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www.theforecaster.net July 15, 2011

Vol. 7, No. 28

News of Brunswick, Topsham, Bath and Harpswell

Down in the dumps

Brunswick landfill has history of ongoing environmental violations

Emily Guerin / The Forecaster

Two of the three lagoons at the Graham Road landfill in Brunswick hold 700,000 and 400,000 gallons of leachate, respectively. The smaller lagoon drains into the Androscoggin River.

By Emily Guerin BRUNSWICK — The steady stream of brown water that runs out of a lagoon at the town’s Graham Road landfill disappears quickly into the Androscoggin River. The flow is no bigger than a kitchen faucet that has been left on. But this tiny trickle of leach-

ate, or waste water that has seeped through the landfill or run off the surface, has consistently caused problems for the dump. Operators have struggled for years to properly monitor what’s in the water and keep pollutants under the legal limit. What’s more, the landfill’s

waste water discharge permit expired two years ago, and the dump has operated without one ever since. Now the Maine Department of Environmental Protection is taking enforcement action, with the hope of resolving the continuing permit violations. But the biggest problem of

Brunswick to consider proactive fire inspections

New regulations

When the Brunswick landfill See page 22

Bath city planner to retire in September

Neighbors concerned about condition of burned building By Emily Guerin BRUNSWICK — Residents are urging the town to improve its fire inspection program, and to make the owner of a recently burned building clean it up or tear it down. Neighbors are concerned that the apartment building at 16-18 Oak St. still looks the same as it did following a destructive fire in April. Town officials say there is little they can do to pressure the owner to rebuild. However, they are trying to prevent fires like this one from happening in the future by considering how to better

all may be figuring out how to make a 1980s-era landfill, the only one in Maine that dumps its leachate into a river, comply with 2011 environmental regulations.

inspect the town’s apartment buildings. The Fire Department now can only respond to complaints and does not proactively inspect those buildings. Deputy Fire Chief Jeff Emerson has requested an additional inspector for the past five years, but the request has never made it past the first draft of the town budget. But a recent series of fires has brought attention to the issue. In February, one person died and 17 people were left

Emily Guerin / The Forecaster

Melted siding and charred wood near the back of the multi-unit apartment building at 16-18 Oak St. in Brunswick. The building burned on April 8. The apartment building at 16-18 Oak St. in Brunswick as it appears today. The building suffered a devastating fire on April 8.

See page 22

By Alex Lear BATH — Jim Upham, the city’s planning director for 15 years, announced Monday that he will retire Sept. 30. Among other things during Upham’s tenure, Front Street was named one of the American Planning Association’s 10 “Great Streets of 2009.” The association lauded the “longstanding commitment of city leaders, merchants and residents to protect the street’s historic and maritime character as well as its economic vitality.” “It’s nothing that I did,” Upham said on Tuesday. “The city as a whole has done a great job.” City Manager Bill Giroux See page 24

Legion gives unofficial Topsham war memorial a permanent home By Alex Lear TOPSHAM — A privately maintained war memorial has a new home after the Board of Selectmen unanimously supported moving the commemorative site from town property on Route 196 to the local American Legion post. Gordon Kinney of Tedford Road

created the memorial on what was then state property, without permission from the state or town. The land was part of 21 acres off the Coastal Connector that the state turned over to the town at no charge. The memorial consists of more than 100 black wooden silhouettes of battle crosses, the burial markers tradition-

ally created using a fallen soldier’s helmet, dog tags, rifle and boots, Kinney said. Kinney, a former U.S. Army paratrooper, said Tuesday that he erected the memorial at least four years ago as a means of bringing attention to the soldiers dying in Iraq and Afghanistan. Each silhouette has the name, rank

and date of death of soldiers from New England. So far Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont and Rhode Island are represented. “The thing’s always growing until we end this conflict,” he said. Kinney said he chose the heavily See page 24

INSIDE Index Arts Calendar.................18 Classifieds......................26 Community Calendar......21 Meetings.........................21

Obituaries.......................12 Opinion.............................7 Out & About....................20 People & Business.........16

Police Beat.....................10 Real Estate.....................30 School Notebook............14 Sports.............................15

Spring all-stars were plentiful Page 15

King of the road

Book follows transition from governor to just another guy in an RV Page 2

Page 13


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July 15, 2011

King of the road New book chronicles transition from governor of Maine to just another guy driving an RV By Emily Guerin BATH — If former Gov. Angus King is somewhat of a Maine legend, then his new book is quite literally his “Odyssey.” “A Governor’s Travels” chronicles the Brunswick resident’s nearly six-month journey across the country in a 40-foot RV with his wife Mary Herman and two of their children. But it also is an account of how King managed the transition from being a public servant to just another member of the public, or as he puts it, from being “the Man” to “simply a man.” He also offers advice to others who are

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passing from public office or employment to retirement. After serving two terms as governor, King left office in 2003 and began his road trip the very next day. After years of constantly being in the spotlight and adhering to a tight schedule, King and his family decided to do the opposite on their trip. They had no itinerary and no Maine State Police escort. Instead, they became like everyone else they met on the road: free-wheeling, anonymous Americans, living out a lifelong dream. In an interview near his vacation home in Georgetown, King recalled one of his first brushes with anonymity. While hiking in the Grand Canyon, King started chatting with another hiker who asked where he was from. “Maine,” King said. “Oh,” the hiker exclaimed, “I

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Topsham Public Library: 80 years of literary legacy By Alex Lear TOPSHAM — Although the Topsham Public Library building is just seven years old, it’s been 80 years since the institution was born. The library, now at 25 Foreside Road, presented a long-range plan for the next three years to the Board of Selectmen on July 7. Topsham’s library history goes back to 1803, with the founding of the Social Library of Topsham, which operated for at least 30 years, according to a booklet commemorating the town’s 200th anniversary in 1964. The Topsham Public Library was born the next century, the result of a nearly 10year effort by the Village Improvement Association to raise money, obtain books and find a usable building. That library opened in the second floor of the old Androscoggin Engine House on Main Street in February 1931 with 1,500 books. Ten years later, thanks to Sarah Whitten’s bequeath of her 1838 family home to the town, the library moved to Pleasant Street under the new name of the Whitten Memorial Library. By 1964 the library possessed nearly 11,000 books. A long-range plan determined in 1998 that Topsham’s increasing population had outgrown the 1,000-square-foot library, and the institution moved in 2000 to space leased by School Administrative District 75 at the Topsham Navy Annex. The library’s current 11-acre property was found the following year, and in 2002 the town approved a $1.5 million bond to build a new library. An additional $1 million for the project came through fundraising. Ground was broken in 2003, and the 13,000-square-foot Topsham Public Li-

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brary opened in May 2004. The building now contains nearly 40,000 books. It has a meeting room, an art gallery, gardens, and a set of computer terminals to allow patrons to access the Internet. The library offers a Books on Wheels service to those who cannot get to the library and a job information center, along with several book discussion groups and special events for children. “All this is ... trying to reach people where they have a need,” library Director Susan Preece said last week, “and (to) be a community center for all ages, which is what is in our mission.” The library also offers high-speed wireless Internet access, which some patrons use from their cars in the parking lot when the library is closed. The library is riding the wave of technology that has seen the card catalog become a thing of the past and the Internet become a prime research tool, while the electronic book is challenging the endurance of the print version. “Any time a new technology comes in, continued page 23

Alex Lear / The Forecaster

Susan Preece, left, and Cynthia Burne are the director and assistant director, respectively, of the Topsham Public Library, which has existed for eight decades.

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Planning Board says no to radio tower on Pleasant Hill Road By Emily Guerin BRUNSWICK — The Planning Board has derailed a local radio station’s latest attempt to bring back community radio. First Wave Media, the name of the group that operates WMCE 900 AM, petitioned the board on Tuesday for a zoning change that would allow construction of a 199-foot AM radio tower at 400 Pleasant Hill Road, near the intersection of Casco and Church roads. In December, the board tabled a decision on First Wave’s request to construct the tower on Old Portland Road. Since then, an attorney for the group said negotiations for a lease there have fallen through, forcing them to look at the Pleasant Hill Road property. The group was requesting an expansion of the Telecommunications Overlay Zone

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2 and an amendment to the zoning that would allow them to construct a 199-foot tower with guy wires. The current TCZ2 language only allows a monopole style tower. The radio signal would broadcast at 1000 watts during the day, and would cover a 10- to 12-mile radius. At night it would drop to 55 watts and only four miles. But the board unanimously decided not to set a public hearing on the request, ending its involvement with the project. The applicant can still submit a proposal to the Town Council. Nine residents of the Pleasant Hill Road area spoke against the tower, citing

Public hearing ahead on Longfellow School rezoning BRUNSWICK — The proposed rezoning of the Longfellow School is heading to a public hearing after several meetings between neighbors, Bowdoin College and town officials, and two Planning Board workshops. But there is still some disagreement over housing density on the site. The proposed College Use 7 zone currently allows 10 units per acre, down from the 12 included in an earlier proposal. But Longfellow Avenue resident Connie Lundquist said she was still concerned about the impact of that density on the neighborhood, and encouraged the Planning Board to reduce it even further. In addition to non-student housing, CU7 would allow several college uses, including a theater, recreation facility, offices, art studios, greenhouse and concerns about its visual impact. John O’Connell, of Otter Trace, said “this will ruin the scenic view, the sense of place you get in that particular area.” He also questioned the need for an AM radio station. “Who listens to AM radio anymore? It’s unnecessary,” he said. Brook Stoddard, of Bunganuc Road, and Steve Bernake, of Otter Trace, em-

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religious center, among others. Complicating the rezoning discussion is the fact that the college has not committed to a particular future use of the building. When asked on Tuesday about what is planned for the Longfellow School, Caty Longley, Bowdoin’s senior vice president for finance and administration and treasurer, introduced three possible uses: visual arts space, administrative offices, and faculty housing. But she added that the college hasn’t decided whether it will tear down the school or renovate it, and promised to work with neighbors before submitting a building plan. The public hearing on the Longfellow rezoning is scheduled for July 26 at 7 p.m. — Emily Guerin

phasized the value of the Pleasant Hill Road area to the rest of town. “It’s a truly special area,” Bernake said, arguing that the tower would be detrimental to the entire community if it were constructed. Residents also questioned whether there is a better location for the tower, but Andy Cashman, the group’s lawyer, explained that First Wave had already spent a year trying to find an appropriate spot. He said there are many limitations imposed by the Federal Communications Commission, including that the site must be at least six acres and be within four miles of the center of Brunswick. In addition, Cashman said First Wave tried to choose a flat site in a sparsely populated area that did not contain wetlands, power lines, forests or rocky ledges. But board members balked at the idea of erecting the tower and questioned whether all other options had been exhausted. “I’m struggling to be convinced that continued page 22 Connecting Neighbors • Enriching Lives

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Harpswell hopes to clarify property line at Hildreth Road landing By Emily Guerin HARPSWELL — In light of continuing access disputes at Hildreth Road Landing, the town is proposing to clarify the boundary between the public and private sections of a beach on Harpswell Sound. Margaret McMahon Hickey owns part of a gravelly beach shared by the town, and has objected to shellfish harvesters and boaters who park their trucks on her

property. Many of those who use the landing had also complained to town staff that McMahon is preventing public access to the water. Town Administrator Kristi Eiane and Deputy Town Administrator Terri Sawyer met with McMahon at her property on July 1 to discuss possible solutions. In a letter to McMahon following the meeting, they proposed that the town

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Bath man drowns after fishing accident

BRUNSWICK — A 38-year old Bath man drowned in the Androscoggin River on July 10 after a fishing accident. According to Deputy Police Chief Marc Hagan, William Clark was fishing with his girlfriend on a sandbar near Baybridge Landing around 3 p.m. After receiving a tug on his pole, he stepped into the water on the far side of the sand bar. The water on that side is very deep, and he was immediately in over his head. Clark’s girlfriend reportedly attempted

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to rescue him, but she was pulled in, too. According to Hagan, the woman said the current was very strong and they were unable to make it back to the sandbar. A passing kayaker saw the woman struggling in the water and was able to tow her to shore, but Clark could not be found. The kayaker called 911 and rescue personnel from 11 departments responded. Divers from the Maine State Police Dive Team found Clark’s body at 6:55 p.m. approximately 30 feet from the sandbar.

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have a series of boulders placed at sixfoot intervals along the property line all the way to the water to prevent vehicles from crossing onto McMahon’s property. They also proposed filling in a pothole at the bottom of Gravel Pit Road, improving the small parking area higher up on the road, and installing better signs indicating where parking is allowed and prohibited. Eiane said she believes the town’s portion of the gravel beach is still big enough for vehicles to access the water, even with the line of boulders in place.

“It probably won’t be as useful without (McMahon’s property) included, but I do believe it will still be useful,” she said. The town owns a wide right-of-way along Hildreth Road, and Eiane said she encouraged people to park their vehicles there. In an email, McMahon said on Wednesday that she would only comment after speaking with her attorney. Town staff are still waiting to hear back from McMahon with regards to the proposal. Emily Guerin can be reached at 781-3661 ext.123 or eguerin@theforecaster.net. Follow her on Twitter: @ guerinemily.

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Freeport farmers find their niche with the ‘veggie boat’ By Emily Guerin CHEBEAGUE ISLAND — It’s 11 o’clock on a Saturday morning in July, and already a line has formed next to a teal and white boat docked at the Chebeague Island Boat Yard. A red and blue “OPEN” flag flutters on the boat’s stern, and a white tent shades coolers and boxes full of lettuce, tomatoes, bacon and broccoli. On the dock, Chebeague residents and visitors chat and try to catch the attention of Warren and Ursula Wilmot, or Olivia LeMaistre, who hurry back and forth between the produce and the cash box. The farmers grow most of what’s on the boat in Freeport at Mitchell Ledge Farm, which is known for its herd of Belted Galloway’s, or “Oreo” cows. Instead of having a table at a terrestrial farmer’s market, the three farmers decided to rename themselves “Lettuce by Land, Carrots by Sea,” and sail their produce to Chebeague and Bustin’s islands in Casco Bay. And based on the crowd that gathers

nearly every week, they seem to have made the right decision. “It’s hoppin’,” remarked Virginia Gaskins, who arrived early with her mother, Susan, to snatch up bacon, cabbage, cheese and chard. On Fourth of July weekend the veggie boat was cleaned out less than an hour after arriving, so Gaskins said she arrived early this time. She thinks the boat’s success is partially due to the fact that there aren’t a lot of places to buy local, organic produce on Chebeague. “You have to go to the mainland for (that),” she said. Susan Stranahan, who picked up some garlic scapes, tomatoes and bacon, agreed. “You either do without, or go to the mainland,” she said of the way it used to be. But now, every Saturday morning during the summer, the produce comes to her. Stranahan also attributed the floating farmer’s market’s success to the crowd it draws. “It’s a social event,” she said. The Saturday morning hustle and bustle has also been beneficial for Vicki Todd, who

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Emily Guerin / The Forecaster

Olivia LeMaistre, Ursula Wilmot and Warren Wilmot pose with their produce at the Chebeague Island Boat Yard after another successful Saturday morning sale.

manages The Niblic, a cafe, market and gift shop at the Chebeague Island Boat Yard. She said when the farmers called her up last year and asked if they could dock at the boat yard, she was immediately interested.

Veggie boat customers walk right past her shop on the way down to the dock, and many stop in for a coffee on the way. “It’s mutually beneficial,” she said. After about an hour, the crowd dies down and the farmers relax a little. The strawberries are long gone, as are the sticky buns and baguettes supplied by Standard Baking Co. in Portland. A few bunches of radishes, scapes and bouquets of flowers remain. Warren Wilmot, 29, runs up to the Niblic to buy a pint of chowder, and LeMaistre, 31, packs the remaining veggies back into their coolers. Ursula Wilmot, 29, crawls under the tarp at the front of the boat to check on her sleeping infant son. All three grew up in Freeport. Ursula Wilmot and LeMaistre are sisters whose parents run the cattle operation at Mitchell Ledge Farm. They had always toyed with the idea of taking over the farm, but didn’t want to concentrate on cattle. With Warren, Ursula’s husband, they decided to start a small vegetable farm and offer a few produce shares to community members. But they weren’t convinced they could continued page 23

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Stop me before I increase government, again Both my children are physically active. In addition to a soccer-playing son, I have a lacrosse-playing daughter. As I imagine most parents do, I want the best for both. While Short my wife tends to emphasize academics, I tend to focus on sports. I believe that sports are an important part of a wellrounded education. Call it a gender-linked bias, but a report commissioned by the Portland Public Schools found that the grade point average of students who participate in athletics is 8.825 percent higher than those who do not. Halsey Frank Last month, I attended the

Relief

Portland High School girls’ lacrosse team banquet. Team parents put on a generous potluck dinner to celebrate their children’s athletic accomplishments. Coaches honored players with awards and anecdotes and tokens of esteem. The whole event was characterized by a spirit of camaraderie. At the end of the evening, we were summarily informed that the superintendent of schools had decided to abolish the current, team-specific booster system. It was a bit of a downer. These booster organizations are made up of parents of players. Boosters support their children’s sports in various ways, including by raising money. For the 2009-2010 season, boosters at Deering and Portland high schools raised a total of about $174,000. In recent years, boosters have filled the gap when the school budget was in crisis and spending for athletics was being cut before other programs. We were members of the girls lacrosse booster organization. During the season, we were peppered with emails

Keeping Choices in Mind

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about things that we could do to support the team, like help staff the concession stand and ticket booths at Fitzpatrick Stadium home games. At dinner, we were told that in the future, there would be an umbrella organization. The plan is detailed in several documents, including 10 pages of proposed bylaws. It provides for the creation of a foundation to be in charge of fundraising, with the goal of reaching $400,000 in giving by fiscal year 2015. The money that the foundation raises will be pooled and divided up by a board. The original plan provided for a paid administrator (at about $100,000 in total salary and benefits) to ensure central office oversight of booster finances. It includes co-administrators at Deering and at Portland high schools. The change was motivated by a concern that the current continued page 9

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July 15, 2011

The view from away looks good from here

Just another day at the office “Thank you for choosing Tim Horton’s today, my name is Amy, how can I help you?” Amy touches her headset and flashes me that smile that says, “I may have to take this drive-through order first, but I’d rather be waiting on you.” It goes with the tone of voice she’s using for the drive-through customer, the voice that says, “I don’t care if there are 10 people at the counter. Your coffee The View and donut come first.” My understanding nod says, “Do what you have to do.” I’m a writer; she’s a shift supervisor, two professionals sharing a moment. Just another day at the office.

