Your local newspaper since 1986 • www.theforecaster.net February 10, 2011
News of Falmouth, Cumberland, North Yarmouth, Yarmouth, Freeport and Chebeague
Vol. 25, No. 6
Falmouth weighs all-day K, axing some languages By Emily Parkhurst FALMOUTH — More than 70 people attended a standingroom-only School Board workshop on Monday.
Private land could help address athletic field shortage By Amy Anderson FREEPORT — A school and community collaboration hopes to provide ample fields for youth, school and adult recreation and sporting groups. The 16-member Athletic and Recreational Advisory Committee has been working to develop a plan to create new fields at the middle and high school. At the same time, a group of four or five business owners started to look into developing a 37-acre parcel off Hunter Road to alleviate crowding on the school fields. David Latulippe of the Hunter Road group known as Freeport Fields and Trails said the land is owned by a family in Vermont, but could be purchased and developed by this summer. He said the additional fields would answer a community need and help alleviate overcrowding and overuse at the Freeport High School and middle school fields. “The land on Hunter Road is 37 acres and abuts 260 acres of town-owned land next to Hedgehog Mountain, the Pownal Road fields and the Seacoast United soccer fields,” Latulippe said. “We are looking to complement, not compete with the school group. We want to provide a service for the community.” The Hunter Road project would provide four new athletic fields for soccer, field hockey, lacrosse or rugby; three new See page 15
Many of them spoke against proposed budget cuts and in favor of new programs, including all-day kindergarten. The “Tier 2” cuts, which the
district has proposed to make up for a more than $800,000 budget shortfall, include eliminating the world languages program in grades 2-5, the service learning
program and one school nurses. The total Tier 2 $205,000. Tier 1 include teacher
of the four reduction is cuts, which reductions
due to lower enrollment, total $520,000. New programs proposed inSee page 28
Yarmouth faces tax increase of nearly 4%
Paul Cunningham / For The Forecaster
Halley Taylor, above left, and Michelle Gray carry a box of food donations into the Cumberland Food Bank at the Congregational Church on Feb. 5. The supplies were raised through a food drive conducted by the Greely High School hockey teams. Matt Labbe, right, turns over a check to Food Bank coordinator Jean Lamson.
By Amy Anderson YARMOUTH — Town Manager Nat Tupper presented a preliminary $10.7 million fiscal 2012 municipal budget to the Town Council on Feb. 3. T h e bu d g e t i n c l u d e s a $235,000, or 2.2 percent, increase in expenditures from the current year. Tupper said town revenues have decreased about 2 percent and the total tax base is also smaller. The estimated the $31.5 million total budget would increase the property tax rate 75 cents, or 3.77 percent, to $20.55 per $1,000 of assessed value. “There are no new programs and there is nothing eliminated. This budget shows nothing has changed,” Tupper said. “From this point, we need to see where we will take it.” The Operations Committee, a committee of the whole council, met Monday, Feb. 7, to begin budget deliberations. Councilors offered no alternative to help offset the tax increase. Councilor Carl Winslow said with declining town revenues, lack of construction projects and the decreasing value of Wyman See page 34
Tourism marketing firm has problems making payments By Amy Anderson PORTLAND — The state Department of Economic and Community Development is auditing a Portland advertising agency that has failed to pay cli-
ents who ran Maine tourism ads. The state announced the probe Monday after Swardlick Marketing Group notified the Maine Office of Tourism and the DECD of its inability to pay its
suppliers and media companies. A DECD official expressed confidence that the situation would not hurt the state’s ongoing tourism publicity campaigns.
Swardlick, based at 7 Custom House St., was selected by the Office of Tourism to market the state in 2009 and 2010. It creSee page 35
INSIDE Index Arts Calendar.................22 Classifieds......................30 Community Calendar......24 Eating Well..................... 11
Meetings.........................24 Obituaries.......................10 Opinion.............................6 People & Business.........12
Police Beat.......................8 Real Estate.....................34 School Notebook............16 Sports.............................17
Postseason fun begins in Forecaster Country Page 17
Board approves CMP substation on Greely Road Page 2
February 10, 2011
Cumberland board approves CMP substation on Greely Road
from Greely Road and 600 feet from the nearest property line. The unfenced graded area will have two structures that will support two existing transmission lines. CMP, which has Maine Department of Environmental Protection approval for the project, still needs a building permit, Nixon said. The company also plans to build a new transmission line from Pownal to Cumberland. The local permitting review process of that piece of the project has been delayed until the Maine Public Util���� �� ����� � � �� �� �� � �� �� �� �� �� � � �� ities Commission grants final approval. �� � �� �� ��� ��� ������ ����� ����� �� �� ���� � ������ �� � �� �� ����� ���� �� ���� �� � ����� ���� ���� �� ���� ������ ��� �� � That proposal is part of a $1.4 billion �� � ����� ����� �� � � �������� � ���� ��� ����� � is about 25.5 acres, according to a Jan. By Alex Lear CUMBERLAND — The Planning 12 memo from Nixon to the Planning Board has granted major site plan ap- Board. The graded site will cover about proval for a Central Maine Power Co. 15.4 acres. The area to be developed will have an transmission substation. Construction of a temporary entrance 8-foot-tall galvanized metal chain-link road for the Raven Farm Substation at 37 fence topped with barbed wire. The 8.6Greely Road should begin soon, Town acre fenced yard area will include the electrical substation infrastucture, along Planner Carla Nixon said last week. “They want to get started as soon as with a 40-foot by 90-foot one-story buildpossible,” she said. “They have their ing, storm-water management structures, contractors all hired (and) ready to go.” a potable well and a waste-water holding ����� � � The entire substation site is about 74.4 tank placed underground. � ��� ���� ��� ���� �� � �� �� �� � �� �� The control house will be 900 acres, but the actual area to be disturbed � �� � ������ � ��feet ����� ��� ��� �����
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plan to modernize CMP’s 40-year-old bulk power system. Since he works for Iberdrola USA, CMP’s parent company, board member Peter Bingham abstained from the board discussion and vote on Jan. 26; the other six members voted in favor of the substation. The board also elected Chris Neagle as chairman and John Ferland as vice chairman. Alex Lear can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 113 or email@example.com.
School budget could increase 1.75%
������ �� ���� � ��� ��� ������educational technician positions will be �� �� �� � � �� � � �� �� � � �� � �� �� � � �� ��� ��� ��� �� ���eliminated. � �� ���� ���� ��� �� �� � � � � �� �� �� �� � � � � �� �� � � �� �� � “This is all preliminary at this time,” � ����� ���� �� ����� ��� ����� ��� �� �� �� � �� � �� � �� � �� ��� Maine Senior Bus Tour – 55 plus For more ����� ��� � ��� ������� �� ����� ����� �������� ��� ��������� ���� ��������� �� ����� ��� ����� ��� ���� �� ��� �������� ���� �����
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she said. “We have more work to do and still have to hear from the state.” But in the meantime, she said a few positions may be cut and others could be shifted. A fourth-grade teaching position will become a fifth-grade position, and a halftime elementary school special educator and three full-time-equivalent educational technicians will be eliminated. “Overall, we are tighter than ever, but I continued page 35 ♥
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Regional economic development board taking shape By Kate Bucklin PORTLAND — A group created to market greater Portland as a place to do business is deciding who should serve on its first board of directors. The Greater Portland Economic Development Corp. includes Portland, South Portland, Westbrook, Cape Elizabeth, Falmouth and Scarborough. In addition to municipal representation, the group also includes representatives from the education and business sectors. “We’re in the process of populating a board of directors,” said Godfrey Wood, president and CEO of the Portland Regional Chamber of Commerce. Wood said the idea has been in the works for about two years. In the past few months member municipalities have signed on and founding members are writing by-laws and vetting potential board members. The board will include as many as 19 members. There will be six officials from represented municipalities; one chamber representative; two Southern Maine
Educational Alliance representatives, and up to 10 members representing different business sectors including life science, information technology, precision manufacturing and hospitality. “This is literally a public-private partnership and it needs to be to be respectable,” Wood said. “A goal is to brand our region,” Wood explained. He said part of that process includes letting businesses from outside Maine know what the region is looking for and what it has to offer. The board should come together in two to three months, and after that the corporation will get to work on how to fund itself. Some funding would eventually come from member municipalities, but initially funding will be sought from grants and other outside sources. The board’s initial charge will also include coming up with a marketing plan. Portland’s municipal designee for the board had not been announced as of Tuesday, but City Hall spokeswoman Nicole Clegg said she expects the city man-
Freeport farm’s DIY program grows, offers seasonal classes By Amy Anderson FREEPORT — The Wolfe’s Neck Farm Do-It-Yourself program is in its third year and will offer more classes on gardening, cooking, fermenting, energy conservation and woodlot management. Liz Brownlee, education coordinator at Wolfe’s Neck, said the biggest improvement to the program is the class variety. “We are offering different and more advanced classes this year,” Brownlee
News briefs Historical Society hosts valentine exhibit FREEPORT — The Historical Society will present “Greeting from the Heart,” an illustrated presentation on the establishment of the valentine industry in the U.S. On Sunday, Feb. 13, at 2 p.m., William D. Wallace, executive director of the Worcester, Mass., Historical Museum, will discuss Esther Howland, a Worcester native who started the valentine industry in this country around 1847. Wallace will also discuss Jotham Taft, who was also known for making valentines in the early 1840s. There will also be a selection of early valentines and love letters on display at the Harrington House at 45 Main St. There is a $5 suggested donation and beverages and snacks will be available.
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said. “People can build on the skills they learned last year or take up something entirely new to them.” She said classes range from introduction to gardening and permaculture to chainsaw safety. For between $25 and $50, participants can learn about heirloom vegetables, composting, fermentation and energysaving tips. People can also pay for a portion of the class fee through work trade or barter services. “We are pushing the envelope in every sense,” Brownlee said. “We are offering innovative ideas and more practical continued page 27
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ager to make a decision soon. Manager Joe Gray’s last day on the job is Friday. Some towns have already designated their board members. Falmouth will be represented by its director of longrange planning, Theo Holtwijk; Town Councilor Jim Walsh will represent Cape Elizabeth, and Scarborough Economic Development Corp. Executive Director Harvey Rosenfeld will be a board member, according to Scarborough Town Manager Tom Hall. Hall said it is his understanding that
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Portland and South Portland will appoint their economic development directors, Greg Mitchell and Erik Carson, respectively. Wood said people seeking more information about the GPEDC should contact the chamber at 772-2811. Kate Bucklin can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 106 or firstname.lastname@example.org
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Falmouth students return from Miss. with stories of ongoing recovery
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hurricane, many of the buildings in the area are still not rebuilt. When the group got to Bay St. Louis on Jan. 16, the work really began. During the storm, the town was hit with a 38-foot wall of water that destroyed most of the homes and businesses in the area. The Falmouth students were working on building a Habitat for Humanity home for a woman and her daughter. “We were doing mostly carpentry,” said history teacher John Radke, who has chaperoned the trip all three years. All 10 students applied to participate in the trip and, Radke said, they all had to arrange to take their exams early, because the trip was during finals week. Radke said the group worked through the week to put the roof, windows and siding onto the home. He said the soon-to-be homeowner, Betty, was there during much of the building process, and was able to share her story of surviving the storm with the students. “She was amazing,” Sabo said. “She worked all night at the casino, then she’d come work on the house all day. And then she had to go pick up her daughter at school,” Radke said. The students also went to the Bay St. Louis Historical Society and saw photos of continued page 28
ine Valent cates rtiﬁ Gift Ce lable! a Av i
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Falmouth High School students Angelikah Fahray, left, Nate Richards, Hunter Lafond, Sarah Hogan, Grant Burfeind, Jamie Sabo, Shannon Meserve, Natalie Kuhn, Nick Bachman and Tim Follo sit on the house they helped build for a Hurricane Katrina survivor in Bay St. Louis, Miss.
Propane heater blamed for Falmouth fire that destroyed 8 antique cars By Emily Parkhurst FALMOUTH — Firefighters said a blaze that destroyed a three-bay garage and the antique cars parked inside was probably caused by a propane space heater. On Feb. 2 at 12:43 a.m., the Falmouth and Westbrook fire departments responded to a call from a homeowner reporting a glow coming from his garage on Balsam Lane. According to Falmouth Fire Chief Howard Rice, firefighters arrived 10 minutes after the call and the garage was completely engulfed in flames. The home, which was 75 feet away from the garage, was not badly damaged in the fire. “The fire was hot enough the picture
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window on the house cracked,” Rice said. Because the closest fire hydrant was 3,000 feet away, firefighters initially used a 5,000-gallon water tank installed on the premises and two fire truck tanks until a water line to the hydrant on Brookside Drive could be established. “Within 10 minutes we’d used all the water in that tank and the two trucks,” Rice said. All eight cars in the garage were destroyed, including Model A and Model T Fords and a Jaguar, Rice said. Emily Parkhurst can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 125 or firstname.lastname@example.org
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By Emily Parkhurst FALMOUTH — For the third year in a row, Falmouth High School students traveled to Bay St. Louis, Miss., to help residents there rebuild from Hurricane Katrina. What struck this year’s students most was how much rebuilding there is still to do. “On the drive from the airport in New Orleans to Bay St. Louis, we could see everything that had been affected by the storm,” senior Jamie Sabo said. “There were homes that were broken down and abandoned.” Sabo said she and the other students were surprised that more than five years after the
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February 10, 2011
Energy group funded via state agency hired Dem lawmakers, activists By Naomi Schalit HALLOWELL — The Maine Green Energy Alliance, which last week announced it was returning the balance of its $1.1 million government contract to promote home retrofits after it had fallen well behind its goals, says it is a non-partisan organization. But an examination of the Hallowellbased group by the Maine Center for Public Interest Reporting shows that of its 13-member staff, seven have or had strong connections to the Democratic Party, including being members of the Legislature. This finding comes a week after the center’s research revealed that the alliance got its grant with the help of Democratic Gov. John Baldacci and was founded by Baldacci’s former counsel, also a well-
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connected Democrat. The seven staff members are: • Former Rep. Steve Butterfield, who was a Democratic House member representing Bangor and running for re-election when he was hired in August 2010 as a process facilitator. He was not re-elected. • Former Rep. Jim Martin, who was a Democratic House member representing Orono and running for re-election when he was hired as a process facilitator. He was not re-elected. • Shelby Wright, who was a Democratic candidate for the House from Hampden when she was hired in July 2010 to be a community outreach coordinator. She lost the election.
• Rep. Melissa Walsh Innes, a Democratic House member from Yarmouth, won election to a second term in the House in November and was hired as community outreach coordinator in January. • Gabrielle Berube worked as the “trav-
eling aide” for Democrat Libby Mitchell during the gubernatorial campaign and prior to that for the Democratic Party. Berube was hired as a process facilitator in late December. continued page 34
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February 10, 2011
Valentine’s Day is not for sissies These are the days that try men’s souls. And women’s. I speak not of our nation’s No Sugar economic woes, nor of the mountains of snow threatening to collapse our roofs. No, ladies and gentlemen, I speak of the days leading up to Valentine’s Day. Having been single, married, widowed, and now single again, I can tell you one thing: Valentine’s Day may appear innocent, but it is an inherently evil holiday. With the exception of Mother’s Day and Father’s Day, few dates on the calendar can Sandi Amorello strike fear into the hearts of otherwise rational people more than this, the day of love. During the frigid days of early February, who among us isn’t moved to tears (and possible nausea) by something as simple as a trip to CVS? The demonic little plush bears dyed an unnatural shade of red, their plastic hearts, filled with cheap candies. Who is the marketing genius who thought this a fitting gift to bestow upon the object of one’s affections?
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I can hear it now: “Let’s see, Norma, what gift would land a lot of men in the dog house on Valentine’s Day? Ha ha. Ha.” Clearly, Norma was working for Satan. If you are single, the holiday announces one thing: a gaping void. I don’t care how happy you profess to be, how big your KitchenAid refrigerator, or how fulfilling your career – something is missing. And, it’s not the love of your mother, friends, or family. It’s romantic love. You wonder how it eludes you. Do you frequent the wrong grocery stores? Wear the wrong deodorant? WTH? If you are dating someone, the holiday signals some level of success. You are an insider. If you are in love with the person you are dating, there is also an unhealthy level of expectation. And trepidation. Will Valentine’s Day bring out his inner Cary Grant? Or his inner Soupy Sales? Secretly, you pray, “Please don’t give me one of those bears.” If you are not in love with the person you are dating, but perhaps just using them as a placeholder, or, let’s face it, for great sex, and they are not aware of this fact, then you are in grave danger of receiving an engagement ring or something that will make it a tragic day for all concerned. I have broken up with men in late January, simply because I was terrified at the gifts they may have bestowed upon me a few weeks later. Better to break someone’s heart on President’s Day than on Feb. 14. You want to do all you can to avoid ruining this magical “day of love” for anyone for all eternity. Be sensitive. Please. If you are married, the holiday signals opportunity. Either to reach back into the time machine and rekindle the flame of passion, or to realize you have made a grave error in the mate selection process. All of the commercials featuring glowing couples canoodling in diamond-filled jewelry stores can sometimes make divorce court look quite appealing. If you are divorced, the holiday can potentially inspire less-than-loving thoughts. I’m not divorced (I’d have to get
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married again to have any chance of that happening), but if I were, I imagine I’d be eyeing those large bags of Lindt chocolate truffles and dreaming of ways to launch them through my former spouse’s bedroom window. Perhaps after I had filled them with some type of explosive. Harsh? Maybe. But being a child of divorce, I have some inkling regarding the often emotionally unpleasant aftermath. If you are widowed, the holiday brings up, well, despair. And weeping. Lots of weeping. Thankfully, as these past eight years have crawled by, I’ve been able to stop weeping and both reflect upon and cherish the sweet Valentine’s Days we shared. And to laugh over the ones that nearly propelled us toward marriage counseling. This year, my children and I are cooking a romantic Valentine’s Day dinner. At home. I can barely contain my excitement. No threat of scary stuffed animals or engagement rings. So take a deep breath and do something you love on Valentine’s Day. With the people you love. Feb. 15 is only a heartbeat away. No Sugar Added is Cape Elizabeth resident Sandi Amorello’s biweekly take on life, love, death, dating and single parenting. Get more of Sandi at irreverentwidow. com or contact her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Gun rights don’t trump common sense
Written in 1791, back when the guns available included a flintlock rifle that could fire one bullet every minute if you were a quick reloader, the Second Amendment is often quoted when gun regulations are discussed. I am a hunter, and appreciate that the right to bear arms has its place in a democratic society. However, George Fogg’s citing of the Second Amendment in his letter last week doesn’t justify lambasting a balanced and thoughtful letter from Bob Roffler. By Fogg’s logic, I should be able to carry a nuclear weapon to the grocery store as a law-abiding, mentally stable citizen with no criminal record. To tone it down, should I be able to carry a Glock handgun with an excontinued next page
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February 10, 2011 from previous page changeable clip that allows me to fire 33 bullets in a matter of seconds? Concealed handguns such as the Glock do little to make any of us safer. A person’s present mental stability doesn’t guarantee his or her future sanity. I always enjoy hearing Fogg’s comments at Town Meeting, but I disagree with him here. There exists a balanced policy which will allow the Second Amendment to persevere while doing away with anyone’s right to carry a weapon capable of mass, indiscriminate destruction. Dr. Steve Barr North Yarmouth
Energy Alliance story a ‘cartoon’ The performance of the Maine Green Energy Alliance, and its effectiveness or ineffectiveness in helping Maine people winterize their homes, are topics worthy of scrutiny. The group’s track record is fair game for even the harshest objective analysis. I don’t feel the same way about character assassination by insinuation. I refer to the recent “expose” by Naomi Schalit of the Maine Center for Public Interest Reporting. I was an eyewitness to how this all started. Several folks in the Biddeford-Saco area pressed vigorously for Tom Federle to be recruited to the Task Force To Close Maine Energy. Why? Because of his expertise and impeccable reputation for honesty. That task force met on an almost weekly basis in the summer of 2009, plowing their way through grueling meetings as they tried to help Casella Waste fulfill a contract pledge to work in good faith toward finding a way to close Maine Energy, a constant source of nuisances and an obstacle to economic redevelopment in downtown BiddefordSaco. It was hard work on hot summer evenings by many honest and dedicated public servants. None of that background or context made it into Schalit’s story. Instead, she picked up the story half way, taking fragments of an e-mail here or parts of a quote there, putting them together completely out of context. Without making any specific allegation, she insinuated motivations that just didn’t exist. I’m all for courageous investigative journalism, and Schalit has triumphed in that realm before. This piece fell short of that standard, however. It was a cartoon. Mark Robinson Biddeford
Falmouth FD deserves thanks, help First, a thank you to the Falmouth Fire Department. This volunteer department has responded to two recent fires in town. Unfortunately, the buildings could not be saved, but everyone got out without injury. This has brought to mind that people in the community need to take a little responsibility and help these firefighters out.
