Your local newspaper since 1986 • www.theforecaster.net June 9, 2011
News of Falmouth, Cumberland, North Yarmouth, Yarmouth, Freeport and Chebeague
Vol. 25, No. 23
Island OKs budget, transition to Yarmouth schools By Alex Lear CHEBEAGUE ISLAND — Town Meeting on June 4 approved a $2.45 million budget for fiscal 2012, as well as the gradual transition of the town’s elementary students to Yarmouth
Voters elect Maine, Johnson
schools. The spending plan is an increase of $192 over the current year. The school portion is almost $886,000, a decrease of
more than $2,000 from this year. Voters ratified the school spending plan Tuesday in a referendum, 90-52. Saturday’s Town Meeting
also approved the town’s first Comprehensive Plan, elected Herb Maine to the Board of Selectman and re-elected School Board member Beverly Johnson.
Ordinance changes last summer inadvertently added retail as a permitted use in the zone. Now the town wants to put a
By Amy Anderson YARMOUTH — About 50 of the town’s nearly 6,900 registered voters attended Tuesday’s Town Meeting to approve the school and municipal budgets. They approved 26 articles on the meeting warrant by a show of hands, including a $19.8 million school budget and $10.7 million municipal budget. In the only written-ballot decision, residents voted 39-4 for an article allowing the town to exceed the Essential Programs and Services funding cap by $3.5 million. The total budget for fiscal year 2012 is $31.4 million, an increase of $525,000, or nearly 1.1 percent, from this year. The tax rate is $20.29 per $1,000 of assessed value, an increase of 49 cents, or about 2.5 percent. After the 27 articles were passed, the meeting was adjourned until 7 a.m. next Tuesday, June 14, when voters will elect three town councilors, two School Committee members, two Water District trustees and decide whether to ratify the school budget. Voting will take place at the AMVETS Hall on North Road from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. At Town Meeting, Councilor Jeff Darrel was honored for his six years of service on the council, and Ed and Sue Ferrell were
See page 40
See page 38
Jasmine Lucas, 6, left, helps finish a mural on an outside wall of the Plummer School last Friday evening during the Falmouth Elementary PTO’s Farewell Festival for the Plummer-Motz and Lunt schools. Top, hundreds of people of all ages gathered Saturday morning to participate in the Farewell Festival activities, which included a cookout, silent auction, school tours and commemoration ceremony for the Lunt Road buildings, which will be replaced by a new elementary school on Woodville Road. A Saturday morning parade started off the day’s activities.
Paul Cunningham / For The Forecaster
Cumberland enacts retail moratorium along Route 1 Route 1. The council voted 6-1, with Councilor Jeff Porter opposed, on the suspension of retail and associated uses. The OCS zone runs along
Route 1, south from the intersection with Tuttle Road to the Falmouth line. Seven lots in about 20 percent of the zone could be developed for retail, Town Manager Bill Shane said.
INSIDE Index Arts Calendar.................29 Classifieds......................42 Community Calendar......32
Meetings.........................32 Obituaries.......................18 Opinion...........................12 People & Business.........19
See page 38
Yarmouth meeting sends school budget to referendum
Farewell to Falmouth schools
By Alex Lear CUMBERLAND — The Town Council approved a 90day moratorium Monday on retail businesses in the Office Commercial South Zone on
Included in the budget for next year is the accelerated start of the transition of elementary school students to Yarmouth schools. Those students now
Police Beat.....................16 Real Estate.....................47 School Notebook............20 Sports.............................23
Playoff matchups set! Page 23
Lisa Green, crossing-guard jester Page 4
� � VoteYeson1 www.theforecaster.net
June 9, 2011
For A Town Center Without Raising Taxes John & Judy Adelman Lauren & Greg Adey Alex Agnew Marian & Parker Albee, Jr. Joe & Susan T. Alexander Ann & Walter Allan
Chris Considine Kathy & Mike Coster Sandra Couch-Kelly Meg Coughlin Colleen & Hugh Coxe James Craig
“The Falmouth Memorial Library must move, and expansion at the Lunt School is an exceptional, cost-effective opportunity. That’s why the Library Board of Trustees voted to support Question 1.” — Sean Joyce Trustee, Falmouth Memorial Library
Bonnie Anderson Matt Arrants Carrie & Craig Aube Tina & Derek Baker Josh Barrett Sally & John Barrows Ann Devlin Bayer Bo Bigelow Allison & Aaron Bishop Emily A. Bloch Steve & Mary Bloom Jackie Boenisch Laura & Michael Boenisch Brady & Martha Bohrmann Sarah Boudreau Chase Boyd Ed Braley Glen Brand John Brautigam Cathy Breen Audrey Briggs Tom & Sue Brown India Broyles Jill & Shane Bryant Kirsten & Scott Buchanan George & Elizabeth Burns Tony Calcagni Wendy Caruso Barrett Becca Casey Lewis & Marnie Cerrato Sara Cheney Cecelia Cierpich Elinor Clark Kathy & Stephen Clark Marsha Clark Sarah & Brannon Claytor Richard & Susan Clement Jane Conley Steve Conley Christine Connerty-Marin Zach Connerty-Marin
Catherine & Jonathan Culley Jackie Curley Judith Currier Harlan Cutshall Paul & Sarah Davis Connie & Charles Dayton Joan & Laddie Deemer Becca Derhek Joan & Brian DeWolf Barbara & Philip DiBiase Mel Dickenson Monica Dominak Paul Donahue Darcy & Alan Donald Sheila & Tom Donaldson Belinda & Rob Donovan Michelle Drucker Janet & Stu Dye Elizabeth Ehrenfeld Martha Elbaum Jenny Ellis Allen Evans Stefanie Fairchild
Leah Flumerfelt Brita Forssberg Beth Franklin Art Frederiksen Richard Frost Celine & Ben Frueh David Gagnon Jay Geller Carl Gercke Lisa & Brad Gilbert Susan & Clifford Gilpin Peter Goffin Ann & Jim Goggin Annette & Noel Goodman Mary Ellen Grade Brenda Grant Audrey Grassman Rose Greely Layne Gregory Gerald T. Griffin Susan Grimaldi Jean & John Gulliver Myron Hager Pam Harding Clare Harrington Jim Hauptman Kathy Hayden Mike Hays Sally Heald David Hembre Kim & Steve Hendry Amanda Henson Aleece Herlihy Daniel Hildreth John Hobson Harrison Hoffman Kathy Hogan Harrison Horning Susan Howe Gunnar Hubbard David Humphrey
“Imagine having community programs, an expanded library, and a town green all at the same location. I wholeheartedly support this once-in-a-generation opportunity to foster a greater sense of community in Falmouth.” — Kathy Coster Board, Falmouth Education Foundation
Kathleen Fairfield Thomas Farmer Kristen & Bob Farnham Pam Fenrich Annie Finch Sheri & Mayer Fistal
Rebecca Jaynes Bobbie Johnson Karen Jones Sean Joyce Nanci Kahn Jessica Kaplan
OFFICIAL BALLOT E TOWN OF FALMOUTH, MAIN TION REGULAR MUNICIPAL ELEC RENDUM BUDGET VALIDATION REFE
ol Board Members
, Scho Election of Town Councilors June 14, 2011
entitled “Order authorizing Question 1: Shall the order er-Motz/Lunt School mm Plu the renovation of the ter, relocated cen complex into a community leasable space and ary, Libr rial mo Me h Falmout six hundred ion mill ﬁve eed exc to at a cost not g up to usin ) ,000 650 ($5, ars ﬁfty thousand doll ed fund nat esig und n’s Tow $1,500,000 from the not but rces sou le balance and other availab nues” be adopted? reve tax ty per pro new g includin ends that Question 1 be The Town Council recomm approved.