From Away

If I had a job, I’d have a real office. Writers don’t have jobs. We have careers: long periods of existential despair punctuated by occasional checks. I can only stare into the abyss of a Mike Langworthy blank page in silence or surrounded by white noise. I have neither in my house. The Glickman Library on USM’s Portland campus worked for silence until somebody hijacked my network password and got me suspended. Not even for downloading porn. Video games. How humiliating is that? But when one door closes, another one opens; in this case, the door to the Tim Horton’s “over by Shaw’s” (there must be 20 Shaw’s around here, but say “over by Shaw’s,” Portlanders will know which one you’re talking about. Paging Stephen King.). It was new, attractive, free wi-fi, accessible outlet, doughnuts that tasted like love and Muzak that skewed heavily to ‘90s dance party: white noise. Hello, Tim Horton’s. Daddy’s home. Because this is Portland, I was on a first-name basis with the owner in days. Carol inspired me with her energy and an engaging mixture of apprehension and excitement about the business. She even gave me cognitive whiplash one day by pulling into the lot on a Harley, wearing full riding leathers. The service is great, and the atmosphere behind the counter is a little like the kids’ table on Thanksgiving. They seem to enjoy each other and they seem to “get

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me.” When I demand out of the blue, “Maybe I do want a doughnut; is that so wrong?” Shannon flashes her million-dollar smile and rolls with it. When I deadpan repeatedly, “Hey, Joe, where you goin’ with that gun in your hand?,” because if an ancient musical reference is kind of funny once, the same one a million times must be hilarious, Joe rolls with it. I’ve learned snippets about them in between refills – the Mount Holyoke grad who is saving up for her master’s, the graffiti artist who showed me some amazing examples, the guy who looks like he’s always between band practices. One of my favorites is in almost ecstatically in recovery – I’m not sure from what – and is just happy to be there, or anywhere. Collectively, they say a lot about America in the new millennium. I’m more than a regular. Regulars are at the place; I am of the place. Even the people who are there every day, the African cabbies or the native Mainers who drive cherry-pickers, have a cruller, solve the world’s problems for a few minutes and head off to work. When I’m there, I am at work. That makes the regulars fodder, if only for my macabre imagination. Like the woman who comes in often, carrying the same tightly wrapped parcel. She seems perfectly nice. The package doesn’t really contain her dead husband’s embalmed head (probably). For a while, an almost-but-not-quite-handsome man (he looked like Viggo Mortensen pulled from the oven an hour early; I called him Viggo Lite) tried to usurp my position. I knew they’d never let two people monopolize tables for hours at a time, and he was just some loser staring at his laptop. I was an author. Staring at his laptop. I had to hope Carol would appreciate that distinction. One day, he disappeared as suddenly as he had appeared, broken, no doubt, by my superior skill at inactivity. Occasionally, I regret never talking to the regulars, like when I watch “Thin Maria Callas As Medea.” I named her for the opera star she resembles, including the bottomless reservoir of pain behind her eyes. You can’t really tell her age, but you sense her life journey has been a long one, and they have not been highway miles. She wields a well-thumbed, heavily noted copy of the AA Blue Book as she counsels a stream of women in various stages of getting their lives back. If AA’s rules didn’t prevent me from intruding, my own rules would. But it’s intriguing to watch this rising angel at work. It’s just one small business. Similar stories are being played out all over the place. But I’m here, and I’m glad. And I hope Carol knows that her one small business is also a community, a 12-step sanctuary and sometimes even a muse. Portland resident Mike Langworthy, an attorney, former stand-up comic and longtime television writer, is fascinated by all things Maine. You can reach him at mikelangworthy@me.com

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My first impression of Mike Langworthy was that his wife was very nice. And he was cranky. It was a couple years ago, and our families were having brunch at Caiola’s in Portland’s West End. We were set up by my cousin who lives outside Cincinnati, a childhood Editor’s friend of Mike’s wife, Carol. Besides the family tie, we had other things in common. For starters, both of our families moved to Maine from California. My wife and I immigrated in 1984; Mike and Carol had recently moved after deciding to live closer to the Massachusetts prep school one of their kids would be attending. Law was another common bond. My wife is a journalistMo Mehlsak turned-lawyer; Mike is a lawyer-turned-writer. And true to my cousin’s word, Carol was friendly, engaging, talkative, interesting and amusing. But Mike seemed out of sorts that day at breakfast, distracted and hardly funny. Not what you’d expect from an attorney who lately made his living as a stand-up comic and TV sitcom producer and writer (“Cybill,” “8 Simple Rules” and “The Drew Carey Show,” among others). But there was something about his demeanor and distractedness, the way he would intermittently zero in on the discussion with unusually perceptive comments that also made me want to get to know Mike better. Maybe it was the story behind moving from law to comedy. Or maybe it was the story behind the move from California to Maine, where he planned to get serious about

Notebook

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writing. Either way, Mike seemed quirky, intelligent and blunt enough to be able to offer interesting and coherent observations on almost any topic. So I asked him if he had any desire to write for The Forecaster. He said yes, and promised to send along a sample or two. We had brunch several more times over the next few months, at The Good Egg or Local 188, and each time Mike would promise to show me his work. And each time, there’d be nothing. I stopped asking. When he finally did send something, it was much too long – and it knocked my socks off. It was a travelogue of sorts about the move to Maine, the Langworthy family, first impressions of Portland. It was painful, and painfully funny, written with sarcasm, criticism, insight, love, hate, x-ray vision and a view of Mike’s mind that only he could have. I told him that whenever he was ready, he knew where to find me. After completing a two-year creative nonfiction program at the Stonecoast School for Creative Writing at the University of Southern Maine, he did. Mike’s column, the aptly named “The View from Away,” starts this week. It will run every other week, alternating weeks with Sandi Amorello’s “No Sugar Added.” I think you’ll agree it was worth the wait. Mo Mehlsak is editor of The Forecaster. He can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 107 or mmehlsak@theforecaster. net. You can also follow Mo @mmehlsak on Twitter.


July 15, 2011

Short Relief from page 7 system was inequitable and might run afoul of Title IX. As amended in 1972, the federal law prohibits schools that receive direct or indirect federal financial assistance from discriminating against anyone on the basis of their gender. A 2006 study found that over 29 years between 1977 and 2006, when Title IX was in effect, the number of girls participating in high school sports increased by a factor of 9. The Portland school system’s legal counsel analyzed its sports programs. It found them largely compliant. The programs accommodated students’ interests and abilities. Girls participated in sports at rates slightly less than, but still comparable to, boys. Girls were given similar opportunities to compete. They were treated equally in terms of school-provided equipment, supplies, scheduling of games and practice time, travel budget, coaching, training and medical care, publicity and administrative assistance. There was a discrepancy between the locker rooms and facilities available to boys at Fitzpatrick Stadium versus those available to girls at Payson Park. The major area of concern was the equipment, coaching and incidental benefits provided by boosters. To the extent that information about booster finances was available and reliable, it showed disparities between the support that boys and girls sports received. The disparity was greatest between the 2008-2009 Deering football boosters and the most financially comparable Deering girls’ sport boosters, basketball. The boys football boosters provided about $40,000 worth of support, while the girls basketball boosters provided about $10,000. While acknowledging that boosters’ efforts were private in nature, the lawyer opined that their cumulative disparate impact could violate Title IX’s non-discrimination requirement. It turns out that the superintendent’s decision was not quite the done deal described at the lacrosse banquet. At the June 21 School Committee meeting, the superintendent proposed a consolidation plan and scheduled a couple of public meetings to get feedback. A parent’s devotion to their child is a powerful force. Parents will do more for their own child than for others’ kids. It’s not a gender-based bias. It’s a kinship bias. People favor their own family. That’s not bad. It’s the building block of society. The problem arises when you aggregate individual parents’ acts of devotion. When you step back and look at the larger picture, what started out as a parent’s love for their child begins to look like a pattern of booster organizations favoring boys’ sports over girls’. However, if you combat that favoritism by consolidating and reeling in the booster organizations, then what had

President - David Costello Publisher - Karen Rajotte Wood Editor - Mo Mehlsak Sports Editor - Michael Hoffer Staff Reporters - Amy Anderson, Randy Billings, Emily Guerin, Alex Lear, Mario Moretto, Emily Parkhurst News Assistant - Heather Gunther Contributing Photographers - Michael Barriault, Natalie Conn, Paul Cunningham, Roger S. Duncan, Diane Hudson, Rich Obrey, Keith Spiro, Jason Veilleux Contributing Writers - Sandi Amorello, Scott Andrews, Edgar Allen Beem, Halsey Frank, Mike Langworthy, Susan Lovell, Perry B. Newman, Michael Perry, David Treadwell Classifieds, Customer Service - Catherine Goodenow Advertising - Janet H. Allen, Charles Gardner, Deni Violette Sales/Marketing - Cynthia Barnes Production Manager - Suzanne Piecuch Distribution/Circulation Manager - Bill McCarthy Advertising Deadline is Friday noon preceding publication.

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Weight, weight, don’t tell me As I have not until very recently had a weight problem, I’m afraid I have not been very sympathetic toward people who do. Now that I’m up to (wait, wait, let me go weigh myself) 190 pounds, I’m suddenly aware of how easy it is to gain weight and how hard it is to lose. When I quit smoking in January, I weighed 165, so now I’m 25 pounds The Universal overweight. According to most height-weight charts, at 5 feet 11 inches my ideal weight would be 155, but I figured 165 for a sedentary 62-year-old wasn’t too bad. Then came the beer. I don’t think I’d had a glass of beer for 15 years or so until I stopped smoking. Then I managed to replace one bad habit with another. Carolyn thinks Edgar Allen Beem it may be the Hagen Daz Rum Raisin and Ben & Jerry’s New York Super Fudge Chunk, but I’m pretty sure it’s those two Pabst Pounders a night that are responsible for the bloat of the past six months. I suppose I could just try canning the PBR, but I’m worried about what might come next. This being Maine, beer and ice cream can be the gateway drugs that lead to Jell-O shots and Allen’s Coffee Brandy. So here I am with a cold brew in hand contemplating my navel. Yes, I can still see it, but what is my gut doing hanging over my belt? It didn’t do that last time I looked. Maybe if I untuck my shirt no one will notice. We live in a culture that worships the thin. “You can’t be too rich or too thin,” as socialite Babe Paley (or was it socialite Wallis Simpson?) used to say. Unless, of course, you’re anorexic. There is a prejudice against people who are overweight that assumes some sort of failure of willpower or self-discipline on their part. I’m afraid I’ve been guilty of this bias myself. The epidemic of obesity in this country is all over

Notebook

been a relatively private effort starts to become official, bureaucratic, rule-bound, public school action. What had been largely voluntary starts to become more obligatory. What had been a donation becomes a mandatory user fee. I don’t question the value of sport in education, the need

the news these days. Michelle Obama has made childhood obesity one of her causes. And it was reported last week that Maine is the fattest state in New England, with 26.5 percent of adults overweight. I guess I’m now part of the problem. To be perfectly honest though, I don’t know how I feel about government and employer programs to get people to lose weight. On the one hand, I suppose it is a public-health issue that has a major impact on the cost of health care. On the other, (don’t let any libertarians hear me say this) it does smack a bit of a nanny state. Your body is your personal responsibility, right? I’d like to take credit for staying in shape for 62 years, but I’ve been thin all my life through no effort of my own. It’s all genetics and metabolism. I can’t think of an overweight blood relative on either side of the family. I was the proverbial 90-pound weakling in high school and I only weighed 140 pounds when I got married. I had a 28-inch waist in college. Now I’m up to 35 inches and counting. For most of my life I have been able to eat or drink anything I want in any amount without gaining weight. My body image problems have always been related to being an ectomorph, so concerns about a beer belly are new to me. Now I feel like a beached whale at the beach, but as a kid, I was self-conscious about my ribs showing and my girly arms. Then, sometime in high school, I realized that the girls to whom I was attracted were not all that interested in muscles. I found I could compensate for my lessthan-manly physique with intelligence, wit, and some strategic sweet-talking. I could try compensating for my new girth the same way, but Carolyn has been on to me from the beginning. “You just keep talking, honey,” she likes to say when I’m digging a verbal hole for myself. Nope. No way around it. I’ve got to start losing weight. I’m not sure I could forgive myself if I hit 200. Freelance journalist Edgar Allen Beem lives in Yarmouth. The Universal Notebook is his personal, weekly look at the world around him. Comment on this story at: http://www.theforecaster.net/weblink/94939

to be even-handed, or the usefulness of boosters. I question the need for such an elaborate and expensive plan to regulate parents’ support for their children. Halsey Frank is a Portland resident, attorney and former chairman of the Republican City Committee.

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on a charge of violation of a protective order. 7/5 at 2:06 a.m. Angela Furbish, 35, of Windjammer Way, was arrested by Officer Ted Raedel on Middle Street on a charge of operating under the influence. She was also issued a summons on charges of operating after suspension and possession of a usable amount of marijuana. 7/11 Tyler Hanson, 18, of Phippsburg, was arrested at Goddard Pond on a charge of burglary of a motor vehicle and issued a summons on a charge of illegal possession of alcohol by a minor. 7/11 Ethan Zwaan, 20, of Woolwich, was arrested on Marshall Avenue on a charge of burglary of a motor vehicle and issued a summons on a charge of illegal possession of alcohol by a minor. 7/11 A 16-year-old boy, of Arrowsic, was arrested on Marshall Avenue on a charge of burglary of a motor vehicle.

Summonses 6/22 A 15-year-old girl, of Bath, was issued a summons by Officer Jason Aucoin on Seafarer Lane on a charge of assault. 6/29 A 17-year-old boy, of Topsham, was issued a summons by Officer Michelle Small on Chandler Drive on a charge of illegal transportation of drugs. 6/30 Stephen Hammond, 70, of Murphy's Corner Road, Woolwich, was issued a summons by Officer Keith Jensen on Floral Street on a charge of failure to register a motor vehicle in more than 150 days. 7/2 Kimberlyan MacDonald, 44, of Hill Road, West Bath, was issued a summons by Officer Michelle Small on Front Street on a charge of cruelty to animals. 7/2 Shawn Groves, 27, of Winter Street, Brunswick, was issued a summons by Officer Jason Aucoin on Dummer Street on a charge of violation of condition of release. 7/4 Matthew Lund, 22, of Middle Road, Woolwich, was issued a summons by Officer Ted Raedel on Richardson Street on charges of possession of a usable amount of marijuana and sale or use of drug paraphernalia. 7/5 A 16-year-old girl, of Bath, was issued a summons by Cpl. Marc Brunelle on Oliver Street on a charge of assault. 7/7 Jonathan Rice, 31, of Five Islands Road, Georgetown, was issued a summons by Officer Keith Jensen on Water Street on a charge of operating or unlawfully permitting the operation of a motorboat without valid registration.

Backpacked burglars 7/11 at 11:23 p.m. Police were informed of people wearing backpacks who were rummaging through cars on Cherry Street. Several officers searched the area and apprehended Taylor Hanson, 18, of Phippsburg, who was wearing a backpack and whose pockets bulged with various items, according to police. A K-9 search of the area led to Ethan Zwaan, 20, of Woolwich, and a 16-year-old boy from

continued next page


July 15, 2011

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from previous page Arrowsic. Also wearing backpacks, they had been hiding from the officers and allegedly possessed items reportedly stolen from vehicles in the area, including two wallets. The three males reportedly admitted to breaking into vehicles and taking property. They were arrested on a charge of burglary of a motor vehicle, and Hanson and Zwaan were also issued summonses on a charge of illegal possession of alcohol by a minor.

Fire calls

Bath emergency medical services responded to 38 calls from July 4-10.

Brunswick Arrests 7/5 at 11:13 p.m. Bryan D. Wilson, 19, no address given, was arrested by Sergeant Paul Hansen on Cushing Street on a charge of disorderly conduct. 7/9 at 10:41 p.m. James Carl Baake Jr, 34, of Lupine Circle, was arrested by Officer Brandon Ingaharro on Lupine Circle on a charge of assault.