President - David Costello Publisher - Karen Rajotte Wood Editor - Mo Mehlsak Assistant Editor - Kate Bucklin Sports Editor - Michael Hoffer Staff Reporters - Amy Anderson, Randy Billings, Emily Guerin, Alex Lear, 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, Susan Lovell, Perry B. Newman, Michael Perry Classifieds, Customer Service - Catherine Goodenow Advertising - Charles Gardner, Marie Harrington, Deni Violette Sales/Marketing - Cynthia Barnes Production Manager - Suzanne Piecuch Distribution/Circulation Manager - Bill McCarthy Advertising Deadline is Friday noon preceding publication.
Conservatives must learn to conserve As he stumbles around the state in the early days of his administration, Gov. Paul LePage frequently gets worked up about out-of-state ownership of Maine’s prime lakefront and oceanfront property, complaining about the influx of people from Massachusetts and arguing that Maine land should belong to Maine people. Maybe that’s why the Guv thinks it would be such a fine idea to open 3 million acres of Maine’s unorganized territory to development. As with most things, our benighted governor is wrong. Had he proposed such The Universal a wholesale attack on the natural environment during his campaign, LePage would have been lucky to get elected dog catcher in Waterville. Not sure who he thinks is going to develop all that forest land, let alone who is going to purchase it, but it sure as heck isn’t going to be Maine people. When it comes to where the lines are Edgar Allen Beem drawn in America’s culture wars, some of the clearest demarcations are between the forces of conservation and those of development, between public land and private property. Ironically, conservatives like LePage are the enemies of conservation. Mainers have a strong conservation ethic that is at odds with the governor’s vision of the North Woods as a subdivision three times the size of Los Angeles. That’s why we overwhelmingly support Land for Maine’s Future bonds and why we should thank our lucky stars that there are people of means in Maine who understand the importance of preserving open space and public access. Posterity will never thank you for developing a vast tract of land, but it sure will for protecting it. Just imagine Mount Desert Island if Rockefeller hadn’t created Acadia National Park, Mt. Katahdin if Gov.
Please take the time to locate the nearest fire hydrant to your house, and make sure it is shoveled out. This will save time if there is a fire at your house. Make sure that smoke detectors in your home are in working order, review with your children what to do in case of a fire, have more than one exit that is clear and free of snow. It takes a little
Baxter hadn’t created Baxter State Park. For that matter, imagine Scarborough Beach as condos-bythe-sea if the Sprague family hadn’t had the vision to preserve the beach and public access to it. We can only hope that cable TV baron John Malone has conservation rather than development in mind for the 900,000 acres of the North Woods that he just purchased. Add Malone’s woodland holdings to those of Roxanne Quimby, who buys whole townships to keep them from being developed, and you have the makings of something grand and glorious. You get the impression that LePage and his drinking buddies are so giddy with his surprise victory that they are just sitting around thinking up all the mischief they can do before the public catches on. “Hey, Paulie, let’s get rid of the frickin’ Bureau of Environmental Protection!” “Let’s dump LURC, too, while we’re at it.” “Screw vernal pools! Who gives a damn about frogs!” “Let’s allow skyscrapers on sand dunes!” “I’m sick of returnable bottles. Let’s throw the g-d bottle bill out, too.” “OK, boys, whatever you want. Just pass me another cold one!” If LePage wants to be remembered as anything other than a short-sighted tool of the tea party, he will have to start taking the long view. Rolling back decades of popular, bipartisan environmental protections may make LePage a hero to out-of-state developers like Plum Creek and a handful of local outlaws, but it will also ensure that, after he and they are dead and buried, history will remember him only as the governor who tried to sell the state of Maine down the river. I say “tried,” because I don’t believe for a minute that the people of Maine and their elected representatives are going just stand by and allow that to happen. 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/80580
time to accomplish these things, but will be well worth it. The house you save may be your own. Again, my thanks to the Falmouth Fire Department for being there when we need them. Anne Staples Falmouth
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February 10, 2011 2/6 at 3:03 a.m. Fire alarm on Somerset. 2/6 at 7:27 a.m. Lines down on Libby Road. 2/6 at 11:11 p.m. Fire alarm on Route 1.
NOTICE OF MEETING The Trustees of the Freeport Water District will be holding their annual meeting with the water system operator, Aqua Maine, Monday, February 28th 2011 at 7PM. Location: Downstairs meeting room, Freeport Community Center. Public welcome. Questions may be asked in advance by calling John Karp, Chair, at 865-4108 or at the meeting during the public Q&A period.
EMS Freeport emergency medical services responded to 17 calls from Jan. 31 to Feb. 6.
Town of Chebeague Island Comprehensive Planning Committee NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Thursday March 10, 2011 at 7:15 at the Hall The hearing will be on the Comprehensive Planning Committee’s draft of the Town of Chebeague Island Comprehensive Plan. The Draft Plan is available on the Town’s website: www.townofchebeagueisland.org under Comprehensive Plan (or by clicking the Town icon on Bev’s website), and as paper copies in the Library and the Town Ofﬁce. A mailing about the Plan will be sent to all postal patrons before the hearing.
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There were no arrests reported from Jan. 31 to Feb. 6.
Summonses 2/3 at 1:05 p.m. Terry L. Donahue, 51, of South Bristol, was issued a summons on Main Street on charges of theft by unauthorized taking or transfer and possession of marijuana. 2/6 at 3:06 p.m. George Stanley, 63, of Greene, was issued a summons on Main Street by Officer Paul Chenevert on a charge of theft by unauthorized taking or transfer.
Candid camera 1/31 3:26 p.m. Employees of a pharmacy on Middle Street contacted police to report an alleged theft. Police will review the video taken of the store to see if the person can be identified.
Things that go bump in the night 2/2 at 1:21 a.m. Police were notified when a driveway motion sensor and alarm went off on Regatta Drive. Police report no one was found in the area.
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2/4 at 8:55 a.m. Propane, gas alarm on Route 1 and South Freeport Road. 2/4 at 11:47 a.m. Vehicle accident on Plummer Mill and Newell Brook. 2/4 at 3:59 p.m. Carbon monoxide alarm on Brickyard Cove. 2/4 at 5:53 p.m. Fire alarm on South Freeport Road. 2/4 at 7:34 p.m. Fire alarm on South Freeport Road. 2/5 at 2:33 p.m. Water problem on Heritage Lane. 2/5 at 3:56 p.m. Fire alarm on Storer Road. 2/5 at 8:44 p.m. Fire alarm on Fogg's Point Road. 2/5 at 8:49 p.m. Water problem on Porter's Landing.
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1/28 at 9:04 a.m. Bradley James Brann, 46, of Barlett Road, Mount Vernon, was arrested on Stonecrest Drive by Officer Kurt Fegan on a charge of operating while a license was suspended or revoked. 2/4 at 12:26 p.m. Kody A. Rickett, 19, of Willey Lane, Casco, was arrested on Route 1 by Officer Kurt Fegan on a charge of operating while a license was suspended or revoked.
Summonses 1/21 at 9:24 a.m. Samuel P. DePalmer, 36, of Washington Avenue, Portland, was issued a summons on Gray Road by Officer Lucas Hallett on a charge of operating while a license was suspended or revoked. 1/29 at 3:17 p.m. Charles H. Mimande, 61, of Birch Avenue, Oxford, was issued a summons on Gray Road by Officer Kerry Warner on a charge of operating while a license was suspended or revoked. 1/29 at 12:14 p.m. Kody A. Rickett, 19, of Willey Lane, Casco, was issued a summons on Route 1 by Officer Kurt Fegan on a charge of operating while a license was suspended or revoked. 1/30 at 12:37 a.m. Parker J. Dodd, 20, of Glenridge Drive, Portland, was issued a summons on Falmouth Road by Officer Lucas Hallett on charges of operating a vehicle without a license and consumption of liquor by a minor. 2/3 at 10:50 p.m. Britney N. Saylor, 21, of Gray Road, Gorham, was issued a summons on Bucknam Road by Officer Lucas Hallett on a charge of possession of marijuana. 2/3 at 10:50 p.m. La Shanda Gregory, 23, of Oak Circle, Gorham, was issued a summons on Bucknam Road by Officer Lucas Hallett on a charge of sale/use of drug paraphernalia. 2/5 at 10:11 a.m. Cathleen Mary O'Donnell, 45, of North Street, Portland, was issued a summons on Martins Point Bridge by Officer Dean Mazziotti on a charge of attaching false plates.
Plowing far from home 1/29 at 8:44 a.m. A homeowner on Manhattan Way called police to report that a red SUV with a flashing light on the roof had come down the private road and into the neighborhood. The caller reported the SUV had Massachusetts plates and may have been a snow removal vehicle. The vehicle was gone when police arrived.
Stolen: Cold, hard cash 1/29 at 6:24 p.m. A caller from Family Ice reported $450 stolen from the cash register in the skate sharpening room. The incident is currently under investigation.
Dedicated reader cold, but OK 1/30 at 10:04 p.m. A man called police to report that his elderly father was missing from his OceanView apartment. Police found the man less than an hour later, cold and without
continued next page
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from previous page shoes on, on another OceanView apartment porch with only a copy of The Forecaster in his possession. The man was reportedly cold, but OK.
1/31 at 4:23 p.m. Structural fire on Cole Haan Drive. 2/2 at 1:31 a.m. Mutual aid to North Road. 2/2 at 8:57 a.m. Medical emergency on Riverbend Drive. 2/2 at 9:57 a.m. Medical emergency on Portland Street. 2/2 at 10:23 a.m. Medical emergency on Bartlett Circle. 2/2 at 1:38 p.m. Carbon monoxide alarm on Melissa Drive. 2/5 at 2:17 a.m. Fire alarm on Forest Falls Drive. 2/5 at 9:35 a.m. Smoke investigation on East Elm Street and Melissa Drive. Yarmouth emergency medical services responded to 11 calls from Jan. 31 to Feb. 6.
1/30 at 2:50 p.m. Anthony Thompson, 47, of Raymond Hill Road, Raymond, was issued a summons by Officer Ryan Martin on a charge of attaching false motor vehicle plates. 1/30 at 4:40 p.m. Joseph Gignac, 23, of Broadmoor Drive, was issued a summons by Officer Chris Woodcock on a charge of attaching false motor vehicle plates.
Yarmouth Arrests 1/31 at 4:41 p.m. Jessica Randall 27, of Juniper East, was arrested by Officer Michael Peacock at Juniper East on a charge of theft.
Summonses There were no summonses reported from Jan. 31 to Feb. 6.
Don't expect a tip 2/4 at 8:37 p.m. Police were notified after an intoxicated couple at Pat's Pizza on Route 1 tried to order another drink and were refused service. When they were asked to leave, police report the man said he would come back later and "shoot the place up." Police told the couple they could never return to the restaurant but did not charge them with a summons.
Kids will be kids 2/5 at 9:42 a.m. Police were contacted when residents saw kids walking on Main Street dressed in camouflage with what appeared to be guns. Police found the two children had air soft guns and were going to play.
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1/30 at 11:51 a.m. Smoke investigation on Woodville Road. 1/31 at 5:12 p.m. Carbon monoxide alarm on Forest View Drive. 1/31 at 7:46 p.m. Carbon monoxide alarm on Mountain Road. 2/1 at 8:40 a.m. Fire alarm on Blueberry Lane. 2/1 at 11:33 a.m. Motor vehicle accident on Longwoods Road. 2/2 at 12:43 a.m. Structure fire on Balsam Lane. 2/2 at 3:02 p.m. Fire alarm on Northbrook Drive. 2/3 at 12:59 a.m. Smoke investigation on Balsam Lane. 2/3 at 9:07 a.m. Public assist on Northbrook Drive. 2/3 at 1:22 p.m. Carbon monoxide alarm on Grist Mill Drive. 2/3 at 4:32 p.m. Mutual aid to Windham. 2/4 at 7:02 p.m. Motor vehicle crash on I-295. Falmouth emergency medical services responded to 20 calls from Jan. 30 to Feb. 4.
North Yarmouth Arrests There were no arrests or summonses reported from Jan. 31 to Feb. 6.
Fire calls 2/2 at 6:53 p.m. Medical emergency at Colawicki Drive.
EMS North Yarmouth emergency medical services did not respond to calls from Jan. 31 to Feb. 7.
Cumberland Arrests No arrests were reported from Jan. 28 to Feb. 4.
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Fire calls 1/29 at 9:59 p.m. Fire alarm sounding on Forest Lane. 1/30 at 12:29 p.m. Possible structure fire on Middle Road. 2/2 at 1:03 a.m. Mutual aid to Balsam Lane, Falmouth. 2/2 at 7:24 a.m. Station coverage for snow storm on Tuttle Road. 2/2 at 3:08 p.m. Roof collapse on Winn Road. 2/3 at 12:41 p.m. Carbon monoxide alarm on Pinewood Drive.
Foreside Dental Welcomes New Patients
EMS Cumberland emergency medical services responded to nine calls from Jan. 28 to Feb. 3.
Chebeague Arrests No arrests or summonses were reported from Jan. 31 to Feb. 7.
Cupid Cloud 9 Deep Tissue Massage 1 hr $60 His & Her Toe Date! Couples Pedicures $60 $10 Off Bikini, Brazillian, Back & Chest Waxing Express Facial & Makeup Application $50 Gift Certifiates available at the salon or over the phone! Our New Makeup Line Has Arrived! A New Year...A New Look!
80 Leighton Road, West Falmouth, ME
Foreside id D Dental t lH Health lth C Care, PA PA, H Healthy lh T Teeth, h B Beautiful if l SSmiles il
Drs. Alan Avtges, Manijeh Best & Paula Hasson would love to welcome you and your family to our practice. We offer all aspects of cosmetic & family dentistry-including Invisalign, Crowns, Bridges, Lumineers, Implants, Root Canals, Extraction of wisdom teeth, Teeth Whitening and Tooth-colored �llings. Please call today to schedule an appointment (207) 781-2054 or visit our website at www.foresidedental.com
February 10, 2011
Katharine A. Speth, 93: Witty and entertaining, loved show tunes FREEPORT — Katharine Anne Speth, 93, died peacefully Jan. 6 at Hawthorne House in Freeport. Born Sept. 30, 1917, in Milwaukee, Wis., the daughter of Carl and Florence Speth, she and her family lived in Illinois until they moved to New York City when she was 7 years old. She was very close to her parents, and they enjoyed attending Broadway plays in New York, and trips to Cuba while her father worked with the Cuban American Sugar Company. After attending Marymount School she later graduated from Marymount College in Tarrytown, N.Y. For many years she worked as a secretary in Rochester, N.Y., and later in Tampa, Fla., until she retired in 1982.
She maintained a lifelong friendship with Betty Smith, and eventually moved to Maine in 1996 to live near Betty, her husband Bud, their children, George and Peter, and their families. Her hobbies included reading, poetry, crossword puzzles, and needlework. She loved music, especially show tunes. A wonderful conversationalist, sure of herself and what she believed, she was always witty and very entertaining. Survivors include her cousin, Elizabeth June Lane and husband John of Rye, N.Y.; and four godchildren. Memorial donations may be made to the Iris Network of Maine, 189 Park Ave., Portland, ME 04102. Arrangements are by Independent Death Care, 660 Brighton Ave., Portland.
Memorial condolences and a guest book can be signed online at independentdeathcare.com
Joan B. Stock, 83 AUBURN — Joan Betty Stock, 83, died Jan. 28 at Clover Manor in Auburn after a year of declining health. The only child of Francis Herbert Willmott and Edith (Singer) Willmott, she was born in Bournemouth, England, on March 12, 1927. In 1947 she left England and moved to Portland, where she eventually met and married Frank Stock on Feb. 11, 1950. They had three daughters together and were married for 48 years before he died in 1998. For many years she worked at Pratt Abbott in Portland and the Portland Public
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Library. She enjoyed gardening, her dogs, spending time by her pool, reading and traveling. Over the years she made many trips to England to visit her beloved cousin, Geoff Kellaway, and her best friend, Pat. Survivors include Stock her three daughters, Gail Mitchell and her husband Mark of Barrington, N.H., Catherine Stock of Westbrook, and Carol Lemieux and her husband Ron of Cumberland; seven grandchildren; six great-grandchildren; and her cherished golden retriever, Buster. The family would like to thank the staff at Clover Manor for their care and compassion. A memorial service was held last week. Arrangements are by Lindquist Funeral Home, One Mayberry Lane, Yarmouth. Please visit lindquistfuneralhome.com to view a video collage of her life and to share condolences, memories and tributes with her family.
Mill Antiq ues bot Ca
PICK UP HOCKEY
Mill Antiq t bo Fort Andross 14 Maine Street, Brunswick, Maine 04011 T (207) 725.2855 F (207) 725.9500
See us on the web at www.cabotiques.com
or e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org
Monday & Wednesday 10:30am - 11:50 am Saturday 5:00pm - 6:00 pm Sunday 1:20pm - 2:40pm
Monday, Tuesday & Friday 12:00pm - 1:30 pm
NEW Learn To Skate Classes Now Forming!!!! Check the Website For Details Ask Us About Birthday Parties at Family Ice Center
Hosting Silhouette Cutting Presenting Longfellow days with silhouette cutting by Ruth Monsell Saturday, February 12th, 10 am - 4 pm and Sunday, February 13th, 11 am - 3 pm for further details www.brunswickdowntown.com or www.bowdoin.edu
by Ruth Monsell
Watch for future details on the upcoming Fort Andross Antiques Show on Sunday, February 27th
Saturday, February 12th, 10am – 4pm and Sunday, February 13th, 11am – 3pm We carry one of the largest assortments of antiques and collectible reference and price guides available. Dealer inquiries are always welcome. OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK! Saturday-Thursday 10:00 AM-5:00 PM, Fridays until 7:00 PM
Call Ruth at 866-212-7288 for an appointment
(207) 725-2855 www.cabotiques.com
We carry one of the largest assortments of antiques and collectible reference and price guides available.