Masey & Phil Kaplan Dennis Keeler Ben King Claudia King John Kipp Karen Kirk Ned Kitchel Kurt & Elizabeth Klebe Tamra Konon Amy & Jamie Kuhn Valerie Kyros Ellen & Luke Labbe Michael Lamb Michelle Lamb Lee & Analiese Larson Donna Lebel Gretchen & Eric Lecombe Donna Lee Jean Lee Fred Leighton Hallsey Leighton John Lesniak Donna Lewis Erica & Cameron Linen Beth Longcope
Pam McTigue Kathy & Irv Meeker Steve Melchisky Dan Merson
“This property is a valuable asset, and our community has a vision for it. The Council worked hard to make that vision cost neutral. Now it’s up to us to seize this once-in-a-lifetime opportunity.” — Fred Leighton Former Falmouth Town Councilor
Jen & Rich Meserve Ed Mildrum Marna Miller Nancy Minor Rita Moore Becky & Chris Morin Frank Mower Chris Mullin Lois Myers Mary Nelson
“As with our prior investments, like the Town Landing improvements and Community Park, no one will regret this 10 years from now.” — Richard Olson Former Falmouth Town Councilor
Denise Lord Jennifer Low Gary Lowatchie Cate Lund Amy MacDonald Jeanne MacDonald Holly & Allan MacEwan Jill MacGowan John MacGregor Barbara MacLeod Mary Sue & Michael Mainella Jane Makela Lisa Markushewski Tom Martin Sacha & Beth Matthews Kate McCrann Mary & D.J. McCrann Kathleen McGarr Peggy McGehee Jim McGinley Mike McGovern Thomas McKeon Bill & Shellie McMahon
Hilary Rapkin Fran Reardon Abigail Reed Sandra Richardson
Robin & Cyrus Noble Bill Nugent Colleen O’Connor Joe O’Donnell Daniel Olds Richard Olson Chris & Grace Orestis Peggy Paine Charles B. Peck Betsy & Andrew Perron Rick Perry Michael Pickel Teresa & Sam Pierce Jonathan Piper Mary Piper Mila Plavsic Charlene Post Cathy Potter Michael Power Tina & Mike Pratico Heather Putnam Sue Raatikainen John & Dottie Radebaugh
Dolores Rimkunas John Roberts Suzanne & M. Parker Roberts Lissa & Bill Robinson Bonny Rodden Jason Ronco Susan & Frank Ruch Elizabeth Rudenberg Lisbeth & Sam Rudman Paula & Brian Saabye Kris Sahonchik Alison Samitt Jennifer Sarah Thomas Sauberlich Rick Scala Steven Schneider Lucie Scholz Sigmund & Anne Schutz Sally Scribner Tiffany & David Segre Kit Seidenberg Catherine Sexton Lee Shenton Carol & Bill Sipperly Davida Sky Angela & Shawn Smith Hugh Smith Stacy Smith Nancy (Lee) Snow Rose & Aaron Splint Audrey Stack Eli Stefanski
Will Stiles Carey Stokes-Curtis Beth Stouder Charles & Karen Strandberg Charlie Swerdlow Jeremy Swerdlow Vicki & Bob Swerdlow Vivianne Swerdlow Creighton Taylor Christine & Steve Tenney Mark & Nancy Terison Suzie & Kevin Tierney Betsy & Rob Tod Lucy & Dan Tucker Lindsey Tweed Richard & Peg Ulhman Thomas Urquhart Kevin & Lisa Valle Dee & John Vella Chantal & Stephen Walker John Walker Ralph & Maria Warnock Doug Watkins Paula & Donald Watson Jacob E. Webb John Webel Megan Welter Penny Wheeler-Abbott Crystal & Donovan White Maddie White Cecily Whiting Dave & Heather Whiting Betsy Wiley Betty & George Wilhoite Bill Williamson Jean Wilson Marie Wimert Christine Wintersteen Amy Winton Mark & Dana Woodbury Jed Wright Joe Wrobleski Noah Wuesthoff Bryan Wyatt Stephen & Liz Wyman Janet Yancey-Wrona Mel & Gail Zarr
“I’ve been a resident of Falmouth my whole life. I know what it’s like to be a kid with no town center. And now I’m a mom just desperate for this community center idea to become a reality.” — Michelle Lamb Falmouth Resident
“Yeson1”meansanexpandedLibrary, aCommunityCenter,andaTownGreen. aCommunityCenter,andaTownGreen. JoinusinvotingYeson1—June14th. Ge Getthefactsstraightatwww.SmartMoveForFalmouth.com tthefactsstraightatwww.SmartMoveForFalmouth.com Paid for by Yes on 1, Fred Leighton, Treasurer, 5 Baysite Lane, Falmouth, ME 04105
June 9, 2011
VOTE YES ON 2 Forbes Magazine Rated Falmouth #1 For Great Education
Join us and vote YES on June 14th
Falmouth schools offer a superior education in a cost-effective manner. The proposed budget represents a reduction in expenditures for the 3rd year in a row.
Ashley and Kai Adams John and Judy Adelman Greg and Lauren Adey Susan and Joseph Alexander Josh and Wendy Barrett Jonathan Berry Gwenelyn O’Donnel & Michael Blake Mary and Stephen Bloom William and Kay Boyd Glen Brand John Brautigam Tina and Kevin Browne Shane and Jill Bryant Paul and Katherine Buckley Derek and Thea Cerjanec Jay and Julia Chace Cyndy and Larry Chaney Mike and Kathy Coster Hugh and Colleen Coxe Catherine and Jonathan Culley Gia and Justin Davis Barbara DiBiase Laurilyn and Tony Dowling Ginny Eklund
Allen Evans Karen and Fred Farber Peter Farnum Pam Fenrich Annie Finch Ann Marie and Albert Fiore Beth Franklin Jan Froehlich Celine and Ben Frueh Cathy Breen and Jay Geller Doug and Kim Ginevan David and Amy Godlberg Ann Goggin Annie and Chuck Graceffa Audrey and Matt Grassman Jean and John Gulliver Trish Hafener Clare Harrington Kathleen Hart Jennifer Hayman Karyl and Jamie Hazard Amanda Henson Daniel Hildreth Susan Howe
Katy Gannon-Janelle and Pierre Janelle Nanci Kahn Sandy Couch-Kelly and Jamie Kelly Claudia King Ned Kitchel Elizabeth and Kurt Klebe Eric and Gretchen Lacombe Analiese and Lee Larson Louise LeBlanc Julia and Anthony Lucas Alan and Holly MacEwan Steve Melchiskey Marna Miller Chris Murry, Jr. David and Nicole Nalchajian Mary Nelson Christine Wintersteen and Dan Olds Chris and Grace Orestis George, Kathleen, Zack and Jimmy Parr Tony and Grace Payne Betsy and Andrew Perron Sam and Teresa Pierce Mila Plavsic Jim and Mary Polewaczyk
Jennifer Power Amanda and Mark Rand Rachel Reed Bonny Rodden Todd Rogow Brian and Paula Saaybe Richard Scala David and Tiffany Segre Angela and Shawn Smith Susan Steinkler Vicki and Bob Swerdlow Vivianne Swerdlow Charlie Swerdlow Nancy and Mark Terison Lucy and Dan Tucker Lindsey Tweed Deirdre Conroy-Vella, John, Fiona & Paul Vella Patty and Ross Weber Heather and Dave Whiting Karen Wolf Mark and Dana Woodbury Sara Cheney and Joe Wrobleski Janet Yancy-Wrona and Mark Wrona Sarah Young
Better Schools = Better Falmouth Paid for by Yes on 2, Catherine Culley Treasurer, FalmouthYeson2@gmail.com
Join us in voting to re-elect
Teresa Pierce Falmouth Town Council