Summonses 7/5 at 11:42 p.m. Christopher E. Weiss, 20, of Lajoie Drive, Freeport, was issued a summons by Officer Patrick Scott on Bath Road on a charge of possession of marijuana and sale and use of drug paraphernalia. 7/7 at 6 p.m. Rebecca Hassett, 18, of Aspen Drive, was issued a summons by Officer Brandon Ingaharro on Route 1 on a charge of operating without a license. 7/8 at 6:27 p.m. Peter Lopez, 62, of Primrose Lane, was issued a summons by Officer Brandon Ingaharro on Union Street on a charge of operating without a conditional license. 7/9 at 1:26 a.m. Christian J. Matson, 19, of Raymond Road, and Thomas Alan Wiley, 18, of Fickett Road, Pownal, were issued a summonses by Officer Daniel Herbert on Raymond Road on a charge of illegal possession of alcohol by a minor. 7/10 at 11:44 p.m. James A. Gorman, 38, of Shiloh Road, Durham, was issued a summons by Officer Patrick Scott on Pleasant Street on a charge of sale and use of drug paraphernalia.

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There were no arrests or summonses reported from July 4-11.

Topsham Arrests 7/6 at 8:45 p.m. Joseph Smith, 34, of Main Street, was arrested by Officer Robert Ramsay on Main Street on a charge of violation of conditions of release. 7/8 at 11:15 a.m. Travis Deems, 37, of Topsham, was arrested on a warrant by Officer Alfred Giusto on Route 196 and issued a summons on a charge of operating after suspension. 7/8 at 11:15 a.m. Jennifer Stainbrook, 31, of Topsham, was arrested on a warrant by Officer Alfred Giusto.

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Summonses 7/7 at 8:45 p.m. Jane Feeney, 49, of Faye Street, was issued a summons by Officer Robert Ramsay on Faye Street on a charge of outdoor burning without a permit. 7/8 at 11:36 p.m. Brandon Carlton, 24, of Woolwich, was issued a summons by Officer Peter Kaminski on Route 196 on a charge of operating after suspension.

Stolen signs 7/11 at 10:35 a.m. Officer William Collins responded to the complaint of two deer warning signs on Foreside Road being stolen.

Fire calls 7/7 at 9:25 a.m. Motor vehicle accident on Route 201. 7/7 at 6:42 p.m. Fire alarm on Elm Street. 7/7 at 8:45 p.m. Smoke investigation on Faye Street. 7/8 at 7:05 p.m. Fire alarm on Fairfield Lane. 7/9 at 8:47 a.m. Mutual aid to Lisbon. 7/10 at 1:01 p.m. Fire call on Interstate 295. 7/10 at 3:14 p.m. Mutual aid to Brunswick.

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7/4 at 8:50 p.m. Boat fire on Commercial Street. 7/5 at 2:39 p.m. Wire down on Winslow Court. 7/6 at 10:49 a.m. Structure fire on Elsinore Avenue. 7/6 at 1:12 p.m. False alarm at Morse High School. 7/6 at 5:42 p.m. Wire down at Front and Commercial streets. 7/7 at 3:41 p.m. False alarm on High Street. 7/8 at 9:45 a.m. False alarm on Summer Street. 7/8 at 10:24 a.m. Propane leak on Centre Street. 7/8 at 4:15 p.m. False alarm on Cobb Road.

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Trash truck dumps rider 7/7 at 2:50 p.m. A Pine Tree Waste garbage truck collided with a tree on Peterson Lane, throwing the man riding on the back of the truck into the woods. The man reportedly suffered head injuries and was transported to Maine Medical Center. Police said the driver suspected the collision was caused by a mechanical error in the truck.

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7/5 at 9:01 a.m. A High Street resident reported that a terra-cotta planter was stolen from outside her house over the weekend. The caller later wrote a letter to the editor of the Times Record reprimanding the thief for "a shameful lack of civility."

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July 15, 2011

Obituaries

Jeanne B. Caouette, 89: Loved to garden, travel LEWISTON — Jeanne B. Caouette, 89, died peacefully after a short illness on July 8 while surrounded by her family at Central Maine Medical Center. She was born in Moosejaw, Saskatchewan, Canada, to Joseph B. Morin and Bernadette L. Lebel. When her parents moved back to Brunswick, she attended St. John’s School and later on St. Joseph’s Academy in Portland. Caouette In 1943 she became a naturalized citizen. The following year she married Edward J. Caouette. She worked for over 20 years in the textile industry; first at Verney Mill in Brunswick, and later at Bates Manufacturing in Lewiston. For 39 years she worked for Cottle’s Discount Foods until she retired in September 2010. A talented seamstress, she sewed clothes for her children and grandchildren and also sewed many wedding dresses for

friends and community members. She loved to travel and took many memorable trips, including a month-long cross-country trip with her daughter Rachelle, and trips with friends to Hawaii, Switzerland, Rome, Jerusalem, Egypt and France. Another favorite past-time was gardening and was known as the “Dahlia lady” at the Brunswick Community Garden. She was predeceased by her husband Edward J. Caouette. Survivors include her two children, Robert E. Caouette and wife, Ruth of Topsham and Rachelle (Caouette) Moody of Brunswick; her grandchildren, Timothy E. Moody Jr., and his wife, Bethanne of Topsham, April-Lyn Caouette of Easthampton, Mass., Heather Moody of Boston, Mass., and Andrew Caouette and fiancee Samantha of Topsham; and one great-grandchild, Bailey Moody of Topsham; a brother, J. Roland Morin and his wife Dorina of Brunswick, and three sisters, Madeleine and husband Arthur Martel of Florida, Claire Parker of Fairfield; Yvette Donahue of Berwick; and numerous nieces and nephews.

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June Frost, 76 TOPSHAM — June Frost, 76, died July 11 at the Buxton home of her granddaughter Rachel Havu. On June 12, 1935, she was born in Deerfield, Mo., the daughter of Alfa Ray and Jennie Marie Trapp-Carpenter. After she graduated from high school she worked as a waitress until moving to Maine in 1959. On Oct. 5, 1963, she married Robert A. “Bob” Frost, Jr., in Auburn. They opened Frosty’s Donut Shop in Brunswick in 1965, which they had continued to operate; he made the donuts while she served the customers. A member of Maine Street Baptist Church, she enjoyed playing the accordion while Bob sang at churches and nursing homes. In addition to her family, she loved her toy poodles. She also enjoyed taking cruises to the Carribbean, and traveling to Scotland.

Surviving are her husband Robert Frost of Topsham; two sons, John E. Frost of Brunswick; Gary L. Frost, his wife Janice of Palatka, Fla., and their children, Christopher Frost, Kyna and Jeremy Micheletti of Green Bay, Wisc.; a daughter, Sondra K. Carrigan, her husband, Charles of Topsham, and their children Rachel and John Havu of BuxFrost ton, Eric Carrigan of Topsham, Jenny and Zachary Davis of Portland, Stephen Carrigan of Topsham, Aaron Carrigan of Quantico Va., and Caroline Carrigan of Topsham; her brother Jackie and wife Barbara Carpenter of Blanchard, Idaho, two sisters, Bonnie and husband Harold Devoe of Mountain Home, Ark., and Delta Barker of Joplin Mo.; and six great-grandchildren. Friends are invited to the visitation at Brackett Funeral Home, 29 Federal St., Brunswick, on Thursday, July 14 from 5 to 7 p.m. A funeral service were scheduled for 11 a.m. Friday at the funeral home. Condolences may be expressed and a tribute of her life viewed at brackettfuneralhome.com. Memorial contributions may be made to the American Cancer Society, 1 Maine St., Suite 300,Topsham, ME 04086; to the Coastal Humane Society, 30 Range Road, Brunswick, ME 04011; or to the American Lung Association, 122 State St., Augusta, ME 04330

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A wake will be held from 9 to 10:30 a.m., Friday, July 17, at Demers-Desmond Funeral Parlor, 34 Cushing St., Brunswick, followed by an 11 a.m. funeral service at St. John’s Church, Pleasant Street, Brunswick. Please visit desmondfuneralhomes.com to share your thoughts and condolences with her family. Memorial donations may be made to The Smile Train at The Smile Train World Headquarters, 41 Madison Ave., 28th floor, New York, NY 10010; or to Food for the Poor, 6401 Lyons Road, Coconut Creek, FL 33073.

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Midcoast

Entertaining in a pet-friendly home Pets are prized pals in many households. However, guests invited over for a special occasion who are not as enamored with animals may not be anxious about sharing party space with Fido or the family feline. In such instances, it’s up to the host to make guests feel more comfortable. In the days leading up to the party, consult guests about any pet allergies. If a person who will be coming over is allergic to cats or dogs, thoroughly clean and air out the house. Regardless of how diligent a host is, it only takes a little bit of an irritant to trigger an allergic reaction. As a courtesy to guests who are a little intimidated by pets, keep the dog or cat in a separate room. Be sure to feed and walk the animal prior to company coming over so he or she will be comfortable. Do not yell at the pet or make it feel like the seclusion is a punishment. If young children will be in attendance, it can be a good idea to keep pets secured in another area as a precaution. Even the best-behaved pets may become skittish with a lot of people around and act out of character. Young children are prone to pulling on dogs’ ears or engaging in chase and teasing behaviors. Because as party host you’ll have to divide your attention among many things, you do not want to have to worry about the interaction between pets and children. Pets that have some behavioral issues should definitely be separated from guests for safety’s sake.

Some pet parents find that bringing pets to a boarder or pet daycare on the day of their party is a wise idea. This way the pet is away from the commotion and he or she can enjoy time with other animals. Parties can be stressful for animals as well. Keeping them away from the situation may be the most ideal solution. Should guests be comfortable with pets around, be sure they are aware of some house rules. This includes not feeding the animal any table scraps or whatever else is priority in the house.

Sometimes it’s best not to have pets as the life of the party.

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14 Midcoast

Dog Brewing Co., 1 Main St., Topsham. The following night will include dinner and entertainment at the Brunswick Golf Club, 165 River Road, Brunswick from 6-11 p.m. For additional information on this event, please contact Lucy Pelletier Behnke at 7290605.

Dean’s List Announcements Spring Semester, 2011

BHS Class of 1966 reunion upcoming BRUNSWICK — The 45th reunion for the Brunswick High School Class of 1966 will take place on Friday, Aug. 5, from 6 to 11 p.m., with an informal gathering at the Sea

Bath University of Maine: Paul Amsden, John Kidney, Anthony Snyder; University of Maine at Augusta: Hannah Corkum, Jenny CrocittoHart, Claire Dufort, Jesse Feinberg, Timothy

Jorgenson, Tracy Koehling, Alicia Lussier; University of New England: Lindsay Mank. Brunswick University of Maine: Maryam Ansari, Michelle Armes, Eric Berube, John Bilodeau, Kimberly Bilodeau, Erik Bodwell, Mara Bonsaint, Jeffrey Cardoza, Alesha Coffin, Dana Freshley, Joseph Fricks, Zachery Garcia, Miranda Johnson, Simon Labbe, Chelsea Leeman, Brianna Lemieux, Nicole Messerman, Zakkary Morin, Ashley Paulette, Adam Reno, Whitney Salvail, Victoria Schuyler, Erik Selberg, Valerie Smith, Hannah Sprague, Adrian St Pierre, Olivia Tetu, Ethan Welner; University of Maine at Augusta: Linda Arris, Bethanny Araujo, Michael Curley, Nathaniel Laine, Joshua Leikam, Wayne Munsey, Lisa Winfrey; University of New England: Edward Koehler, Erica Paulette, Howard

July 15, 2011

Theberge, Kevin Fisher, Mercedes Leveris, Patrice Tetu. Harpswell University of Maine: Ricardo Lalonde, Thomas Owen; University of Maine at Augusta: Ericka Tidmore; University of New England: Darcy-lynn Perkins, Raylene Copp, Rebekah Bichrest. Topsham University of Maine: Amanda Anderson, William Brown, Benjamin Cox, Michael FitzGerald, John Frey, Krislyn Hyatt, Ian Messier, Jack Obery, Matthew Pelletier, Christina Staff, Danield Whitney; University of Maine at Augusta: Stacy Briggs, Russell Gilchrist, Megan Kirk, Sadie Moreland; University of New England: Ashley Hawkes, Hayley Lapointe, Lauren LaPointe; Virginia Tech: Whitney M. Dano.

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Editor’s note

If you have a story idea, a score/cancellation to report, feedback, or any other sports-related information, feel free to e-mail us at mhoffer@theforecaster.net

15

July 15, 2011

Spring all-stars were plentiful By Michael Hoffer Once again in 2011, local spring standouts produced allstar performances aplenty and were awarded for their play. Whether the sport was baseball, softball, lacrosse, track or tennis, the best athletes from the area made an indelible mark. Here’s a glimpse at the spring all-star teams and who was selected.

Baseball The Kennebec Valley Athletic Conference south division first team included Brunswick’s Max Roberts and Morse’s Zack Groat. Brunswick’s Alex Emery and Shane Lizotte, along with Mt. Ararat’s Torrey Charnock, made the second team. Brunswick’s Luke Carter, Morse’s Caleb Edmondson, managers Emily Buczkowski and Kathleen Crosby and Mt. Ararat’s Tyler Geyer, Nick Karkos and manager Josh Walker qualified for the All-Academic team.

Softball The KVAC softball south division first team boasted Morse’s Emma Seeley and Mt. Ararat’s Taylor Pare and Miranda Riendeau-Card, who was chosen the Player of the Year. Brunswick’s Rachel Moroney and Jen Wenzler and Mt. Ararat’s Shuana Williams were second team selections. Brunswick’s Victoria Oliver and Wenzler, Morse’s Kimberly Ambrose and Mt. Ararat’s Kirstin DeMars, Riendeau-Card and Sara Rogers qualified for the All-Academic team.

Boys’ lacrosse The KVAC boys’ lacrosse

Class A first team included Brunswick defender Derrick DeRosa and Mt. Ararat attack Casey Becker and longstick middie Rolanda Amador. Brunswick middie Burleigh Desjardins, longstick middie Kyle Webb and goalie James Wilgus, along with Mt. Ararat defender Robert Cornelison and middie Nick Parson, made the second team. Brunswick’s George Mills and Mt. Ararat’s Amador and Ian Ouellette qualified for the All-Academic team. In Class B, the first team included Morse longstick middie Schuyler Mace, attack Alexander Paulus and defender Jay York. Brunswick’s DaRosa and Mt. Ararat’s Casey Becker played for the Class A team in the Senior All-Star Game, which lost, 19-9, to Class B, a team which included Morse’s York. Brunswick’s Jason Miller was selected Maine’s Assistant Coach of the Year.

Girls’ lacrosse On the girls’ side, the KVAC first team boasted Brunswick’s Dakota Foster, Molly Herman and Corinne O’Connor, Morse’s Tori Field and Mt. Ararat’s Haley Michaud. Brunswick’s Anne Kelley, Morse’s Shannon Rice and Lindsay Watts and Mt. Ararat’s Heather Bolduc were named to the second team. Foster was named Player of the Year. Brunswick’s Kelsie Jenquine and Olivia Robbins, Morse’s Emily Howell, Hannah Milam, Rachel Rossetti, Lindsay Watts and Kelsey White and Mt. Ararat’s Heather Bolduc, Mercedes

Roundup RSU5 coaching openings Freeport High School has openings for coaches in boys’ first team soccer, girls’ JV soccer, girls’ first team soccer, assistant varsity football and boys’ first team basketball. Durham Middle School is seeking coaches for boys’ soccer, boys’ “A” and “B” basketball, baseball, cheering, Nordic skiing and outing club and Freeport Middle School needs coaches for 7th grade field hockey, 8th grade boys’ soccer, head and assistant foot-

ball, Alpine skiing and cheering. FMI, sickelsc@rsu5.org.

Velocity soccer tryout Velocity Soccer Club will be holding tryouts for its premier soccer teams at Yourspace in Gorham, July 23. Players are asked to show up 30 minutes before first tryout to register. Players should bring water, cleats, a ball, and shin guards. There is no cost. FMI, dnjj@maine.rr.com, robrodriguez@roadrunner.com or velocitysoccerclub.com.

File

Top: Brunswick goalie James Wilgus made the KVAC all-star team. Above: Morse’s Alexander Paulus was a KVAC boys’ lacrosse first-team all-star in 2011. Right: Mt. Ararat’s Taylor Pare took her lumps, but was named to the KVAC softball all-star first-team this spring.

Henke and Callie Kirk qualified for the All-Academic team. Brunswick’s Robbins and Morse’s Watts played in the Senior All-Star Game. The All-American All-Academic team included Brunswick’s Jenquine, Ann Kelly, Suzannah Smith, Katherine Swan and Caroline Wild, Morse’s Milam, Shannon Rice and Christina Stuart and Mt. Ararat’s Maggie Bouchard, Anna Bruning, Rowley Jones and Haley Michaud.

Track

A all-star team featured Brunswick’s Alexis Dickinson, Anna Turner, Farren Welzel, Haley Murano, Kathleen McMahon, Kyia Jensen, Teresa Murphy and Sabrina Levesque, Morse’s Kerry Cummings and Mt. Ararat’s Colby Gail, Maddison Prescott, Nicole Ross and Randi London. The All-Academic team featured Mt. Ararat’s Erin Bowen, Chloe Emerson, Colby Gail, Val Johnstone, Randi London, Mikaela Melcher, Megan Rosenberg and Kate Spies.

