes place at the Meg Perry Center at 644 Congress Street each day from 1:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday through Thursday this week. Enrollers are available to come to you at area apartment



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6 p.m. to 8 p.m. “The Congress Square Redesign Study Group’s task is to make recommendations on the best use and design of Congress Square Plaza.” The city reported the following meetings for this spring: May 22, 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m., Congress Square Redesign Study Group, City Council Chambers. This will be an opportunity for the CSRSG to review the revised proposal and send their comments and recommendations to the HCDC and City Council. May 29, 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m., City Council Chamber, HCDC public meeting. This will be a single-item agenda to receive public input on the Westin Portland Harborview presentation/proposal. At this meeting, the HCDC members may vote on a recommendation to the City Council or outline a process for further consideration. Public presentations are ongoing. “Presentation by Rockbridge Capital representatives on the Westin Portland Harborview proposal for purchase of a portion of Congress Square Plaza for development of an event facility.” The Friends of Congress Square Park group announced members will meet Tuesday, June 4, from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. in Room 24 at Portland City Hall. ef=ts

Wednesday, June 5 Techniques to combat cyberbullying

4 p.m. to 6 p.m. “Kay Stephens, author of ‘Cyberslammed,’ will lead a discussion with thirteen Greater Portland youth between the ages of fifteen and eighteen about the negative impact of bullying and techniques to combat cyberbullying. The youth are participants in SEALSfit, a seven-week leadership and anti-bullying program sponsored by the Police Department and the Maine Leadership Institute. The program is led by a retired Navy SEAL with mentors from local, county, and state law enforcement agencies. Participants learn communication skills, team building and lifeskills, while improving their self-image and self-confidence by way of physical training.” Portland Police Auditorium, Portland Police Station, 109 Middle St., Portland.

‘How to Lead Creative People’

5:30 p.m. “Maine Center for Creativity is hosting Dr. Edison Liu, President and CEO of The Jackson Laboratory, for a special seminar about ‘How to Lead Creative People.’ Dr. Liu leads a team of over 1,400 biotech researchers and support staff across ME, CT and CA. Plus, aren’t you just dying to know how and for what purpose the lab breeds glow in the dark mice? Contact intern@mainecenterforcreativity. org to register. Discounts for MCC Members, USM Alumni and students.?” Creative Toolbox Seminar Capitalizing on Creativity Part 1: How to Lead Creative People, Glickman Library, University of Southern Maine Portland campus

Feature Poet Martin Steingesser on Peaks

6 p.m. “Stone Boat” Monthly Poetry Series Open Reading and Feature Poet Martin Steingesser, Jones Landing, Peaks Island, Wednesday, June 5 at 6 p.m. Martin Steingesser, Portland’s First Poet Laureate (2007-09),, For additional information contact

‘Pinocchio —The Story of a Puppet’

7 p.m. The Italian Heritage Center presents “Pinocchio — The Story of a Puppet” (Il Burattino) direct from Italy, live on Stage. “A Traveling Troupe of Italian Artists in a performance for adults and children over 10 years old that combines literature, theater, dance and music. Performance in Italian with English subtitles. 95 minutes long, no intermission. Only appearance north of Boston. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. 40 Westland Ave., Portland. Performance at 7 p.m. $5 per person — Cash Bar. For tickets call Jim 767-2292 or Cammy 939-8570. see next page

Page 14 — The PORTLAND Daily Sun, Tuesday, June 4, 2013

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‘The World of Myth in Your Life Today’

7 p.m. MOOSE (Maine Organization Of Storytelling Enthusiasts) presents Roland Watier: “The World of Myth in Your Life Today.” “Roland will share variations of the Crow and Raven myths and how they enrich our lives today. Rines Auditorium in Portland Public Library, 5 Monument Square. Portland. 7-7:45 p.m. Featured Teller; 8-9 p.m. — Open Mic - sign up for up to a ten-minute story; $5 donation suggested.