Experienced • Fiscally Responsible • Collaborative Matt Arrants Sue Alexander Joe Alexander John Adelman Judy Adelman Stephen Bloom Matthew Barney Liz Bradford Cathy Breen Katherine Buckley Paul Buckley Curran Burfeind Allison Bishop Glen Brand Representative John Brautigam Jill Bryant Shane Bryant Deb Britton Ann Bayer George Burns Fred Chase Mike Coster Kathy Coster Butler Carmichael Steve Carew Lisa Carew Becca Casey Marsha Clark Chris Considine Beppie Cerf
Colleen Coxe Hugh Coxe Linda Cote Geoff Dyrhberg Stephanie Dyhrberg Belinda Donovan Rebecca DeLois Connie Dayton Charles Dayton Martha Elbaum Theresa Freeman Paul Freeman Jon Fitzgerald Mary Fitzgerald Beth Franklin Celine Frueh Annie Finch Kristen Farnham Bob Farnham Karen Farber Stefanie Fairchild Liz Deeley-Gallup Richard Garrett Jennifer Gregg Ann Goggin Jean Gulliver John Gulliver David Goldberg Amy Goldberg Susan Gilpin
Rose Greely Jim Goggin Maureen Grygriel Jay Geller David Humphrey Liz Hutcheon Kathy Hillman-Reed Gunnar Hubbard Kathy Hayden Debbie Hasting Amanda Henson Susan Howe Alice Herlihy Clare Harrington David Hembre Daniel Hildreth Christine Haslam John Hobson Mike Inlow Sean Joyce Amy Kuhn Phil Kaplan Elizabeth Klebe Kurt Klebe Elise P.W. Kiely Sandy Couch Kelly Kevin Kasserman Denise Kasserman Ned Kitchel Claudia King
Vote Tuesday, June 14th
Sharon Leskanic Anne LaFond Fred Leighton Cate Lund Janine Lambert Lee Larson Analiese Larson Jane Makela Lori McGrory Brian McGrory Ruth Martin Sue Moody Pam Mc Tigue Angelina Magno Peggy McGehee Holly MacEwan Sean Mahoney Jen Mahoney Chris Murry Dave McConnell Jill McGowan Chris Morin Becki Morin Fred Masciangelo Sandi Masciangelo Leonard Nelson Merle Nelson Representative Mary P. Nelson Fran Norris Joseph O’Donnell
Richard Olson Chris Orestis Grace Orestis Sue Payson Mike Payson Tina Pratico Mike Pratico Betsy Perron Andrew Perron Sam Pierce John Piper Mary Piper Mary Polewaczyk Jim Polewaczyk Charlene Post John Quinn Lissa Robinson Bill Robinson Lisa Rutstein Bonny Rodden Fran Reardon Rachel Reed John Radebaugh Maggie Robinson Chris Robinson Stacy Smith John Scribner Sally Scribner Heidi Small Angela Smith
Carol Sipperly Lee Snow Lee Shenton Jennifer Sarah Lynne Spugnardi Jane Sudds Louise Tammaro John Tammaro Steve Tenney Chris Tenney Lucy Tucker Dan Tucker Lindsey Tweed Collette Twigg Peg Uhlman Dick Uhlman Mark Woodbury Noah Wuesthoff Bill Williamson Anne Wilkinson Jed Wright Betty Willhoite George Willhoite Penny Wheeler-Abbott Sarah Young
Paid for by Teresa Pierce for Town Council, Kathy Coster, Treasurer 12 Waites Landing Road
June 9, 2011
Unsung Hero: Lisa Green, crossing-guard jester By David Treadwell BRUNSWICK — Just who is that crazy woman who stands on the corner of Maine Street and Longfellow Avenue every day, the one wearing all those funny hats and colorful costumes, always waving and smiling at cars? Sure, she’s a crossing guard, because she helps kids cross the street, but what’s up with the goofy garb and the happy face? Unraveling the mystery means visiting the home of Lisa Green, where you’re warmly greeted by Olivia and Miss Mabel, Green’s two robust and, it must be said, calorically enhanced English Bulldogs.
Unsung Heroes Part of a twice-monthly series of profiles by Brunswick writer David Treadwell about people who quietly contribute to the quality of life in greater Portland. Do you know an Unsung Hero? Tell us: email@example.com
Green’s path to a crossing guard job was not exactly normal. “Normal people worry me,” Green said, laughing. She grew up Catholic in the heavily Mormon city of Salt Lake City, Utah. She was going to become a nun (“That didn’t work out”). So she focused on philosophy, continued page 40
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Roger S. Duncan / For The Forecaster
Lisa Green, crossing guard at the corner of Longfellow and Maine streets in Brunswick, has a wave or a smile for nearly everyone who passes. Her habit of wearing funny hats began when she was clipped by a car. “The guy (who hit me) kept saying that he didn’t see me, so I decided to start making it impossible to not see me,” she said.
Cumberland cat shelter population exceeds capacity By Alex Lear CUMBERLAND — Demand for its service is so great right now that the Homeless Animal Rescue Team, an adoption center and no-kill shelter for kittens and cats, has recently had to turn away felines. As of late last month the shelter had 130 cats, and more than 100 kittens were in care in foster homes, according to Sharon Bushey, HART vice president. “We try to keep the shelter at 125, but we’re not always successful,” she said on Monday. Bushey noted that more cats are expected in the next several weeks.
Nautical Yard Sale Saturday June 11th • 8am to 12noon
Harraseeket Yacht Club Dixon Road, South Freeport, Maine Multi-Family nautical yard sale offering boating gear, parts, accessories & clothing
Comment on this story at: http://www.theforecaster.net/weblink/91428
“As a no-kill shelter, with limited space, we must carefully balance how many cats we can accept while providing the best environment for the cats that are continued page 47
Correction Last week’s stories about Yarmouth municipal candidates misspelled the middle name of School Board candidate J. Philip Jones. Town Council candidate Leslie Hyde’s partner is Dick Sanford, and she worked as the director of the North Yarmouth Academy summer program and created the first Archaeology Camp on Main Street.
MSAD #51 School District
Public Budget Votes for 2011-2012 Budget Cumberland/North Yarmouth www.msad51.org 207-829-4800 Two votes are required: MSAD #51 Public Budget Vote – 1st Vote June 9, 2011 Greely High School • Registration begins at 6:30 PM and the meeting begins at 7:00 PM. You must be present to vote. Details are available on the web site: select ‘Budget’ link located on the left side of home page or copies are available at the Superintendent’s ofﬁce, 357 Tuttle Rd., Cumberland Center, or call 829-4800. and
Budget Validation Referendum – 2nd Vote June 14, 2011 North Yarmouth – Wescustogo Hall, 475 Walnut Hill Rd., 8 am until 8:00 pm Cumberland – Town Hall, 290 Tuttle Rd., 7 am – 8:00 pm
• Absentee Voters: Contact your town ofﬁces for ballots • A Budget Validation Referendum to approve or disapprove the budget acted upon at the 6/9/11 District Budget Meeting is required.