Please join us on
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With exhibitors selling an assortment of antique furniture and accessories, including: Jewelry, Dolls, Glassware, Textiles, Stoneware, Buttons, Clocks, and much more! • Free Admission • Free Parking • No early buying • Food Available Any dealers interested in exhibiting please contact: Deborah Stuﬄebeam, Show Manager
(207) 522-1977 or email@example.com
February 10, 2011
Food for a snowy day
Spring is just a few more 12-foot snowbanks away from us now. On March 20, the first day of spring, we might get a warm, sunny day – or another wintry blizzard. We’ll keep the wood stoves and snow-blowers ready for whatever nature gives us. Until then, we’re in the comfort-food season, the icicle part of the year when boots and mittens and scarves are essential to our outdoor excursions and solid, hearty fare heightens the contrast of coming back indoors. Sustenance isn’t quite enough – in winter, we also hunger for defining flavors that help to make our meals more memorable. In our kitchens, we can celebrate these snowy months with hot, spicy chicken and soothing cinnamon-scented apple walnut cake. Hot Chicken Dippers with Blue Cheese Dressing The recipe is from G. M. Joachim’s “A Taste of It All, Celebrating the Mood of Food,” published by Thyme & Moss Publishing, P.O. Box 1148, Millinocket, ME 04462. The popularity of “A Taste of It All,” first published in 2008, has resulted in a second edition, released two months ago. For a copy of this unique book, visit www. thymemosspublishing.com. Click on “Local Availability” to see a list of establishments where “A Taste of It All” can be purchased. 1 pound boneless, skinless chicken breast Wash chicken and pat dry. Cut chicken into bite-sized pieces and place in a glass bowl or food storage bag. Marinade and Cooking Sauce 1/4 cup hot sauce (recipe follows) 2 tablespoons honey 2 tablespoons balsamic vinegar 1 tablespoon apple cider vinegar 1 teaspoon dried oregano 1 clove garlic, minced Salt and freshly ground black pepper to taste Whisk marinade ingredients together; pour over chicken pieces and marinate, refrigerated, for 2 hours. Preheat oven to 425 degrees. Pour chicken and marinade into a glass baking dish and bake for 15-18 minutes. Serve immediately with celery ribs and blue cheese dressing (recipe follows). Blue Cheese Dressing 1/2 cup blue cheese, crumbled 3 tablespoons light buttermilk 3 tablespoons light sour cream 2 tablespoons mayonnaise 2 teaspoons rice or white wine vinegar 1/4 teaspoon sugar 1 clove garlic, minced Salt and freshly ground black pepper to taste Mash the blue cheese and buttermilk together in a shallow bowl, leaving some small chunks of blue cheese intact if pre-
ferred. Stir in the remaining ingredients and refrigerate until ready to use. Serves 4 to 6. Katahdin Red Hot Sauce 40 fresh hot red chili peppers (mixture of habaneras, cherry bombs, serranos, etc.), stems removed 1 head roasted garlic 1 cup water 1 teaspoon salt 1 cup apple cider vinegar Coarsely chop the peppers. Except for the vinegar, place all ingredients in a saucepan and bring to a boil; reduce heat to medium-low and simmer for 20 minutes. Add the vinegar and stir until well blended. Remove from heat and cool for 1 hour. Place the cooled pepper mixture in a blender and puree. Separate into small containers, which may be frozen until ready to use. Will last up to 8-10 weeks in refrigerator. Chunky Apple Walnut Cake with Apple Cider Glaze This dark, moist, chunky apple cake looks its special best when baked in a Bundt pan. It is glazed, not iced, with a wintry mix of butter, sugar, cider, orange juice, cream and Calvados, the apple brandy from Normandy. The recipe is from Julee Rosso’s and Sheila Lukins’ “The Silver Palate Cookbook,” published by Workman in 1984. In 2007, Workman published the “Silver Palate Cookbook, 25th Anniversary Edition.” 1 1/2 cups vegetable oil, plus extra for greasing the pan 2 cups sugar 3 eggs 2 cups unbleached all-purpose flour, sifted 1/8 teaspoon ground cloves 1 1/4 teaspoons ground cinnamon 1/4 teaspoon ground mace 1 teaspoon baking soda 1/4 teaspoon salt 1 cup whole wheat flour, sifted 1 1/4 cups shelled walnuts, coarsely chopped 3 1/4 cups coarse chunks of peeled and cored Rome Beauty apples 3 tablespoons Calvados or applejack Apple Cider Glaze (recipe follows) Preheat the oven to 325 degrees. Grease a 10-inch round cake pan. In a large bowl, beat the vegetable oil and sugar until thick and opaque. Add the eggs, one at a time, beating well after each addition. Sift together the all-purpose flour, cloves, cinnamon, mace, baking soda and salt, then stir in the whole wheat flour. Add to the oil and egg mixture and mix until well blended. Add the walnuts, apple chunks, and Calvados all at once and stir the batter until the
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pieces are evenly distributed. Pour the batter into the prepared pan. Bake until a cake tester inserted in the center comes out clean, 1 hour and 15 minutes. Let the cake rest for 10 minutes, then unmold and pour the glaze over the warm cake, or cut the cake and pour the glaze over the slices. Makes one 10-inch cake, 10-12 portions. Apple Cider Glaze 4 tablespoons (1/2 stick) unsalted butter 2 tablespoons brown sugar 6 tablespoons granulated sugar 3 tablespoons Calvados or applejack 4 tablespoons sweet cider 2 tablespoons fresh orange juice 2 tablespoons heavy cream Melt the butter in a small saucepan over low heat and stir in both sugars. Add the remaining ingredients, stir, raise the heat, and bring to a boil. Reduce the 424 Walnut Hill Road (Rtes 9 & 115) North Yarmouth, ME 829-4640 stonescafeandbakery.com
heat slightly and cook for 4 minutes. Remove from the heat and cool slightly. Pour while still warm over the warm cake. Makes 1 1/2 cups. Susan Lovell and her husband John, a great cook, live near Pat’s Meat Market & Cafe in Portland, with a hungry Maine coon cat and a poodle who eats cat food. An eighth-generation Mainer, she likes shellfish, steak, baked beans, cole slaw, corn bread, blueberry pie and Moxie. Her great great-grandfather, from Wellfleet, Mass., and his cousin founded Boston’s Union Oyster House and she really likes oysters and Guinness. And Boston cream pie.
INTRODUCING: Weekly Tuesday Gourmet Pizza Nights A variety of freshly made brick oven gourmet pizzas Bottomless salad Selected 1/2 price beer and wine Cost: $12 adults, $6 kids 5-12, 5 and under free (excluding tax & gratuities)
Tavern menu & take-out pizza available
The BEST BREAKFAST ANYWHERE! Go where the locals love to dine!
$2 OFF BREAKFAST Try Breakfast at Stone's Café & Bakery
Complimentary Wings Happy Hour every Thursday & Friday Featuring free house wings & crudités with beer, wine or spirits purchase in the Tavern 4-6 p.m.
Coupon must be presented at time of purchase, good one per party, per visit. Not redeemable for cash. No duplicates accepted, not to be combined with any other discount. WEEKDAYS ONLY: TUES-FRI Offer valid for the MONTH OF FEBRUARY, 2011. F/C
OPEN: Tues to Sat 6:30–2:00, Sunday 7:30–1:00 BREAKFAST served 6:30–11 weekdays and ALL DAY on Saturday & Sunday LUNCH served from 11:15am-2pm Tues-Sat BAKED GOODS ALWAYS FRESH FROM SCRATCH
AS ALWAYS: Friday Nights Savory Prime Rib Special
Sundays Sunday Brunch Flavorful variety with classic brunch cocktails
Eat In or Take Out Back By Popular Demand - MONTHLY DINNERS:
The 2nd Saturday of the Month starting Feb 12 thru May 16 CALL TO MAKE RESERVATIONS! Visit our website for weekly lunch specials & upcoming events
CAR LOAN SPECIAL**
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Brunswick Freeport Topsham Cumberland
Pantry Project underway at Portland businesses PORTLAND — United Way of Greater Portland has teamed up with Preble Street for the third year in a row to implement the Pantry Project, a program that collects food items for the needy at local companies. Special shelving units will be hosted for one month at companies around greater Portland, including United Way headquarters, MaineHealth, People’s United Bank and Woodard & Curran. Employees will fill the shelves, box the food and deliver it
to Preble Street for redistribution. Since 2008, the Pantry Project has been hosted 65 times by 25 companies and has collected 1,184 boxes of food. For more information on the Pantry Project or to host a Pantry Project, please contact Mary Beltrante at United Way of Greater Portland at 874-1000 ext. 2309.
Nominations open for Maine fitness awards AUGUSTA — The Maine Governor’s Council on Physical Activity is currently accepting nominations for its 13th Annual Maine Fitness Awards. The awards are presented to people and/ or programs that play an outstanding role in supporting health in Maine through physical fitness and sports programs. Awards are given in six different categories: youth, both school and commu-
EVENING with the ARTIST W hy In t e r i o r D e s i g n i s a n A r t with Artist and Interior Designer
of Coastal Maine Interiors
February 17 7 P.M.
Yar m out h Tow n Ha l l C om mu n it y Ro om presented by
F M I v i s i t w w w. y a r m o u t h a r t s . o r g
February 10, 2011
nity, adult, special populations, community, healthy workplace (small, medium, and large companies), and lifetime/program achievement. A celebration and award presentation will be held on Tuesday, April 26, at 11 a.m. at the State House Hall of Flags in Augusta. Nominations will be accepted until March 7. Criteria and nomination forms can be downloaded at maineinmotion.org/ contest_communities.asp.
New Ventures Local author John Moon recently had his latest book, “City by the Sea: A Photographic History of Portland, Maine,” published by Elysium Press. He previously wrote “Portland, Then and Now,” and specializes in local history books. His latest book features over 180 images of Portland with vintage black and white images contrasted with full color, contemporary images of the same scene. The book can be found at local bookstores, including The Book Review in Falmouth, and Longfellow Books in Portland. Kathryn Dobrowolski and Andre Landry, owners of Falmouth Hardware LLC, have signed a lease with Gendron Realty to open Falmouth Ace Hardware in the new Bangor Savings Plaza on the corner of Route 1 and Fundy Road in Falmouth. Falmouth Ace Hardware will occupy a nearly 10,000 square-foot space in the former Saab Dealership building and is scheduled to open in March, 2011. Christopher Gillard recently opened Indoor Plant Kingdom at 200 Anderson St. in Portland. The store specializes in yearround gardening, growing and hydroponic supplies. For more information, call 3327988, or visit indoorplantkingdom.com. Portland graphic and website design company iBec Creative has relocated to a 1,500 square-foot office space at 408 Fore St., suite 302. The larger location reflects the growth in iBec Creative’s client volume and staffing level. iBec Creative was launched in 2006 by Becky McKinnell, the 2010 U.S. Small Business Administration Young Entrepreneur of the Year for Maine. Breathing Room: Yoga & Movement
Studio, recently opened for business at 864 Broadway in South Portland. Various classes of yoga and movement, including restorative yoga, Pilates mat, dance/yoga and more, are available at the studio. Owner/instructor Carissa Ciuca can be reached at 843-906-8784, or you can visit the studio’s website at breathingroomME.com. Wright-Ryan Construction of Portland was recently awarded the construction project for Mount Blue Learning Campus in Farmington with a low bid of $42.8 million. The Mount Blue Learning Campus, the largest state-funded major capital school construction project to date, is expected to be completed in 2013, and will be comprised of 144,000 square feet of new construction and 90,000 square feet of renovated space. Deb Sileo, of Allen & Selig Realty in North Yarmouth, has recently become an independent agent at the company after working on a realty team for the past 4 years.
At the Maine Innkeepers Association 89th annual meeting and conference, the Special Service award was presented to Richard Lindgren of Habitat for Humanity in Greater Portland. Lindgren was recognized for his contributions to the improvement of the lodging/hospitality/tourism industry and for his efforts in launching the MEIA Hospitality for Habitat program. Danny and Carla Lafayette of Lafayette Hotels, were awarded the Community Service award. The Lafayettes, who’ve built a chain of 27 hotels, including the Holiday Inn by the Bay in Portland, recently pledged $2 million to the Champion for the Cure campaign for the new Lafayette Family Cancer Center in Brewer. The board of directors of The Finance Authority of Maine recently held its annual dinner and awards program, “Showcase Maine.” This year’s award recipients include CPM Constructors of Freeport, for the Business at Work for Maine award; the 2010 Financial Literacy for Maine Youth Summit Planning Committee, for the Education at Work for Maine award; continued next page
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366 US Route 1, Falmouth, ME 04105 • 781-5553
It’s applesauce time! Apples on sale $15.00 per bushel box. Great selection still available Macs, Cortland, Golden Delicious, Red Delicious, Granny Smith. Raisin bread, apple turnovers, apple cider donuts baked fresh daily.
Warm up with our pancake mix and local maple syrup. Stop by for Green Mountain Coffee.
So much more to view throughout the gift shop. Please see us at our new website:
www.cumberlandapples.com Thank you allS M forI your continued support Fan us on Facebook!
36 Orchard Rd., Cumberland • 829-3581
February 10, 2011 from previous page Kennebunk Savings Bank for the Financial Institution of the Year award; and the Hon. Justin Alfond of Portland, state senator and assistant minority leader, for the Dirigo Legislative Champion award. FAME is a quasi-independent state agency that provides financial solutions to help Maine people and businesses pursue educational and business opportunities. Betsey Greenstein, president of Bank of America Maine and former Girl Scout, was honored by Girl Scouts of Maine at the 14th Annual Women of Distinction Dinner. The dinner recognizes Greenstein a Maine woman who serves as an exemplary role model for girls and young women and acknowledges the unique achievements of women in all fields. The Cumberland County YMCA recently recognized and honored volunteers, partner organizations and employees for contributions to the YMCA and the communities it serves. Long-time volunteer Wendy Bush of North Yarmouth was awarded the Cyrus Hagge Building Strong Communities award. Freeport Community Services and Greater Portland YMCA branch volunteer Anne Archibald were recognized for excellence in encouraging youth development; The Healthy Casco Bay/Healthy Portland and Port Resources were lauded for their excellence in encouraging healthy living; Casco Bay volunteer Joey Burdick, Pineland volunteer Lila Littlefield, and Foundation House in Portland were all recognized for their excellence in encouraging social responsibility. Staff Excellence awards were given to Marilyn Traiser from the Casco Bay branch, Cheryl Johnson from the Pineland branch, and Jesse
www.theforecaster.net Wall from the greater Portland branch. Portland-based Putney, Inc., a pet pharmaceutical company, has earned a Pine Tree Development Zone Certificate from the State of Maine Department of Economic and Community Development in recognition of its planned corporate growth and job creation. FreeportUSA, formerly the Freeport Merchants Association, recently presented its 2010 Member of the Year award to Carolyn Krahn, director of sales at the Freeport Comfort Suites. Cape Elizabeth attorney Terry Garmey, a partner at Smith, Elliott, Smith & Garmey, was named Lawyer of the Year for Portland in the area of personal injury law by Best Lawyers in America.
Trask-Decrow honored by Efficiency Maine South Portland’s Trask-Decrow Machinery was recently recognized by Efficiency Maine with its Qualified Partner of the Year Award. Efficiency Maine’s Qualified Partners identify and implement energy savings projects and collect and analyze data related to energy consumption. In the past year Trask-Decrow completed 15 Custom Compressed Air system projects resulting in an energy savings of 1,588,949 kilowatt hours. Pictured here is Michael Stoddard, Efficiency Maine executive director, presenting the award to TraskDecrow sales manager Greg Scott. contributed
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Monday the 14th We’ll dress it up a bit with a tempting menu to feed your passions, pink cocktails, white linen, and sweets that would even make cupid blush. Delivered to your table with love. Reservations will be taken for any size party and are recommended. Please join us....
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Route 77, Cape Elizabeth
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February 10, 2011
Dave’s Auto Care 409 Cottage Rd., South Portland
799-6313 • 774-4364
Tues-Fri 8am-5pm • Sat 8am-2pm • Closed Sun-Mon
Bring in this ad for discount.
FEBRUARY SPECIAL SALE
Complete Detailing Package #1 Expires 2/28/11
Pre-owned can be a smart financial bet
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available are only a few years old, this can be a smart decision. With the widespread availability of leases, many pre-owned vehicles are lease turn-ins that are only a few years old and in relatively good condition. And because leases limit the amount of mileage that can be put on the vehicle in a given year, chances are a lot of those pre-owned vehicles are also low in mileage. Used-car pricing almost always will be lower than a vehicle off the lot. This is a big draw to many consumers looking to save money on a vehicle. New cars depreciate as soon as they are driven away from the dealership, so even a vehicle that is only a few months old will cost less than it did brand new. continued next page
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from page 1 fields for Little League baseball and softball; about 12 miles of hiking, biking and Nordic trails; a sledding hill, and a recreational lodge, he said. “The school group has been working to find a better way to use school property and this project is more community oriented,” Latulippe said. “If we collaborate, we can find a way to benefit all field needs.” The Athletic and Recreational Advisory Committee presented its field improvement plan to the Regional School Unit 5 board of directors on Jan. 26
Pre-owned from previous page Buying a pre-owned car at a dealership also may come with a warranty. In order to liquidate their stock of used vehicles, oftentimes dealerships will certify the vehicles are in good condition and offer warranties that cover many of the same items one would find with a new vehicle. Certified vehicles can be a safer investment, primarily because the service history and the condition of the car is verifiable. Buying from a private owner may be a riskier purchase. That doesn’t mean that buying a used car from a private owner should be avoided at all costs. Many private sellers are honest individuals and will offer proof documenting the vehicle’s maintenance
Craig Sickels, RSU 5 athletic administrator and a member of the advisory committee, said the committee spent about four months reviewing the fields report by consultants Milone & MacBroom, and the current athletic and recreational facilities in Freeport, Pownal and Durham. He said the group considered the impact of the Seacoast United development on Pownal Road and looked at other facilities in the area. The committee’s plan is to create an athletic complex at Freeport High School with an artificial turf field, track, lights, press box, bathrooms and concession stand. The existing fields need modifi-
history. There are also car history reports that can be obtained using the VIN number on the vehicle to check to see if it was in any major accidents or had other kinds of damage. Buying used is also a green investment. While a brand-new hybrid may certainly save on fuel use, the energy needed to produce that new hybrid can be considerable. Purchasing a used car means less demand for a new one to be made. Another advantage to used vehicles is that insurance premiums may be lower. That’s because new cars usually require comprehensive insurance coverage, when a used vehicle may only require the basics. People looking to save money on a vehicle should consider pre-owned cars as viable options for their next vehicle.
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use those and the school fields could be used for practice and games.”
Sickels said some games have to be canceled because of the lack of field space.
cations and improvements to irrigation, drainage and fencing. The plan is to move the softball field and expand the baseball field.
“Sometimes we just don’t have anywhere to play,” he said. “If we create a single vision, we can satisfy the needs of all the stakeholders and benefit the kids and everyone involved.”
At the Middle School, the baseball field would be moved to create space for a new full-sized playing field. There would also be upgrades to irrigation, drainage and fences for more efficient use of the space.
The Freeport Fields and Trails group will host a public information meeting on Tuesday, Feb. 15, from 7-8:30 p.m. in the Community Center at 53 Depot Road.
“The addition of fields on Hunter Road would help with the wear and tear of fields on school property,” Sickels said. “The youth and recreational clubs could
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North Yarmouth Academy First Trimester Honor Roll Highest Honors Grade 12: Claire Daniels of Yarmouth, Nicholas Kolkin of Yarmouth, and Jenny Sharp of Harpswell. Grade 11: Sarah Jordan of West Bath, Forrest Milburn of Cumberland, Benjamin Randall of Lisbon Falls, and Brian Trelegan of Cumberland. Grade 10: Aldis Gamble of Yarmouth, Gianna Nappi of Freeport, Burke Paxton of Yarmouth, and Katherine Roche of Yarmouth. Grade 9: Jillian Bjorn-Caron of Cumberland Foreside, Abigail McKelvy of Freeport, and Bryce Tetreault of Yarmouth.