Baccalaureate Ceremony

7:30 p.m. “Nearly 200 graduating seniors from Scarborough High School, Cheverus High School, Catherine McAuley High School, Waynflete School and other area institutions will participate in the annual Baccalaureate Ceremony on Wednesday, June 5, at 7:30 p.m. at St. Maximilian Kolbe on 150 Black Point Road in Scarborough. The interfaith ceremony is attended by graduating seniors who live in Scarborough, as well as their families and friends. The attendees create an overflowing and colorful scene at the church as the students, wearing the caps and gowns of their respective schools, process into the church to Pomp and Circumstance for the service, which will also feature music, readings and a talk from Monsignor Paul Stefanko. The event is planned by Scarborough students and their parents and the students also select the annual theme for the ceremony. This year’s theme is ‘Champions of Compassion’. Scarborough’s Baccalaureate Ceremony tradition began in 1991 with around 30 students and has grown to become a ticketed event honoring close to 200.”

Thursday, June 6 An evening with Monica Wood

6:30 p.m. The South Portland Public LIbrary presents an evening with Monica Wood, at the library’s Main location at 482 Broadway, South Portland.This event is presented by the Friends of the South Portland Public Library and is offered free to the public. Books will be available for purchase, and there will be a signing by the author following the event. Questions about this event can be directed to the South Portland Public Library at 767-7660. Visit the library website at or follow us on Facebook.

‘Spreading Chestnut Tree’ poems

5:30 p.m. Longfellow Garden, Maine Historical Society, 489 Congress Street, Portland. Poems that grew from a “Spreading Chestnut Tree” with speaker, author Sydelle Pearl. “Join us for a family-friendly, late springtime event in the Longfellow Garden. Author Sydelle Pearl will share how she was inspired to write her new biography ‘Dear Mr. Longfellow: Letters to and from the Children’s Poet.’ Follow her research journey to discover the story behind a special gift made for Henry Wadsworth Longfellow by the children of Cambridge, Massachusetts, to celebrate the poet’s 72nd birthday. A book sale and signing will follow the talk. Sydelle Pearl is also the author of ‘Elijah’s Tears: Stories for the Jewish Holidays,’ ‘Books for Children of the World: The Story of Jella Lepman,’ and ‘Hope Somewhere in America: The Story of a Child, a Painting, and a President.’ A former children’s librarian, Pearl has been a professional storyteller for 20 years.”

Summer Art Sale by MECA

6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Maine College of Art, Thursday, June 6 (6 p.m. to 9 p.m.) Invitational Preview (by invitation only); Friday, June 7 (9 a.m. to 9 p.m.) Shopping; Saturday, June 8 (9 a.m. to 9 p.m.) Shopping (Meet the Artists from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.); Sunday, June 9 (10 a.m. to 2 p.m.) Shopping. “For the first time ever, MECA will host a Summer Art Sale at 85 Free Street in Downtown Portland from Friday, June 6 through Sunday, June 9. Featuring an impressive collection of original works from MECA students, alumni, faculty, and other professional artists, the event benefits MECA’s scholarship fund for aspiring artists and designers. Admission is free and the public are invited to attend. For more information, please visit”

‘Titus Andronicus’ by Mad Horse

7:30 p.m. “Titus Andronicus” runs June 6 through June 23, in the Mad Horse Theater at the Hutchins School, 24 Mosher St., South Portland. “Mad Horse closes its 27th Season on a grand scale with one of Shakespeare’s most sweeping and controversial plays. In this depiction of an aging warrior’s return home, Titus Andronicus is a masterful examination of power, corruption, loyalty to family and to country, and the lengths to which one man will go to right a horrifying wrong. A legendary general, Titus Andronicus, returns in triumph to Rome. But the city is in chaos, its Emperor dead. The years of battle have taken their toll on Titus — the choices he makes from the moment he sets foot in the city lead to a spiral of betrayal, revenge and death.” Perfor-

The week of June 10-15 is the fourth annual Bloomsday Portland event, celebrating James Joyce’s epic novel “Ulysses.” A variety of events are planned. For details, see the online Events Calendar at (COURTESY PHOTO) mance times are Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights at 7:30 p.m., and Sunday Matinees at 2 p.m. There will be a special Talk Back with the director and the actors immediately following the matinee on Sunday, June 16. Tickets are $20 for adults; $15 for seniors/students. Reservations are recommended. Tickets can be purchased online at: www.