June 9, 2011
POLITICAL ADVER TISEMENT
Please join us in voting for Chris Orestis for Falmouth Town Council on Tuesday, June 14th Lisa Agnew
Chris & Trish Lefevre
Sean & Jen Mahoney
Bob & Tracy Marley
Kurt & Elizabeth Klebe
CJ & Mori Lefevre
Jason & Angelique Hodgdon
Tom & Maria Masselli
Michael & Charlotte Asen
Bob & Kristen Farnham
Josh & Wendy Barrett
Stephen & Laura Farraher
Marcial & Alicia Machado
John Brautigam Cathy Breen Paul & Katherine Buckley
Kelly Fitch Jon & Mary Fitzgerald Suzanne Fox
Ben & Celine Frueh
Craig & Lori Coﬃn
Michael & Katherine Coster
Hugh & Colleen Coxe
Jonathan & Catherine Culley
Rebecca Delois Rob & Becca Derhak Barbara DiBiase Becky Dilworth Rob Donovan Bernie & Katharine Echavarri
Dan & Jennifer Kelley Dave & Cheryl Kelley Neil & Elise Kiely
Anne Lafond David Langdon Lee & Analiese Larson
Dave & Tammy Hoidal
Jennifer Gregg John & Jean Gulliver John & Clare Harrington Jamie & Karyl Hazard Jack & Elizabeth Heinzman Dave Hembre Mortiz Hensen
Dear Friends: It has been a privilege for me to run for Tow n Council. I want to thank everyone for their support thro ughout this campaign. I also want to thank and congrat ulate the other Town Council and School Board candidates for their hard work and dedication. It is a unique undertaking to run for any elected office and I am grateful for having this opportunity in a community as special as Falmouth. Over the last two months I have visited 1,00 0 homes across Falmouth on the weekends talking with vote rs about their priorities. Regardless of political party, I hav e found the vast majority of voters want to see civil discourse and thoughtful deliberation about the issues that impact us all. As a Maine native, business owner and father of four boys in our schools, that is exactly the approach I will bring to the Town Council. Falmouth has many opportunities ahead and together we can make them a reality. With dedication, hard work and cooperation there is nothing we can’t accomp lish. On Tuesday, June 14th I will be standing at the polls from open to close and I look forward to meeting every voter that turns out! See you there... Fro F rom m myy ffam amiily ly aand nd m me, e, tthan hank yyou ou
Chris & Karee Rhoades Chris & Maggie Robinson Bonny Rodden April Rogers
JJ & Suzanne Rouhana
John & Sally Scribner
Donny & Heather Murdoch
Mark & Barbara Neﬀ
Dino & Lynne Spugnardi
Cyrus & Robin Noble
Bob & Vicki Swerdlow
Don & Valerie Oakes
Dan & Lucy Tucker
George & Kathleen Parr
Stephen & Chantal Walker
Sam & Teresa Pierce
Joe & Patty Walsh
Ross & Patrice Weber
George & Betty Willhoite
Drew & Tanya Preston John & Suzanne Quinn
Bill Williamson Amy Winton
Jim & Deb Wolfe
ORESTIS Falmouth Town Council
Find Chris Orestis Falmouth Town Council on Facebook
Paid for and authorized by Chris Orestis Falmouth Town Council - Jonathan Culley, Treasurer 15 Maplewood Circle, Falmouth, ME 04105
June 9, 2011
Passion for service
Amy Anderson / The Forecaster
The Village Improvement Society will celebrate its 100th anniversary Sunday, June 12, from noon to 2 p.m. at Royal River Park in Yarmouth. The board of trustees includes, front from left, Pru Heard, President Holly Holbrook, Barb Parkhurst and Pam Whitehead. Rear, from left, Maggie Nason, Susan Hasty, Becky Hamilton, Linda Grant, Carolyn Wilson and Christie Harriman.
Village Improvement Society marks 100 years of service in Yarmouth By Amy Anderson YARMOUTH — A community group that has worked to improve Yarmouth for 100 years will celebrate its accomplishments, its members and its goals on June 12. The motto of the Village Improvement Society – “To protect and improve the natural advantages and the pleasing appearance of Yarmouth, to excite and foster an interest and love of our town” – is the same as it was 100 years ago, but the organization is looking to adapt with the times. The group created a new website, has plans to launch a membership drive in continued page 39
Emily Parkhurst / The Forecaster
Christie Harriman, left, and Mary Louise Haskell are members of the Village Improvement Society in Yarmouth. Harriman is the publicity chairwoman and has been a member for nearly 30 years. Haskell’s great-aunt Harriet Bird was the founder of the organization 100 years ago.
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Falmouth Police Officer Kurt Fegan stands next to the Marine Corps flag and a list of all the Falmouth police officers who have served in that branch of the military. Fegan recently left for a tour of Afghanistan with the Marine Corps Reserve. The Police Department has installed the wall of honor in the building to list every officer who has served in the military. “These people should be supported,” said Chief Edward Tolan, an Army veteran of the Vietnam War. “I thought having the wall was a great idea. It says to people who come in here, ‘these people served their country.’”
Food, music, more Sunday at 38th Old Port Festival PORTLAND — The 38th Old Port Festival will take place Sunday from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. City Hall spokeswoman Nicole Clegg said a large portion of the Old Port will be closed to traffic. Streets within, but not including, Temple, Congress, Pearl and Commercial
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street will be closed, she said. The festival begins with a parade down Exchange Street featuring local mascots, music, dancers, giant puppets, stilt walkers and more. Dozens of food vendors will be on
continued page 40 Yarmouth
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Freeport Historical Society program digs the past By Amy Anderson FREEPORT — This summer the Freeport Historical Society will feature the history of Pettengill Farm with a program entitled “Diggin’ History – Piecing Together Pettengill Farm’s Past.” The program will showcase historical items found through archaeological exploration at Pettengill Farm and will include an exhibit, an interactive excavation site at Harrington House (45 Main St.), a week-long dig at Pettengill Farm
Falmouth survey available until June 13 FALMOUTH — Residents and business owners have one more week to complete a survey about how the town should grow in the next 10 years under the next Comprehensive Plan. The survey, which is available on the town’s website, at Hannaford and Shaw’s supermarkets and Town Hall, will not be available after June 13. At that point, members of the town’s Comprehensive Plan Implementation Committee will evaluate the results and use the information to draft the town’s state-mandated Comprehensive Plan.
Lions honor Cumberland town manager CUMBERLAND — Town Manager Bill Shane was named citizen of the year by the Cumberland-North Yarmouth Lions Club. “There’s nobody that came close to af-
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and a lecture with historic and prehistoric archaeologists. Christina White, executive director of the society, said the exhibit will be open from June 7 through Oct. 7. “While there are different programming elements, the exhibit is the centerpiece,” she said. “The entire program gives an overview of the property and helps to piece together the history of the families who lived and worked at Pettengill throughout the years.”
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White said there will be two guided tours of key archaeological sites at Pettengill Farm scheduled this summer. Tickets are $5 for Historical Society members, and $10 for nonmembers. Information will be posted on the website soon, she said. From July 25 to 29, the society will
continued page 39
News briefs fecting our community in such a positive way,” said Town Councilor Jeff Porter, who is a Lion. He cited two major road improvement projects, the expansion of the Twin Brook Recreation Area, and Shane’s devotion to attracting business to Cumberland. Shane, 52, is married and has two sons, and has lived in Cumberland 18 years. Prior to becoming Cumberland’s manager he was town engineer in Yarmouth for 14 years and Wiscasset for three.
Freeport Chamber to talk theft prevention FREEPORT — The Greater Freeport Chamber of Commerce will host a breakfast forum for businesses on safety issues and theft prevention. The meeting will be at Siano’s Pizzeria, 140 Main St., from 7-9 a.m. on Tuesday, June 14. Guest speakers will be Jill Buzzell, internal investigator with
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Freeport Fields sets June 14 groundbreaking
YARMOUTH — The School Committee is expected to approve the selection of a new assistant principal for the high school on June 9. J o s h u a O t t ow, a r e s i d e n t o f Cumberland, has been assistant principal at Mt. Ararat High School in Topsham for four years. Previously, he taught social studies for four years. Superintendent Judy Paolucci said a search team vetted 58 applications, interviewed eight finalists and conducted site visits before unanimously recommending Ottow.
FREEPORT — Freeport Fields and Trails has scheduled a groundbreaking on Tuesday, June 14, at 10 a.m. The recreational facility on Hunter Road will include four multi-use grass fields, three baseball and softball fields and trails for cross-country skiing, hiking and running. The groundbreaking will be held off Hunter Road in the blueberry fields. From Desert Road, turn right onto Hunter
MYTH FACT Renovating these buildings will make your taxes go up.
The referendum explicitly states no new tax revenue can be used.
The plan includes a pool.
The referendum clearly outlines the project. There is no pool in the plan.
The library doesn’t need to move.
The Board of Trustees voted unanimously the library needs to expand but can’t onsite. Lunt was chosen as the most cost-effective option.
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The exhibit will include examples of items found during previous digs and will display the history of the earliest occupants of the farm, she said. Some of the items date back to the late 1700s. There will be a mock excavation site set up in the Historical Society’s courtyard for children and families to learn more about dig sites. The interactive site will be available to the public during the Historical Society’s regular hours for a suggested $3 donation.