The KVAC boys’ outdoor track Class A team included Brunswick’s Benson Worthington, Dylan Walton, Jamie Ross, Mitchell Black, Mike Slovenski and Patrick Horan and Mt. Ararat’s Joey Fournier, Gary McKenzie and Jamie Rosenberg. The All-Academic team included Brunswick’s Jan Porstmann and Mike Slovenski and Mt. Ararat’s Nick Demosthenes, Joey Fournier, David Green, Jake Letourneau, Jake Ludwig, Jamie Rosenberg, Connor Schneider and Alex Spies. On the girls’ side, the Class

The KVAC Class A boys’ tennis south division second team included Mt. Ararat’s Adam Levesque at first singles and Malcolm Marshall at second singles, along with Brunswick’s John Gross (third singles), Jimmy Kenyon and Henry Ditzel (first doubles) and Cormick Gaughran and Steven Andreotti (second doubles). Brunswick’s Garrett Brann and Mt. Ararat’s Nick Ciminello and Kris Reed qualified for the All-Academic team. Morse’s Sam Leeman was a

Tennis

second team first singles selection in Class B. Morse’s Henry Conroy, Linde Cook, Charles Oddleifson and Zachery Shaw were members of the All-Academic team. On the girls’ side, the Class A south division first team included Brunswick’s Maisie Silverman at first singles, Erin Kenyon and Shannon Kenyon at first doubles and Laura Pavitt and Sara Freshley at second doubles. The second team included Brunswick’s Rachel Gross (second singles) and Willa Purcell (third singles). Brunswick’s Austin Gay and Gross made the All-Academic team. Morse’s Ara Foster and Jamie Thomas qualified for the Class B All-Academic team. Morse’s Barbara Boyce was named Coach of the Year. Congratulations to all our allstars for giving us a season to remember! Sports Editor Michael Hoffer can be reached at mhoffer@theforecaster.net. Follow him on Twitter: @foresports.


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16 Midcoast

Good Deeds Panera Bread of South Portland recently presented a check for $3,800 to its local charity partner, The REACH School. The money, raised through Panera’s Operation

Dough-Nation program, will be used to further The REACH School’s mission to encourage the maximum developmental potential for children with autism through individualized, empirically sound instruction delivered by highly trained staff in a nurturing environment. Panera Bread originally collected $1,900 from customers and then matched its customer donations dollar for dollar, bringing the total donation to $3,800. The staff at the Maine and New Hampshire offices of United Insurance also engaged in a week-long effort to raise awareness of autism, and donated $2,600 to the REACH School for educational programming. Seven local volunteers recently completed 21 hours of training related to end–of-life care through Beacon Hospice in South Portland. The newest members of the Beacon Hospital volunteer team are

July 15, 2011

Ginger Kenney, Arline Leach, Margaret Locke, Amanda Chamberlain, Chris Mitchell, Lindsy Bryce, and Bruce Dalbeck. Hospice volunteers provide companionship and comfort to patients and offer support to families. Dead River Company and United Way of Greater Portland recently announced that the Share the Warmth fundraising campaign aimed at helping families and individuals in need of heating assistance in Maine, New Hampshire and Vermont raised a total of $127,600. The campaign started with a $100,000 donation from Dead River Company and was supplemented by donations from more than 100 individuals and businesses. Share the Warmth campaign helped 350 households stay warm. Dr. Philip Pierce of Falmouth ran the 2011 Boston Marathon as part of

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the New England Organ Bank’s Donate Life New England Marathon Team. The team consisted of 35 athletes who ran in Donate Life running shirts to raise awareness of the importance of organ and tissue donation and to urge those watching the marathon to consider registering to be organ and tissue donors. InterMed, a multi-specialty health care provider with offices throughout southern Maine, donated more than $5,000 to the American Red Cross for Japan earthquake and tsunami relief efforts. Sarah Barr, a 14-year-old daughter of InterMed physician Dr. Randy Barr, launched the raffle fundraiser and raised money through raffle ticket sales. Area businesses recently supported The Kids First Center by sponsoring its annual fundraiser gala. The gala is the major fundraising event for Kids First, a Portland-based nonprofit that supports families experiencing the transition of separation and divorce. The following businesses donated $1,000 or more to support the organization: Iberdrola USA Foundation Inc., Silver Street Development, Bill Dodge Auto Group, Time Warner Cable, MittelAsen, Givertz, Scheffee & Lavoie, Key Bank, Vincent, Kantz, Ruffner & Pittman, Friedman Gaythwaite Wolf & Leavitt. Additional donations of $500 were made by Benchmark Real Escontinued next page

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July 15, 2011 from previous page tate, Holmes Legal Group, Dexter Group of Wells Fargo Advisors, Law Offices of Joe Bornstein, Andrucki & Mitchell, TD Bank, Baker Newman & Noyes, Shankman & Associates, Kelly Remmel & Zimmerman, Prescott Jamieson Nelson & Murphy, Gustafson Family Law, Norman Hanson & DeTroy, Dawson, Smith, Purvis & Bassett. Gorham Savings Bank hosted a week of green initiatives in celebration of Earth Day, culminating in the document-shredding event where community members, customers and employees stopped by the bank’s Long Wharf location to destroy confidential documents in an environmental manner. The bank’s Green Committee also spent a day cleaning up the Back Cove in Portland and hosted contests, giveaways and presentations for employees and customers. Maine Friends of Aomori collected more than $6,500 for the Aomori Prefecture Disaster Relief, bringing the total amount raised by the group to $13,500. Maine Friends of Aomori is an alliance of four Maine organizations with ties to Japan; the Friends of Shinagawa (Portland’s Sister City), the Japan-America Society of Maine, the Maine-Aomori Sister State Advisory Council (Maine’s official Aomori organization), and the Maine International Trade Center.

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Sports teams raise money, awareness for breast cancer

Contributed Contributed

Members of the Bowdoin College Women’s Ice Hockey team recently presented a donation of $1,175 to the Breast Health Center at Mid Coast Hospital. Team members raised the funds at hockey games this season by accepting donations for pink ribbons. Pictured here, from left, are Lois Skillings RN, executive vice president of Mid Coast Health Services; Kim Lynch RN, nurse coordinator of Mid Coast Hospital’s Breast and Surgical Oncology Clinic; and Bowdoin women’s hockey team members, Kendra Sweet, Dominique Lozzi, and Sage Santagelo.

Dr. Rodney Voisine and Dr. Verne Weisberg, doctors at the Dr. Verne Weisberg Center for Weight Management & Wellness in Portland, donated $1,500 to the Wayside Food Programs in Portland in honor of their patients reaching a major milestone by losing a collective 40,000 pounds. Five County Credit Union raised

The Boys & Girls Club of Portland’s fifth and sixth grade girls basketball team, far right, recently donated $1,000 to Mercy Hospital’s Breast Cancer Specialist of Maine. The donation was raised through the sale of pink bracelets, pink ribbons, pink ribbon lollipops, and 50/50 raffles. Pictured here with members of the girls basketball team are, back row, from left, Dr. Suzanne Hoekstra, Dr. Melinda Molin, Jodie Peterson, Joe Peterson, and Jake Myrick.

$4,910 for charity through its Skip-APayment program, which allows members of the credit union to skip a December consumer loan payment for a nominal processing fee, with a portion of the proceeds benefiting the Children’s Miracle Network. Five County raised $4,910 through the program and selected as the recipient

the Barbara Bush Children’s Hospital at Maine Medical Center. Dunkin Donuts recently helped Big Brothers Big Sisters of Southern Maine with its VIP mug program. When customers purchased a $20 travel mug, funds went directly to support the BBBS mentoring programs in southern Maine.

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18 Midcoast

Arts Calendar

signing, Portland Public Library, 5 Monument Square, Portland.

Saturday 7/16

All ongoing calendar listings can now be found online at theforecaster.net. Send your calendar listing by e-mail to calendar@theforecaster.net, by fax to 781-2060 or by mail to 5 Fundy Road, Falmouth, ME 04105.

Mid Coast Auditions, Calls for Art Monday 7/18 Auditions for Studio Theatre of Bath production, “Lion in Winter,” 7 p.m., parts available for two males, ages late teens to 30s, performance dates Oct. 14-16 and 21-23, Curtis Room, Chocolate Church Arts Center, 804 Washington St., Bath, studiotheatreofbath.com.

Books, Authors Wednesday 7/20 Book Talk: C.S. Lambert, author of “The Sea Glass Hunter’s Handbook,” 12 p.m., free, Maine Maritime Museum, 243 Washington St., Bath, 443-1316 or mainemaritimemuseum.org.

Galleries Friday 7/15 3rd Friday ArtWalk & Drive in Bath, 24+ participating galleries in self-guided art tour, 5-8 p.m., sponsored by Five Rivers Arts Alliance, 108 Maine St., Brunswick, 798-6964, listings at downtown Bath shops or fiveriversartsalliance.org. “CD Investments,” mixed media garden sculptures by Natasha Kempers-Cullen, and ”To Hear The Forest Speaking,” paintings by Heidi Daub, 5-8 p.m. reception, on view through July 31, Markings

Gallery, 50 Front St., Bath, 443-1499, Markingsgallery.com.

Music Bowdoin International Music Festival, 47th annual, June 29-Aug. 5; Wednesday Upbeat! series, 7:30 p.m., Wednesdays through Aug. 1, $30, Studzinski Recital Hall; Festival Fridays series, 7:30 p.m. Fridays through Aug. 5, $40, Crooker Theater; Monday Sonatas, 7:30 p.m. Mondays, July 4-Aug. 1, $30, Studzinski Recital Hall; Charles E. Gamper Festival of Contemporary Music, July 28-31, $10 suggested donation, Studzinski Recital Hall, bowdoinfestival.org/concerts.htm, 725-3895.

Friday 7/15 Ameranouche, gypsy jazz, 7:30 p.m., $10 advance/ $12 door, Frontier Cafe, Fort Andross Mill 3, 14 Maine St., Brunswick, explorefrontier.com, 725-5222. Nor’easter’s Chorus, with Omigosh, 7 p.m., free, Patten Free Library gazebo, 33 Summer St., Bath, Brad, 729-4062.

Tuesday 7/19 Summer Organ Concert Series, Andrea Printy Thomas; 12:10 p.m. Tuesdays through Aug. 9, $5 suggested donation, First Parish Church, UCC, corner of Maine St. and Bath Road, Brunswick, 7297331.

Theater/Dance ”The Belle of Amherst,” 7 p.m.

July 15, 2011

Thursdays-Saturdays, July 14-16, July 20-23, July 27-29; 2 p.m. Sundays, July 17 and 24, $15 advance/ $20 door, tickets at the Vegetable Corner, C. Periwinkle & Co., Zach’s General Store, Gun Point Cove Gallery, FMI, 833-5124, www.theater1876, shows held at Centennial Hall, Harpswell. Maine State Music Theatre, 2011 Summer Season, 2 p.m. matinees, 7:30 p.m. evening shows, “Annie,” through July 16; “Xanadu,” July 20Aug. 6; “The Wiz,” Aug. 10-27, all shows at Pickard Theater, 1 Bath Road, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, tickets at MSMT box office, 22 Elm St., Brunswick, 725-8769 or msmt.org. ”Stuart Little,” A Young Peoples Theater Camp production, July 2224, 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, 2 p.m. Sunday, $6 suggested, presented by The Theater Project, 14 School St., Brunswick, 729-8584, theaterproject.com.

Saturday 7/16 Bowdoinham Contradance Series, 7:30 p.m. beginners workshop, 8-11 p.m. dance, $9, Bowdoinham Town Hall, 3 School St., Bowdoinham, 666-3090 or 666-3709.

Greater Portland Books, Authors Friday 7/15 Kim Kalicky, author of “Away at a Camp in Maine,”Brown Bag Local Author Series, 12-1 p.m., reading, book

Sue Brennan, author of “Every Excuse in the Book: An Interactive Workbook to Address All the Reasons You Can’t Stop Eating Long Enough to Lose Weight,” book signing, 1-3 p.m., Sherman’s Book and Stationery, 128 Main St., Freeport.

Tuesday 7/19 Deering: A Social and Architectural History, 12 p.m. talk by author William D. Barry, Maine Historical Society, 489 Congress St., Portland, 774-1822. Matthew Algeo, author of “The President is a Sick Man: Wherein the Supposedly Virtuous Grover Cleveland Survives a Secret Surgery at Sea and Vilifies the Courageous Newspaperman Who Dared Expose the Truth,”7 p.m., Longfellow Books, One MonumentWay, Portland, 772-4045.

Films

Museums

Tuesday 7/19

Tate House Museum, museum tours June 18-Oct. 9; 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Wednesdays-Saturdays, 1-4 p.m. Sundays, $8 adults, $6 seniors $3 ages 6-12; architecture tours first and third Thursday of each month; and garden tours, call for times, Tate House Museum, 1267Westbrook St., Portland, 774-6177, tatehouse.org.

“The Oath,” Summer Documentary Film Series and discussion, 5:307:30 p.m., Tuesdays through Aug. 23, free, Rines Auditorium, Portland Public Library, 5 Monument Square, Portland, 871-1700.

Galleries Friday 7/15 ”Peter Sculthorpe: Monhegan Island,” paintings by Peter Sculthorpe, 5-7 p.m. opening reception, exhibit through Aug. 3, Gleason Fine Art, 545 Congress St., Portland, 699-5599. “Vanishing Acts,” paintings and solar plate etching prints by Jane Banquer, 5-8 p.m. opening reception, exhibit through July 20, GEM Gallery, 62 Island Ave., Peaks Island, 766-5600.

Wednesday 7/20

Thursday 7/21

Simon Van Booy, author of “Everything Beautiful Began After,”12 p.m., Brown Bag Lecture Series, Portland Public Library, 5 Monument Square, Portland, portlandlibrary.com.

“Car Wash,” photography by Eean Dedrick, a Yes Art Works’ artist, 5-7 p.m. opening reception, Salt Institute, 561 Congress St., Portland.

Comedy

Fresh Art Show and Sale, July 2224; 6-8 p.m. Friday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Sunday, photography, paintings, ceramics, jewelry, woodwork, fiber art, sculpture and more, Sprague Hall, 1 Charles E. Jordan Road, Cape Elizabeth, 318-1049.

Wednesday 7/20 “Wine and Nine,” Ladies Comedy Night with Karen Morgan and Kate Ghiloni, to benefit Meghan’s Golf Camp for girls, 8 p.m., $12, Val Halla Golf Club, Cumberland, tickets, valhallagolf.com or 829-2225.

Thursday 7/21 Comedy Night at the Royal Bean, with Nellie Coes, Karen Morgan and more, 7:30 p.m., $12, Royal Bean Coffee Shop, 18 Yarmouth Crossing Dr., Yarmouth, 846-1009.

Friday 7/22

Prouts Neck Art Show, 81st annual, July 22-24; 5:30-7:30 p.m. preview Friday, $15 admission; 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, $5 admission, The Prouts Neck Country Club, 499 Black Point Road, Scarborough, hosted by The Women’s Auxiliary of Prouts Neck.

The Wadsworth-Longfellow House and Garden, guided tours through October, 10:30 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday-Saturday, 12-4 p.m. Sunday, $12 adult, $10 senior/student, $3 child, garden is free to the public, Maine Historical Society, 489 Congress St., Portland, 774-1822, mainehistory.org.

Music Friday 7/15

KahBang’s Maine State Pier Concert Series, G. Love & Special Sauce, hip-hop/blues, 6 p.m., $29.50, Maine State Pier, Franklin and Commercial St., Portland, 4614435, statepier.com.

Olas, flamenco, folk, and world music, 6 p.m., Local Sprouts Cafe, 649 Congress St., Portland, 899-3529, localsprouts.coop.

Saturday 7/16

An Evening With Chris Hillman and Herb Pedersen, 8 p.m., $30 advance/ $35 door, One Longfellow Square, 181 State St., Portland, 7611757, onelongfellowsquare.com

PORTopera Master Class for Young Artists, with Jan Opalach, 10 a.m.-noon, singer can present aria for critique, $10 cash only, at the door, Portland Stage Company, 25A Forest Ave., Portland, 879-7678.

Robbie Simpson, 7 p.m., $2-5 suggested donation, Dobra Tea, 151

continued next page

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July 15, 2011

19

Midcoast

Arts & Entertainment Calendar from previous page Middle St., Portland, 210-6566, dobrateame.com.

Monday 7/18 Four Shillings Short, Celtic/folk, Seanachie Nights performance, 7-9 p.m., $9 suggested donation, Bull Feeney’s, 375 Fore St., Portland, Lynne Cullen, 846-1321.

Tuesday 7/19 Stephen Tharp, Friends of the Kotzschmar Organ Summer Concerts, 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays through Aug. 30, Merrill Auditorium, 20 Myrtle St., Portland, listings, tickets at foko.org.

Wednesday 7/20 Imagined: Celebrating the Songs of John Lennon, concert by The Nu-Utopians, 8 p.m., $20-$25, The Landing at Pine Point, 353 Pine Point Road, Scarborough, 7744527, thelandingatpinepoint.com.

Friday 7/22 Tricky Britches, high-energy string band, 7:30 p.m., $10, Freeport Factory Stage, 5 Depot St., Freeport, freeportfactory.com, 865-5505.

Theater & Dance Little Red Riding Hood (or Grandmother Slyboots), presented by the Children’s Museum & Theatre of Maine, July 21-24 and 28-31; 4 p.m. Thursday-Friday, 1 p.m. and 4 p.m. Saturday-Sunday, $8-$9, Children’s Museum & Theatre of Maine, 142 Free St., Portland, 828-1234 ext. 231, kitetails.org.

Madame Burlesque: An Evening of Tributes to the Great Ladies of Burlesque, presented by The Boston Babydolls, 8 p.m. July 22-23, $18 adults/ $15 students and seniors, Lucid Stage, 29 Baxter Blvd., Portland, 899-3993.

From Monhegan to Portland

The Pirates of Penzance, or the Slave of Duty, presented by Freeport Players, July 15-31, 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays; 2 p.m. Sundays, $10 advance, $15 door; pay-what-youwant preview 7:30 p.m. Thursday, July 14, Freeport Performing Arts Center, 30 Holbrook St., Freeport, tickets at fcponline.org, 865-2220.