Friday, June 7 Summer Art Sale by MECA

9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Maine College of Art, Thursday, June 6 (6 p.m. to 9 p.m.) Invitational Preview (by invitation only); Friday, June 7 (9 a.m. to 9 p.m.) Shopping; Saturday, June 8 (9 a.m. to 9 p.m.) Shopping (Meet the Artists from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.); Sunday, June 9 (10 a.m. to 2 p.m.) Shopping. “For the first time ever, MECA will host a Summer Art Sale at 85 Free Street in Downtown Portland from Friday, June 6 through Sunday, June 9. Featuring an impressive collection of original works from MECA students, alumni, faculty, and other professional artists, the event benefits MECA’s scholarship fund for aspiring artists and designers. Admission is free and the public are invited to attend. For more information, please visit”

‘A Beautiful Night in the Neighborhood’

5 p.m. First Friday Art Walk, “A Beautiful Night in the Neighborhood” at Mayo Street Arts. “The students living in the Portland Housing Authority neighborhoods of Riverton Park, Sagamore Village, and Kennedy Park are pleased to be presenting their original artwork to you on Friday, June 7 from 5-8 p.m. at Mayo Street Arts. In an effort to lend these talented yet underserved youth visibility in their community and give that community a chance to invest in their future, the work will be for sale for between $5-15. The proceeds will go either directly to the artists, in conjunction with a personal finance workshop, or to benefit youth programs of the PHA. Please join us for food, drink, music, First Friday splendor, and above all a celebration of Portland’s youth. The student-artists are making some beautiful pieces, and we hope to see you there on June 7th to support their success!”

Dirigo Dance Project

5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Dirigo Dance Project will be making its debut performance during Portland’s First Friday Art Walk on June 7 at Bright Star World Dance beginning at 5 p.m. and occurring every half hour until 7:30 p.m. “During this exciting premier performance, Dirigo Dance Project will be presenting two short original works choreographed by Keith Nadeau and Emily Zack. This free public performance will delight First Friday Artwalkers of all ages. Bright Star World Dance is centrally located on Monument Square at 496 Congress St., on the fourth floor.”

Snapshots of the Barnyard

5 p.m. to 8 p.m. First Friday Art Walk opening of Snapshots of the Barnyard, Photos and prints of felt textile handicraft made by Loren Leahy. “Loren Leahy returns to the Green

Hand with photos and postcards of her handmade felt fowl at home waddling around, scratching in the dirt and just looking cute. A delightful way to start the summer!” The Green Hand Bookshop, 661 Congress St., Portland. On display through June. FMI: Contact Michelle Souliere at 253-6808 or

Cardboard Monster at Meg Perry

5 p.m. to 9 p.m. “Meg Perry Center, 644 Congress St., Portland, Cardboard Monster: Art Show. “If you happen to look in the windows on this First Friday (June 7th) you are going to see a fantastically bizarre thing. Strings from the ceiling will be criss crossing the gallery space, at the end of each string is a marker, and the audience will be using those markers to draw all over “CARDBOARD MONSTERS” made by local artists; Meg Gates, Sebastian Meade, Abbeth Russell, William Hessian and many more. A recent open call to artists has invited anyone to bring in their own cardboard monsters to be added to the show. The Meg Perry Center will be a colorful jungle of monsters, markers and strings! Two incredible music acts will accompany the madness and an open mic will be available to those who feel inspired to join the musical fun. At 7p.m. Jake Savage will plays an eclectic blend of percussive bass ranging from driving progressive to poppy and melodic. Steeped in that slaphappy Claypool style and built with enough funkiness to hold up the house and keep you dancing all night. At 8 p.m. Oblong Box will combines the poetry of Edgar Allan Poe with the heavy ambiance of doom metal. A project conceptualized by John Silas, Christian Shiveley with help from Morgan Bouton. You can learn all about the show, artists and performers by visiting the event page: https://www.facebook. com/#!/events/410474609060019/?fref=ts.