We’ll get a community center if Question 1 fails.
Town Council has no plans for a community center if Question 1 fails.
Get the facts straight. Read the referendum at www.SmartMoveForFalmouth.com Paid for by Yes on 1, Fred Leighton, Treasurer, 5 Baysite Lane, Falmouth, ME 04105
June 9, 2011
Yarmouth publisher expands to e-books
By Alex Lear YARMOUTH — You can read the latest release from Islandport Press without even turning a page. Instead, you can turn on a Kindle, iPad, or Nook – devices used to read books electronically. “Abbott’s Reach,” a historical novel written by Bangor native Ardeana Hamlin, is Islandport’s first widespread e-book release. The company will continue to offer its books in traditional print format; “Abbott’s Reach” was released in print last month, and the electronic version came out May 13. But five of Islandport’s 10 new releases this year will be e-books. Publisher and founder Dean Lunt said the company remains committed to the printed book, but that “given the rapidly developing e-book technology and changing reading habits, all publishers, even small and regional presses, must begin developing and implementing an Forecaster X hope to survive.” e-book strategy12 if they “You’ve got to go where the readers
Comment on this story at: http://www.theforecaster.net/weblink/90540
Alex Lear / The Forecaster
of North Bath,” a recent release written by the late Nancy Dearborne Loveterre, might at some point be released as an ebook, Lunt said. “We believe the e-book is still developing and changing, so we will remain very flexible and somewhat conservative in our approach to the format,” he said. “But there is no question that e-books are here to stay in a big way and we need to be in that market.” Islandport, which published its first book in 2000, is still working on plans to release its children’s book offerings electronically. The company does not plan to release any picture books in that format before 2012 or 2013. Melissa Kim, senior editor of children’s books, said Islandport wants to handle those books the right way. “We are working with extremely talented illustrators and authors and are committed to showcasing their work in the highest quality and best possible format, in a way that promotes reading and childhood literacy,” she said. The company will release one young adult publication, “Mercy: The Last New England Vampire,” this fall as an e-book. Lunt noted that “the outlets for (titles) like fiction are getting tougher for all presses, because as bookstores struggle, there are less options to get it out there.” Cutting out the printing and transportation of the physical book reduces costs, but development of the book – the authoring, editing and designing – remains an expense, Lunt said.
Lunt saidEADER he thinks fiction books are Maine Veterinary VeterinaryReferral Referral Maine ATURAL FOR a good place to start with e-books. His Center in in Scarborough Scarborough Center company plans to make almost all its new Dean Lunt, founder and publisher of Islandport Press in Yarmouth, is leading his company through its expansion to electronic books.
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I am the proud father of two young boys enrolled in Falmouth’s premiere school system. I am the managing partner of a local law ﬁrm, Berry & Dion. I am an active volunteer, in Falmouth. And I am concerned with the tenor of our local politics. If you share my goals of restoring civility, respect, and integrity, to the local governance, for a prosperous Falmouth, then I ask for your vote. If you value leadership, foresight, and accountability, then, again, I ask for your vote, on June 14th. Thank you.
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FALMOUTH …in 10 years? Don’t Delay!
continued page 39
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June 9, 2011
Expanded Bow Street Market open in Freeport By Amy Anderson FREEPORT — The building recently completed at Bow and School streets may look like a residential farmhouse and barn, but inside is a market filled with local meats and cheese, coffee, chocolate, wine and beer It is the new and improved Bow Street Market. Owner Adam Nappi said he and his wife, Sheila, are pleased with the new store. “This is better than we could’ve expected,” he said. Nappi’s parents Karen and John opened the original Bow Street Market in 1974, and Adam and his wife bought the business in 2002. Karen and John Nappi recently returned from Florida for the summer and are helping their son get ready for a grand opening event on June 11. “It’s a pleasure to see the store like this,” Karen said. “We are so happy to be here.” The new store is three times as large as the original, but Nappi said it was important to maintain the character of the old store. Customers will recognize the tall, tight aisles and local meats, Nappi said, but will appreciate the increased variety of items. “Everything in here is all about the customer,” he said. The entrance of the store is large enough for people to talk and there is another area where they can sit at a table, enjoy a cup of coffee, read a book or meet with friends, Nappi said. “The store is divided into two sections so people have to cross one another to Comment on this story at: http://www.theforecaster.net/weblink/xxxxx
get to the other side,” he said. “This setup increases the chances of neighbors running into neighbors.” Bow Street Market has a full, open kitchen and a lot of prepared foods. There is seafood, live local lobsters, rotisserie, deli meats, sushi, soups, a fresh salad bar and gluten-free items. Nappi said the centerpiece is the butcher shop area and the locally sourced produce, sauces, cheese, meat, pasta, ice cream and baked goods. “We learned a lot by going to farmer’s markets and found some of our vendors that way,” he said. “We made a commitment to providing local items for our customers and to support the local economy.” Nappi said Zachau Construction built continued page 39
Grand opening FREEPORT — Bow Street Market is open every day from 6:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. at 79 Bow St. Grand-opening events are scheduled June 10-12. On Friday from 4-4:30 p.m. there will be a ribbon-cutting ceremony on School Street, followed by wine tasting. A 5K road race will be held at 9 a.m. Saturday, followed by music by The Locals at noon. There will be wine tasting from 4-7 p.m., and other tastings, demonstrations and giveaways all day. The band Cul de Sax will perform at 10 a.m. Sunday, with tastings and giveaways continuing all day.
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Paul Bowie of Durham, left, takes a moment from his job to share a laugh with Bow Street Market owner Adam Nappi last week. Bowie has been a butcher at Bow Street Market since 1976 and said he enjoys working at the expanded Freeport store.
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June 9, 2011
Falmouth High School sending 8 students to art school By Emily Parkhurst FALMOUTH — There are so many students in this year’s Falmouth High School graduating class going on to art school, it’s almost surreal. But for these eight who will graduate on Sunday, it is as realistic as it gets. Some will be studying painting, some fashion design and others architecture. Tyler Graffam only started seriously considering art this year, after he took Nancy Durst’s advanced art class. “I did photography before, but decided to take other art classes when the photography classes got dropped because of budgets,” he said. Graffam started painting and drawing, and managed to put together enough work to not only apply to art school, but get in. He’ll be attending the New Hampshire Art Institute next year. Emily Jackson said she loves drawing with pencil on gray paper, sort of muted sketches with a flair for drama. That drama is something she’ll need when she starts working on a degree in fashion design at Drexel University in Philadelphia next year. Eva Collins is headed off to fashion school as well, although she’ll be attending the Parson’s School of Design in New York City. Collins made her own prom dresses the past two years, and has made several
Commencement notes • Friday, June 10: Candle-lighting ceremony for Falmouth High School seniors, friends and family, in the school gym, 6 p.m. • Sunday, June 12: Graduation, 10 a.m., Merrill Auditorium, Portland. • Seniors will have bus transportation from the high school to graduation, and will leave for Project Graduation after the ceremony; attendees should be aware that the Old Port Festival is Sunday in Portland and parking may be limited.