Gleason Fine Art is presenting a new series of oil paintings of Monhegan Island by Peter Sculthorpe. “Peter Sculthorpe: Monhegan Island” opens in Portland on Friday, July 15, with a public reception for the artist from 5 to 7 p.m. at Gleason Fine Art, 545 Congress St., Portland. The exhibit, including “The Red House,” oil on linen, pictured here, will be on view through Aug. 3.

Sleeping Beauty, presented by Vivid Motion Inc., July 15-17, 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday; 2 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, $12 adults, $10 students/seniors, $5 ages under 12, Lucid Stage, 29 Baxter Blvd., Portland, tickets at lucidstage.com.

Saturday 7/16 Contradance, with Soupbone, Kathryn Larsen, 8-11 p.m., $7, Mayo Street Arts, 10 Mayo St., Portland, 615-3609, mayostreetarts.org. “Polymorphously Perverse,” presented by The Dirty Dishes Burlesque Revue, 7 p.m. and 10 p.m. shows, 18+, $9 advance/ $11 door, Space Gallery, 538 Congress St., Portland, tickets through brownpapertickets.com.

Monday 7/18 “Naked Shakespeare North, “ 7 p.m., $10, Freeport Factory Stage, 5 Depot St., Freeport, freeportfactory. com, 865-5505.

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20 Midcoast

July 15, 2011

Out & About

Brunswick boasts 2 music festivals By Scott Andrews July marks the high season for Maine’s many music festivals, and Brunswick is the venue for two of them this weekend. The Bowdoin International Music Festival is Maine’s biggest classical gathering, boasting about 80 concerts by established professional musicians, well-known ensembles and the upper echelon of conservatory students. Most of these performances are held on the Bowdoin College campus in Brunswick. BIMF enters its third (of six) weeks this Friday in a concert that features the final 2011 Bowdoin performance of one of the top string quartets in the U.S. Brunswick is also the venue for one of Maine’s most modest bluegrass events. The White’s Beach Family Bluegrass Festival, which runs July 15-17, has been a showcase for Maine bands for the more than a decade. Back in Portland, New York organist Stephen Tharp will be the next performer in the 99th summer concert series on the mighty Kotzschmar Memorial Organ.

Bowdoin International Music Festival Of all Maine’s dozen-plus classical music festivals, none matches the size and artistic scope of the Bowdoin International Music Festival, a fixture of the Mid-Coast cultural community for 47 years. The festival got started as a modest series of chamber music concerts in the summer of 1964 when the late Robert K. Beckwith, then chairman of the Bowdoin College music department, hired an ensemble fronted by Lewis Kaplan, an eager and ambitious Juilliard violin teacher. Kaplan is now one of Juilliard’s most senior and most esteemed master pedagogues, and the modest concert series has now expanded to a six-week gathering of more than 200 students – mostly enrolled in conservatories or pre-professional programs – and a faculty of about 50 who guide advanced studies and coach chamber music ensembles.

contributed

The Ying Quartet, a major classical music ensemble based at the Eastman School of Music, appears three weeks every summer at the Bowdoin International Music Festival in Brunswick. The quartet’s final 2011 festival performance is slated for July 15.

There are three concert series that mostly feature the festival faculty, interspersed with a few students. The flagship series runs Fridays. On July 15, the program highlight will be a performance by the nationally renowned Ying Quartet in Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart’s String Quartet in D Major, one of a set of six ground-breaking quartets written in the early 1780s. Top billing on the Monday Sonata series for July 18 will be two long-time BIMF regulars, violinist Sergiu Schwartz and pianist Peter Basquin. On Wednesday, July 20, the Upbeat! series continues with a performance of a modern piece for harp and violin written by Jean Cras. The performers will be harpist June Han and violinist Muneko Otani. Friday concerts are held at Crooker Auditorium at Brunswick High School. The Monday and Wednesday series are held at Studzinski Hall on the Bowdoin College campus. All three concert series are slated for 7:30 p.m. Call 725-3895 or visit www.

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bowdoinfestival.org.

White’s Beach Bluegrass Festival Don’t expect to find any Juilliard violinists at the White’s Beach Bluegrass Festival in Brunswick. Just fiddlers galore. Plus banjos, guitars, mandolins, upright basses and the “high lonesome” tenor voices. One of Maine’s most modest bluegrass affairs, White’s Beach has primarily focused on showcasing in-state talent for nearly a decade and a half. The small stage, constructed to imitate a front porch, establishes the down-home flavor. I’ve attended this festival several times and enjoyed every visit. This year’s lineup of artists includes Phat Grass, Nit Pickers, Pine Hill Ramblers, Cribstone Bridge, Cliff Marshall Band and Mainely Grass. Bring lawn chairs, sunscreen and bug spray, and plunk yourself down for hours of music Friday evening, all day Saturday and Sunday morning. Plus bring bathing suits and take a swim in the pond. White’s Beach Campground is on Durham Road about 2.2 miles west of Route 1. Call 7290415.

Kotzschmar Memorial Organ

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Feel Good Inside

When Pope Benedict XVI visited New York City in 2008, an organist was needed for three of the pontiff’s high-profile public events – a trio of services that would be attended by 60,000 people and broadcast live to millions around the world. To do the keyboard honors, the organizers of the papal visit turned to Stephen

Tharp, the city’s top organist. Recognized as one of the foremost performers of our age, Tharp has played 35 solo intercontinental tours and more than 1,300 concerts worldwide since his professional career began in 1987, earning him the reputation as the most traveled organist of his generation. Tharp won’t need to hop between continents to play the mighty Kotzschmar Memorial Organ on July 19 as one of the 2011 summer season guest performers on the behemoth instrument in Portland City Hall. The concert series, now in its 99th year, is sponsored by the Friends of the Kotzschmar Organ, a support group that helps the city maintain the huge machine. The Kotzschmar Organ was a gift to the city from publishing magnate Cyrus H.K. Curtis. It was named in honor of a Curtis family friend, Hermann Kotzschmar, a German immigrant who was the publisher’s childhood music teacher and the city’s most prominent musican in the late 19th century. Built by the Austin Organ Co. of Hartford, Conn., it was the second largest organ in the world when it was installed in 1912. The original organ was enlarged in 1927, again funded by Curtis. At this time the Antiphonal Organ was added, as well as a large number of ranks to the Swell division and a number of percussion stops. During a massive renovation project of the auditorium in the 1990s, a new and enlarged wind chest was constructed. Additional pipes were added in 2003. Today the Kotzschmar boasts nearly 6,900 pipes in 102 ranks in eight divisions: Swell, Great, Solo, Orchestral, Antiphonal, Echo, Pedal and Percussion. The Echo and Antiphonal divisions can be heard emanating from the large grid in the ceiling near the rear of the hall. The city and FOKO plan to raise more than $1 million for a new round of repairs and renovations with the intention of restoring the instrument to tip-top condition for its 100th season next year. In keeping with Tharp’s reputation as a champion of new music, his July 19 program is fairly heavily weighted toward modern compositions. Among them will be Eugenio Maria Fagiani’s Symphonic Suite based on Psalm 100, which was commissioned by the organist and dedicated to him. Earlier and better-known composers will be represented in works of Johann Sebastian Bach and Franz Liszt. Catch Stephen Tharp at the multiple keyboards of the mighty Kotzschmar Organ 7:30 p.m. July 19 at Merrill Auditorium at Portland City Hall. Pre-concert discussions are held at 6:30 p.m. in the rehearsal room. Visit www.foko.org.

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July 15, 2011

Community Calendar All ongoing calendar listings can now be found online at theforecaster.net. Send your calendar listing by e-mail to calendar@theforecaster.net, by fax to 781-2060 or by mail to 5 Fundy Road, Falmouth, ME 04105.

Mid Coast Benefits Friday 7/15 Benefit Concert, with Broadband - Kathleen McGee and Ronnie Katz, Marie Dufresne, Pat Gardiner, Jerry and Todd Blodgett, Kendall and Jackie Morse, Dan and Richard Nelson, to support rebuilding of Unitarian Universalist Church of Brunswick after the fire, 7:30 p.m., by donation, Morrell Room, Curtis Memorial Library, Brunswick, 504-6043.

Saturday 7/16 Silent & Live Auction, with appetizers, wine bar, to benefit Beth Israel Congregation Midcoast Hunger Prevention Program, 7-9 p.m., $10, Minnie Brown Center, 906 Washington St., Bath, FMI, bethisrael-maine.org.

Dining Out Saturday 7/16 Chowdah Dinner, 4:30-6 p.m., $8 adult/ $5 children, Mid-Coast Presbyterian Church, 84 Main St., Topsham, 729-3193.

Gardens and Outdoors Saturday 7/16 Cathance River Kayaking Series, led by Michelle Moody, Bowdoinham Boat Launch to Merrymeeting Bay, 9-miles round trip, more kayaking experience required due to open water, registration required, Michelle Moody, 319-7355, meamc@micstan.us or FMI, Angela Twitchell, 729-7694, info@btlt.com.

Getting Smarter Saturday 7/16 Timberframing, Hidden Valley Nature Center’s 4-day weekend class, July 16-17 and 23-24, timberframer Bob Lear, $450/$400 HVNC members, includes breakfast, lunch, materials, no carpentry experience necessary, MOFGA scholarships available, FMI hvnc.org, 586-6752, gary@hvnc.org, HVNC, Jefferson, donations are tax-deductible.

Wednesday 7/20 “Investing:” How Do I Know What’s Right For Me? talk by

Meetings

Just for Seniors

Brunswick

Mon. 7/18 1 p.m. Staff Review Mon. 7/18 4 p.m. Conservation Commission Tue. 7/19 7:15 p.m. Village Review Wed. 7/20 6 p.m. Appointment Sub-Committee Wed. 7/20 7 p.m. Recreation Commission Thu. 7/21 7:30 p.m. Zoning Board of Appeals

46 Federal St. 16 Station Ave. 16 Station Ave. 28 Federal St. 16 Station Ave. 16 Station Ave.

Bath

There are no meetings scheduled during this time period.

Topsham Mon. 7/18 Tue. 7/19

7 p.m. Board of Appeals 7 p.m. Planning Board

TMB TMB

Harpswell

Mon. 7/18 8 a.m. Planning Board Site Visit TO Mon. 7/18 5:30 p.m. Mitchell Field TO Tue. 7/19 9 a.m. Selectmen Workshop with Town Planner TO Tue. 7/19 3 p.m. Conservation Commission TO Tue. 7/19 5:30 p.m. Affordable Housing TO Tue. 7/19 5:30 p.m. Harbor and Waterfront TO Wed. 7/20 6 p.m. West Harpswell Re-Use 153 Harpswell Task Force Forum Neck Road Wed. 7/20 6:30 p.m. Planning Board TO Thu. 7/21 6 p.m. Selectmen TO

Sherry Mason and Sarah Paul, 5:30 p.m., free, open to public, a “Money Works for Women” lecture series, followed by meeting of the Women’s Investment Club, Curtis Memorial Library, 23 Pleasant St., Brunswick, FMI 725-5242 ext. 216 or ehawkins@curtislibrary.com.

Health & Support Free Community Blood Pressure Clinics, hosted by CHANS Home Health Care, July 20-22; Wednesday, 10:30 a.m.–noon, Mid Coast Hunger Prevention Program, 84A Union St., Brunswick; Thursday, 11:30 a.m. – 1:00 p.m., People Plus, 35 Union St., Brunswick; Friday, 9:30-11 a.m., Pejepscot Terrace, 36 Pejepscot Terrace, Brunswick, rides available, call 729-0757; or FMI, CHANS Home Health Care, 729-6782. Respite Dementia Panel, monthly, 2nd Wednesday, 1 p.m.; 4th Wednesday, 7 p.m., free, Spectrum Generations, Topsham, 729-0475. Overeaters Anonymous, Brunswick locations: Monday 5:30 p.m., First Parish Church, 9 Cleaveland St.; Thursday 7 p.m., St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, 27 Pleasant St., contact Quinn, 443-4630; Sunday 9 a.m., MidCoast Hospital, 123 Medical Center Drive, contact Monica,

729-3149; Bath location: Tuesday 12 p.m., United Church of Christ, 150 Congress St.

Tuesday 7/19 Light Body Free Healing Clinic, 30-minute sessions with physical or massage therapists, or Reiki practitioners, 1:30 - 6:30 p.m., free, open to public, People Plus, 35 Union St., Brunswick, FMI, Greater Brunswick Physical Therapy, 729-1164.

Wednesday 7/20 Red Cross Blood Drive, 1-6 p.m., Knights of Columbus Hall, 807 Middle St., Bath, reservations 1-800-733-2767, FMI, 443-5389.

Thursday 7/21 Disabled American Veterans Mobil Service Office, 8 a.m.-4 p.m., Brunswick Elks Lodge No. 2043, 179 Park Row, Brunswick. Insights on Health Series at Omega Wellness, “Sun Safety & Vitamin D,” with Dr. Tim Howe, 6-7:30 p.m. open forum with Victoria Delfino, free and open to the public, 11 Bowdoin Mill Island, Topsham, 837-6542.

Friday 7/22 Meditation and Teaching with Tibetan teacher Anam Thubten, July 22-24; 7-9 p.m. Friday talk, $10 suggested donation; weekend

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retreat 10 a.m.–5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, $150, partial attendance possible, need-based discounts available, presented by The Dharmata Foundation, Curtis Memorial Library, 23 Pleasant St., Brunswick, FMI, register, Chip Carpenter at yurthhollow@juno.com, 643-2746.

Bath Area Senior Citizens, bridge club, cribbage, crafts, line dancing, bocce, bingo and more, 45 Floral St., Bath, 443-4937. Chair Yoga, Shannon Elliott, Tuesdays 10:30 a.m., $10/class or pay what you can, Spectrum Generations, Topsham, FMI and to preregister, 729-0475. Meals on Wheels, delivery available for homebound seniors and disabled adults, offered by Spectrum Generations, 12 Main St., Topsham, 729-0475. Money Management Program, help low-income seniors with routine financial matters, Spectrum Generations, 12 Main St., Topsham, 729-0475. People Plus Community Center, multipurpose multigenerational facility provides recreational, social, informational, educational and personal services to seniors as well as people of all ages, 35 Union St., Brunswick, 729-0757. The Retired and Senior Volunteer Program seeks volunteers age 55 and over for various opportunities, 396-6521. Spectrum Generations Coastal Community Center, support groups, lectures, socials, activities, 521 Main St., Damariscotta, for daily schedule, 563-1363 or spectrumgenerations.org. Spectrum Generations Southern Midcoast Community Center now open for classes, activities, trips, health & wellness, 12 Main St., Topsham, 729-0475, or datwood@ spectrumgenerations.org. Topsham Merry Meeters Senior Citizens, all ages 50 and over welcome, bring a dish to share for potluck meal, noon, Westrum House, Union Park Road, Topsham; 729-7686 or 725-2425; meets third Tuesday except July and August.

Kids and Family Stuff Music on the Mall, live music every Wednesday, 6 p.m., June 29-Aug. 31, Town Mall, Brunswick, FMI 729-4439 or brunswickdowntown.org.

Monday 7/18 All-Star Sports Camp, July 18-22, practice and play in a variety of sports and games, including team

Midcoast

21

handball, baseball, more, 8:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m., $140/week, Woodside Elementary School, 42 Barrows Dr., Topsham, Eric Pulsifer, pulsifere@ link75.org, 725-1243.

Shaker Village, guided hikes led by Carol Beyna, 10 a.m. and 1:30 p.m., $5 adult/ $2 children over age 6, U.S. Route 26, New Gloucester, 926-4597, shaker.lib.me.us.

Monday 7/25

Sam Ristich Nature Trail Walk, guided walk led by Caryl Widdowson, 9:30-11:30 a.m., free, park in ballfield lot next to Memorial School, Parsonage Road, North Yarmouth, rain or shine, samristich.com.

WOW Circus Arts Camp, July 25-29, learn juggling, unicycling, stilt walking and other circus arts, bring your own helmet, 8:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m., $140/week, Woodside Elementary School, 42 Barrows Dr., Topsham, Eric Pulsifer, pulsifere@ link75.org, 725-1243.

Greater Portland Dining Out Saturday 7/16 Baked Bean Supper, 4:306 p.m., $7 adult/ $3 child, West Scarborough United Methodist Church, 2 Church St., Scarborough, 883-2814, wsumc.us.

Gardens & Outdoors Cumberland Farmers Market Assoc. Summer Markets: Wednesdays, 12-4 p.m., Walmart parking lot, US Route 1, Falmouth; Fridays, 10am 12:15 p.m. Cricket Hunt School, U.S. Route 1, Freeport, and 2-5:30 p.m., L.L.Bean Campus, Coyote Parking Lot, Freeport; Saturdays, 9 a.m.noon, Cumberland Town Hall, Tuttle Road, Cumberland, all markets rain or shine, FMI, cumberlandfarmersmarket.org. Daily Nature Programs at Wolfe’s Neck Woods State Park, 2 p.m. daily through July 31, free with park admission, $4.50-$1; 426 Wolf Neck Road, Freeport, Andy Hutchinson, 865-4465. Fresh Start Farms Farmer’s Market, 2-6 p.m. Mondays, through summer, Whole Foods Market, 2 Somerset St., Portland, 774-7711. Scarborough Marsh Audubon Center, open daily, 9:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. through Labor Day; and first two weekends in September, daily guided and self-guided walks; canoe and kayak rentals; guided tours of the marsh; exhibits, nature store; schedule of programs at maineaudubon.org/scarbmarsh, rental registration at 883-5100.