Grade 8: Muriel Adams of Raymond, Hannah Austin of North Yarmouth, Ian Bennett of Brunswick, Josef Biberstein of Freeport, Hannah Hungerford of Portland, Sophia Kral of Cumberland Foreside, Diana McLeod of Woolwich, Eleanor Sato of Gorham, and Olivia Stam of Cumberland Foreside. Grade 7: Acacia Bright of Freeport, Hailey Frager of Portland, Linnea Hull of Portland, Susannah Lickus of Yarmouth, Claire Maurer of Freeport, Wyatt Nice of Portland, Nicole Patch of Gray, Emily Taylor of Yarmouth, Tyler Waaler of Yarmouth, and Alexandra Wahlstrom of Cumberland. Grade 6: Sarah Austin of North Yarmouth, Grace Hayden-Hunt of Pownal, and Henry Quesada of Freeport. Grade 5: Kyle Bennett of Brunswick, Emilie Hardel of Portland, Riley Lonsdale of Falmouth, and Lea Webster of Cumberland. High Honors Grade 12: Charlotte Briggs of Arrowsic, Sarah Burkey of South Portland, Eliza Gendron of Yarmouth, Blair Haggett of Wiscasset, Alicia Hoffman of Cumberland, Anna Jaeger of Bath, Alden Kelsey of Cumberland, Matthew Kibler of Yarmouth,
February 10, 2011
Renee Lamoreau of Yarmouth, Robert Miller of Portland, Jeremiah Murray of Freeport, Lauren Nawfel of Waterville, Christina Reese of Portland, Rozalind Smith of Freeport, Lilly Wellenbach of West Bath, and Alison Znamierowski of Harpswell. Grade 11: Katheryn Cawley of Cumberland Foreside, Charles Gerrity of Cumberland, Rudolph Guliani of West Bath, Jae Yeon Jeon of Gorham, Evan Kendall of Portland, Moira Lachance of Cumberland, Ethan Liu of Cumberland Foreside, Maggie Meixell of Westport, Soo Kyung Park of Freeport, Jessica Powers of Falmouth, Camden Regan of Cumberland, Kevin Schwarm of Freeport, Morgan Scully of Edgecomb, Hannah Twombly of Falmouth, and Nathaniel Ward-Chene of Falmouth. Grade 10: Timothy Daigler of Gorham, Grace Gilbert of North Yarmouth, Aaron Guiseley of Raymond, Hannah Hearn of Auburn, Mallory Ianno of Falmouth, Carly Lappas of Durham, Emma Laprise of Raymond, Aidan McLaughlin of Yarmouth, Kai Nice of Portland, Savanna Poole of Newcastle, and Lillie Reder of Raymond. Grade 9: Austin Kidder of Topsham, Travis Lee of Yarmouth, MacMillan Morse of Yarmouth, Elizabeth
February 19 & 20, 2011
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Grade 5: Youssef Ayad of Freeport, Katherine Benard of Cumberland Foreside, Owen Curnin of Topsham, Brandon George of Cumberland, Jack Sillin of Yarmouth, and Aiden Snell of Durham. Honors Grade 12: Henry Arsenault of Arrowsic, Caroline Bowne of Falmouth, Alan Brown of Freeport, Elliot Daniels of Yarmouth, Henry Fast of Cumberland, William Hadlock of Freeport, Emily Harrison of Kennebunk, Billy Ji of Brunswick, Nicolas Kaminow of North Yarmouth, Sally LaPointe of Bath, Frances Leslie of Wiscasset, Weston Masi of Raymond, and Timothy Millett of Auburn. Grade 11: Alex Coffin of Freeport, Kylie Dalbec of Portland, Mariah Farrell of Vassalboro, Robert Field of Cumberland, Megan Fortier of Falmouth, Hadley Gibson of Freeport, Anthony Hardy of Cumberland, Hannah Harmatz of Scarborough, Cathy Li of Yarmouth, Anna Lyden of Cumberland, Rachel Matson of Yarmouth, Sasha McLean of Chebeague Island, Grant McPherson of Durham, Chelsea Muller of Gorham, Cameron Rayder of Falmouth, Nicholas Rayder of Falmouth, Ryan Salerno of Brunswick, and Julia Thompson of Yarmouth. Grade 10: Jennifer Brown of Freeport, Jeremiah Burns of Falmouth, Benjamin Claytor of Falmouth, Emily Claytor of Falmouth, Bailey Clock of Gray, Benjamin Coleman of Yarmouth, Matthew Hawkins of Yarmouth, Oliver Silverson of Falmouth, Molly Strabley of Yarmouth, Dean Walters of Falmouth, and Ryan Walters of Falmouth. Grade 9: Wesley Bright of Freeport, Lillian Dearing of Lisbon, Madeleine Fenderson of Falmouth, Sydney Garcia of Brunswick, Josiah Henderson of Brunswick, McKenzie Larson of Raymond, Maxwell Maurer of Freeport, Adela McVicar of Portland, Ian Moore of Freeport, Alexander Paige of Brunswick, and Noah Seely of Falmouth. Grade 8: Maximilian Bueche of Yarmouth, William Coleman of Yarmouth, Scout Fischman of Yarmouth, James Ford of Yarmouth, Hannah Look of Falmouth, Daniel Mahoney of Brunswick, Donald Nicholas of Portland, Rhiannon Ramsey-Brimberg of East Boothbay, and Sara Thompson of Yarmouth. Grade 7: Hannah Chapman of Raymond, Nicholas Demers of Portland, Matthew Lapoint of Freeport, and Hunter Mahoney of Durham. Grade 6: Michael Adams of Raymond, John Malcom of Boothbay, and Cristopher Paradis of Portland. Grade 5: Jordan Ackerman of Sebago and Connor Clock of Gray.
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INSIDE Editor’s note
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Sports Roundup Page 18
Febtuary 10, 2011
Postseason fun begins in Forecaster Country
(Ed. Note: For the complete Falmouth-Scarborough and Falmouth-Lewiston boys’ hockey stories, see theforecaster.net) By Michael Hoffer One weekend of postseason action is in the books and things are about to really ramp up. Last weekend, swimming’s first of two Southwesterns meets was contested and the girls’ hockey and indoor track regular seasons came to a close. Basketball has a week to go and boys’ hockey and skiing are nearing their end. Here’s a look at what’s occurred and what’s to come:
Boys’ basketball While Greely and Yarmouth’s sure-postseason boys’ basketball teams were doing battle Friday (please see story), Falmouth is in a fight to extend its playoff streak to 27 years. The Yachtsmen began the week 8-8 and 10th in the Western Class B Heal Points standings, but only nine teams make the postseason. Falmouth won two of three last week, downing host Poland (65-46) and visiting Lake Region (64-49) before dropping a 52-48 decision at York. Against the Knights, junior Matt Kingry had 23 points, junior Jack Cooleen 15 and classmate Matt Packard 13. In the win over the Lakers, Cooleen had 18 points. At York, the Yachtsmen jumped to an early lead, but couldn’t hold it. Packard led the way with 16 points and Cooleen added 14. Falmouth hosted York Tuesday and finishes at Cape Elizabeth Friday. The Yachtsmen desperately need to win at least one and likely both to get into the postseason dance. Freeport fell to 0-16 last week after losses at Yarmouth (77-16) and at home to Traip (64-57). Senior Adam Higgins had a
team-high five points against the Clippers. Senior Kyle Strozewski had 17 points versus the Rangers. Freeport (16th in Western B) went to Poland Tuesday and closes at home against Wells Friday. In Western C, North Yarmouth Academy began the week 6-9 and 16th in the region (where just 10 teams qualify). The Panthers split last week, falling at A.R. Gould, 56-49, before downing visiting Sacopee, 57-48. In the loss, senior Eli Leavitt had 18 points. Junior Asad Dahia had 17 points in the victory. NYA was at Traip Tuesday, goes to Poland Thursday and closes at Old Orchard Beach Friday.
Girls’ basketball On the girls’ side, NYA has come from nowhere to position itself in the 10th spot in the Western C Heals, which would mean a playoff berth if the Panthers can hold off several other challengers and stay there. NYA enjoyed a 47-38 home victory over Sacopee Saturday as seniors Eliza Gendron and Blair Haggett had 13 points apiece. NYA then improved to 9-7 with its fifth win in six games Monday, 50-26, over visiting Old Orchard Beach. Junior Morgan Scully had 14 points, Gendron and Haggett 12 apiece. After hosting Traip Tuesday, the Panthers close the regular season Thursday at home versus Poland. In Western B, Greely’s playoffbound, but it might be the lone local representative in that class. The Rangers bounced back from last Monday’s loss at Lake Region with a 58-25 home romp over Fryeburg and a 52-22 home victory over Yarmouth. Against the Raiders, senior Sara Warnock had 18 points. Senior Megan Coale had 11 points and junior Caroline Hamilton nine in the win
John Jensenius / For The Forecaster
Jason Veilleux / For The Forecaster
Greely’s Melissa Jacques races down the track in the 800 Saturday in the regular season finale. Jacques won the event and the Rangers came in first as a team.
Late in overtime of Saturday night’s showdown, Falmouth freshman goalie Dane Pauls makes the save of the game, robbing Lewiston standout Sam Cloutier on a breakaway, to keep the game scoreless. The Yachtsmen and Blue Devils eventually settled for a 0-0 tie.
over the Clippers. Greely (13-3 and fourth in the Heals) was at Gray-New Gloucester Wednesday and closes at home against Lake Region Friday. Falmouth entered the final week of the regular season needing to take care of business to make it to the postseason. After beating visiting Poland, 60-41, last Thursday, the Yachtsmen fell, 49-33, at Lake Region and 57-35 at undefeated, defending state champion York. Senior Jess DiPhillippo and junior Jenna Serunian both had 13 points in the victory, while junior Ashleigh Burton added 10. Against the Lakers, DiPhillippo had a team-high 10 points. She also led Falmouth with 15 versus York. The Yachtsmen (8-8 and 10th in Western B, where just nine teams qualify) hosted York Tuesday and go to Cape Elizabeth for a pivotal regular season finale Friday. Freeport, despite turning its season around, will likely fall short this winter. The Falcons
were 5-11 and 12th at the start of the week after a 44-24 win at Yarmouth last Tuesday and a 61-51 loss at Traip Friday. In the victory, junior Morgan Brown had 10 points and sophomore Leigh Wyman nine. In the loss, senior Katee Poulin had 13. Freeport was home with Poland Tuesday and visits Wells Friday. Yarmouth fell to 1-15 and 17th after recent losses to visiting Freeport (44-24) and host Greely (52-22). The Clippers got eight points from senior Olivia Harrison and seven from promising freshman Monica Austin against the Falcons, on a night where Yarmouth honored past Boosters’ president, the late Tim White, who passed away in December. Freshman Olivia Smith had six points versus the Rangers. Yarmouth went to Cape Elizabeth Wednesday and closes at home against Gray-New Gloucester Friday.
team continues to soar up the standings and is now going toeto-toe with the best teams in the state. The Yachtsmen have gone 5-1-1 in their last seven games, including a hard-fought 3-1 win at Scarborough last Thursday and a 0-0 home tie versus undefeated Lewiston Saturday. Sophomores Hugh Grygiel and Kris Samaras and freshman Alden Weller had goals against the Red Storm. “Scoring goals isn’t our strength right now,” first-year Falmouth coach Adam Nicholas said. “Hopefully as we get into the second part of the season, we can find the back of the net because that’s what we need.” In the tie, freshman goalie Dane Pauls made 25 saves, shutting the door on a team that had won its past three games by a total of 23-0. “The kid knows he wants to be the best,” Nicholas said. “He
Boys’ hockey The Falmouth boys’ hockey
continued page 20
Yarmouth boys earn landmark win at Greely
(Ed. Note: For the full version of this story, with additional quotes and statistics, visit theforecaster.net) By Michael Hoffer CUMBERLAND—The history boys from Yarmouth made a monumental statement Friday night. Playing on a court where they had never won, the Clippers put forth a tremendous 32-minute effort which resulted in a palpitating 53-51 victory over the host Greely Rangers, continuing the program’s ascendance with a flourish. Yarmouth’s defense was stellar
throughout and after a slow offensive start, the 3-point acumen of senior Matt Murphy and unrivaled tenacity and clutch foul shooting of senior Luke Pierce proved to be the difference. The Clippers extended their win streak to eight games, improved to 13-3 and have to be considered as a legitimate threat to play into March. The Rangers’ eight-game win streak was snapped and they fell to 14-2 on the season. “Winning this game makes us that much closer and we all did it together and it was awesome,” said Murphy, who led all scorers with 19 points, including five
3-pointers. “It’s the first time we’ve won here,” added Yarmouth coach Adam Smith. “It’s hard for a 16-, 17-, 18-year-old boy to appreciate that, but I know I do and I know the town of Yarmouth does. We had a great crowd here tonight. It was a tremendous atmosphere. It’s as close to a tournament game as you’ll get in the regular season. The guys enjoyed every second of the 32 minutes tonight.”
One-sided history Greely has dominated Yarmouth over the years. The teams have met regularly since 1998 and the Rangers had captured 19 of the 21
previous meetings during the 24year reign of coach Ken Marks. The Rangers won at Yarmouth on Dec. 13 (61-53). In that one, the Clippers played well, but 13-of-33 free throw shooting did them in. Yarmouth came to Cumberland Friday night bearing the weight of history, but the Clippers showed their championship heart and found a way to steal the show. In the game’s early moments, Yarmouth’s defense was superb, but the Clippers couldn’t buy a basket. Greely turned the ball over on each of its first five possessions, but Pierce and junior
sharpshooter Josh Britten (who had a game-high 21 points in the first meeting) couldn’t convert. “It was really frustrating,” Pierce said. “We knew we had opportunities. I myself was a large part of that.” Finally, with 4:07 to play in the eight-minute first quarter, the hosts broke the scoring ice when junior Liam Maker’s inbounds pass led to an easy layup by senior Tanner Storey. After senior standout Sam Johnston made a jumper, freshman Mike McDevitt scored on a putback and Johnston did the
continued page 19
February 10, 2011
Roundup Pingitore commits to Robert Morris Yarmouth High senior Nate Pingitore, fresh off helping the Clippers win the first football state championship in school history in November, signed a National Letter of Intent Thursday to attend and play football at Robert Morris University in Pittsburgh. Pingitore was joined by coach Jim Hartman, his family and teammates at a ceremony at the high school. “It was a long process and I looked at other schools, but I got a great vibe from Robert Morris,” Pingitore said. “The coaches were very nice to me and I felt like that was the place to be. All my life, it’s been my dream to play college football.” Pingitore plans to be a running back and study sports management. He hopes to intern with the Pittsburgh Penguins or Steelers while in college. Pingitore was part of a senior class that started the Yarmouth program eight years ago and graduated with a Gold Ball. “We all worked hard and set our minds to winning a championship,” Pingitore said. “That’s all we ever wanted. I didn’t think I’d actually be a part of it.” “It was one thing to bring football to Hoffer photo Yarmouth and have it grow and win a state championship, but now to have this success, it’s a big deal,” Hartman added. Robert Morris is coached by Joe Walton, the one-time head coach of the New York Jets. Assistant coach John Banaczak won three Super Bowls with the Steelers in the 1970s.
Former Falmouth athlete wins Florida marathon Falmouth’s Jesse Hugo recently made big noise in the state of Florida by winning his debut marathon, in Melbourne, with a time of 2 hours, 35 minutes, 53 seconds.
Former Falmouth runner honored at UMO
Falmouth native Kourtney Bonsey was recently given a Scholar-Athlete Recognition Award at the University of Maine for the second time after achieving at least a 3.0 GPA while running track and cross country. Bonsey was also recognized for earning a 4.0 for the last 2 semesters. In addition, she tied for the highest GPA on the women’s cross country team to earn the “Team Maine” designation.
NYA seeking softball coaches
North Yarmouth Academy has openings for varsity and middle school softball coaches. FMI, email@example.com.
Falmouth Little League registration open
Player registration for the 2011 season of the Falmouth Little League is open, through Feb. 28. New players must present a birth certificate for age verification. Registration can be done at falmouthlittleleague.net. Player evaluations will be held on March 13 for softball and March 15 and 16 for baseball. T-ball information night is Thursday, Feb. 3 from 7 to 8 p.m. at Lunt School gym. FMI, 838-4424 or FLLPlayerAgent@ gmail.com.
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Cumberland/N. Yarmouth LL registration open
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Registration for Cumberland/North Yarmouth’s 2011 Little League season is open and can only be done online via credit card at cnyll.com. You’ll receive an early bird discount by registering prior to Feb. 28. Coaches are needed for all levels. Applications can be found at the website and are due before Jan. 31 for Majors and Minors softball and baseball and Feb. 9 for Pony and Farm baseball. FMI, cnyll.com.
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Yarmouth Little League registration upcoming �� ��������� ����� � ����������� ������������ ��������� �� ������� ���� ������� ������ ��� ����������� ��� ����� ����������� �� ��������� �� ��� �� ��� �������� ���������� ���� ����� ���� ���� ������ ���������� ��� ���� ���� ������ ��� ������� ��� ��� ��������� ���� �� �� �������� �� ���� �� ��� �������� �������� �� ��� ���� ������ ��� ��� ��������� ���������
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Registration for Yarmouth’s Little League 2011 season will be held Feb. 8 and March 3 from 6:30 to 8 p.m. at Harrison Middle School’s cafeteria. The cost is $85 for farm league and $95 for baseball or softball. A birth certificate is required, unless presented last year. FMI, yarmouthlittleleague.com.
February 10, 2011
Yarmouth from page 17 same, the Rangers were up 8-0 with 2:16 to play in the period. Yarmouth finally got on the board with 1:24 to go when Britten knocked down a 3-ball. Britten followed with a pullup jumper (his final points of the first half) to get the Clippers within three, 8-5, after one. “It was a crazy first quarter,” Marks said. “We gave the ball back the first five possessions we had. We talked about possession basketball and it didn’t work.” The second period remained tight and Greely held a 20-17 lead at the break. A Murphy 3-pointer started the second half scoring and pulled the Clippers even at 20-20, but Storey made a layup after two offensive boards to make it 27-22 and a dunk by Storey (after a feed from Johnston) made it 31-23 Rangers with 3:30 to play in the third quarter. With his team on the ropes, Smith called timeout and Yarmouth responded. Pierce made a layup, then drained two foul shots to pull the Clippers within a possession, 35-32, heading for the final quarter. Greely extended its lead to five when Johnston scored on a reverse layup 21 seconds into the fourth, but with 6:37 remaining, Murphy was dead on with a 3-ball and the score was tied, 38-38. Murphy then made his fifth and final 3-pointer of the night with 6:13 showing and Yarmouth had its first lead of the second half. McDevitt answered with a jumper, but with 5:12 to go, Pierce made a layup to make it 43-40. The Rangers got the next five points to retake the lead. After a tip-in from Storey and a free throw from junior Nick Clark after an offensive board, Storey stole a pass, raced in and emphatically slammed the ball home to make it 45-43 Greely. Again Yarmouth responded with a 3, this one from Britten with 3:16 to go, which put the visitors on top to stay. With 2:27 left, Pierce somehow fought through the defense and managed to scoop home a tough-angle shot for a 48-45 advantage. Five seconds later, Johnston made two foul shots, but
junior Chris Knaub answered with one of two. McDevitt and Pierce traded foul shots to make it 50-48 and with 18.8 seconds remaining, Storey went to the line, but only made his second attempt, pulling the Rangers to within 50-49. Pierce was immediately fouled and missed his first attempt, but made the second and the lead was back to two. Greely would come down the floor seeking to break Yarmouth’s heart one more time, but with 5.7 seconds remaining, Maker was called for an offensive foul and the ball went back to the visitors. After a timeout, Knaub threw a touchdown pass to Pierce who ran a couple seconds off the clock before being fouled and with 3.4 ticks left, Pierce went to the line and calmly sank both attempts. “I felt confident,” Pierce said. “I’ve struggled with free throws, but we’re all supportive of each other.” “We made enough (free throws) to win,” Smith said. “That’s what we’ve done all year. We haven’t talked about foul shoot-
ing. When you hit them in crunch time it means a lot more than shooting 70 percent in regular time.” Johnston would make a jumper as time expired, but Yarmouth, for the first time, had won at Greely, 53-51. “It was close at halftime and that gave us confidence,” Murphy said. “We didn’t let the score bother us and focused on the end result. It’s a great accomplishment for team unity.” “All year, as a team, collaboratively, we’ve picked each other up and never given up,” said Pierce. “We’ve battled through adversity. It’s all about playing together. When you play together, good things will happen. This is greatest atmosphere for basketball I’ve played in.” “It’s an unbelievable victory here,” Smith added. “We just have to take it like that. It can’t be bigger than a very good regular season win over the team that will probably be No. 1 in the tournament. This means more to the program than it does the individual guys. They love to beat Greely, don’t
get me wrong, but it means more for where we’ve come from and what we’ve done.” Murphy led the Clippers with 19 points and added four rebounds, two steals and two blocked shots. “We kept trying and eventually it fell for all us,” Murphy said. “We worked it to the open man. They covered Josh tightly tonight so it worked out for me.” “Matt’s been playing really well down the stretch,” Smith said. “He gets very little fanfare with Josh and Luke on the floor, but he’s stepped up and hit big 3s the past few games.” Pierce finished with 15 points, five rebounds, four steals and a blocked shot and reminded everyone once again why he’s one of the most unique and special athletes to come our way in a long time. “Pierce wills us to work hard every single night,” Smith said. “He wills us to victory. He wills himself to the foul line to hit big foul shots. He wills himself on the boards,
continued next page
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Postseason from page 17
works hard everyday to be the best. He is not a typical freshman goalie.” With a minute remaining in overtime, Sam Cloutier split two Falmouth defenders
at the blueline and broke free at the goal. A senior forward with 18 goals this season, Cloutier kept the puck low and tried to slide it in past Pauls, who shut the door to preserve the shutout. Chants of “He’s a freshman!” rang from the Falmouth student section following the
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defensively and offensively. It just permeates our team.” Greely was paced by 16 points (along with 15 rebounds and three blocks) from Storey. Johnston wound up with a quiet 15 points (along with four steals) and McDevitt added 10 (10 rebounds and two blocks). “I give (Yarmouth) a ton of credit,” Marks said. “They came to play. We just couldn’t execute at the end. We had a nice run. It’s a not bad thing to lose. It’s bad to lose and not look at ourselves as players and coaches. That was a great game for us. That’s the most intense game we’ve been in since the tournament.”