Our Lady of Victories art talk

5:30 p.m. June 7 as a part of First Friday Art Walk, the Portland Public Art Committee will feature Art in Our Front Yard: Portland’s Public Art Collection with a discussion of Our Lady of Victories located in Monument Square. “PPAC member Jere Dewaters will lead a discussion of the statue, its history and significance within the city’s collection. The public is encouraged to join the PPAC Friday June 7th and learn about the art in their front yard and share in a discussion of the unique place public art holds in our community. Our Lady of Victories is arguably the most wellknown piece of public art in Portland. In the late nineteenth century, erecting civic monuments in memory of historic events and people became a popular custom. Located in Monument Square in the heart of downtown, Our Lady of Victories commemorates the Portland soldiers who fought and died in the American Civil War. In 1873, seven years after the devastation of the Great Fire, an association was formed under the leadership of Brevet Brigadier General John Marshall Brown to erect a monument in honor of the 5,000 lives the city lost to the Civil War, fully one-sixth of its population.” For more information about the Portland Public Art Committee, visit planning/pubart.asp. see next page

The PORTLAND Daily Sun, Tuesday, June 4, 2013— Page 15

Civic Center naming rights on Wednesday agenda Portland firm hired to help explore sale of building’s naming rights; board also to review Pirates lease By David Carkhuff THE PORTLAND DAILY SUN

A marketing firm that specializes in selling naming rights for arenas, including the Androscoggin Bank Colisee in Lewiston where the Portland Pirates will play this fall, has been hired to help with the process of exploring naming rights for the Cumberland County Civic Center, according to Civic Center Board Chairman Neal Pratt. Discussion of naming rights for the Civic Center is among the agenda items for a special meeting of the Civic Center Board of Trustees on Wednesday morning. Front Row Marketing of Portland, a subsidiary of the Philadelphia-based Comcast-Spectacor, was hired recently to help with the proPratt cess of finding a company or entity that can pay for naming rights to the Civic Center as well as the task of developing an “advertising inventory of the facility,” Pratt said. The inventory covers a range of money-making possibilities, whether it’s signs on walls or event advertising imprinted in the arena ice itself, Pratt said. Following a request for proposals, officials interviewed two or three companies and selected Front Row, Pratt said. According to Front Row’s website, “Front Row Marketing Services is a leader in valuing, soliciting, and negotiating naming rights for an assortment of clients worldwide.” One of the “recent successes” noted on its website is the Androscoggin Bank Colisee. Pratt said Front Row can guide the Civic Center board in properly valuing the newly restored Civic Center, once the facility reopens, tentatively next January.

“One of the reasons Front Row is so appealing, they know this business. ... The last thing we would ever want to do is undervalue that inventory,” Pratt said. Previously, the Civic Center was under a naming rights stipulation that stated the name would not be anything other than the Cumberland County Civic Center, Pratt explained. After that agreement expired, managers looked at naming rights, but due to the pending renovation, they postponed a decision. “We decided to wait, and now consistent with that plan ... they can do a much better value analysis,” Pratt said. Also on the agenda is discussion, in closed executive session, of a new lease agreement with the Portland Pirates. In mid-April, the Civic Center board voted 6-3 to move forward with a five-year lease with the Portland Pirates hockey organization, ending months of negotiations. In one of the major provisions of the new lease, 57.5 percent of the net concessions revenue from Portland Pirates events will go to the Pirates, the two sides explained. Yet the actual lease document has not been formally approved, Pratt explained, so the board hopes to officially sign off on the new lease. A five-year lease with a mutual option for five more was hailed in April by Brian Petrovek, managing owner/CEO of the Pirates, as “an opportunity to turn a page.” Petrovek had noted hundreds of thousands of dollars in lost revenue to the AHL affiliate of the Phoenix Coyotes, because the Pirates organization was waiting on a new lease and wasn’t able to sell tickets for next season. Now, the Pirates are marketing tickets for next season. The Portland Pirates hockey team is selling tickets for games played at the Androscoggin Bank Colisée, a temporary site while the voter-approved, $33 million Civic Center renovation is finished; and then for games to be played at the newly renovated Civic Center itself. Technically, however, the new lease isn’t in effect. “They are still reviewing the draft that we pro-