Friday 7/15 “Past and Future in the Evergreen Cemetery,” guided walk led by Janet Morelli of Friends of the Evergreen Cemetery and Jamie Parker of Portland Trails, 5:30-7:30 p.m., free for Portland Trails members, $5 nonmembers, meet at the Brentwood Street trailhead, Portland, 775-2411, trails.org.

Saturday 7/16 Nature Hike at Sabbathday Lake

Getting Smarter Sunday 7/17

Introduction to the Law of Attraction: A Common Sense Approach, presented by Elizabeth Schoch, 2-4 p.m., $40, Falmouth Memorial Library, 5 Lunt Road, Falmouth, register, 781-4530.

Tuesday 7/19

“The Foundation of a Successful Retirement,” Investment Perspective seminar, 5:30 p.m., free/ must preregister by July 18, Edward Jones Investments, 94 Auburn St., Suite 209, Portland, 797-4104, edwardjones.com.

Marketing and Sales: How to attract new customers and retain them, 6-9 p.m., $35, SCORE Offices, 100 Middle St., Second Floor, East Tower, Portland, register, scoremaine.com, 772-1147.

Health & Support Monday 7/18

Tender Living Care Program: A Program of Hope and Healing for Families Effected by a Serious Illness, groups are ages 3-18; ages 19-30; adults with illness; and adult caregivers, free, preregister, Patricia Ellen, 775-5216 or patricia@ cgcmaine.org, hosted by Center for Grieving Children, Forest Ave., Portland, cgcmaine.org.

Tuesday 7/19

Interfaith Spiritual Practices: the Mystics Among Us, participatory experience led Rev. Jacob Watson, 6:30–8 p.m., free, Chaplaincy Institute of Maine, in the Center for Grieving Children, 555 Forest Ave., Portland, 347-6740, chimeofmaine.org.

Wednesday 7/20

An evening with Mona Polacca, 6:30 p.m., talk about mission and ministry of prayer for the world, by donation, Allen Avenue Unitarian Universalist Church, 524 Allen Ave., Portland, grandmotherscouncil. org.

Hands-Only CPR Demos, free mini-trainings by the American Heart Association, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., hosted by Hannaford Supermarkets, Forest Avenue Hannaford, Portland, FMI, 1-800-937-0944.


22 Midcoast

Landfill from page 1

was built in 1984, it was designed with a low-tech waste-water treatment system. When it rains, the water seeps through the landfill, mixes with liquid in the decomposing trash, and trickles into a lagoon the size of a basketball court. Over the course of about 100 days, the water will pass through two additional, smaller lagoons. Along the way, microbes eat the organic matter in the waste water. By the time it is discharged into the Androscoggin River, most of the pollutants will be gone. This system worked well until 2000, when the EPA enacted new standards for landfills. When the Brunswick landfill renewed its new waste water discharge permit in 2004, the standards were much more strict than ever before. Almost immediately it became apparent that the landfill was going to have trouble consistently complying with at least one new category on its license: ammonia. The nearly 30-year-old waste-water treatment system at the landfill wasn’t designed to remove ammonia, and cold winters exacerbated the problem, according to Matt Hight, the DEP waste water compliance inspector assigned to the landfill. But it wasn’t just ammonia. The leachate also occasionally contained too much E. coli, a bacteria often found in feces; total suspended solids; and biochemical oxygen demand, a measure of how much oxygen the pollutants in the water will consume, according to notifications sent by the DEP to the landfill between 2004 and the present. None of the violations were severe

Burned building from page 1 homeless by a fire at 84 Union St. In April, another 19 people were displaced at 18 Oak St., and a week later another blaze destroyed 45 Maine St., forcing the relocation of more than a dozen residents. A kitchen fire broke out in a High Street apartment building in early June, and the Unitarian Universalist Church on Pleasant Street was gutted by a blaze the same week. The Oak Street and church fires were caused by electrical problems; the High and Union street fires were due to cooking accidents, and the Maine Street fire’s cause was officially undetermined, although inspectors believe it was electrical in nature. None of these could have been prevented by better fire inspections, Town Manager Gary Brown emphasized at Monday’s Town Council meeting. Still, the trend may be worrisome enough for the town to consider changing the way

www.theforecaster.net enough to compromise water quality in the Androscoggin; the approximately 20,000 gallons of leachate discharged each day is tiny in comparison to the river’s total flow. But they still violated DEP standards, meaning the landfill was not using the best available technology to clean the waste water. In addition, landfill operators weren’t monitoring for pollutants in the leachate as often as they were supposed to. Some of those missed monitoring periods can be explained by weather, according to a letter to the DEP from the town’s environmental consultant, Randy Tome of Woodard & Curran. In the summer, monitoring can be impaired when the flow from the lagoons dries up, while in the winter the lagoons freeze over. But other times, Director of Public Works John Foster admitted, landfill staff were too busy to monitor, or were out sick and their replacements didn’t know how to do the monitoring. As problems arose, Foster tried to address them. He added chlorine tablets to the water to deal with the E. coli, and hydrogen peroxide to introduce more oxygen, and stopped draining the septage from the employee bathroom septic tank into the lagoons. He also tried to limit the amount of water seeping into the landfill by covering unused portions. But the ammonia problem has persisted, and DEP staff and Foster all say that the fundamental issue with the lagoons is that the technology is outdated. “It’s very low-tech,” said Linda Butler, who works in the solid waste management division of the DEP. “Brunswick’s treatment was functioning and acceptable against the Comment on this story at: http://www.theforecaster.net/weblink/95096

it inspects apartment buildings. Councilor Margo Knight, in whose district the majority of the fires occurred, said that the goal is to have an annual inspection of buildings that contain three or more apartments. Fire Chief Ken Brillant said the plan is in its early stages, but he hopes to have some ideas in the next few weeks.

Oak Street fire aftermath In addition to pressing the town for better fire inspections, some residents want the town to pressure the owner of 16-18 Oak St. to clean up the property. Kevin Twine, who lives across the street from the building, was one of a handful of residents who attended Monday’s council meeting and spoke on the matter. He was concerned that the building looks the same as it did three months ago, and noted that it is visible to drivers on Route 1. Ann Marr, who lives on Cumberland Street, wrote an email to the town manager, code enforcement officer, and other town

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standards of the time, but things change.”

Operating without a license When the landfill’s waste water discharge license expired in November 2009, town staff missed the deadline to apply for a renewal. Foster said Woodard & Curran neglected to inform them the deadline was approaching. Foster submitted a renewal application a few weeks late, but the DEP has still not granted the landfill a discharge permit. Part of the reason no new permit has been granted is due to the landfill’s history of permit violations, and its unique status as the only landfill in the state that discharges to surface water, Hight said. In addition, Foster was attempting to apply for a variance to the EPA’s landfill waste-water discharge limits on the grounds that the Brunswick dump is fundamentally different from the landfills the agency considered when making its new rules. But the EPA denied Foster’s request, leaving the landfill without a license and still discharging into the Androscoggin – a violation of state environmental law. “Every day that they discharge is technically a violation because they’re discharging without a permit,” said Bill Hinkel, who oversees waste water discharge licensing at the DEP.

Solving the dilemma Operating without a license compounded the landfill’s earlier permit and monitoring violations, and prompted the DEP to send Foster a notice of violation in May. As a result, he voluntarily entered a conofficials on Monday expressing concern that the building is not properly secured, and asking why it is taking the owner so long to rebuild. “In my view point, it is not boarded up correctly to protect the building from weather and illegal entry,” she said Tuesday. But Code Enforcement Officer Jeff Hutchinson said the building is properly secured on the first floor, which is all that is required. A visit to the building on Tuesday revealed that all the first-floor windows are either intact or covered, although several second-floor windows are broken. But the building still displays visible fire damage. Its plastic siding is melted and warped around a gaping, charred hole in the back and roof. Personal items can still be seen inside several of the windows, and blackened roofing materials hang over the exterior walls in several places. Owner Jeffrey Matthews said he removed charred materials that were lying around the building and mowed the grass after a neighbor complained, but hasn’t done much else because he was instructed not to by his insurance company. “I was told not to do anything, other than remove debris, until I have a check in hand,” he said. He said he didn’t know why it was taking his insurance company so long to cover the damages. In the meantime, he said he’s not sure what he’ll do next. “It’s pretty tough to make a decision of what I want to do because I haven’t had an offer from the insurance company,” he said. “Until I have a check in hand I don’t know what I’m going to do.” Emily Guerin can be reached at 781-3661 ext.123 or eguerin@theforecaster.net. Follow her on Twitter: @ guerinemily.

July 15, 2011

sent agreement with the DEP to negotiate any monetary penalties and work out how to solve the landfill’s problems. Tome said addressing the landfill’s problems, especially the excess ammonia, could be costly. “It’s very difficult to treat (ammonia) within a lagoon system, particularly in cold climates,” he said. “... It won’t work with the system they have really no matter what we do.” Other Maine landfills, like the ones in Bath and at ecomaine in Portland, send their leachate to waste-water treatment plants, something Tome said would be expensive and impractical in Brunswick because the plant is nearly eight miles away from the nearest plant and not on a sewer line. Because the consent agreement process has just begun, Tome doesn’t have concrete solutions to the ammonia problem. But he said that any major overhaul of the landfill system will have to take into account the plan to close the facility in 15 to 20 years. To get back in compliance with state and federal environmental law, the town will have to address the problems. But the limited life span, combined with the fact that the landfill’s discharge permit violations do not reduce water quality in the Androscoggin River, make Tome think that a costly solution might be a hard sell. “All of these options are expensive, and because there’s no real benefit to the environment (to addressing the permit violations),” he said, “it’s kind of a hard pill to swallow.” Emily Guerin can be reached at 781-3661 ext.123 or eguerin@theforecaster.net. Follow her on Twitter: @ guerinemily.

Radio tower from page 4 this is the section of town that we want this type of tower on,” Dana Totman said. Chairman Charles Frizzle said “the town of Brunswick has invested an awful lot in the West Brunswick area in terms of the visual appeal, and I just can’t reconcile an antenna in this location for that reason alone.” First Wave’s representatives were disappointed, but undeterred, after the decision. “We’re going to have to consider what other options we have,” said Bob Perry, the engineer for WMCE. WMCE’s owner, Jim Bleikamp, said he had not anticipated so many neighbors would have objections to the tower location. “We were not aware of opposition to this extent, but we ultimately respect the concerns of the neighbors,” he said. While First Wave searches for an appropriate location, it is trying to maintain its FCC license by going on air twice a week via another station’s tower. But Perry said this is only a temporary solution, because it forces WJTO off the air to allow WCME to broadcast. He said it’s hard to know how long they have to build a tower until the FCC pulls their license. Cashman said he had faith that Brunswick residents support the idea of a local radio station, if not the tower location that was proposed. “People respond to the idea of it being locally owned and operated,” he said. “The problem is not with the idea, but with the location.” Emily Guerin can be reached at 781-3661 ext.123 or eguerin@theforecaster.net. Follow her on Twitter:@ guerinemily.


July 15, 2011

Veggie boat from page 6 compete with the myriad of other small farms at local farmer’s markets. Islands, they decided, could be a niche market. “At a farmer’s market we don’t have much to offer, but on a boat, we’re different,” LeMaistre said. Warren Wilmot happens to work at a boat

King of the road from page 2 heard on the radio the governor of Maine is traveling out West in his RV.” “I said, ‘yeah, so I hear,’” King recalled, laughing. “People would ask me at RV parks what I did, and I would just say I’m a retired state employee, that was my standard answer.” He did, occasionally, run into other traveling Mainers who recognized him. He ran into an employee of Kennebunk Savings Bank who was attending a banking conference in Las Vegas while taking the elevator to the bottom of the Hoover Dam. She spotted him immediately, despite the bushy white beard he had grown. “Gov. King!” she called out, “you’ve gone native!” Despite the occasional personal encounter, King purposefully kept his distance from Maine politics and news during the trip. Instead of checking in with legislators and advisers, he checked overpass heights on upcoming stretches

Legacy from page 3 libraries look at it and try to see what the value is, and if their patrons are wanting it, then you go with it,” Preece said. She noted that the library benefits from being part of a consortium with more than 60 other Maine libraries, allowing Topsham patrons to receive the resources they need within about a week. Downloadable materials such as audio books and electronic books are also available through the consortium; the materials ultimately expire on those devices, similar to a printed book being due back at the library. “We’ve seen a huge increase in the numbers of our statistics of people downloading and using those items,” Preece said, adding that the library has trained patrons on how to use those items on their own electronic devices. The library, which has seen an 11 percent increase in visits in the past year, has more than 7,000 patrons. Library cards are free to Topsham residents. Non-resident adult cards are $35; nonresident children’s cards are $10 and must be purchased with an adult card. Preece said the library plan is to “continue to do what we do very well, which is public service, programming, having enough information for the people who are coming into the building, that are looking for recreation research as well as studying, (and) to support the local students.” Managing library resources to meet as many community needs as possible is also part of the plan. This includes working with town authorities to acquire sufficient funding for library services, managing and boosting financial sup-

www.theforecaster.net yard in South Freeport, and the women inherited a 1948 wooden launch from their grandparents. They outfitted it with a tent, and last summer, made their maiden voyage to Bustin’s and Chebeague. “The boat was a huge question mark,” LeMaistre said, but almost immediately it became clear that the floating farmer’s market would be a hit. Vicki Todd said her customers at the Niblic had been asking all spring

when the veggie boat was coming back. Already the trio is thinking of expanding their service to other Casco Bay islands, and they’d like to increase the size of their eight-member Community-Supported Agriculture group. But for this summer, they’re sticking with the two islands they already serve, and trying to increase the amount of produce they provide. Still, islanders would be wise to get to

of highway. Instead of worrying about the budget, he worried about whether there was a dump station at the next RV park. The demands of the trip kept him occupied, and “sort of forced me to let go what was going on in Maine,” he said. “It turned out to be a great transition strategy.” In addition to helping King avoid the post-office depression that strikes many former elected officials, the trip gave him a new perspective on Maine. “When you’re in a job like governor you’re very intensely, narrowly focused on Maine, center of the universe,” King said. “And there’s a feeling that our problems are worse than anywhere else. ... So to tour the country and see many other places that are coping with the same problems, it didn’t make Maine’s problems any easier, but it sort of helped to realize we weren’t the only ones.” King and his family loved their time on the road so much, he and Herman are considering taking another trip. In fact, King has already started searching for the perfect

RV, and plans to hit the road as soon as his youngest child, Molly, goes to college. “A Governor’s Travels: How I Left Politics, Learned to Back Up a Bus, and Found America,” is published by DownEast Books and is in bookstores this month.

port from various sources, encouraging volunteerism on the library’s behalf, and developing plans for maintenance and improvement of the library building and resources. The library has new hours; it is closed Sunday and Monday and open Tuesday through Thursday, 9 a.m. to 8 p.m., Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Saturday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.

23

Midcoast

Emily Guerin can be reached at 781-3661 ext.123 or eguerin@theforecaster.net. Follow her on Twitter: @guerinemily.

the dock early. “I wish we got here at 11,” said Joan Hilton, a Concord, Mass., resident who was renting a house on Chebeague, “because we missed the strawberries.” Emily Guerin can be reached at 781-3661 ext.123 or eguerin@theforecaster.net. Follow her on Twitter:@ guerinemily.

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24 Midcoast

City planner

Comment on this story at: http://www.theforecaster.net/weblink/95217

from page 1 praised Upham’s work for the city, noting that Upham has “been a pleasure to work with. He’s a very bright man, and I often went to him for advice. We’re going to miss him.” The city will advertise soon for Upham’s replacement. Giroux expects that person to begin before Upham’s final day, to give the two a few days to work together. Upham, 65, grew up in Auburn. Following his graduation from the University of New Hampshire, he served in the U.S. Navy from 1968-1972, during the Vietnam War. “I always wanted to be in planning,” Upham said, noting that his father was a longtime Planning Board member in Auburn, “and I think that’s why I’m doing what I’m doing.” He became town manager of Mattawamkeag in 1973, a way to break into the municipal management field. The following year he served in that capacity in Glenburn, where he stayed until 1978. “I learned a lot; I did everything,” Upham said of the early days of his career. “I was the tax collector and treasurer, and welfare director, and road commissioner. I drove a snow plow truck one time. It was a valuable, valuable experience. I learned an awful lot about what towns and cities do, and what the various positions do.” Upham served as a planner in Bangor from 1978-1982, and then was planning director in Sanford until 1987. He then worked as a senior planner, first with the Dubois & King consulting firm in Saco

and then with the Southern Maine Regional Planning Commission. He served as executive director of the latter organization until December 1995, when he became planning director in Wells. A few months later, Upham got a call from Duncan Ballantyne, Bath’s city manager at the time. The planning director job had opened, but Upham didn’t apply for it; since he had just started in Wells, he said, he didn’t think it would be professional to switch jobs so quickly. Ballantyne encouraged him to drive up anyway and chat. “I grew up in Maine and had never been in downtown Bath,” Upham said. He was impressed enough with the city to bring Susan, his wife of now 42 years, back for a return trip that weekend. Upham was offered the job and started in June 1996. Upham called Bath “a great, little urban place. It’s right on the river, and it’s walkable. ... I can work in City Hall, and at lunchtime I can go to a restaurant if I wanted to, or walk around the city with my wife and our dog, which we do every noontime.” Plus the location fits in with Upham’s sailing interests. His High Street home has “a great view of the river,” he said. Upham noted that working in Bath for 15 years has allowed him the chance to watch a dream germinate. The renovation and reuse of the historic train station at 15 Commercial St., and improvements made around that building, along with work at the South End Boat Launch, are examples

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of many plans that have come to fruition during his time has planner. He added that one of the jobs of the people who run the city “is to not screw things up, and also to not let others screw things up, and we’ve been able to do that. ... We’ve all done, I think, a good job in not allowing mistakes to be made.” Alex Lear can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 113 or alear@ theforecaster.net. Follow him on Twitter: @learics.