Emily Parkhurst / The Forecaster
Falmouth High School seniors Tyler Graffam, Chris Stees, Eva Collins, Emily Jackson, Zoe McDorr and Courtney Proctor put the finishing touches on their work before they graduate on June 12. Eight of this year’s Falmouth High School seniors will be going on to study art in college.
dresses for a fashion show. “I really know nothing about fashion, but I always loved making my own costumes for Halloween when I was little,” Collins said. Courtney Procter, who said she loves sketching in black and white, will be heading to study architecture at Clemson University in South Carolina. “I really like black and white, there’s something about the contrast. I kept getting facebook.com/plainviewfarm
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draw to that,” she said. Durst said her art students work hard and a recent art show was proof of their successes. The halls of the high school were full of sketches, paintings, sculpture and fashion. “Students here really work,” Durst said. “I feel like I’m the one who’s lucky. They make my job here fun.” Durst is collecting donations now to install a lighting system at the school to illuminate student work that is displayed in the theater lobby. Her campaign is called
“No More Art in the Dark,” and she has already received a $1,000 grant from the Falmouth Education Foundation. With another $4,500, she will be able to install the necessary lighting. Zoe McDorr knows all about lighting. She is heading to Savannah College of Art and Design in Georgia in the fall to study photography. Her work, a collection of stunning portraits, is clearly her passion. “I like trying to capture someone’s personality in the photo,” McDorr said. Chris Stees said he would like to become an art teacher after he finishes his studies at the Maine College of Art in Portland. “Art is just a different expression of life. I want to show that to other people,” he said. Adrienne Pizzo and Anna Locke are also going to art school next year, at the Maine College of Art and Laboratory Institute of Merchandising in New York City, respectively. Emily Parkhurst can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 125 or email@example.com. Follow her on Twitter: @ emilyparkhurst.
Congratulations 2011 Graduates! “The future belongs to those who believe in the beauty of their dreams.” - Eleanore Roosevelt
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June 9, 2011
C o m m e n c e m e n t 2 0 11
Yarmouth High School
Courtney Marie Barker spends time with her friends before graduation ceremonies Sunday at Yarmouth High School.
Paul Cunningham / For The Forecaster
Yarmouth High School Class Marshals Jeanna Lowery and Sam Torres prepare to lead the Class of 2011 into last Sunday’s commencement at the high school.
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Hundreds of friends and relatives gathered under a tent Sunday to honor the 120-member Class of 2011 at Yarmouth High School.
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Does Beem use paper products? Edgar Allen Beem exposed his liberal snobbery in his recent “Lurching toward LURC reform” commentary. In discussing easing regulations for land use in northern Maine, he states, “Some folks seem to think turning the North Maine Woods into toilet paper is its highest and best use.” I assume Mr. Beem uses toilet paper (if not, I would avoid shaking his hand). Where does he think toilet paper comes from? Does it show up in his bathroom every morning from the toilet paper fairies? His statement is demeaning to the hard-working people in forestry. At a time of 9 percent unemployment, Mr. Beem is more concerned about an imaginary Shangri-La of pristine forests in northern Maine than providing good jobs. I would bet that the closest Mr. Beem has been to the north woods is the Olive Garden in Augusta. Companies from Finland and Washington that I’ve worked with while I was in the printing industry, such as UPM and Weyerhaeuser, nurture, replant and manage their forest lands as well as Maine potato farmer. Finland and Washington state continue to have beautifully clear rivers and streams. As someone who writes for a newspaper printed on newsprint (and uses toilet paper), you would think Mr. Beem would be a supporter of paper companies and the men and women who rely on those jobs. But his self-interest in his political viewpoint and party line comes first. Craig Barnes Woolwich
Festival reflects best of Falmouth
I just wanted to thank all the volunteers who put together the Farewell Festival at the soon to be closed Lunt and Plummer-Motz schools over the weekend. So many volunteers participated in organizing the weekend activities. A lot of hard work went into making it so special, from the parade, to the food, the activities and the silent auction. It was great fun to go and participate, catch up with friends, meet new people of all ages and learn more about the town’s history. The space accommodated the crowds very nicely. It was great to see the town of Falmouth come together as a community and have some fun, celebrating all that this town has to offer. Celine Frueh Falmouth
Film captures Falmouth school pride
Dear cast, crew and now, audience: Thank you for helping me to create the short documentary about the great history of the Lunt and Plummer-Motz school buildings. These buildings, and their campus, have witnessed teaching, learning and play since 1931 (Plummer School) and 1941 (Lunt School). They are still going strong as I write this, but their walls don’t talk. I hope your memories, artifacts and generous contributions to the documentary will provide the broader Falmouth community with a sense of pride in our ability to connect face to face. If you were unable to attend the events this past weekend, I do hope you can tune in to send the buildings off with a fond farewell and an honorable closing via TV. Please look for this short documentary to be aired this week on Channel 2, your local free community access station right here in little ol’ Falmouth. Amy Winton Falmouth
Festival supports Falmouth schools The steering committee for the Farewell Festival: Saying Goodbye to Our Grand Old Schools celebration, marking the closing of the Plummer-Motz and Lunt Schools in Falmouth, would like to thank all of the people and organizations that made this two-day event possible. All of our volunteers, attendees, donors, sponsors, performers, marchers, bidders, staff, students, and alumni made this celebration a huge success. Nearly 2,000 people participated in and attended the festivities. Despite fears of selling out, no one was turned away at the gate and a great time was had by all. This was a fabulous showcase for our educational programs. It is impossible to list here the nearly 300 individuals who made this event happen. We appreciate Joe Cupo serving as our master of ceremonies for the commemoration ceremony. We are especially grateful for the support of Superintendent Barbara Powers, and Topper West and his transportation and custodial teams. Through our many generous sponsors we were able to offer this event at a very low cost to attendees and still cover all our expenses. A list of these contributors can be found at the festival website, www.tinyurl.com/farewellfestival. Proceeds will support field trips, artist and author visits, and other enrichment programs at the elementary schools. Each year, the Elementary PTO raises and donates almost $20,000 to the elementary schools to pay for things not covered by the school budget. Through your generous support of the festival we will make our budgetary goals for the this year. Erin Cadigan, president Falmouth Elementary PTO
Falmouth candidate responds to critic In response to Pam Fenrich’s incorrect description of my goals as a member of the School Board: 1 — I will slash out-of-control overpaying of vendors. 2 — I will not “eliminate whole programs.” 3 — My son, soon to be senior at Bryant University, thought the public speaking course he took at Falmouth, currently available to upper-level students in English, was extremely useful in the numerous presentations he has had to make. I would move to have this available to all students. His average week’s reading is 300 pages. I would move to add a speed-reading course at Falmouth. 4 — We need to have a test group of students try Rosetta Stone and report to the board their findings and see if they agree with my son. Michael Doyle Falmouth
Yarmouth candidate provides corrections The brief bio in last week’s edition did not paint a complete or entirely accurate picture. My partner is named Dick Sanford, not David. My daughter attended Yarmouth schools for seven years and graduated from Yarmouth High School. The nonprofit program I have been running teaches healthy relationship and communication skills to 9,000 high school students across Maine. It has been taught at Yarmouth High School for the past three years. I did not start the summer programs at North Yarmouth Academy. I created the first Archaeology Camp on Main Street, in part to build a stronger connection between NYA and the community by celebrating their mutual pride in the town’s history. I worked for nine years as an administrator in Maine
June 9, 2011
schools. I served as a guardian ad litem in the Portland courts for abused children for almost 10 years. My early career as an international business publisher taught me about finance, clear communication and proving that women have an important perspective. Leslie Hyde Yarmouth
Don’t forget to vote in North Yarmouth, Pownal
On June 14, the people of North Yarmouth and Pownal are invited and encouraged to cast their ballots for selectmen and School Board members. This is your opportunity to be a true participant in the democratic process. You have the choice of the people you want to lead your community and your school. If you are like me and you care about your community, you will show up and be counted. We have a participant democracy where everyone has an equal voice. Your voice is as important as your neighbors or the family across town. The work the boards and councils will do will impact your daily life whether that means filling those pesky potholes, educating your child or showing up when you have an emergency. You can change the course of your town’s and school’s work by voting and participating in the process. On June 18, North Yarmouth will hold its annual Town Meeting. Each year it is vital that community members show up and speak up. This year in addition to the budget, we will be tackling issues around funding recreation and library services that we share with Cumberland. If you care about whether you and your family will be able to participate in these activities, show up and let your voice be heard. Pownal’s Town Meeting is June 20. I look forward to seeing you at Town Meeting or at the polls. Rep. Anne P. Graham North Yarmouth
Support for Falmouth schools makes a difference
I am writing to express my sincere gratitude to the parents, students, community members, and local businesses that so willingly and enthusiastically supported the Falmouth schools in significant ways last week. The Falmouth Education Foundation sponsored its sixth annual Spelling Bee. Elizabeth Klebe and her executive board, as well as other volunteers, again ran an event that was fun for all who participated as well as entertaining for those in the audience. To see teams of local bankers, college alumni groups, student sports and drama teams, librarians, teachers, and others attempt to spell increasingly difficult words to raise money for the schools and other community groups were amazing. Thousands of dollars were raised from the sponsors of the contestants. Last weekend, the Plummer-Motz and Lunt Farewell Festival took place. Using the theme, “Saying Goodbye to Our Grand Old Schools,” Erin Cadigan, PTO president, and a whole host of volunteers who assisted her created an event designed to bring together our current students, parents, teachers, and alumni of all ages to enjoy a parade, meals, entertainment, a silent auction, tours of the schools, and other commemorative activities. It was a true coming together of the community, with many local businesses offering to be sponsors of monetary and in-kind donations. To both of these organizations and volunteers, job well done. To the community and local businesses, thank you for being such active participants in the life of your schools. It makes a world of difference. Barbara Powers, superintendent Falmouth School Department
June 9, 2011
Where we stand Voters in several towns will go to the polls June 14 to elect municipal officials, accept or reject school budgets and decide the fate of referendum questions. Here’s where the owners of The Forecaster stand on some of the more interesting propositions.