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Greely (still first in the latest Western Class B Heal Points standings) had its final home game Tuesday against Gray-New Gloucester, then finishes at Lake Region Friday. “I need to know what kind of team I have,” Marks said. “I’m still not sure.” Yarmouth (fourth but poised to move up in the Heals) had another big test Tuesday when it hosts Cape Elizabeth. The Clippers close the regular season at Gray-New Gloucester Feb. 11. “We have to keep playing together and not be selfish,” Murphy said. “If we do, we’ll be fine.”
from page 19
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ern A Heals) was at Thornton Academy Wednesday (see theforecaster.net for game story) and goes to Cheverus Saturday. In Western B, Greely remains the top team at 11-1-1 after a 5-1 home victory over Yarmouth last Thursday. Senior Devyn Rogers scored twice for the Rangers. Junior Marshall Brunelle had the Clippers lone goal as they fell to 8-6 (fourth in the region). continued next page
game-saving stop. “(Pauls) came up huge on the breakaway,” Nicholas said. “ That’s one thing we have. We have great defense and goalies.” The Yachtsmen’s best overtime opportunity came off a faceoff with 2.3 seconds remaining. Brandon Tuttle won the draw, sending it to senior captain Matt MacDowell, who fired a ferocious slapshot off the crossbar as the final horn sounded. Falmouth (6-4-3 and fourth in the West-
February 10, 2011
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February 10, 2011
Postseason from previous page Greely is at Winslow Monday and Camden Wednesday. Yarmouth was at York Monday and is idle until next Wednesday when it goes to Leavitt.
Girls’ hockey Greely is the lone girls’ hockey team to advance to the playoffs, which begin this weekend. The Rangers wound up 11-6-1 and third in the East region after going 2-1 last week, defeating visiting Brunswick and host Yarmouth by 6-2 scores, before falling, 1-0, at home to Leavitt. Sophomore Paige Tuller had two goals versus the Dragons and sophomore Meg Finlay scored twice versus the Clippers. Greely will play at No. 2 Winslow (10-3-3) in the semifinals. The Rangers lost at the Black Raiders, 6-5, back on Dec. 1. The teams played to a 5-5 tie Jan. 15 in Falmouth. If victorious, Greely will meet either top-ranked St. Dom’s or No. 4 Leavitt in the regional final Feb. 16. The state championship game is Saturday, Feb. 19 in Lewiston. Yarmouth wound up 4-12 and sixth in the East (where just four teams qualified) after the 6-2 loss at Greely. Alicia Piccirillo and Ariel Potter scored for the Clippers. Falmouth just missed out in the West. The Yachtsmen wound up 8-10 and fifth (only four teams made the cut) after a 2-1 home loss to Leavitt and a 6-0 home victory over Gorham. Lucy Meyer had the goal in the loss and Gabby St. Angelo scored twice versus the Rams.
Track Local indoor track teams competed
against each other, as well as Fryeburg and Lake Region in the regular season finale last weekend in Gorham. Falmouth’s boys capped their perfect regular season by tallying 229 points. Greely (176) was second, Yarmouth (60) third, NYA (40) fourth and Freeport (35) sixth. The Yachtsmen got wins from Jacob Buhelt in the junior 55 (6.88 seconds) and junior 200 (24.31), Jimmy Polewaczyk in the senior 55 (7.16), Will Wegener in the senior 200 (23.17) and senior 400 (51.76), Thomas Edmonds in the 800 (2:06.49), Reid Pryzant in the senior 55 hurdles (8.13), Henry Briggs in the two-mile (10:34.67) and their junior (1:44.36) and senior (1:37:28) relay teams. Rangers winners included James Ferrar in the junior shot put (36 feet, 7 inches), Michael Burgess in the senior shot put (50-11.75), Stefan Sandreuter in the mile (4:47.95), Matt Davis in the pole vault (10-6), Sam Mason in the long jump (19-5), Ben Giffard in the triple jump (36-9.75) and the open relay team (9:40.77). The Clippers lone winner was Lucas Davis in the senior high jump (58). The Falcons got a win from Harrison Stivers in the junior 400 (54.47). In the girls’ meet, Greely had 263 points to finish the regular season undefeated. Falmouth (130) was second, NYA (46) fifth, Yarmouth (24) sixth and Freeport (10) seventh. Individually, the Rangers got wins from Meaghan Crowley in the long jump (14-10.25) and triple jump (32-2.5), Jessica Wilson in the junior 400 (1:02.57), Molly Fitzpatrick in the junior 55 hurdles (9.88), Cassidy Storey in the junior shot put (33-7), Melissa Jacques in the 800 (2:32.96), Kirstin Sandreuter in the mile
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(5:35.1) and the two-mile (12:31.52) and their junior (1:55.58), senior (1:55.40) and open (10:29.93) relay teams. The Yachtsmen got victories from Charlotte Cutshall in the junior 55 (7.92), Sarah Sparks in the junior 200 (28.94), Jena Mannette in the senior 200 (1:05.81) and Kate Sparks in the senior shot put (37-3.75). The Clippers got a win from Jocelyn Davies in the senior high jump (4-6). The Western Maine Conference championship meet is Friday at 4:30 p.m., at USM.
Swimming NYA and Yarmouth’s swim teams took part in the south division Southwesterns last weekend in Cape Elizabeth. Friday, in the boys’ meet, won by Windham with 270.5 points, the Clippers were sixth with 91 and the Panthers came in 11th with 21.5. Yarmouth was led by Luca Seid, who was fourth in the 100 freestyle (54.49 seconds) and fifth in the 50 free (24.87). NYA’s Nico Kaminow was fourth in the 100 breaststroke (1 minute, 10.29 seconds) and fifth in the 100 free (54.52). Saturday, in the girls’ competition, which saw Sanford with win 193 points, Yarmouth (151.5) placed fifth and NYA (15) came in 12th. The Clippers won the 200 freestyle relay (Teagan Snyder, Adrian Copeland, Haley Estabrook and Abby Belisle-Haley had a time of 1:50.42). Belisle-Haley was runner-up in the 200 individual medley (2:21.23) Falmouth and Greely vie in the north division Southwesterns Friday and Sat-
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Local Nordic ski teams took part in a classic meet Friday. NYA’s boys beat nine other teams with a 35-point performance. Yarmouth (45) was third, Freeport (53) fourth, Falmouth (54) fifth, Merriconeag (105) sixth and Greely (160) eighth. Individually, Yarmouth’s Thomas Sullivan was second in 15 minutes, 3.8 seconds. NYA was paced by Jake Susla (fourth, 15:54.2). Freeport’s top finisher was Scott Ross (seventh, 16:26.3). Falmouth was paced by Matt Goldstein (ninth, 16:31.5). Merriconeag was led by Jack Pierce (14th, 16:42.1) and Greely’s fastest skier was Jeff Alberg (27th, 17:47.9). On the girls’ side, Yarmouth (11) came in first, Falmouth (38) second, Merriconeag (65) third, Freeport (70) fourth and Greely (117) seventh. Individually, Yarmouth’s Becca Bell was first (18:34.3). Merriconeag’s top finisher was Emelie Chase-Donahue (fourth, 19:27.9). Falmouth was paced by Catherine Hebson (sixth, 19:43.5). Freeport’s first finisher was Emily Martin (13th, 21:54.6). Greely was led by Audrey Parolin (20th, 24:39). The Western Maine Conference Nordic championships are Wednesday (skate) and Saturday (classic) in Fryeburg. The conference Alpine championships are Friday. Freelance writer Keith B. Wehmeyer contributed to this story.
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All ongoing calendar listings can now be found online at theforecaster.net. Send your calendar listing by e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org, by fax to 781-2060 or by mail to 5 Fundy Road, Falmouth, ME 04105.
Greater Portland Auditions, Calls for Art Call for Artwork, need variety of art and crafts for upcoming silent auction, “Beauty and the Books,” to benefit Falmouth Memorial Library, items must be dropped off by March 5, information and donor form, falmouth.lib.me.us ”Maine’s Got Talent,” send entry form and DVD/video of solo or group performance, for particpants ages 5 and older, $25 entry fee; April 1 deadline, Margaret Watkinson, 522-9950, margaret@ childrensgarden.comcastbiz.net.
Sunday 2/13 “Peter Pan” auditions, a nonmusical production by Freeport Family Performing Arts, 12-4 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 13; 6:30-9 p.m. Monday, Feb. 14, Freeport Performing Arts Center, 30 Holbrook St., Freeport, for ages 7 to adult, families welcome, be ready to read from script, showtimes April 15-24, Tim Ryan, 415-6251, TimRyan65@ RoadRunner.com.
Books, Authors Thursday 2/10 Susan Conley, author of “The Foremost Good Fortune,” 7 p.m. book
launch, Longfellow Books, One Monument Way, Portland, susanconley.com.
Voices in Recovery: Poetry reading by Milestone participants, 7 p.m., free, Mayo Street Arts, 10 Mayo St., Portland, mayostreetarts. org, 615-3609.
“Topkapi,” classic cinema at St. Mary’s, 7 p.m., free, open to public, St. Mary’s Episcopal Church Parish Hall, 43 Foreside Road, Falmouth, 781-3366.
SLANT: A Storytelling Series, hosted by The Telling Room, with Oscar Mokeme, Karen Morgan, Seth Rigoletti, and more, 7:30 p.m., free, SPACE Gallery, 538 Congress St., Portland, tellingroom.org, 7746064.
“For the Next 7 Generations,” 1-3 p.m., film, discussion, $5-10 suggested donation, bring bag lunch, Allen Avenue Unitarian Universalist Church, 524 Allen Ave., Portland, Caroline Loupe, 926-5983, FMI, forthenext7generations.com.
Erotic Poetry Night, Port Veritas, 7:30 p.m. open reading, 8:30 p.m. erotic poetry, $2-$5 suggested donation, Blue, 650 Congress St., Portland, portveritas.com.
“Lois Dodd - Maine Master Painter,” intro by Edgar Allen Beem, 7:30 p.m., free, open to public, Yarmouth Town Hall Community Room, 200 Main St., Yarmouth, presented by Merrill Memorial Library Art Committee.
Thursday 2/17 Ben Sprague, author of “Buy, Hold, Sell: A disciplined guide to investment success,” 7 p.m., talk on 7 common investment mistakes, free, open to public, Peaks Island Library, 129 Island Ave., Peaks Island, 871-1700 ext. 723.
Comedy Portland Comedy Connection, 16 Custom House Wharf, Portland, 774-5554, full schedule at mainecomedy.com.
February 10, 2011
”M.C. Richards: The Fire Within,” 6 p.m., free screening of film on creativity with filmmakers, Osher Hall, MECA, 522 Congress St., Portland, mcrichardsfilms.com.
Saturday 2/19 “Casablanca,” followed by Portland Jazz Orchestra, 1940s Night at the State Theatre, 7 p.m. film, 8:30 p.m. concert, $10 general/ $20 VIP, State Theatre, 609 Congress St., Portland, tickets, statetheatre-
Cumberland Town Council Meeting Monday, February 14, 2011 6:00 p.m. Workshop 7:00 p.m. Call to Order The Cumberland Town Council will hold a workshop with David Bateman of Bateman Partners, LLC and Town Attorney, Ken Cole re: Contract Zone Agreement for Phase I of the Doane Property Revitalization Project, and its regular meeting at 7:00 p.m. on Monday, February 14, 2011 in the Town Council Chambers. An opportunity for public comment will be provided. The following items will receive a public hearing: • To hear a report from Bateman Partners, LLC and to forward to the Planning Board for Public Hearing and recommendation, a Contract Zone Agreement for Phase I of the Doane Property Revitalization Project • To authorize the Town Manager to enter into a Purchase and Sale Agreement for the sale of the Doane Property. • To hold a Public Hearing to consider and act on a Class I Liquor License, Special Amusement Permit, and Auxiliary Mobile Golf Cart License for Val Halla Golf Course, for the period of February 2011 – February 2012. • To set May 2 – 6, 2011 as Bulky Waste Pickup week. • To set a Public Hearing date (February 28th) to consider and act on a blanket Mass Gathering Permit for Twin Brook events from April – November, 2011. • To set a Public Hearing date (February 28th) to consider and act on a Mass Gathering Permit for a Boys Youth Lacrosse Jamboree to be held at Twin Brook on May 7, 2011. • To set a Public Hearing date (February 28th) to consider and act on a Mass Gathering Permit for a Girls Lacrosse Round Robin to be held at Twin Brook on June 4, 2011. • To hold a Public Hearing on February 28th to consider and act on sending to the Planning Board for a recommendation, amendments to Section 410 (Extraction of Earth Materials) and Section 430 (Water Extraction and Storage) of the Cumberland Zoning Ordinance. Additional agenda items will receive consideration and action. Please refer to the town’s website: www.cumberlandmaine.com for a complete agenda.
Galleries Thursday 2/10 “Celebrate Ar tists from Freeport,” group exhibit of Freeport artists, 6-8:30 p.m. reception, Thos. Moser Cabinetmakers, 149 Main St., Freeport, 865-4519, thosmoser.com. Cupid Night at SoPo Art Studios: An Evening Especially for Valentine’s Givers, with hand-crafted jewelry, ceramics, clothing, accessories, and more, 5-8 p.m. opening, special show through Feb. 14, SoPo Art Studios, 855 Sawyer St., South Portland, Maggie, 899-5939. ”Few Things on my Mind,” by Larry “Lars” Lindgren, works in stone, wood from “Herbie,” vinyl sculpture, artist reception 4-6 p.m., exhibit through April 2, Royal Bean, 16 Yarmouth Crossing, Main St., Yarmouth, 415-9956.
Friday 2/11 “Where Art and Academics Intersect,” exhibition of student work from Merriconeag Waldorf School, 6:30-8:30 p.m. opening reception, exhibit through Feb. 25, 317 Main St., Yarmouth, 846-6264.
Museums Saturday 2/12 Maine Poets Read: Beyond Leaves of Grass, 11 a.m.-noon, free with museum admission, Portland Museuem of Art, Seven Congress Square, Portland, 775-6148 ext. 3244 or portlandmuseum.org. Sleigh Day at Skyline Farm, 12-3 p.m., $8 per person, includes one sleigh ride, viewing of new exhibit, “Winter Delivery,” 1 p.m. horse and driver demonstration, 2 p.m. snowshoe trek, bring own snowshoes, Skyline Farm, 95 The Lane, North Yarmouth, 829-5708, skylinefarm. org.
Thursday 2/17 Black Daughter of Maine, American Woman of the World: The Storied Lives and Times of Pauline Elizabeth Hopkins, talk by Dr. Lois A. Brown, 7 p.m., co-sponsored by Maine Women Writers Collection, Maine Historical Society Museum, 489 Congress St., Portland, 7741822 or mainehistory.org.
Music Thursday 2/10
Hattie Simon, live jazz and more, 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Azure Cafe, 123 Main St., Freeport, 865-1237.
Noonday Concerts: Atlantic Chamber Players, presented by Portland Conservatory of Music, 12:15 p.m., free and open to public, First Parish Unitarian Universalist Church, 425 Congress St., Portland, 775-3356.
Public Concert Series of the Portland Rossini Club, 3 p.m., suggested donation, $10 adult/ $5 seniors, free for students, Cathedral Church of St. Luke, 143 State St., Portland, 797-8318.
Portland Jazz Orchestra, 8 p.m., $5 students, seniors, advance/ $9 door, One Longfellow Square, 181 State St., Portland, 761-1757, onelongfellowsquare.com.
Friday 2/11 “Kolosko Plays Kolosko,” chamber music concert with guitar, flute, cello by Nathan Kolosko, 7:30 p.m., $10, Portland Conservatory of Music, 202 Woodford St., Portland, nathankolosko.com, 775-3356. Papadello & Britta Pejic, folk/pop, 7:30-10 p.m., free/by donation, Local Sprouts Cafe, 649 Congress St., Portland, 899-3529.
Saturday 2/12 The DaPonte String Quartet concert, 7:30 p.m., $22 adult/ $18 seniors/ ages 21 and under free, St. Mary’s Church, Foreside Road, Falmouth, tickets at daponte.org, 529-4555. “The Golden Age of Motown,” presented by Portland Symphony Orchestra, 7:30 p.m. Saturday; 2:30 p.m. Sunday, $20-$70, Merrill Auditorium, 20 Myrtle St., Portland, tickets at PortTIX, 842-0800, porttix.com. Hattie Simon, live jazz and more, 12-3 p.m. Feb. 12; 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Feb 13, Azure Cafe, 123 Main St., Freeport, 865-1237.
Sunday 2/13 ”The Church of Love & Ruin,” A Valentine’s Eve variety show, hosted by B. Dolan, with vaudeville, hip-hop, marching band, burlesque and more, 7:30 p.m., $10 advance/ $12 door/ $18 couples, Space Gallery, 538 Congress St., Portland, 828-5600, tickets at brownpapertickets.com or Bull Moose Music stores. “The Golden Age of Motown,” presented by Portland Symphony Orchestra, 2:30 p.m., $20-$70, Merrill Auditorium, 20 Myrtle St., Portland, tickets at PortTIX, 8420800, porttix.com.
The Mezcalitos, acoustic western swing, 8 p.m., $5 suggested donation, Empire Dine and Dance, 575 Congress St., Portland, portlandempire.com.
John Prine Turns 40: A Tribute to his 1971 Debut Album, by Maine musicians, silent auction, 8 p.m., $10 advance/ $12 door, SPACE Gallery, 538 Congress St., Portland, 828-5600, space538.org.
“Kids, Kartoons, and Kotzschmar” family concert with Rob Richards, 2 p.m., $17 adult/ $10 students, ages 12 and under free, but must have ticket, available through Port Tix, 842-0800, ticket. porttix.com, Merrill Auditorium, 20 Myrtle St., Portland, hosted by Friends of the Kotzschmar Organ.
Theater & Dance
”Crazy Lil’ Thing Called Love,” adult comedy, Feb. 11-27, 8 p.m. Fridays, Saturdays; 2 p.m. Saturdays, Sundays, $15, Old Port Playhouse, 19 Temple St., Portland, 773-0333, oldportplayhouse.com.
“Les Miserables,” presented by South Portland High School music department, Feb. 4-13; 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Feb. 11-12; 2 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 13, ASL interpretation available at Feb. 6 show, $12 adults/$9 students, seniors, tickets at myticketportal.com, 767-7710 ext.292, mature theme may not be suitable for young children.
”Moonlight and Magnolias,” presented by Good Theater, Feb. 3-27, showtimes: 7:30 p.m. ThursdaysSaturdays; 2 p.m. Sundays; extra showtimes, 7 p.m. Feb. 9; 3 p.m. Feb. 19, $15-$25, St. Lawrence Arts Center, 76 Congress St., Portland, tickets, 885-5883, goodtheater. com.