Memorial from page 1 traveled Coastal Connector location for its exposure, but is now resigned to moving the memorial. He said he looks forward to having the American Legion’s help maintaining the memorial, and he hopes to erect more sturdy metal monuments at the new site and start a nonprofit organization to help the families of deceased soldiers pay for critical needs. “My intent was to have people just see how many people ... have lost their lives,” he said. The original site, on what had been known as the Hickey property, is between the Topsham Fairgrounds and the Coastal Connector. The Maine Department of Transportation had initially planned to build a garage on the property, but opted instead to build it next to the Public Works garage. The property was ultimately planned for town recreation purposes if the state did not use it. Sen. Seth Goodall, D-Richmond, was involved in the transfer deal and helped to arrange the memorial’s move to Foreside Road, on American Legion Post 202 prop-

Comment on this story at: http://www.theforecaster.net/weblink/95076

erty. Post Commander Bob Lemont said Tuesday that the monument will be placed between a Legion baseball field and Foreside Road. “There’s going to be somebody there to keep it clean and looking nice,” he said, adding that “it’s going to be out in a nice flat area where we can all take care of it and work with (Kinney) and make it something nice for people to come see.” At a July 7 meeting, Selectman Donald Russell noted that the memorial is currently on landlocked property, and that it could be viewed only by stopping on the Coastal Connector or going through the Fairgrounds. Town Manager Cornell Knight said the memorial was scheduled to be removed from its current location on Thursday. Kinney informed the Legion that he wants to repair the silhouettes before they are erected at the new site, Knight said. Selectman Marie Brillant said Kinney’s memorial is an honorable way of recognizing the soldiers, and that moving it to the American Legion property would provide visitors with easier access. Board of Selectman Chairman Ronald Riendeau noted that “we’re not moving them because we don’t like (the memorial); we’re moving them because we want to give it a little more respect. And what better place could it be (than) on the Legion property.” Alex Lear can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 113 or alear@ theforecaster.net. Follow him on Twitter: @learics.

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July 15, 2011

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LOVELY OFFICE SPACE in Yarmouth professional building available Aug 1st. Includes kitchen, group room, waiting room, ample parking, other amenities. Call Jeanie Barnard at 846-7755. 1100 SF office space, next to river in Yarmouth. 3 rooms,kitchenette and 3/4 bath. $1100 includes heat and electricity 846-6578

BUSINESS SERVICES Administrative Assistance Bookkeeping (QuickBooks), Consulting, Desktop Publishing (Flyers, Invitations, Newsletters), Filing (archiving, organization), Mailings, Typing, Basic Computer Software Instruction. Call Sal-U-tions at (207)7972617 or (207)893-2931.

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1996, International School Bus with a Thomas Body with 182,103 miles This unit has transmission problems. Unit may be seen at the Yarmouth Public works Garage on North Road. The unit will have to be moved at the bidder’s expense and will be sold as is. Please call Herb Hopkins at 846-5586 for information and an appointment to see the buses. All should be submitted in a sealed envelope marked “BUS BID” Please address this to: Herbert Hopkins Yarmouth School Department 101 McCartney Street Yarmouth, ME 04096 All bids must be received no later than 4:00 p.m. on Tuesday, July 26, 2011. The Yarmouth School Department reserves the right to accept or reject any and all bids. CLEANING

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2 July 15, 2011

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FIREWOOD

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

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$

500.

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27

Midcoast

Alcoholics Anonymous Falmouth Group Meeting Tuesday Night, St. Mary`s Episcopal Church, Route 88, Falmouth, Maine. 7:00-8:00 PM.

HELP WANTED

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HELP WANTED

DENTAL OFFICE in Auburn seeking Experienced Receptionist/Secretary. Microsoft Word and typing a must. Experience with Softdent Software helpful. call Bobbie at 207/783-1351. PCA/CNA NEEDED for Brunswick woman in wheelchair with MS. Personal care/ADL’s. Up to 20 flex/hrs. Clean background and valid drivers license required. Please contact 5902208/nina@asheis.com

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for companies recruiting, and weĘźre looking for a dynamic individual to join our team as a Sales Ad Consultant to work with a large client base on their Recruitment Marketing throughout major Maine & New Hampshire market areas.

Sales Ad Consultant Full-Time • Lewiston, ME

We offer a unique opportunity to sell traditional online job board subscriptions, a trend-setting online pay-for-performance product (Job Share Network), & online banner advertisements, as well as print recruitment ads through the strength & stability of the Employment Times brand, to ME & NH organizations. The successful candidate: • Is not afraid to make phone calls, communicating clearly and concisely • Enjoys problem solving and has a creative, marketing mind • Is highly motivated, organized and detail-oriented • Functions well within a team, yet excels autonomously Requirements: • Strong outbound phone sales skills • Internet advertising sales • B2B sales; HR-sales experience preferred • Computer savvy (Mac preferred) • Valid driverʟs license

We offer: • A Maine family owned & operated organization for over 100 years • Monday–Friday work schedule • Health, Dental, Life, & STD insurances • Employee Assistance Program • On-site fitness room • Earned time off

Provisional job offer subject to pre-placement medical screening and background check.

Send resume and cover letter to Employment Times, Attn: Tim Sardano, P.O. Box 1178, Lewiston, ME 04243 or APPLY ONLINE at WWW.MYJOBWAVE.COM, keyword search “AD CONSULTANT�.

Kind Hearted

If this describes you and you have a desire to improve the lives of area seniors, please give us a call. We’re looking for special people to join us in providing excellent non-medical, in-home care to the elderly. Experience is preferred, but all who have a desire to be engaged in meaningful work are encouraged to apply. Comfort Keepers offers professional growth and personal satisfaction. We are especially interested in weekend and overnight staff. 152 US Route 1, Scarborough • www.comfortkeepers.com

885 - 9600

Full-Time

The Sun Media Group (Sun Journal) has an exciting opportunity for an experienced Web Sales Professional to create and implement innovative strategies for new and existing revenue channels.

Web Sales and Development Lewiston, Maine

The ideal candidate will possess: • Internet sales experience • Bachelor’s degree • Demonstrated attention to detail, excellent communications skills and the ability to adapt to multiple and changing priorities • Skills in Internet usage and researching • Ability to work with new/multiple software systems • Ability to work cross functionally and within a team environment Highlighted responsibilities include: • Support existing brand strategies and develop additional promotional programs with key online retailers • Train print sales team members on internet revenue channels • Assist with preparation and presentations for key clients • Manage third-party vendor contracts • Manage pricing and product data reporting for internal and external clients We offer: • Competitive beneďŹ ts and compensation package • On-site ďŹ tness facility • 401(k) • EAP/Vacation/Sick/Holiday • Over 100 years of being a Maine family owned and operated business

Connecting you with your community

For more information and to apply visit www.MyJobWave.com and keyword “Web Sales�


www.theforecaster.net

28 Midcoast 3

781-3661

Classifieds

fax 781-2060

HELP WANTED

LifeStages

A division of VNA Home Health & Hospice

IS GROWING QUICKLY!

We are seeking Caregivers with personal care skills for all shifts. Experience counts and certifications PSS, PCA, CNA and others are welcome. Must be professional and compassionate. If you would like to become part of an award winning team. Contact 780-8624 7HEREISTHE"%34LOCAL ADVERTISINGDEAL DOLLAR FORDOLLAR 4HE&ORECASTER

July 15, 2011

HOME REPAIR

HOME REPAIR

RESIDENTIAL &COMMERCIAL

CARPENTRY

J Home Renovations

• Painting • Weatherization • Cabinets 846-5802

PaulVKeating.com

CARPENTRY REMODELING, WINDOWS, DOORS, KITCHENS & BATHS Serving Cumberland County 25 years experience • Free Estimates • Insured

Call Gary 754-9017 JACK ALLTRADE FREE ADVICE for Repairs. Remodeling, Painting, Carpentry, even some Plumbing & Electrical & much more Home Improvement. www.jackalltrade.com

HOME REPAIR

We are professional in general Roofing, Siding, Painting, Carpentry, Cleaning, Gutters, Chimney Repair

252-7667

The

HOUSE GUY

Home repairs • Painting Plaster & Sheet Rock Repairs Small Carpentry Jobs • Staging Organizing Services No Job Too Small Reasonable Rates/Prompt Service

TOM FLANAGAN Yarmouth

Chimney lining & Masonry Building – Repointing – Repairs Asphalt & Metal Roofing Foundation Repair & WaterprooďŹ ng Painting & Gutters 20 yrs. experience – local references

272-1442, cell

www.mainechimneyrepair.com

319-6818

BOWDLER ELECTRIC INC.

799-5828 All calls returned!

Residential & Commercial

New Construction/Additions Remodels/Service Upgrades Generator Hook Ups • Free Estimates Serving Greater Portland 19 yrs.

207-878-5200 PROFESSIONAL FLOORINGINSTALLER All Flooring Types Hardwood, Laminate, Tile, Linoleum, Carpet etc.

I can furnish materials direct from manufacturer or supply labor on your materials

25 years experience • Free Estimates

I am looking for new sales people for Androscoggin, Sagadahoc, Cumberland and York counties.

Call Chris 831-0228

Seth M. Richards

Professional sales people needed!

Interior & Exterior Painting & Carpentry • Small Remodeling Projects • Sheetrock Repair • Quality Exterior & Interior Painting

Perfect job for someone who can make their own hours, self motivated and has great social skills. Please email Amanda@mainecontractordirectory.com

Green Products Available

FULLY INSURED – FREE ESTIMATES

Call SETH • 207-491-1517

for more information.

LANDSCAPING CONTRACTORS 0LEASETAKEAMOMENTTOSAY h)SAWYOURADIN4HE&ORECASTERv

REPORTER WANTED

We need your help to make a difference in the lives of older adults in Cumberland County. We are looking for proactive, exible people, who are looking for a challenging and satisfying part-time job. If you love the idea of being a “difference makerâ€? call today to inquire about joining our team of non-medical in home CAREGivers. Part-time day, evening, overnight and weekend hours. Currently we have a high need for awake overnights and weekends.

Home Instead Senior Care www.homeinstead.com/321 Call Today: 839-0441

NEED SOME REPAIRS OR HELP?

HANDYMAN Give me a call!

GORDON SHULKIN Reasonable hourly rate

229-9413

handymanready.biz

WE BUILD DECKS! Call 776-3218

Ambitious, Hard-Working

REPORTER

Residential & Commercial PROPERTY MANAGEMENT • Mowing • Walkways & Patios • Retaining Walls • Shrub Planting & Pruning • Maintenance Contracts • Loam/Mulch Deliveries Stephen Goodwin, Owner

(207) 415-8791

email: ďŹ rehousepm@yahoo.com

GARDEN RESCUE SERVICE • Single clean up, weeding. • Biweekly weeding service. •Transplanting and planting.

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829.4335 Report and write on all aspects of comunitynews, from hard news to features. Applicants must be ableto qrite clerly and concisely under deadlind pressure. Candidates must have and excellent grasp of the Engilsh language and AP style. Candidates should be enthusiastic, tenacious and keen to make a dierence. Experience is a plus but we will consider all candidates who have the right abilities and attitude. Send cover letter, resume, clips to:

A. M. Sheehan, Editor The Advertiser Democrat P.O. Box 269, 1 Pikes Hill Norway, ME 04268 Or email to: asheehan@advertiserdemocrat.com

Coastal Tree & Landscaping TREE PRUNING & REMOVAL

SPRING CLEANUPS Landscape Maintenance Free Estimates • Fully Insured SERVING GREATER PORTLAND AREA

207-233-9734

LANDSCAPING CONTRACTORS

ELLEN KLAIN

LANDSCAPE GARDENER Design, Installation & Maintenance Master Gardener specializing in shade gardens & naturalized landscapes

22 years experience

MAINE CERTIFIED LANDSCAPER

878-2370

LAWN AND GARDEN

Little Earth Expert Gardening

• Time for Spring Cleanups • Garden Preparation • Regular Grounds Maintenance • Call for Free Estimate • Churches • Condos • Estates • Historic Sites • Industrial /Commercial • Residential

Call 837-1136

BUSH HOGGING GARDEN TILLING WHITE’S YARD CARE Rick White 865-4749 or 232-3888 Greater Freeport

LOPEZ

LAWN CARE & LANDSCAPE SERVICES

Full-Time • Norway, ME

No phone calls please.

theforecaster.net

PLUS ANY HOME REPAIR • FULLY INSURED

ONE OFTHE FASTEST GROWING WEBSITES IN MAINE www.mainecontractordirectory.com

Everyone Needs Someone

Place your ad online

Looking To Serve More Customers This Season. Free Estimates • Lower Rates Serving Cape Elizabeth, South Portland, Portland, Westbrook, Scarborough, Falmouth, Cumberland & Yarmouth.

207-712-1678

Four Season Services NOW SCHEDULING: •Spring Clean Ups •Lawn Mowing •Drainage Systems •Landscape Design •Paver Walkways, Patios, Steps & Retaining Wall Construction •Lawn Installations and Renovations CertiďŹ edWall and Paver Installers CALL FOR A CONSULTATION

829.4335

landscapemaine@maine.rr.com

LAWN AND GARDEN

Lighthouse Landscaping

• Spring Cleanups • Planting Beds • Pruning • Mowing • Mulch & Loam Deliveries • Lawn Installations • Ground Maintenance • Patios • Walkways • Retaining Walls • Fences • Shrub Beds FULLY INSURED

847-3345 or 408-7596 PARQUETTE PROPERTY SERVICES 15% off New Customer Discount Landscaping • Seal coating Interior & Exterior Painting Light Carpentry • RooďŹ ng

Reliable Fully Insured Free Estimates

207-423-5123

LOST AND FOUND LOST: BLACK cat, young female,yellow/orange eyes, “Liza Jane.� Thurs. 5/26 in Woodfords area, 53 Lawn Ave. between Orkney & Tremont Streets. 773-8950 or 400-0300.

MASONRY GAGNON CHIMNEY & Masonry Services. Residential M a s o n r y, C h i m n e y s , Stonewalls, Patio’s, Walkways, Repointing Chimneys & Steps. Blue Stone Caps, Stainless Steel Caps. Reflashing, Chimney Cleaning. Expert, Professional Services. Insured, References available. Free estimates. Call weekdays after 4. Scott 749-8202.

Brick, Blocks, and Stone Construction & Repair Insured.

MASONRY & LANDSCAPING Call Ryan for reference’s & free estimates

207-317-6274

Place your ad for your services here to be seen in over 68,500 papers per week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.

MISCELLANEOUS MISCELLANEOUS-Place your ad here to be seen in 69,500 papers a week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.


www.theforecaster.net

July 15, 2011 4

781-3661

Classifieds

fax 781-2060 MOVING

PAINTING

RENTALS

RENTALS

MAKE THE SMART CHOICEGoogle DOT 960982 and/or MC 457078 for our company snapshot from the federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration. This website will show whether or not the company you choose has the required insurance on file. Also check with the BBB. We have links to all these websites at Wilsonmovingcompany.com To schedule your next move, call 775-2581.

Violette Interiors: Painting, tiling, wallpaper removal, wall repairs, murals and small exterior jobs. Highest quality at affordable rates. 25 years experience. Free estimates. Call Deni Violette at 831-4135. www.denivioletteinteriors.com

Westbrook, 1 Bedroom apartment for rent, recently renovated, lots of windows; ceiling fans; high ceilings; stove; refrigerator; washer; dryer and dishwasher. Freshly painted looks great. Off street parking; large back yard; in a good neighborhood close to bus service; turnpike, shopping, etc. Walk to Westbrook’s developing down town area restaurants. $925 per month includes heat and water. Cats are okay, sorry no dogs. No smoking please. Call Stuart at 450-8015.

FALMOUTH HOUSE for rent. Fenced back yard, wash/dry, Pet friendly, hardwood floors,two bedrooms, 1 1/2 baths. $1300 per month plus utilities. Available 8/1. Call 797-3019 days, 232-0744 nights weekends.

SC MOVING SERVICES - your best choices for local moves. Offering competitive pricing with great value for your Residential and Commercial Moves! For more information call us at 207-749MOVE(6683) or visit : www.scmoving.com VISA/MasterCard excepted! SC MOVING SERVICES - your best choices for local moves. Offering competitive pricing with great value for your Residential and Commercial Moves! For more information call us at 207-749MOVE(6683) or visit : www.scmoving.com VISA/MasterCard excepted! A&A MOVING SERVICES. Residential & Commercial. 25 years experience. 7 days a week. FULL SERVICE. PIANO MOVING. Packing. We also buy used Furniture and Antiques. SENIOR DISCOUNTS. Free estimates. 828-8699.

MUSIC SUZUKI ELECTRIC PIANO w/ antique adjustable stool. Like new. $350.00. 798-5219.

ORGANIC PRODUCE O R G A N I C / H E A LT H Y FOODS- Place your ad here to be seen by over 69,500 Forecaster readers! Call 7813661 for more information on rates.

PAINTING

BLUE RIVER PAINTING Residential-Commercial Interior-Exterior New Construction Wallpaper Removal Free Estimates Insured. 671-9366 blueriverpaint@gmail.com

PHOTOGRAPHY PHOTOGRAPHY- Place your business ad here to be seen by over 69,500 Forecaster readers! Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.