Falmouth Falmouth’s recent history is marked by decisions on several divisive issues: school consolidation, a town pool and establishment of an ice arena. But none have been as polarizing as the debate over this year’s Question 1. The so-called “town center” question would use a combination of town and private funds to renovate the Plummer/Motz and Lunt schools property for a new library and community center. It took a 4-3 vote by the Town Council to put the question on the ballot, and it wouldn’t surprise us if the margin in the popular vote next week is equally narrow. Most of the interest, and opposition, to Question 1 centers around the proposed move of Falmouth Memorial Library from 5 Lunt Road to the school property. On its face, it seems like much ado about nothing: few people argue that the library could use more shortterm space and parking, and after all, proponents are only talking about using $1.5 million from the town’s undesignated funds. The remainder of the $5.65 million would come from the sale of property and library fundraising. There would be no new taxes levied and a nearly five-year window for library trustees to raise their share of the cost. But that’s where the plan gets squishy. There is widespread disagreement over whether the library’s long-term needs justify the new space. Even a consultant hired by the trustees was reluctant to estimate space needs more than five years down the road. Proponents say they’ve accounted for the costs of renovations and future operations. The project’s budget of about $89 per square foot is already on the high side. But until a contractor actually starts digging behind the walls and under the floors of the old school buildings – and, perhaps, discovers asbestos-coated pipes, mold,
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rot or other surprises – it will be hard for anyone to accurately predict how much it will cost to prepare the buildings for new use; costs of $100 per square foot or more aren’t unusual for buildings of this vintage. And that 4 1/2-year window for library fundraising? Does anyone want to guess what will happen to construction costs over the next five years? Unless the economy is even worse than it is today (and that’s a scary thought), you can assume the price will be going up. Proceeds from the sale of town property are another unknown. The Pleasant Hill Fire station sold for less than expected, which puts a dent in the project arithmetic before it even goes to the polls. As for creation of a “town center,” Falmouth already has one: east of Interstate 295, west of Route 1, centered roughly around – the existing library. We’d rather see town officials and library trustees get more creative about expanding and improving the existing space, and continuing the emphasis on the Route 1 commercial district, than trying to manufacture a town center on the wrong side of the highway. And it’s almost guaranteed that taxes overall are likely to increase, while state and federal aid to the town for things like education and road maintenance will be declining. Does Falmouth want to gamble that town taxes and operating costs won’t rise even more if this project comes to fruition? It’s a scenario that leaves us believing, despite the library’s short-term needs and the emotional attachment some people have to the town’s old school buildings, that at this time, in this economic environment, this project is a gamble that Falmouth does not need and cannot afford. We urge a vote of no on Question 1. On the other hand, we support Question 3. The up to $1.2 million that would be borrowed for a wood-chip
boiler at Falmouth Middle School is an investment that should pay off in future savings, not higher costs.
Cumberland & North Yarmouth
Residents of Cumberland forced the referendum that would ban gravel pits and water extraction operations in the town’s major residential zones. Opponents have suggested a vote in favor of Question 1 is a sign that the town, to borrow an over-used phrase, is not “open for business.” We disagree with the opponents. Cumberland has made it plainly clear in the last few years that it is interested in managed, sensible business growth. Gravel pits in residential neighborhoods don’t fit that description, and shouldn’t be allowed. We also support the referendum in Cumberland and North Yarmouth to close the Drowne Road School and turn it over to the town of Cumberland, which may reuse the building for senior housing. With school enrollments changing, and the population growing older, it’s a plan that makes sense.
Voters in the Regional School Unit 5 towns (Freeport, Pownal and Durham) are being asked to borrow $2.9 million for improvements to athletic facilities at the high school. It’s a lot of money, but it addresses a big problem. Freeport’s high school athletic facilities have a reputation throughout the region – and it’s not good. This money will be well spent; the students deserve safer, more competitive facilities, and a private fundraising group led by Joan Benoit Samuelson and TD Bank’s Larry Wold promises to bring in significant outside support that will defray some of the borrowing. We urge Freeport voters (and those in Pownal and Durham) to approve the bond.
There are three special questions on the Harpswell ballot: one would initiate the process that could ultimately lead to the town’s withdrawal from School Administrative District 75, another would authorize $2,400
continued page 15
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June 9, 2011
A commencement commentary Forgive me, dearest readers, for I have sinned. I realize my maternal emotions have taken over as of late, leading me to share with you the torrent of eldest-child-relatedactivities which have taken No Sugar center stage in my life for the past seven months: college searching, prom-dress contemplations, and now, the pinnacle of it all – high school graduation. It’s not that I’ve stopped dating, or that my life has been otherwise void of amusing anecdotes, but those items have been placed on the back burner. Such are the sacrifices one makes as a single parent. And since I was recently reminded Sandi Amorello that at this juncture in our society’s evolution, only 48 percent of all marriages are successful, I know there are plenty of single parents out there who have been feeling my joy – and pain. So, this is it. D-Day has arrived. No more starry-eyed daydreams of the future, imagining what feelings will fill my heart when my first-born is on the cusp of venturing out of the nest and into the brave new world that is higher education. No more wondering what she will look like when she “grows up.” No more sitting in front of a computer screen, in a nursing bra and baggy sweater laced with baby spit-up, staring incredulously at Fidelity’s college planning
website chart that says, “if your child was born this year, by 2011 you will need to have saved $185,000 in order to send her to a private college – so don’t plan on going on any vacations, purchasing any decent clothing or buying any Pellegrino for a couple of decades.” This weekend, along with a gaggle of other students across the country, my lovely daughter receives her high school diploma. With it will come a stream of tears, a heart full of love and memories, and a sigh that says, “Wow, we made it.” When you have children, every accomplishment of theirs also feels like an accomplishment of yours. And it is. Because, although they are their own unique human beings, let’s face it: they are only donning that cap and gown because you, dear parent, have somehow managed to keep them alive. From birth onward, you are their guardian angel. And in the beginning, you are more like an entire paramedic squad. Everything in your home is child-proofed. For four years or so, you cannot plug anything into an electrical outlet, open a bathroom or kitchen cabinet door, walk through a doorway or up or down a flight of stairs without an ungodly amount of unlatching, finagling or feats of gymnastic ridiculousness. Admittedly, my thighs were never in better shape than during the eight consecutive years in which I navigated a house outfitted with childproofing gates. I could have easily put members of the U.S. Olympic hurdling team to shame. The other night, I sat with Ophelia on a bench in Portland, as she reminisced about her final day at the creative business establishment where she was fortunate enough to
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do her senior internship project. As I sat beside her, looking into her father’s big, chocolaty brown eyes, I felt a sense of awe. I thought to myself, “Wow. Where did this wonderful, witty, gorgeous, sweet, sensitive, smart, quirky, creative and insightful young woman come from? Surely, this cannot be the product of my years of try-my-best brand of parenting. There must have been divine intervention.” Just as those deep thoughts infiltrated my brain, I had flashbacks of a pregnancy test and tears of happiness, labor pains and the sweet scent of new-baby skin, red-striped tights and first steps, a French nursery school fiasco, bubble baths with Barbie dolls, ballet recitals, temper tantrums (mine and hers), birthday parties and homemade Halloween costumes, flower fairies and notes to Santa Claus. Braids and Band-Aids, kisses and hugs and tears over middle school friendship dramas, late-night talks about bras and boys and the pain and joy of falling in love with someone, someday. And I remembered exactly where she came from. And I wouldn’t have missed one single skinned knee. Congratulations to all the graduates, and to the parents who love them. The best is yet to come.