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February 10, 2011
Arts & Entertainment Calendar from previous page ”Thom Pain (based on nothing)” by Will Eno, 7:30 p.m. Thursdays; 8 p.m. Fridays, Saturdays; 7 p.m. Sundays, Feb. 10-20, $12 adult/ $10 students, seniors, Lucid Stage, 29 Baxter Blvd., Portland, tickets at LucidStage.com, 899-3993.
Monday 2/14 ”The Flying Donkey Cabaret,” music and puppetry for adults, 8 p.m., Mayo Street Arts, 10 Mayo St., Portland, mayostreetarts.org, 615-3609. “It’s Mainely Love,” readings on love, $5 suggested donation, 7 p.m., Portland Stage Company, 25A Forest Ave., Portland, 7741043. ”The Soiree:” An Evening of Romantic Music and Theater presented by Lucid Stage, 7:30 p.m., $10, 29 Baxter Blvd., Portland, lucidstage.com, 807-7320.
Tuesday 2/15 “You the Man,” performance by UNE’s Add Verb Productions, 7 p.m., free, open to public, Deering High School auditorium, Stevens Ave., Portland.
Wednesday 2/16 “I Question America,” performance by E.P. McKnight about civil rights activist Fannie Lou Hamer, 5 p.m. performance, followed by discussion, free and open to public, Hannaford Lecture Hall, USM Portland, in celebration of African-American History Month, 780-4006.
Friday 2/18 A Night of Indie Music and Death Defying Juggling, by Hi Tiger with Jacob Augustine and Matiss Duhon, 8 p.m., Mayo Street Arts, 10 Mayo St., Portland, mayostreetarts. org, 615-3609.
Mid Coast Auditions Youth Auditions, “The Sound of Music,” a production of the New England Regional Theater Company, ages 12-19 audition 6 p.m. Friday, Feb. 11 and Saturday, Feb.
12, Studio 48 Performing Arts Center, 20 Davis St., Brunswick; ages 5-12 audition 5:30 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 12, wear comfortable clothing, bring photo, be ready to sing, learn a short dance, showtimes May 27-June 5, Tyler Beck, 7986966, newenglandyouththeater. com. ”Who’s Tommy,” production by Studio Theatre of Bath, auditions, 7 p.m. Feb. 25; 2 p.m. Feb 2627, prepare song from show, or bring sheet music for song of choice, looking for actors, singers and dancers age 16 and older, Chocolate Church Arts Center, 798 Washington St., Bath, studiotheatreofbath.com
Books, Authors Lo n g fe l l ow D ays 2 0 1 1 : “Longfellow and the Maine Crafts Tradition: Virtue, Independence, Equality” Feb. 6-27, with lectures, presentations, poetry readings, tours, and demonstrations throughout Brunswick, complete schedule at brunswickdowntown.com.
Saturday 2/12 Romance Novel Book Sale, 10 a.m.–4 p.m., Curtis Memorial Library, 23 Pleasant St. Brunswick, 725-5242, curtislibrary.com.
Saturday 2/19 Let’s Talk About It Book Group, discussion of “Doing Time: 25 Years of Prison Writing,” 10:30 a.m.-noon, free, 5 bi-weekly sessions through April 16, books available at library, Patten Free Library, Summer, St., Bath, sponsored by Maine Humanities Council, mainehumanities.org.
Films Thursday 2/10 ”Willy Wonka and The Chocolate Factory,” The Dreamland Theater film series, Winter Street Center, 880 Washington St., Bath, 6 p.m., free/$5 suggested donation, presented by Sagadahoc Preservation Inc., film listings at sagadahocpreservation.org.
Sunday 2/13 “Lady and the Tramp,” 2 p.m., by donation, bring snacks, The Winter
Street Center, 880 Washington St., Bath, sagadahocpreservation.org.
‘Church of Love & Ruin’ opens for worship
Thursday 2/10 Art Show, Merry-Meeting Art Association, 3:30-5 p.m. opening reception, free and open to the public, The Highlands, Topsham, Meridith Hicks, 442-8144, or Crystal Toothaker, 725-2650.
Sunday 2/13 “Knitting Great Shapes” Katharine Cobey Gallery Talk, 2-5 p.m., exhibition on view through Feb. 25, Maine Fiberarts Gallery, 13 Main St., Topsham, mainefiberarts. org, 721-678, snow date: Feb. 20.
Music Sunday 2/13 DaPonte String Quartet, 3 p.m., United Methodist Church, 320 Church Road, Brunswick, tickets at daponte.org.
Friday 2/18 Kat Logan, 7 p.m. $6-$5, kids free, Side Door Coffee House at Unitarian Universalist Church, 15 Pleasant St., Brunswick, 729-8515.
Theater/Dance ”Almost, Maine,” presented by the Studio Theatre of Bath, Feb. 11-13, Feb 18-20; 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays; 2 p.m. Sundays, $15 adult/ $13 senior, student, Chocolate Church Arts Center, Washington St., Bath, tickets, 4428455, studiotheatreofbath.com. ”Pride and Prejudice,” and ”Winter Cabaret,” presented by The Theater Project on alternating nights, Jan. 21 - Feb. 20, 7:30 p.m. Thursdays; 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays; 2:30 p.m. Sundays, $18 suggested donation or pay what you can, The Theater Project, 14 School St., Brunswick, full schedule at theaterproject.com or call 729-8584. “The Vagina Monologues,” 7:30 p.m., $10, Thursday-Saturday, Feb. 17-19, Kresge Auditorium, Visual Arts Center, Bowdoin College, tickets at David Saul Smith Union information desk, 725-3375.
Providence, R.I. emcee B. Dolan presents the “Church of Love & Ruin” at a pre-Valentine’s Day extravaganza on Sunday, Feb. 13. Vaudeville, hip-hop, New Orleans bounce, marching band and burlesque come together beginning at 7:30 p.m. at SPACE Gallery, 538 Congress St., Portland. Performers include DJ Beesknees and Vockah Redu & The Cru, 16-piece marching band, The What Cheer? Brigade, pictured here, and the Dirty Dishes Burlesque Revue. Hosted by Jamie and Sissy DeWolfe. Tickets are $10 in advance, $12 at the door and $18 for couples.
Sunday 2/13 ”Love Letters,” presented by the Studio Theatre of Bath, 7:30 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 13, $15 individual/ $25 couple, Chocolate Church Arts Center Annex, Bath, tickets, 442-8455.
Saturday 2/19 Bowdoinham Contradance Series, 7:30 pm beginners workshop/ 8-11 p.m. dance, $9, Bowdoinham Town Hall, 3 School St., Bowdoinham, 666-3090 or 666-3709.
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All ongoing calendar listings can now be found online at theforecaster.net. Send your calendar listing by e-mail to email@example.com, by fax to 781-2060 or by mail to 5 Fundy Road, Falmouth, ME 04105.
Greater Portland Call for Donations
at Refugee and Immigration Services, 250 Anderson St., Portland, or call Aimee Bullard, 523-2737.
Donations of Yarn Needed, to benefit the International Womens’ Craft Collective, drop off donations
Benefits Planet Dog’s Valentine’s Day
Canine Cocktail Party and Dog Kissing Contest, with free beer, wine, treats, 6-7:30 p.m., $5 Dog Kissing Contest entry fee to benefit the Planet Dog Foundation, The Planet Dog Company Store, 211 Marginal Way, Portland, planetdog.com.
Fireside Restaurant Treat your sweetheart! Join us for a Romantic Valentine’s Dinner, Saturday, February 12th with Soft Live Dinner Music by Richard Marsters All new Special Dinner Menu Serving 5pm-9pm And why not make it more special with a Romantic Getaway Check out our Room & Dinner Package starting at just $119.95 Please call for reservations 774-5601 www.zackerysrestaurant.com • www.ﬁresideinnportland.com
81 Riverside Street Portland, ME 04103
Friday 2/11 “Art with Heart Hootenanny,” silent auction benefit for Mayo Street Arts, 7-9 p.m., 100+ auction items, with live music by The HiTides, Mayo Street Arts, 10 Mayo St., Portland, 615-3609, mayostreetarts.org, snow date 2/12.
Saturday 2/12 ”Freezin’ for a Reason” Portland Polar Dip, to benefit Camp Sunshine, noon, participants encouraged to raise minimum of $100, East End Beach, Portland, after party at Bull Feeney’s Pub on Fore St., Portland, 655-3800, campsunshine.org. Valentine Tea and Booksale, Friends of Feral Felines fundraiser, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Thrifty Kitty Shop, 651 Forest Ave., second floor, Odd Fellows building, Portland, 7973014. “Hearts for Harmony,” Valentine’s Day fundraising dance for Women in Harmony, 7:30-11:30 p.m., $15 suggested donation, with Deejay Thunder, Blueberry Pancakes steel drum band, cash bar, Italian Heritage Center, 40 Westland Ave., Portland, 441-2507. Spaghetti Supper Serenade by Wescustago Youth Chorale, to benefit chorale’s scholarship fund, 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. seatings, $10 adult/ $5 ages 8 and under, Freeport Community Center, 53 Depot St., Freeport, Leigh, 846-0705.
February 10, 2011
Thu. 2/10 8:30 a.m. Council Finance Committee Thu. 2/10 7 p.m. Long Range Planning Advisory Committee Mon. 2/14 7 p.m. Town Council Tue. 2/15 5:30 p.m. School Board Finance Committee Tue. 2/15 7 p.m. School Board
Cumberland Mon. 2/14 Tue. 2/15
7 p.m. Town Council 7 p.m. Planning Board
Thu. 2/10 6:30 p.m. Shellfish Commission Mon. 2/14 6:30 p.m. Winslow Park Commission Tue. 2/15 7:30 a.m. Traffic and Parking Committee Tue. 2/15 7 p.m. Conservation Commission Tue. 2/15 7 p.m. Freeport Fields and Trails Project Public Information Meeting Wed. 2/16 6:30 p.m. Recycling/ Solid Waste Committee
2/10 6:30 p.m. Recycling Committee 2/10 7 p.m. School Committee 2/15 6:30 p.m. Parks and Lands Committee 2/15 7 p.m. Shellfish Committee
TH LC TH TH
North Yarmouth Thu. 2/10 Fri. 2/11 Tue. 2/15
7 p.m. North Yarmouth Business Association TO 8 a.m. Economic Development and Sustainability Committee Toddy Brook Cafe 7 p.m. Selectmen TO
Wed. 2/16 6:30 p.m. Board of Directors
Sweetheart’s Valentine Soiree, to benefit the preservation of 1805 Hunnewell-Shepley mansion, hosted by The Portland Club, music by Laurence Kelly, Flash Allen, Love Train Express, 7-11 p.m., $20, free parking, cash bar, jacket and tie required, Portland Club, 156 State St., Portland, 761-4477, firstname.lastname@example.org.
Sunday 2/13 80s Dance Music Concert, to benefit Family Crisis Services, music by Time Pilots, The Veayo Twins, 5-9 p.m., $20 adults/ $5 ages 1317, ages 12 and under free, Italian Heritage Center, 40 Westland Ave., Portland, FMI, Family Crisis Services, 767-4952. ”The Vagina Monologues,” V-Day First Parish Portland production to benefit Sexual Assault Response Services of Southern Maine, SARSSM, with Moira Driscoll, Jolene McGowan, Jackie Oliveri, Linda Shary, Betsy Whitman, Sally Wood, 7 p.m., $5-$20 suggested donation, First Parish Church, 425 Congress St., Portland, Linda Shary, 807-7812, email@example.com. The Great Chili and Chowder Challenge, a benefit for Altrusa International of Portland, tasting competition with 30+ chilis and chowders, 12:30-3 p.m., tickets, $17.50 advance/ $20 door/ $10 ages 10 and under/ $50 special preview tickets for access from 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Holiday Inn by the Bay, 88 Spring St., Portland, tickets at Big Sky Bread Co., Skillins Greenhouses, or 772-0379, FMI, altrusadistrict1.com/portland. Pancake Breakfast, to benefit PATH’s carpentry class trip to Mississippi, $5 all you can eat, silent auction, 8-10:30 a.m., Applebee’s, Brighton Ave., Portland, tickets must be purchased in advance, call Frank Kehoe, 874-8165 by Feb. 7.
FCC FCC TH FCC
Valentine’s Fundraiser event, hosted by/to benefit Freeport Rotary Club and Freeport Elders association, with silent auction, wine and chocolate tasting, live band, 5-8 p.m., $30, Freeport Community Center, 53 Depot St., Freeport, tickets at 865-6462, Nicole Goodrich, firstname.lastname@example.org, 807-4397.
©2011, American Heart Association. Also know as the Heart Fund. TM Go Red trademark of AHA, Red Dress trademark of DHHS.
Thu. Thu. Tue. Tue.
TH TH TH TH TH
Falmouth Boys Hockey Game, to benefit Falmouth Food Pantry, Falmouth High School versus Gorham, 7:05 p.m., bring
donation(s) for food pantry, Family Ice, Hat Trick Dr., Falmouth.
Benefit Book Sale for H.A.R.T, Homeless Animal Rescue Team in Maine, 9 a.m.-12 p.m., Bay Square at Yarmouth, 27 Forest Falls Dr., Yarmouth, 846-0044
The Genius Within: The Inner Life of Glenn Gould, film screening, discussion, refreshments, to benefit Portland String Quartet/LARK Society for Chamber Music, 2 p.m., $40, Portland Public Library, Rines Auditorium, 5 Monument Square, Portland, 761-1522, larksociety. org.
Bulletin Board Friday 2/11
“Coffee Connection,” with Rep. Anne Graham, D-North Yarmouth, 7-10 a.m., constituents welcome with questions, concerns, Stones Cafe, 115 Walnut Hill Road, North Yarmouth.
126th Annual Lincoln Club Banquet, 6 p.m. social, 7 p.m. dinner, speaker, Italian Heritage Center, Portland, tickets, call Halsey Frank, 772-6949.
International Women’s Craft Collective Trunk Show, 11 a.m.-2 p.m., Coffee by Design, 67 India St., Portland, Aimee Vlachos-Bullard, 523-2737.
Maine Roller Derby Home Opener Debut, Port Authorities vs. Queen City Roller Girls, 5-7:30 p.m., $5, Happy Wheels Skate Center, Warren Ave., Portland; Hate the Love After-Party 9 p.m., Empire Dine and Dance, Congress St., Portland, mainerollerderby.com.
Valentine’s Open House, 11 a.m.4 p.m., The Purple Turtle Gifts and Jewelry, 100 Gray Road, Falmouth, Ruthie Martin, 671-3175.
“A Valentines Bazaar,” with arts/ crafts vendors, kids’ activities, performances, more, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., $5 adult/ $3 ages under 12, Lucid Stage, 29 Baxter Blvd., Portland, 899-3993, LucidStage.com.
Ocean Avenue School Community
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February 10, 2011
Community Calendar Sunday 2/13
from previous page Open House, 6-8 p.m., Ocean Avenue Elementary School, 150 Ocean Ave., Portland.
Call for Volunteers Portland’s Volunteer History Docents needed, requires 10 weeks education on local history, architecture, and art, free, Thursday mornings, February 17-April 21, course held at Maine Historical Society, Portland, Greater Portland Landmarks, 774-5561, ext. 120 American Red Cross Blood Drives, 9 a.m.- 2 p.m. Feb. 10, Cole Haan, U.S. Route 1, Yarmouth; 1-6 p.m. Feb 15, Merriconeag School, Desert Road, Freeport, Carol Dembeck, 802-658-6400, ext. 3228.
Dining Out Saturday 2/12 Chowder Meal, Corn, Fish, or Clam, 4:30-6 p.m., $8, eat in or take out, First United Methodist Church, 179 Ridgeland Ave., South Portland.
Pancake Breakfast, Riverton School, 8:30-11 a.m., $4 adult/ $2 ages 6 and older, community welcome, Riverton Elementary School, 1600 Forest Ave., Portland.
Sunday 2/13 Pancake Breakfast, 7:30-11 a.m., $5 adults/$4 ages 12 and under, sponsored by Cape Lions Club, Bowery Beach School House, Ocean House Road, Cape Elizabeth, proceeds benefit Lions Club charities.
Saturday 2/19 Bean Supper, 5-6 p.m., $7 adult/ $16 family, Peoples United Methodist Church, 310 Broadway, South Portland. Gardens & Outdoors Portland Winter Farmers’ Market, 15+ farmers, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays until April 23, Maine Irish Heritage Center, 34 Gray St., Portland, PortlandMaineWinterMarket.com.
Friday 2/11 Portland WinteRush, Outdoor Festival, “Downtown Showdown,” 5-7 p.m. Friday, Monument Square; WinteRush, 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday, Deering Oaks Park, Portland, event schedule at portlandwinterush.com.
Saturday 2/12 Portland WinteRush, Outdoor Festival, “Downtown Showdown,” 5-7 p.m. Friday, Monument Square; WinteRush, 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday, Deering Oaks Park, Portland, event schedule at portlandwinterush.com.
Monday 2/14 “Designing Continuously Blooming Perennial Gardens,” lecture by Lee Schneller, author of “The Ever-Blooming Flower Garden,” hosted by Saint Mary’s Garden Club, 11 a.m., $5, Falmouth Memorial Library, Russell Room, 5 Lunt Road, Falmouth, Wilma Sawyer, 781-4889.
Saturday 2/19 Maine Home, Remodeling & Garden Show, 10 a.m. – 6 p.m. Saturday; 10 a.m.–4 p.m. Sunday, $8 adult/ $6 senior/ $5 ages 6-16, Cumberland County Civic Center, corner of Spring and Center St., Portland, homegardenflowershow.com.
tation sponsored by Friends of Eastern Promenade & Portland Trails, 5-7 p.m., members free/ $5 nonmembers, St. Lawrence Arts Center, 76 Congress St., Portland, friendsofeasternpromenade.org.
Tuesday 2/15 The History of Skiing in Maine and Falmouth’s Hurricane Ski Slope, presentation by Scott Andrews, 2 p.m., free and open to the public, OceanView Community Room, 20 Blueberry Lane, Falmouth, Mayer Fistal, 781-2527. Marketing & Sales: Attract new customers & retain them, SCORE Offices, 100 Middle St., Second Floor, East Tower, Portland, must preregister, scoremaine.com, 7721147. Sea Run Brown Trout of the Rio Grande, Argentina, presentation by Tim Shaw, hosted by Sebago Chapter of Trout Unlimited, 7 p.m., free and open to public, Governor’s Restaurant, 700 Main St., South Portland, sebagotu.org.
Portland Trails 2011 Winter Walk Series, Presumpscot River Preserve, 8:45-10 a.m., free, meet at the Overset Road Trailhead, Portland, bring snowshoes if possible, register at email@example.com or 7752411, check weather cancellations at trails.org.
Sunday 2/20 Maine Home, Remodeling & Garden Show, 10 a.m. – 6 p.m. Saturday; 10 a.m.–4 p.m. Sunday, $8 adult/ $6 senior/ $5 ages 6-16, Cumberland County Civic Center, corner of Spring and Center St., Portland, homegardenflowershow.com.
Thursday 2/17 ”A Brief History of the Ancient Olympics,” talk by Tim Robinson, 7 p.m., free and open to the public, Room 503, Luther Bonney Hall, USM Portland campus, hosted by The Hellenic Society of Maine, 892-9831.
discuss your business ideas, for National Entrepreneurial Week, Hague Hall Conference Room, Southern Maine Community College, must preregister, Michelle Neujahr, 741-1423 or mneujahr@ smccme.edu.
“Cell Phones, E-Readers, Notepads and More!” presentation hosted by Willard Neighborhood Association, 7 p.m., Betsy Ross House Community Room, 99 Preble St., South Portland, 767-2374.
”Laser Fest ‘11” daily laser shows, constellation shows, music laser shows, Feb. 19-27, hosted by the Southworth Planetarium, USM Portland, 780-4249, full schedule at usm.maine.edu/planet.