vided them,” Pratt said of the Pirates, saying the document was sent to the hockey organization for two or three weeks of review. Noting the “complicated commercial lease situation,” the document wasn’t something that could be whipped up overnight, he said. “It took a while after we approved the terms to get the draft completed by our legal staff,” Pratt said. If the lease document doesn’t come back in time for Wednesday’s meeting, the Civic Center board will postpone this item, he said. “My hope is any thoughts that they have will be form over substance,” he said of the Pirates’ legal review. Finally, the Civic Center board plans an executive session under the agenda title of “Private Management Workshop.” Pratt said the goal of this workshop is to review “management models, how the Civic Center will be operated, additional demands on staff, possible additional staff,” but emphasized that the Civic Center has “excellent staff” that are involved in the discussion. “We’re just informing ourselves of different ways that arenas all over the country are run,” Pratt said. “This is just a proactive measure to look at management models all over the country and determine together with our existing staff what the best way to go forward is,” he said. The special meeting is scheduled for 7:45 a.m. at the Cumberland County Courthouse, Peter J. Feeney Conference Room. Portions in executve session are closed to the public. Civic Center Trustee meeting notices are posted on the Civic Center website at www.theciviccenter. com. Updates on the Civic Center renovation are available on the Civic Center’s website and also on the Civic Center’s Facebook page. Extensive exterior renovations are underway at the Civic Center, both on the Free Street and Spring Street sides, including street and sidewalk work. The Civic Center Administration Offices and Box Office have been relocated to 48 Free St. during the renovation.

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Schoolhouse Arts Center performances

7 p.m. “Performances of ‘How to Succeed in High School Without Really Trying’ and ‘Check, Please’ will be held at Schoolhouse Arts Center on Fridays and Saturdays at 7 p.m. and Sundays at 2 p.m. Tickets are $10 for everyone. Schoolhouse is located at 16 Richville Road (Route 114) in Standish, just north of the intersection of Route 114 and Route 35.” Schoolhouse Teens Production, June 7-15. For reservations, call 642-3743 or buy tickets on-line at www.

‘Titus Andronicus’ by Mad Horse

7:30 p.m. “Titus Andronicus” runs June 6 through June 23, in the Mad Horse Theater at the Hutchins School, 24 Mosher St., South Portland. “Mad Horse closes its 27th Season on a grand scale with one of Shakespeare’s most sweeping and controversial plays. In this depiction of an aging warrior’s return home, Titus Andronicus is a masterful examination of power, corruption, loyalty to family and to country, and the lengths to which one man will go to right a horrifying wrong. A legendary general, Titus Andronicus, returns in triumph to Rome. But the city is in chaos, its Emperor dead. The years of battle have taken their toll on Titus — the choices he makes from the moment he sets foot in the city lead to a spiral of betrayal, revenge and death.” Performance times are Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights at 7:30 p.m., and Sunday Matinees at 2 p.m. There will be a special Talk Back with the director and the actors immediately following the matinee on Sunday, June 16. Tickets are $20 for adults; $15 for seniors/students. Reservations are recommended. Tickets:

‘Writing on the Wall’ event

8 p.m. The ‘Writing on the Wall’ is a benefit show for the improvement of the ‘Greetings From Portland’ mural on the Asylum Nightclub. For the past seventeen years, local graffiti artists have annually graced the side of the Asylum with their vibrant and colorful large-scale murals. Two years ago, they received national attention for the ‘Greetings From Portland’ theme that has become a landmark site for the

city of Portland. Please come and show support for your local artists on June 7 at 8 p.m. at the ‘Writing on the Wall’ event; featuring performances by The Educated Advocates, The Yeti, Sandbag and Altered Gee, with records being spun by DJ Boondocks.” 21 plus, $8. Asylum. http://www.

the bike path, including mowing, daily trash removal, snowplowing, and parking lot and trail monitoring. ... The public is invited to celebrate this great new amenity in Brunswick. All dogs must remain on leash until after the ceremony. Visit to view the Dog Park User’s Guide and for more information.”