POSITIONS WANTED A FUN, LOVING AND ENERGETIC GRANDMOTHER OF four Yarmouth girls and nurturing Nanny for the past 5 years to a loving family in Yarmouth, will be available for after school child care this Fall. A safe 4 wheel drive car available for all driving needs. Excellent references. 847-3370.

REAL ESTATE YA R M O U T H - R i v e r b e n d Condo. Sunny, 3-story Townhouse, 3 BR, 1.5 BA, 1100 sq. ft. plus 1-car garage with storage loft and large deck. $198,000.Compensation offered to buyer agents. Call 318-2042. For a virtual tour, go to: http://www.cpgtours.com/tour.p hp?br=0&id=15419 SUGARLOAF-SUMMER IS A great time to look for your ski get-away! We have a large variety of Sugarloaf properties in all prices, sizes and styles. Call Janet Peruufo at CSM REAL ESTATE 207-265-4000 or janet@csmrealestate.com ________________________ ____________________

WESTBROOK -

Well-maintained ranch-style home off Rt. 302

Over 1700 sq. ft. Living room with fireplace, 3 BR, full bath, enclosed porch, hardwood floors in excellent condition

Attached one-car garage

Home is handicap accessible $

Clarke Painting www.clarkepaint.com Fully Insured 3 Year Warranty

207-233-8584

HOUSE PAINTING Mold Wash, Repairs, Prime & Paint or Stain. “It’s all about the preparation.”

WEBBER PAINTING & RESTORATION

831-8354

Fully Insured • References

REILLY PAINTING Professional Clean Work INTERIOR/EXTERIOR Attention to Detail & Customer Service Call Alan 865-1643 or cell 522-7301

225,000

Call 751-7447

NEW LISTING: 22 River Woods Dr, Scarborough. Custom built 2002. Bright. Great neighborhood. Landscaped. Much more. Save via FSBO $325,000. Owners.com APW0517. Annie 352) 409-9099. PORTLAND $109,000 Furnished one bedroom condo. Walk downtown or to the Old Port! Why rent when you can own? 781-4842

FREEPORT- COZY FARM HOUSE with WATER VIEWS Furnished 1200 sq. foot 3BR, 1 BA private home on Lower Flying Point Rd. Only a 10 minutes from shopping, and 15 minutes to Bowdoin Close to Wolfe’s Neck Farm and water access. Detached barn available for storage $

1200 es

+ utiliti

Available from end of August to June

Call Peter at 203-676-0265 for more information

Olde English Village South Portland 1 & 2 BEDROOM H/W INCLUDED SECURE BUILDING SWIMMING POOL COIN LAUNDRY

207-774-3337 oev@maine.rr.com 1 mile to Mall, 295 and Bus Routes 503 Westbrook Street, South Portland

YARMOUTH VILLAGE- Large 1 bedroom, 3rd floor apt. Off street parking, W/D on site, H/W included. Walk to Royal River Park. $835.00/month. PETS/NO SMOKING. References/Security Deposit required. Call 846-6240 or 2338964.

FreeportOLD COUNTRY CAPE 12 Old Brunswick Rd. For $900 plus Utilities Rent Security & Lease Tenant must be willing to do chores periodically

NEWLY REMODELED 4 bedroom apartment and one bath. Call 207-344-5678 / 612-282-6528 GRAY- CABIN FOR rent. No deposit. Furnished. No pets. All utilities, cable, wireless internet. 657-4844.

OLD ORCHARD BEACH- 1 bedroom apartment. Clean, Modern. Heat, hot water, parking, laundry. Secure building. No dogs. $750/month. 508954-0376.

LISBON, 1 BEDROOM - nice, $600 plus utilities. Please call 837-7603

1 month free rent for the month of July with a signed lease and a complete security deposit

Call today!

775-1146/EHO

Falmouth 207-232-5964 allpwrequipment@aol.com Outdoor Power Equipment, Electric Power Tools and More Pick up and Delivery Available

SERVICES OFFERED

FENCES

INSTALLED Pools, Privacy, Children, Pets, Decorative Cedar Chain link, Aluminum, PVC

ANY STYLE FROM ANY SUPPLIER 20+ years experience Call D. Roy + Son Fencing

215-9511 NEED JUNK REMOVED CALL THE

DUMP MAN 828-8699

PROPERTY SERVICES, short or long term, LOW,LOW, rates. Call Bill @ 671-1924.

Attic • Basement • Garage • Cleanouts Residential & Commercial We Recycle & Salvage so you save money! ALL METAL HAULED FREE

Washers/Stoves etc. We will buy saleable salvage goods Furniture/Doors/Windows/etc. d Guarantee e Best Pric

COMMERCIAL REFRIGERATION

207-702-ROOF Full Roof Installations

Ice machines, Coolers, Freezers Full Service Master Electrician

Pumps • Electric Water Heaters Generators • Circuit Breakers

Free Friendly Estimates • Fully Insured

Since 1972

Call Marc 774-3116

Owner/Installer Ben Roper SuperiorRoofingOfMaine.com

ROOFING *Guaranteed best price *Fully insured

TOYOTA SPECIALIST Parry Motors 202 Warren Ave,Portland 899-0622 Factory trained mstr tech 20 yrs experience.

IS YOUR CAR A MESS and you don’t have anytime, then give me a try. Inside and out, bumper to bumper. Engine included. Cheapest and cleanest around. Call Joel @ 207420-0738.

671-7405

EstesCustomBuilders.com ROOFING/SIDING

HOME SERVICES Roofing, Siding, Remodeling, Chimney Repairs All leaks repaired

Decks, Painting & Gutters Fully Insured • Free Estimates Serving our Customers since 1999

Call Larry 252-2667

SERVICES OFFERED

Included: Heat, Hot water, Parking, W/D hookups, Private backyard

All Power Equipment Service & Repair

ROOFING • ROOFING INSTALLATIONS AND REPAIRS

Accepting applications for 2 & 3 Bedroom units

Rents start at just $697/2BR & $800/3BR Section 8 welcome

SERVICES OFFERED

Superior Roofing

APARTMENTS

Affordable Housing/Not-subsized

theforecaster.net

AUBURN-OVER SIZED room for rent. $120-130 weekly. Stacy 207-212-1504

ROOFING/SIDING-Place your ad here to be seen in 69,500 papers a week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.

PORTLAND-MUNJOY SOUTH

Place your ad online

FALMOUTH ranch, very nice. 2 bedrooms. $1295 per month includes heat. security deposit, no pets, NS. Call 838-7272

865-3836

34 PETTINGILL St. Lewiston second floor of a 2 family, washer/dryer hookup, on site parking, 2-3 bedrooms, $600 per month includes heat and hot water, huge backyard, no dogs. Ready for immediate occupancy. 576-6523

29

Midcoast

JIM’S HANDY SERVICES, INT./EXT. PAINTING, CARPENTRY, FLOORS, ROOFS, CLEANING, TREE WORK, ODD JOBS, PRESSURE WASHING, MISC. 30 YR. EXP. INSURED. FREE ESTIMATES. REFERENCES. 207239-4294 or 207-775-2549.

DUMP GUY We haul anything to the dump. Basements and Attic Clean-Outs Guarenteed best price and service.

INSURED Call 450-5858

www.thedumpguy.com

JUNK REMOVAL ANYTHING we haul

to the dump

* Guaranteed Best Price * Attic to Basement clean outs *

807-JUNK www.807JUNK.com


www.theforecaster.net

30 Midcoast

July 15, 2011

WATERFRONT

Roxane A. Cole. CCIM

MANAGING MEMBER/COMMERCIAL BROKER

It starts with a conďŹ dential HARPSWELL WATERFRONT – This Cape Cod home with 3 bedrooms and 4 baths features a Chef’s kitchen, master bedroom suite, ďŹ nished basement, large sun-ďŹ lled deck, 2-car heated garage with living area above, sweeping ocean views of Harpswell Sound and open ocean. Enjoy swimming and boating from your protected beach frontage. $795,000

CONVERSATION.

.....................................................

207.653.6702 rcole@roxanecole.com

Congratulations to Doug Green, Green Design Furniture, for the sale of his retail condominium at 267 Commercial Street. The purchaser, Bam Bam Bakery, will open a full retail, gluten-free bakery and coffee shop. WWW.ROXANECOLE.COM

Rob Williams Real Estate

Serving Maine Since 1985

baileyisland.com

• Residential • Commercial • Investment Properties

Bailey Island, ME 04003 207-833-5078

KRE

Call for all your

KING MICHAEL A. JACOBSON Real Estate needs BROKER 781-2958, Ext 11 REAL www.kingrealestate.com FALMOUTH, ESTATE MAINE Jacobson@kingrealestate.com

5

781-3661

Classifieds

fax 781-2060

TREE SERVICES

TREE SERVICES Fully Licensed And Insured

Michael Lambert NE-6756A

Free Quotes Licensed and Insured Locally Owned

www.CanopyMaine.com

358-TREE

CanopyMaine@gmail.com

McCarthy Tree Service Casco Bay’s Most Dependable

Low Rates

Fast Service

232-9828

TREE SERVICES

Advertise your Services here to be seen by over 69,500 Forecaster readers!

Call 781-3661

24 Hour Emergency Services • Planned Removal • Pruning • Yearly Maintenance Plans • Storm Damage Specialist Stump Grinding Services

for more information on rates.

ADS TREE WORK • Take Downs • Pruning

Experienced  Safe  Affordable Justin Cross FCL2731

www.southermainetree.com FOWLER TREE CARE: Licensed Arborist & Master Applicator, fully insured. Large tree pruning, ornamental tree, shrub pruning, spraying, deep root fertilizing, hedges, difficult tree removal, cabling. Free estimates. Many references. 8295471.

!2%-).$%2 0LEASETELLTHEMYOUSAW THEIRADIN4HE&ORECASTER

’S

JIM

• Stump Grinding STORM DAMAGE

Free Estimates

207-632-4254

Low Summer Rates • Fully Insured • Climbing • DifďŹ cult Take-downs • Stump Grinding

TREE SERVICES

REE SERVICE

• Removals • Climbing • Chipping • Limbing • Lots cleared • Difficult take-downs &thinned

• Fully insured • Free estimates • Many references

829-6797

Licensed, Insured Maine Arborist

Scott Gallant • 838-8733 mainetreeguy.com mainetreeguy@yahoo.com STUMP & GRIND - Professional stump chipping service. Fully insured, Free estimates. Call Rob Taisey at 846-6338 any time. “We get to the root of your problem.â€?

TUTORING SAILING LESSONS ON Casco Bay. Build the confidence to sail 22’ to 30’ sailboats through my Certificate Sailing courses. Also available are Adult Refresher courses, Private Lessons, Day Sails and Fall Foliage Cruises. Schedules are flexible and courses are affordable. Visit: handyboat.com for details or call Capt. Lyman Stuart at 207615-6917.

Place your ad online

theforecaster.net

TUTORING DOES YOUR child want to learn how to play tennis or just looking to train with someone over the summer? Call me! Former college player and coach and certified USPTA Teaching Professional. $35/hour for 1 child and $10 for each additional child. Can have up to 3 kids per lesson (ages 5-18). Call Lissa at 207-776-2941.

TUTORING

WANTED BUYING ANTIQUE LUMBER Flooring, Architectural Salvage, Granite Posts, Step Stones High End-Newer Salvage, Hand Forged Iron Professional Removal Available GOODWOOD Reclaimed Lumber 207-432-2073

CASH PAID: WWI & WWII German Military items. Uniforms, Headgear, Edged Weapons, etc. 522-7286.

WORSHIP

Specializing in learning difďŹ culties with reading and spelling.

Any age... need some help? Private in-home tutoring.

Call Gordon Shulkin 229-9413

VACATION RENTALS SCENIC TUSCANY- Charming 1 bedroom apartment equipped, old world patio, backyard, great views. Historic hillside village, ocean and Florence close by. $725.00 weekly. 207-767-3915.

WANTED WANTED FREE- Small exercise bike for rehab on my ankle, nothing fancy, lightweight is good like a Spin Cycle. 653-5149 please leave message.

YARD SALES

UNITY CENTER FOR SACRED LIVING is an open, Oneness Spiritual Community. We are here to evolve consciousness through what we call The New Spirituality. We know that the essence of Spirit is within every one of us, and our aim is to create a safe and sacred space for each person to explore their own perception of Spirituality. UCSL offers weekly gatherings that are informative, creative, interactive and sometimes ceremonial, followed by fellowship. ALL are welcome each Sunday morning at Williston West Church, 2nd floor, 32 Thomas St., Portland (West End) from 1011AM. 207- 221-0727.

Want to place a ClassiďŹ ed Ad in The Forecaster?

Classifieds Instructions Name

Classification Address

Copy (no abbreviations)

City, State, Zip

Phone

E-mail

# of weeks

1st date to run Credit Card #

Company Open House Sale 7/16 10am - 2pm (380 US Route 1 - Falmouth Maine 04105) Two-Way Radios - Printers - PA System - Speakers - Speaker Stands – Display Tents - Flooring - Stage / Truss - Office Chairs - Stanchions - Folding Tables - Table Linens - Trash Cans - Artificial Plants - Tools Extension Cords/Power Strips Ladders - Hand Trucks - Fans Lights - Shop Vacuum - Medical Products ,Tarps / Load blankets - General Office Home/House wares - Display Standees - Sign Holders Food Service (Disposable) Serving Trays - Electric Frying Pans, Skillets - Misc. Furniture Other Misc. Corporate Assets. Propane Tanks Doors open at 10am Only Cash and carry on all items.

%MPTY5NIT !DVERTISEYOURHOME VACATIONORSEASONAL RENTALIN 4HE&ORECASTER CLASSIFEDS 'REATRATES 'REATRESULTS

Classifi ed ad Friddeadline:

a

prior toy @ Noon publinceaxt Wed.’s tion

Amount enclosed $ Exp. date

DEADLINE: Noon Friday prior to next Wednesday’s publication. Earlier deadlines applied for holiday weeks. TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD: ONLINE at theforecaster.net, click on the Classified ads link; or MAIL this coupon, with payment payable to The Forecaster, to CLASSIFIEDS, The Forecaster, 5 Fundy Rd., Falmouth, ME 04105; or DROP OFF between the hours of 8:30-4:30 at 5 Fundy Road, Falmouth. RATES: Line ads $15.00 per week for 25 words, $14.00 per week for 2-12 weeks, $13.00 per week for 13 weeks, $11.50 per week for 26 weeks, $10.50 per week for 52 weeks; 10¢ each additional word per week.

Classifieds automatically run in all 4 editions. Display rates available upon request. No refunds.

You can e-mail your ad to cgoodenow@theforecaster.net

781-3661


www.theforecaster.net

July 15, 2011

31

Midcoast

Lowest Mortgage Rates at:

firstportland.com

Diane Morrison Broker/Realtor Morrison Real Estate 158 Danforth Street Portland, Maine 04102 207-879-0303 X105 (c) 207-749-3459 Fax 207-780-1137 www.MorrisonRealtors.com

878-7770 or 1-800-370-5222

CHEBEAGUE ISLAND

SCOTT SCHENKER Office: (207) 846-4300 x103 Cell Phone: 838-1284

Outstanding Agent, Outstanding Results! 765 Route One Yarmouth, Me. 04096 Deb Sileo 207-615-5694 MORGAN REALTY, INC.

Heritage

401 Cumberland Ave., Suite 102 Portland, Maine 04101

Each office is independently owned and operated

Office Space - 367 U. S. Route One, Falmouth

www.debsileo.com

Enjoy the easy lifestyle and location of Ridgewood, Falmouth • Quality built, low maintenance homes. • Over 70 acres of surrounding woods & trails. • Yards & grounds maintained by Association. • Prices start at $420,000 OPEN HOUSE: WED thru SUN 12-2:00 Directions: Rt. 1 to Depot or Bucknam Rds, left on Falmouth Rd., Entry on right.

Executive office featuring central air, luxurious furnishings including conference table, reception desks & cubicles. Up to 2,500 sf available. Single offices from $350 per month.

King Real Estate 934-7622 x14

ENJOY ISLAND LIVING AT ITS BEST! Watch the sun rise and set from this classic New England oceanfront property. This 3 bedroom home is nestled on 1.38 acres with mesmerizing ocean views of Casco Bay overlooking gorgeous perennial gardens. This property is a true island gem! Offered at $648,000.

www.ridgewoodfalmouth.com

Hona Longstaff & Bruce Lewis I David Banks 553-7330 553-7302

OPEN HOUSE Sunday 7/17 from 10 to 12

12 Gray Road, Cumberland 4 BR, 3 BA on 5+ acres $525,000

8 Surrey Lane, Cumberland Foreside 4 BR, 2 BA $325,000

136 Gray Road, Cumberland 3 BR, 2 BA $315,000

Unity Cottage plus Bunkhouse on 15.25 Acres 460 feet of frontage on Lake Winnecook in Unity, ME $399,000

Details and virtual tours at www.MaineDreamProperty.com

Randy Plummer 420-0586 rplummer@homesinmaine.com

970 Baxter Blvd., Portland, ME 04103

Ann Cianchette 318-5318 ann@homesinmaine.com


www.theforecaster.net

32 Midcoast

July 15, 2011

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The Forecaster, Mid-Coast edition, July 15, 2011  
The Forecaster, Mid-Coast edition, July 15, 2011  

The Forecaster, Mid-Coast edition, July 15, 2011, a Sun Media Publication, pages 1-32

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