“Why Interior Design is an Art,” illustrated program with Kim Connell of Coastal Maine Designs, 7 p.m., free, Yarmouth Town Hall Community Room, Main St., Yarmouth, sponsored by Yarmouth Arts Evening with the Artist series, Anne Tarbox, 829-5567.
Health & Support
Friday 2/18 SMCC Seminar for Entrepreneurs, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., free, 20-minute sessions with investors/coaches to
Public Church Supper, 5 p.m., $7 adult/ $3 child, First Parish Church, 40 Main St., Freeport, 865-6062.
”Mammals of Maine” Guided Winter Nature Program, 2 p.m., Sundays through Feb. 27, free with park admission, meet at the benches by second parking lot, weather permitting, Wolfe’s Neck Woods State Park, 426 Wolfes Neck Road, Freeport, 865-4465.
NAMI Portland, support group for individuals and families affected by mental illness, 7-8:30 p.m., second and fourth Mondays, Maine Medical Center Dana Center, Congress St., Portland; and 7-8:30 p.m. third Mondays, Spring Harbor Hospital, Westbrook, 899-0465.
Wisdom At Work Series, “Boost Your Emotional Intelligence to Attract Success,” presented by Amy Wood, 12-1 p.m., free, open to public, hosted by Portland Public Library, Rines Auditorium, 5 Monument Square, Portland, portlandlibrary.com.
Pet Loss Support Group, hosted by Beacon Hospice, 3 sessions, 3:30-5 p.m., beginning Feb. 10, Beacon Hospice, 54 Atlantic Place, South Portland, Heather Thompson, 772-0929.
Connected Catholics monthly meeting, pre-Valentine’s Day lunch, 1:30 p.m., Muddy Rudder Restaurant, U.S. Route 1, Yarmouth, to reserve spot, call Dotty, 7726730.
continued next page
Thursday 2/10 Search Engine Optimization: How to make it work for your business, 2-5 p.m., small fee, Portland SCORE Offices, 100 Middle St., Second Floor, East Tower, Portland, register at scoremaine.com or 772-1147. Teaching and Learning in Patriarchal India, public lecture by Professor of Education, Janaki Rajan of Jamia Millia Islamia in New Delhi, 4 p.m., free, University Events Room, USM Glickman Family Library, Forest Ave., Portland, 780-5638, usm.maine.edu/sehd. Understanding Climate Change and the Climate Change Debate, talk by Andrew Pershing, hosted by Gulf of Maine Research Institute, 7-8 p.m., free, Gulf of Maine Research Institute, 350 Commercial St., Portland, seating limited, to reserve space, Patty Collins, 2281625, gmri.org/seastate.
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Sunday 2/13 The International Appalachian Trail: Maine to Morocco, presen-
Yarmouth Frame Shop and Gallery 846-7777
GRAND OPENING In celebration of our new second location
720 U.S. Route One, Yarmouth
c�il��n’s F������y S�l� I�’s ��� �i���s� s�l� �f ��� y���. S�v� �n �ll �f ��� am��i��n-m�d� f��ni����, f��m S��k��-ins�i��d �����y �� ��� c������ c�ll���i�n. u� �� 25% �ff s�l����d i��ms!
across the street from the Down East Restaurant
Please join us for an evening of
"Postcards from Provence" Saturday, February 12th, 4-7pm
Scarborough 207-883-3366 Freeport 207-865-4308 www.��il��ns.��m
February 10, 2011
Community Calendar from previous page Monday 2/14 Changing Roles and Relationships in Caring for Someone with Dementia, Creative Conversations, Series About Memory Loss and Dementia, 7-8:30 p.m., free and
open to public, First Congregational Church, Meeting House Hill, 301 Cottage Road, South Portland, hosted by Brenda Hamilton, LCSW, Alzheimer’s Association, Maine Chapter, 772-0115, alz.org/maine.
Thursday 2/17 ”Living Well for Better Health,”
6-week workshop on managing chronic health problems, 1:30-4 p.m. Thursdays, Feb. 17–Mar. 25, Southern Maine Agency on Aging, 136 U.S. Route 1, Scarborough, registration required, call Anne Murray, 800-427-7411, ext. 529. Weighty Matters Support Group,
6-7 p.m, $10, Martin’s Point Health Education Center, 331 Veranda St., Portland, 800-260-6681 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
or $40 for all, Theater for Kids at Portland Stage, register at email@example.com or 774-1043 ext. 117.
Daddy Daughter Dance at Maine State Ballet, 6-7:30 p.m., $25 per family, includes photo, party favor, hosted by Jonathan Miele, Maine State Ballet Studio, 348 U.S. Route 1, Falmouth, 781-7672, mainestateballet.org.
Kids First Program, for parents in separation or divorce, 8:30 a.m.12:30 p.m., Kids First Center, 222 St. John St., Suite 101, Portland, 761-2709.
Kids and Family Stuff
Saturday 2/12 ”Imaginations Take Flight,” interactive theater workshop, 10:30 a.m. Feb. 12, 19, 25, $15 per session
“The Two Storytellers,” story, mime, and song with Antonio Rocha and Michael Parent, 2 p.m. family matinee, Saturday and Sunday, $10 adult/ $5 child/ $20 family of four, Lucid Stage, Baxter Blvd.,
Portland, tickets, 899-3993, LucidStage.com.
“Explore India! Celebration,” 1-3:30 p.m., with Indian music, dancing, food, activities, free with admission, $9 nonmember, members free, Children’s Museum & Theatre of Maine, 142 Free St., Portland, 828-1234, kitetails.org.
“The Two Storytellers,” story, mime and song with Antonio Rocha and Michael Parent, 2 p.m. family matinee, Saturday and Sunday, $10 adult/ $5 child/ $20 family of four, Lucid Stage, Baxter Blvd., Portland, tickets, 899-3993, LucidStage.com.
Celebrating 35 years of creating exquisite pottery for everyday living.
Annual Winter Sale 20% off all pottery and receive a $10 certiﬁcate good toward any purchase of $50 or more in March and April (Some Exclusions Apply)
Edgecomb • Freeport • Portland 800-343-5529 • www.edgecombpotters.com
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Experienced care, a friendly smile, a game of cards, or a good movie—it’s all part of the community environment at Scarborough Terrace. Our residents optimize their independence in a safe and secure setting while families enjoy peace of mind and confidence that Mom and Dad are living life to its fullest! Medication Management • 24-Hour Assistance • Transportation Delicious Menu Options • Housekeeping and Laundry Services Memory Care Apartments • Short-Term Stays Available We’d love to meet you! Call Elizabeth Simonds today or visit www.TerraceCommunities.com
600 Commerce Drive • Scarborough, ME 04074 (207) 885-5568
February 10, 2011
DYI from page 3
Courtesy Kate McCarty
The Wolfe’s Neck Farm DIY program teaches participants how to plan a garden, compost, weatherize a home and make bread, cheese and butter. Here, Julia Comerford teaches a class how to make cheese.
Call Us To Compare Home • Auto • Business
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skills. People who came in the past can build on their skills and the introduction classes will encourage new people to come.” Brownlee said the goal of the DIY program is to expand the educational program with seasonal courses. The winter session started in January and will continue through March. These classes focus on how to prepare soil and plan a garden and how to weatherize a home and save energy in the winter. The spring, summer and fall sessions will offer classes pertaining to those seasons. “Some classes are timeless – how to make cheese or bread or butter – and we will try to mix it up as we go,” she said. By working with Freeport adult education, local energy and woodlot management groups, the DIY program reaches out to the community. “We try to involve people who care
about the land and the community,” Brownlee said. “It’s all about connecting and growing.” For a list of all DIY classes visit wolfesneckfarm.org or call 865-4469 to register. Amy Anderson can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 110 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Our 18th 21st Season th April February13, 132008 , 2011
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Aesthetic and General Dentistry
Waynﬂete Students are Artists & Athletes, Scholars & Sculptors, Musicians & Mathematicians... www.waynﬂete.org
Independent education from Early Childhood through Grade 12
Independent education from Early Childhood through Grade 12
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www.theforecaster.net • 781-3661
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During the month of February, the Harraseeket Inn will be featuring our Annual Wild Game Festival. Enjoy “Guinness” Buffalo Short Ribs, Buffalo NY Strip, Venison Osso Bucco, Slow Braised Rabbit, Statler Pheasant, Roasted Quail and Duck “Two Ways”. This in addition to regular menu items.
For reservations call
162 Main Street Freeport, ME 04032
Comment on this story at: http://www.theforecaster.net/weblink/80710
from page 1 cluded offering all-day kindergarten in the fall or, as a cheaper option, expanding the existing Play and Learn program, adding a technology assistant, adding a licensed social worker and starting a new program for high school students at risk of dropping out. Including all-day kindergarten, the new programs would cost an estimated $459,000. All-day kindergarten was by far the most expensive new program, projected to cost $338,000, including teacher salaries and start-up costs. Lunt School Principal John Flaherty said the district piloted all-day kindergarten three and four years ago and that it was very successful. “We understand the financial situation all districts are in,” Flaherty said. “But we would be remiss if one of our proposals wasn’t for all-day kindergarten for all
students.” Flaherty said all-day kindergarten would reduce teacher loads from 36 students to 15-18 students, which would help foster connections with families and give teachers more time to identify struggling students. Kindergarten teacher Debbie Smith emphasized the importance of early childhood education, adding that 80 percent of schools in Maine offer all-day kindergarten and approximately 20 percent of Falmouth students attend private all-day kindergartens. School Board member Rachel Reed asked if the town could require parents to pay for all-day kindergarten, the way parents are currently paying for the Play and Learn day-care program. “We asked the state. It’s against the law to make people pay for public school,” Flaherty said. The board also considered a cheaper option for young students: Expand the enriched day care to four classes, corre-
sponding directly with kindergarten classes, and charge parents $75 per week. Flaherty estimated this proposal would cost approximately $30,000 to implement. Because Play and Learn is day care, not kindergarten, it is licensed differently by the state and cannot include public school education. Flaherty said the school would have to make sure there is a clear division between academics and day-care enrichment activities. Many speakers during the several-hour public forum spoke in favor of the all-day kindergarten program. Many also requested that the world languages program remain and indicated they are OK with an increase in taxes to pay for these programs. Falmouth’s tax rate has remained flat for three years. “Falmouth has let kids down when it comes to kindergarten,” said Jonathan Berry, a father of two elementary-age boys. “I would support a mil rate increase. It comes down to a couple of lattes or rounds of golf. It’s well worth it.”
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Many speakers said they supported the construction of the new elementary school building because they thought all-day kindergarten would be offered. Others, however, opposed all-day kindergarten. “We’re pushing these kids too much,” resident and day-care business owner Julie Otte said. “Day care is much different, much more relaxed. Kids should have more time to play.” The School Board will continue to discuss the budget and the possibility of all-day kindergarten at its next meeting, Feb. 15, and will have an all-day budget workshop Saturday, March 12. Emily Parkhurst can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 125 or email@example.com
Students from page 4
old homes along the shoreline before the hurricane, then went down and saw what was left. “Some (homes) are completely gone, some just had the steps up to the front door,” Sabo said. The students also met with an author who wrote a book about surviving the hurricane. In addition to working on the Habitat for Humanity house, Radke said, it was important that the students came away with a clear picture of the area now and what it was like years ago. “They did a great job. I think they had fun,” Radke said. “They all had differing degrees of (construction) skills, but none of them had done something like this before.” Sabo said that it was everyone’s first time doing a project like this, but that she and the other students genuinely enjoyed themselves. “I would definitely do it again,” she said. Emily Parkhurst can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 125 or firstname.lastname@example.org
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February 10, 2011
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February 10, 2011
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“Why buy new when yours can be re-newed!” Mon-Sat 8-8 • 799-7226
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AUTOS WANTED DAMAGED VEHICLES- Non-Inspection, Mini Van Transmissions. Call Body Man on Wheels, auto body repairs. Rust work for inspections. Custom painting/collision work. 38 years experience. 878-3705.
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Call John 450-2339
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Freeport, ME 865-4279
I BUY ANYTHING OLD!
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Books, records, furniture, jewelry, coins, hunting, ﬁshing, military, art work, dishes, toys, tools.
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Birth announcement? Getting Engaged or Married? Having a Class Reunion? Place your ad for your Announcement here to be seen in 69,500 papers a week.
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FOODS Join us for our annual Pancake Breakfast at Riverton Elementary School in Portland on February 12th, 2011. All community members are welcome! The breakfast starts @ 8:30am- 11:00am. $4 for Adults, $2 for kids & 5yrs.old & under, free! Got a Function or Speciality in Food? Let readers know about all you have to offer in our Food category to be seen in over 69,500 papers. Call 781-3661 for rates.
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FURNITURE ANTIQUE OAK FURNITURE. 3 shelf China Cabinet w/2 over 2 base. “Larkin” Secretary Desk. Commode w/towel rack. Sideboard w/Mirrored Backsplash, 2 over 2 Dresser, 4 shelf Bookcase, Hatbox Dresser w/Mirror, Wall Cabinet w/Bow Glass front door. Call 878-8109 FMI Leave message. ABSOLUTE BARGAIN NEW twin/full mattress set. $110. Call 396-5661.
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Are you looking to make a difference in the life of someone in need? Advantage Home Care is seeking kind and dependable caregivers to care for seniors in their homes in the greater Portland area. We offer ﬂexible hours, and full and part time shifts for days, nights and weekends. We provide training. Reliable transportation required. Call 699-2570 for more information and an application.
Alcoholics Anonymous Falmouth Group Meeting Tuesday Night, St. Mary`s Episcopal Church, Route 88, Falmouth, Maine. 7:00-8:00 PM.
SELLING BULK BAGGED COAL
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Compassionate and Caring People Wanted We are looking for people who have a special place in their hearts for the elderly. We provide excellent non-medical, in-home care to area seniors and are looking to grow our team of caregivers. Experience is preferred, but not necessary. 152 US Route 1, Scarborough
3PC KING MATTRESS set New in plastic with warranty $215. Call 396-5661. POSTURE SUPPORT pillowtop queen mattress. All new $130. Call 899-8853. A NEW MEMORY foam mattress. All new. Will take $275. 396-5661. MICROSUEDE SOFA SET for sale. New includes recliner. Only $450. Call 899-8853.
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HEALTH COREFITNESS IS offering discounted rates for in home personal training and massage. Affordable group training rates. Save with no gym memberships. Over 20 years experience. Start your New Years Resolutions today, get in shape for the summer in the comfort of your own home. Call or email for home rates. Certified & insured. Cumberland County (207)319-7997 email@example.com
Yarmouth Yoga Studio 374 US ROUTE ONE YARMOUTH, ME 04096
YOGA NOURISHES THE BODY &THE SOUL “Be the change you wish to see in the world.” – Gandhi
SAY YES TO
COMPASSIONATE EXPERIENCED TEACHERS See all of our classes at: WWW.YARMOUTHYOGA.COM
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CEDAR POST BEDS, Log Home Style Beds. Bunk Beds starting at $299. Visit www.bennerbed.com CHERRY SLEIGHBED STILL boxed w/mattress set. New worth $899. Asking $399. Call 899-8853.
Everyone Needs Someone We need your help to make a difference in the lives of older adults in Cumberland County. We are looking for proactive, ﬂexible people, both men and women, who are looking for a challenging and satisfying part-time job. If you love the idea of being a “difference maker” call today to inquire about joining the greatest team of non-medical inhome CAREGivers anywhere. Part-time day, evening, overnight and weekend hours. We have a need in the Scarborough and Freeport areas, overnight and weekends especially.
Home Instead Senior Care www.homeinstead.com/321 Call Today: 839-0441
is seeking a uniquely skilled individual to ﬁll the position of Program Specialist. LifeStages is a new division of VNA Home Health & Hospice providing non-medical services to elders. The ideal candidate will have solid CNA experience coupled with administrative and/or human resource skills. We want an organized team member who can work effectively with clients, Caregivers and professionals. The position is full-time with beneﬁts. Please apply on-line at Mercyhospital.com
MACHINE OPERATORS We currently have positions open on traditional 3rd shift. Nichols Portland is looking for candidates who desire to be part of a team, are accountable, and take pride in their work. You will work in an environment where mechanical aptitude, attention to detail, and problem solving skills will propel everyone to the next level of accomplishment. We are looking for self-motivated individuals to join our team. Mechanical aptitude, attention to detail, and initiative are highly valued skills in our fast paced, varied and precise working environment. These openings have growth opportunities based on skill development and job performance. Ideal candidates will have: Demonstrated mechanical aptitude for machine set-up and troubleshooting Experience with CNC equipment preferred Knowledge of Statistical control methods and a variety of gauging instrument measuring techniques Strong math proﬁciency HS diploma/GED We offer a very competitive starting salary, shift premium, a comprehensive beneﬁts package, proﬁt sharing, 401(k) savings plan, educational assistance and more! For consideration applicants may submit resumes via our web site www.parker.com or in person 8:00am – 5:00pm Monday – Friday. Nichols Portland 2400 Congress Street Portland, ME 04102 Equal Opportunity Employer – M/F/D/V
3 Northern 32
HOUSEKEEPING/ LAUNDRY MANAGER Shift Supervisor, Work Manager in local nursing home $10-12 hr. Advanced Opportunities
LifeStages is a new division
of VNA Home Health & Hospice. We are looking for caring, compassionate and dedicated individuals to assist with non-medical needs in clients homes. Duties will include meal preparation, companionship, transportation and more. We offer competitive wages and incentives, continuing education, a supportive environment and flexible scheduling. If you would like to become part of an award winning team and part of Mercy’s family contact
780-8624 LifeStages HOME REPAIR
CARPENTRY • Painting • Weatherization • Cabinets 846-5802
Professional - Courteous Competitive Rates - Free Estimates
20 yrs. experience – local references
*Fully Insured for Commercial and Residential*
Seth M. Richards Interior & Exterior Painting & Carpentry
Offering Construction Services for Just About Any Size Project
• Small Remodeling Projects • Sheetrock Repair • Quality Exterior & Interior Painting
Spend your $8,000 tax credit wisely!!!
Green Products Available
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MAINTENANCE SERVICE Now Accepting RACTS NEW MOWING CONT (as of May 1st)
415-6750/829-5703 Call Today for Spring Clean-up & Storm Damage
Call SETH • 207-491-1517 O’SHEA BUILDERS Quality Home Renovations and Improvements. Please visit our website at www.buildwithoshea.com or find O’Shea Builders on Facebook. Contact Warren at 207-838-1370
GEORGE, JACK All TRADE, himself. Redecorating, Remodeling. All trades. Carpentry, Drywall, Tile, Painting, even a little Plumbing & Electrical. Many references available. Over 30 years experience. Call George 415-7321.
New Construction/Additions Remodels/Service Upgrades Generator Hook Ups • Free Estimates Serving Greater Portland 19 yrs.
BOWDLER ELECTRIC INC.
799-5828 All calls returned!
Residential & Commercial
EXPERT DRYWALL SERVICE- Hanging, Taping, Plaster & Repairs. Archways, Cathedrals, Textured Ceilings, Paint. Fully Insured. Reasonable Rates. Marc. 590-7303.
Residential & Commercial PROPERTY MANAGEMENT • Mowing • Walkways & Patios • Retaining Walls • Shrub Planting & Pruning • Maintenance Contracts • Loam/Mulch Deliveries Stephen Goodwin, Owner
Four Season Services
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LAWN AND GARDEN
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877-718-9791 ext 447 Let’s Do Good Work
February 10, 2011
MOVING A&A MOVING SERVICES. ALL YOUR MOVING NEEDS. Residential & Commercial. 25 years experience. 7 days a week. No extra charge on weekends. FULL SERVICE. Labor only loading or unloading trucks. PIANO MOVING. Packing. Cleaning handyman with tools on truck. We also buy used Furniture and Antiques. Old house parts. SENIOR DISCOUNTS. Free estimates. 8288699.
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.