Saturday, June 8

10 a.m. to noon. Approaches to Self-Publishing: Local Author Forum will feature local authors and Maine Author’s Publishing & Cooperative who will share experiences of the publishing process as well as answer questions. At Falmouth Memorial Library, 5 Lunt Road, Falmouth. FMI: Jeannie at 781-2351.

Limington Extension Super Yard Sales

8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, June 8 and every dry Saturday this month, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.,, 476 Sand Pond Road, Limington. New clothing, fishing sup. & NASCAR items. Hundreds of new 25 cent items weekly. Benefits BEHS scholarships. FMI — 692-2989.

Lighthouses, Life-Saving and the U.S. Coast Guard

9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Exhibit: Beyond the Breakers: Lighthouses, Life-Saving and the U.S. Coast Guard, June 8 through Oct.15, at the Maine Maritime Museum, Bath. General Admission. “Beyond the Breakers presents the story of the heroic service of the United States Coast Guard in Maine and how it evolved from the U.S. Revenue Cutter Service, the U.S. Lighthouse Service and U.S. Life-Saving Service. Rarely seen artifacts, from iconic to humble, tell this exciting narrative.”

Brunswick dog park christened

10 a.m. “Brunswick Area Recreation for Kanines (BARK) is pleased to announce that the new Merrymeeting Dog Park in Memory of Jake Horgan will open Saturday, June 8 at 10 a.m. Opening Day events will include welcome remarks from Brunswick town officials and a brief dedication ceremony, followed by the ribbon cutting at 10:30 a.m. Local dog trainers and several local veterinarians will be on hand to answer questions. Raffle tickets for great prizes and tee shirts will be on sale. The dog park is located on town-owned land along the Androscoggin River Bicycle and Pedestrian Path, near the Water Street entrance in Brunswick. The 1.5-acre space with beautiful views of the river, is managed by the Parks and Recreation Department. Town staff will maintain the dog park as part of its daily, year-round maintenance of

Approaches to Self-Publishing

Maine Historical Society annual meeting

11 a.m. to 2 p.m. At the Pepperell Mill Campus in Biddeford. Meeting to conduct the official business of Maine Historical Society and to explore a Maine city’s past, present and future. “Every other year, the MHS annual meeting is held off-site in a dynamic location. Biddeford is a community in motion, drawing on its history and helping define an economic path forward for Maine. The annual meeting features a talk by award-winning Maine author, historian, and journalist, Colin Woodard. The event also includes awards, the welcoming of new trustees, a box lunch (provided), and a tour of the sprawling Pepperell Mill Campus, a 1 million square foot campus being redeveloped for mixed uses including residences, arts spaces, commercial facilities, a restaurant, and a planned museum of Biddeford’s textile history.” 8%2F13+Annual+Meeting&utm_campaign=Annual+Meeti ng+2013&utm_medium=email

World Oceans Day

11 a.m. to 2 p.m. “Learn about Lobsters on World Oceans Day with Captain Tom & crew from the Portland lobster boat Lucky Catch. See how that tasty treat gets from the bottom of the ocean to your dinner plate. Hear about lobster life, habitats and conservation efforts; learn about hard shells, shedders, short, culls and keepers; lots of live lobsters plus many other cool sea critters!”, Maine Wildlife Park, 56 Game Farm Road, Gray., 657-4977

Page 16 — The PORTLAND Daily Sun, Tuesday, June 4, 2013

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