PIANO & GUITAR LESSONS
At the January 25, 2011 Annual Meeting of Androscoggin Bancorp, MHC, the following Officers and Directors were elected and attested to by Steven A. Closson, Chief Executive Officer. BoardofDirectors Chairman OfCounselTrafton&Matzen ChiefExecutiveOfficer President&ChiefOperatingOfficer Director,Retired InsuranceExecutive/Consultant President, GoodwinWellandWater,Inc. Director,FirstWind, DevelopmentNewEngland Founder,GwenMoore ChildrenofChinaFund PlatzAssociates ManagingPartner,NASProperties VicePresident,RanorInc
PasqualeF.Maiorino,Esq. StevenA.Closson PaulH.Andersen StevenE.Bonville IraL.Goodwin,Jr. NeilJ.Kiely,Esq. GwendolynB.Moore JamesA.Platz NormanJ.St.Pierre
Officers ChiefExecutiveOfficer President&COO ExecutiveVicePresident&CFO SeniorVicePresident SeniorVicePresident SeniorVicePresident SeniorVicePresident SeniorVicePresident VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident
StevenA.Closson PaulH.Andersen ThomasJ.Zuke ChristineJ.Conrad MaryA.Leavitt ChristopherJ.Logan DavidC.Pease RobinT.Robbins LynA.Audibert GeraldJ.Augello KennethA.Bray JeanClaveau ErinEhrlenbachCollins PatriciaCornell RodneyW.Cote
VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident VicePresident AssistantVicePresident AssistantVicePresident AssistantVicePresident AssistantVicePresident AssistantVicePresident AssistantVicePresident AssistantVicePresident AssistantVicePresident AssistantVicePresident AssistantVicePresident AssistantVicePresident AssistantVicePresident AssistantVicePresident
BuffyA.Dumont DavidEldridge VictoriaA.Elwell DonnaL.Gardner AndrewJ.Grover CarrieA.Lacasse EdwardL.McBride TimothyF.Michalak BruceJ.Miller RachelA.Ouellette ChristopherPerry RobertC.Rand RobertaJ.Rasch CharlesA.Schwab PamelaSettle PaulT.Soucie LeoA.Soucy RobertD.Stone PeggyG.Anderson ColinBaier MicheleJ.Bedigan LindyFogg BeverlyA.Frizzell-MacCallum RhondaL.Hamel LenaC.Hann RaymondA.Michaud DonnaL.Miller BrianRobinson GailSarrazin MichaelJ.Williams SallyA.Wilson
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ORIENTAL RUGS ANTIQUE & MODERN
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781-3686 | ArabyRug.com 305 US Rte. One, Falmouth, ME
CONTRACTING, SUB-CONTRACTING, ALL PHASES OF CONSTRUCTION Roofing Vinyl / Siding / Drywall / Painting Home Repairs / Historical Restoration
329-7620 for FREE estimates
CertiﬁedWall and Paver Installers CALL FOR A CONSULTATION
REMODELING, WINDOWS, DOORS, KITCHENS & BATHS Serving Cumberland County 25 years experience • Free Estimates • Insured
Call Gary 754-9017 INTERIOR/EXTERIOR PAINTING & CARPENTRY: 30 Years experience. Residential & Commercial. Insured. Free estimates. Mike Hamilton, 8293679.
CARPENTER/HANDYMAN. All aspects of home workings including BATHROOMS, INTERIOR PAINTING, INSULATION, ROT. No Job too small! SENIOR DISCOUNTS. Serving 10 miles from Falmouth. 949-0963.
'REAT RATES 'REAT RESULTS !DVERTISE IN 4HE &ORECASTER
1.800.966.9172 | androscogginbank.com • 30 Lisbon St., Lewiston, Maine 04243
MISCELLANEOUS MISCELLANEOUS-Place your ad here to be seen in 69,500 papers a week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
SC MOVING - Moving, deliveries, clean-outs. We do it all with one call. Lowest rates. Licensed and fully insured. No job is too small. Call 749MOVE(6683)
Copy (no abbreviations)
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Clarke Painting www.clarkepaint.com
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February 10, 2011 4
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
REAL ESTATE FALMOUTH- MOVE IN ready, 4 bedroom, 2 1/2 bath home with new roof and freshly painted interior and exterior. Just minutes to Town Landing! Great value at $250,000! Marie Flaherty, Prudential Northeast Properties. 207400-3115. www.TFRE.com <http://www.TFRE.com>
Olde English Village South Portland 1 & 2 BEDROOM H/W INCLUDED SECURE BUILDING SWIMMING POOL COIN LAUNDRY
207-774-3337 email@example.com 1 mile to Mall, 295 and Bus Routes 503 Westbrook Street, South Portland
APARTMENTS NEW MOVE-IN SPECIALS
1 & 2 bedroom apartments for rent Heat/Hot water included. Stove, Refrig., One Month DW, Trash compactor, Snow plowing Free Rent and Trash removal included. Laundry onsite. For a tour go to: www.clspropertymanagement.com maine
Call Carole 321-8836
REAL ESTATE WANTED PRIVATE PROFESSIONAL seeking a camp, cottage or seasonal home, on a lake, needing repair, within an hour of Portland. Paying cash, no brokers. 749-1718 Yarmouth. SEEKING MULTIPLE HOMES or Camps on the same lot within an hour of Portland. Paying cash, Referrals compensated. Brokers protected. 749-1718.
RENTALS GORGEOUS AUBURN 23 bedroom apartments heated, quiet, exclusive. Lease, rent negotiable. Heated garage park/storage possible. Washer/dryer hookup. Snowmobile/ski/hike/golf/fish access nearby. No smoking. email:firstname.lastname@example.org CUMBERLAND- COMPLETEly renovated studio apartment with awesome views. Lots of storage space, garage included. $650. plus pay your own monitor heat. 233-9522.
ROOFING/SIDING-Place your ad here to be seen in 69,500 papers a week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
CUMBERLAND- LARGE 1830 Farmhouse for rent. 4 bedrooms, 2 full baths, Jacuzzi tub, barn w/in law apartment. Great views and yard. Can be partially furnished. 1 year lease and 1 month security. $1750 plus. 233-9522. 955 SABATTUS St 3 bedroom freshly painted $175 weekly security deposit a must, no pets. 207-782-0781 FREE IPAD or $700 1BR $745 Waterside 2BR $955 P.799-7469 www.portpropmgt.com GRAY- CABIN FOR rent. No deposit. Furnished. No pets. All utilities, cable, wireless internet. 657-4844.
Superior Roofing ROOFING • ROOFING INSTALLATIONS AND REPAIRS
702-ROOF Full Roof Installations Free Friendly Estimates • Fully Insured
Owner/Installer Ben Roper
SERVICES OFFERED TOO BUSY? Unable to get out? Transportation for your Errands, Appts. & Other. Falmouth, Yarmouth & Cumberland. 1 hr. minimum. $12/hr. Responsible & Excellent References. Please call Hilary 8292711. DO YOU NEED a safe place to exchange children for parental visits? Home to Home, a non-profit organization, provides monitored exchanges of children between divorced or separated parents in Brunswick. Call 837-4894.
NEED JUNK REMOVED CALL THE
DUMP MAN 828-8699
Attic • Basement • Garage • Cleanouts Residential & Commercial We Recycle & Salvage so you save money! ALL METAL HAULED FREE
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Jim’s Handy Services INTERIOR/EXTERIOR PAINTING. SNOW & ROOF SHOVELING. 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE. LIGHT CARPENTRY, HOUSECLEANING, WINDOW WASHING HOMES AND LIGHT TREE WORK. GARAGE AND ATTIC CLEANING/MISC. WORK BY THE HOUR. AFFORDABLE WITH REFERENCES. 239-4294 OR 7752549.
Accepting applications for 2 & 3 Bedroom units
Rents start at just $697/2BR & $800/3BR Section 8 welcome
Included: Heat, Hot water, Parking, W/D hookups, Private backyard
2 months free rent for the month of February with a signed lease and a complete security deposit
FALMOUTH FORESIDE RENTAL FALMOUTH Foreside Commons Foreside
Newly renovated renovated executive executive single ﬂoor condo. Newly 1600sf, sf,22 Bedroom, Bedroom, 22 full full baths, baths, hardwood ﬂoors, 1600 tiledentry. entry. Granite Granite counter counter tops, stainless steel tiled appliances, washer washer dryer. dryer. One car garage with appliances, walkup up attic attic for for storage. storage. Fireplace, Fireplace, Large Large closets. closets. walk FHAheat heat with withAC. AC. 33 season season sun sun porch porch with with water water FHA views.Tennis Tennis courts, courts, pool, pool, walking walking trails. trails. Small Small views. petsconsidered. considered. Convenient, Convenient, minutes minutes to to downtown downtown pets Portland, I295 I295 & & I95, I95, beaches, beaches, restaurants, restaurants, Portland, shopping.Available Available for for May May 1. 1. $1700 $1700 plus plus utilities. utilities. shopping.
Call 557-8865 557-8865 for for details. details. Call
TIRED OF THE high price and poor service you get from your current plow guy? Then give us a call. Our services include:prompt plowing of your driveway,cleaning off your car, shoveling your steps and walkways, as well as a path cleared for either your oil man or your wood pile. Roof shoveling and ice removal services also available. Call Mike today at 809-9485 for your free quote.
A new section available for Churches, Synagogues, and all places of worship.
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GETTING MARRIED? I have a BRIDE or Bride Maid`s, Full Slip Petticoat, White, Size 8. Brand new, never used, still in bag from David`s Bridal! Retails $150.00. Will sell for $45.00. 207-653-5149. Leave message. Can send pics.
OLD- FASHIONED TUTORING. English, History, Reading, Writing, Motivating. Over 40 years experience teaching in public and private schools 712. Please call 926-5258 leave message.
SNOW BANKS TO HIGH? No room left? A loader can do what a snow plow can no longer handle. Residential and Commercial properties. FMI Call Paul @318-0834. Fully Insured. GOT SNOW SERVICES TO OFFER? Advertise your ad here with over 69,500 copies delivered each week. Call 781-3661 for rates. SNOW SERVICES: plowing, sanding, shoveling and snow blowing. Free estimates. Call 699-6262 or 846-9734. LET ME get the snow off your roof. Call Paul at 7542242
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SPEARS HILL TREE SERVICE Cumberland, Maine
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Energy from page 5 • Tom Battin was director of information technology for the Obama campaign in Maine and gave at least $4,900 to the Obama campaign and national Democratic Party between 2008 and 2011. He was hired as a field organizer in August 2010. • Jed Rathband was among a group of self-described “Democratic activists” who started Donkey Card, a discounted home heating oil buying service whose proceeds in part went to fund “Dem Corps,” described on its website as “a group of concerned Democratic activists, progressive community leaders and local business owners ...” He was brought on as a contractor in September and put on staff in November. Also, Executive Director Seth Murray donated $320 to the Maine Democratic State Committee a few weeks before he began working at the alliance in early June, 2010. Murray also donated $2,300 to the Obama campaign in 2008 and $500 to Democratic U. S. Rep. Chellie Pingree in 2007. “We are a nonpartisan organization,” Murray said. “I can tell you straight up, I’m the one who made the hiring decisions, and I’m not at all influenced by that kind of factor. For me, it’s who’s going to be doing the best job.” Murray declined to identify the staff members; the center identified the staff through public records. There are three more outreach staff members, but the center has been unable to determine their identities. Murray said, “I do know that one of them has worked on political campaigns in addition to their community organizing experience.”
The alliance, which got the no-bid contract in August 2010, announced Jan. 28 that it was shutting down the program and handing back unspent money to the Maine agency, Efficiency Maine Trust, that had partnered with it on the federal stimulus grant. That announcement came just before the center planned to publish an expose of the program. The center found that the alliance was headed by Baldacci’s former legal counsel, Tom Federle, and that a top Baldacci aide asked Efficiency Maine staff to include the alliance in a larger grant proposal to the federal Department of Energy, despite misgivings by some agency officials. The center’s investigation also found that, nearly six months into its one-year contract, the alliance had only signed up 50 homes for weatherizing, far below its goal of 1,000. Compensation for the alliance jobs ranged from $15 an hour for process facilitators to annual salaries between $30,000 and $40,000 for community outreach staff. Murray earned $80,000. Murray said they usually had between 15 and 20 applicants for each position and that he led the interviews. Martin did not return the center’s phone or e-mail messages. But other staffers who did respond were united in saying that they were hired for their skills, not their politics. “We were all hired not because of our politics, but in spite of it,” Butterfield said. “I believe that I was fully vetted for this position,” Innes said. “I’ve never done a single thing for the Democratic Party,” Rathband said. “The idea of lumping me in as some sort of Democratic cabal is far-fetched.”
February 10, 2011
“I have worked diligently for the past seven months to educate community members,” Wright said. Did employees at any point look at their colleagues and wonder at the high percentage of Democratic Party activists? “Work is work,” Batten said. “I don’t pay attention to the person’s political views.” “I never really considered the connection,” said Berube, the former Mitchell campaign staffer and longtime Democratic Party operative. “It was not different than other jobs I’ve had in the past.” That’s precisely the problem, said Dave Levinthal, spokesman for the Center for Responsive Politics, a Washington, D.C., group that tracks the influence of money in politics. “One has to wonder if this was a truly nonpartisan independent group that was working on behalf of lowering energy costs,” Levinthal said, “or if this was a political vehicle for the Democratic Party. “If an organization such as this is stacked with people who are clearly
very active in one party and members of a certain party, you might be scratching your head if you’re a Republican or independent.” Efficiency Maine Executive Director Michael Stoddard said, “It’s really important that Mainers perceive Efficiency Maine programs as being totally nonpartisan because our mission is to lower everyone’s energy costs through impartially administered programs. So, it’s unfortunate if a particular contract ends up appearing heavily partisan, one way or another.” Sen. Michael Thibodeau, R-Winterport, co-chairman of the Legislature’s Joint Standing Committee on Energy, Utilities and Technology, said that he has asked that Efficiency Maine staff appear before the committee to discuss the alliance contract.
Naomi Schalit is the executive director and senior reporter for the Maine Center for Public Interest Reporting. She can be reached at email@example.com or at pinetreewatchdog.org. Comment on this story at: http://www.theforecaster.net/weblink/80729
from page 1 Station, Yarmouth taxpayers could expect an increase in their bill. “While a 3 percent increase (in taxes) may not be that bad for some people, those on fixed incomes will have a hard time,” he said. “We have to think of those people.” As part of the budget process, councilors will invite department heads to the upcoming Operations Committee meetings to discuss potential budget reductions and savings opportunities.
“For the past seven to nine years we’ve been cutting back,” Tupper said. “We have to make sure we can still get the job done and make sure service isn’t compromised.” The Operations Committee will meet on Monday, Feb. 14, at 4 p.m. in the Community Room at Town Hall. The next Town Council meeting will be held on Thursday, Feb. 17, at 7 p.m. in the Log Cabin. Amy Anderson can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 110 or firstname.lastname@example.org
YARMOUTH Royal Mariner Estates Affordable Condo with Southern exposure in Yarmouth. 55 yr. or older community. Cathedral ceilings, skylights, 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, monitor heating unit. $149,000. Call Claudia Dodds at 207-776-1837
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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
HARPSWELL – Watch the sunsets over your 376’ of waterfront with a deepwater dock. The open ﬂoor plan is great for entertaining. 1st ﬂoor master bedroom with a separate sitting room. 3 bedrooms upstairs and a guest suite over the garage. Screened porch off the living room with a nice deck. This immaculate post & beam home is on 2.46 acres and has water views from every room, even the workshop. $849,000
Rob Williams Real Estate
Bailey Island, ME 04003 207-833-5078
February 10, 2011
had difficulty keeping current with purchases, but there has been no interruption in service. “It is in everyone’s best interest that we are fully public about our situation,” Swardlick said. “We wanted to do it and the (DECD) wanted to make sure people knew they were overseeing the situation.” Elaine Scott, marketing and communications director at the DECD, confirmed a new contract has not been awarded to Swardlick for this year. She said the contract is awarded through a bidding process and each year the state has the option to renew or not. “The timing of the announcement does not impact the state because the plans are set in advance,” she said. “Everything will go on as planned and won’t impact the program at all.” Scott said the state wants to ensure that when a contract is awarded, every party gets what is expected. She said the DECD needs to ensure contracts are executed properly, but would not speculate about the Swardlick situation. “There is an audit going forward, but we don’t know what will happen until the audit is done,” she said.
from page 1 ated the “There’s More to Maine” campaign to promote the state, and received $3 million from the state last year. President David Swardlick said the two, one-year contracts ended Dec. 31 and a new contract has not been negotiated. “The challenging economic conditions over the last few years have really added to the problem,” Swardlick said Tuesday. “This announcement really comes from discussions we’ve been having with our clients over the past week or so. We wanted to make sure our clients and the Office of Tourism were aware of our challenges.” Swardlick said he could not characterize how much money is owed to clients, but said a “handful of our larger media placement clients” are affected. “There is a lot owed to us and by us,” he said. The Office of Tourism pays Swardlick for design and placement of ads. Swardlick then places the ads with print and broadcast clients, who are supposed to be paid by the agency. Swardlick said the marketing group has
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The program to market Maine includes a public relations firm and a website design firm; Swardlick is the marketing piece of the program, Scott said. She deflected questions about the impact Swardlick’s failure to pay clients may have on the state’s ongoing relationship with publishers and broadcasters that provide the ad space and air time. “This program markets to consumers all around the country and we will see no negative impact whatsoever,” she said. Swardlick said his firm is reaching out to the vendors and media clients to work out the situation. He said after 30 years in business the company has an open and positive working relationship with clients locally, regionally and nationally. “Our team is working every hour of every day full steam ahead,” he said. “We are working with the Office of Tourism to keep them fully engaged with all of the client programs. The commitment to our clients is 100 percent.” Amy Anderson can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 110 or email@example.com
Budget from page 2 am very proud of the work we’ve done,” Paolucci said. The budget provides appropriate instructional support services, more financial support for football and girl’s ice hockey, and additional textbooks and curriculum materials for math and science, she said. “We are also looking into a furniture and technology replacement plan,” Paolucci said. Laptop computers for teachers in grades 2-6 will be replaced, along with furniture in one wing of Yarmouth Elementary School. Paolucci said the expenditures are not added expenses, but are a systematic realignment of certain budget items. She also said there is no anticipation of a spending freeze unless something drastic changes. “We’ve put of buying textbooks and other necessities so we need to catch up,” she said. The School Committee will hold its next budget workshop Feb. 15 at the Rowe School at 7 p.m. Amy Anderson can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 110 or firstname.lastname@example.org
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SOUTH PORTLAND - Situated on a commanding point of land with unparalleled panoramas of the open ocean, ships channel & distant light houses. The 2,200 sf cottage style residence renovated in 2008 features a 1st floor bedroom, deluxe kitchen with neighborhood beach & tennis courts. MLS# 999557 $1,190,000
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Standish - Once in a life time opportunity to own your own private island and home on Sebago Lake. This well maintained open floor plan furnished cottage style home affords a Maine island setting with 360 degrees of waterfront. MLS# 993263 $399,000
FREEPORT - Investment property or owner occupied multi family located near the Freeport village shopping district. This classic well maintained 1885 farmhouse with country charm features 4/5 units with a strong rental history. MLS# 1000056 or 1000038 $569,000
SUNSET LANDING, LONG ISLAND PORTLAND - Situated in one of Four recently completed direct waterfront townhouses located on Long Island in Casco Bay afford the very best of island living. There are unsurpassed views of the bay all combined with open decks at every level, wonderful sunsets & deep water dock. MLS# 976851 $399,000 - $495,000
Portland’s most desirable historic West End neighborhoods. This well maintained 9 unit property features 6 one bedrooms and 3 two bedroom apts. All combined w/a new roof, windows plus an excellent rental history. MLS# 990997 $720,000
Additional Properties Avaliable: Frye Island - Classic Maine Island Waterfront - $879,000 Naples - 320’ Of Lake Front - $1,900,000 Portland - Waterfront on Great Diamond Island - $995,000
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License #161400 This is not a commitment to lend. Availability dependent upon approved credit and documentation level, acceptable appraisal, and market conditions. ME License No. SLB7949.
50 Sewall St Portland, ME 04102
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February 10, 2011
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