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.
Channeling the sports curmudgeon My turn to play the role of a soccer dad has come. I spent my Memorial Day weekend at Nauset, Mass., Regional High School, on Cape Cod, attending a New England Soccer Classic tournament. Like others before me, I sat on the sidelines while my son’s team played teams composed of other people’s sons. I felt pride in their good play, frustration at their missed offensive opportunities and defensive lapses, annoyance at the bad calls, and occasional resentment toward their opposition. I did my best to only cheer positive encouragement. I tried to restrain myself from the urge to jeer. I mostly suc-
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ceeded. Short It is a relatively new role for me. I have been an amateur athlete of modest ability, and a professional sports fan of moderate dedication. I grew up playing baseball and football. My son plays lacrosse in addition to soccer. I grew up rooting for the New York Mets, Knicks and football Giants, and endured many years of mediocrity between the occasional championships. In contrast, my son has Halsey Frank led a charmed life as a sports fan. Since he arrived in Maine in 1999, he has known nothing but success. He has no idea about the frustrations and heartaches that generations before him endured: the Bucky Dent home run, the Mookie Wilson grounder to first, the Patriots when they were hapless, the Celtics’ loss of Len Bias. He’s seen the Sox win the World Series, the Patriots win the Super Bowl, the Celtics win the NBA championship,
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and now the Bruins with a shot to win the Stanley Cup. Maybe I’m being nostalgic, but it seems to me that over the past 30 years, NBA basketball has become more physical, while NHL hockey has become more skillful. I trace the beginning of the decline of NBA basketball to its peak in the 1980s. At the time, the NBA featured a style of team play that emphasized teamwork. The Celtics were led by Larry Bird. They played a New England brand of the game: methodical, with lots of picks and cuts and rolls, precision passes, and sharpshooting. In contrast, Magic Johnson’s Lakers played a star-studded, West Coast, fast-breaking, Hollywood/showtime form of the game. And many of the other teams in the league had distinctive personalities of their own, like the Detroit Pistons, the bad boys of Motor City led by Bill Laimbeer, Isaiah Thomas and Joe Dumars. Basketball began to change when the officials started allowing more physical contact. I remember defenders being allowed to put their shoulder into Kevin McHale’s back and drive him out of the low post to neutralize the
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Editorial from page 13 for an environmental assessment of West Harpswell School and the third would rezone the shoreline on Eagle Island. We support all three questions. Harpswell’s relationship with SAD 75 isn’t the best, following the recent battle over the closing of West Harpswell School. We’re not advocating withdrawal from SAD 75, but we believe residents deserve all the facts available before they face that decision. This question will get the fact-finding started. In the same vein, it makes sense to assess West Harpswell School. Voters decided to close it and now must decide if they want to keep the building. The environmental study will help the town make an informed decision. Finally, rezoning on Eagle Island will allow construction of a visitors center on the shoreline, which in turn will help return space in the Adm. Peary home to its original use. It will improve this historic landmark and deserves support.
Short Relief from previous page drop-stepping, double-jointed moves that he employed so well from the paint. Then, they started to allow big men like Shaquille O’Neal to pound their way into the low post. Now, the game is a contact sport and I can discern no consistent principle by which fouls are called. In contrast, during roughly the same period of time, hockey has become more skillful. It was always fast and physical. But it has become less of a brawl since the Russian Army team skated and passed circles around most of the NHL’s best during a goodwill tour in the mid-1970s. The NHL was embarrassed by the disparity in quality of play. It embarked on a program to raise the level of its game. Today, NHL hockey is still fast and physical, but the teamwork, the passing, the shooting, and the goal-tending are amazing. Does it matter how these games are played? What the rules are and how penalties are called? Whether they emphasize teamwork or individual performance? Brute force or finesse? Does it matter who is the best at putting a ball through a hoop, sticking a puck in a net, or hitting a ball with a stick? They’re not going to cure AIDS, end world hunger, or ensure world peace. Is professional sport anything more than making a spectacle of winning at any cost? Rules define a game and give it meaning and value. Some rules are in synch with their game and the nature of sport. Others, not so much. Good rules, consistently ap-
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All (non-partisan) politics are local Since the sore sports who lost the Taxpayer Bill of Rights referendums managed to saddle Maine cities and towns with a budget validation process that gives budget-cutters a second bite at the apple, town meetings haven’t been quite the same. Used to be that we voted on Election Day and then went to Town Meeting after the polls closed The Universal to transact our yearly municipal business and await the local election results. Now we hold Town Meeting a week ahead of time so we can validate the school budget on Election Day. The whole thing strikes me as anti-climactic at best, an affront to direct democracy at worst. Around here, local elections are all about Edgar Allen Beem passing and protecting school budgets. Back in 1995, when a prominent gentleman ran for School Committee promising to reduce the school budget, I was recruited to oppose him. I ran on a promise to increase the school budget, which we did all six years I was in office, and improve school facilities, which we did with the help of a $20 million school facilities bond that passed the day I left office. I then served on the facilities committee that oversaw the construction of a new primary school and the total renovation of the high school. That’s right, I’m a tax-and-spend Democrat and darn proud of it, thank you very much. But truth be told, local politics are usually not partisan matters at all. The woman who chaired the School Committee and led the school bond issue campaign was and is a conservative Republican. Our kids went to the same schools and played on the same teams and we sup-
plied, allow players and teams to develop their skills and techniques and apply them so that it becomes apparent who and which are better. At the top of any well-ordered game, the best often have comparable physical abilities. The difference between first and second best is often intangible: leadership, teamwork, sacrifice, determination, spirit, heart, resilience; qualities that can serve a person well in other aspects of life.
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ported them. I didn’t even realize she was so conservative until years later. With the absence of party labels in local elections, you have to work a little harder to figure out for whom to vote. There are candidates nights and candidate profiles in the newspapers, of course, but just about everyone speaks in the same political platitudes, promising to be fiscally responsible while preserving whatever it is that’s so great about the town and the schools. Unless there is some controversy brewing or a divisive issue facing the electorate, critics need not apply. If you want to meet the candidates, for School Board, Town Council or state Legislature, try the dump on Saturday morning. Everyone shows up there sooner or later. Local candidates help unload trash and shake hands around the hopper. Not all that sanitary perhaps, but downright neighborly. If you don’t know a local candidate or where he/she stands, the most efficient way to find out about them is to just ask a friend. Then, too, whose lawns a candidate’s signs are on and who signs their endorsement ads generally tells you everything you need to know. “If Buckminster and Barbie like him, that’s good enough for me.” “I’m not voting for anyone the Nutellas support.” The only real problem with the unaffiliated nature of local elections is that, without a party to field a candidate, we sometimes wind up with people running unopposed or, as this year, having too many good candidates to choose from. Do be sure to vote on June 14 and, if you don’t see any candidates that excite you, consider running yourself next time. Freelance journalist Edgar Allen Beem lives in Yarmouth. The Universal Notebook is his personal, weekly look at the world around him. My son’s team made it to the semifinals. On the way, they and their competition worked harder and played better than I and my contemporaries did at their age, and they were more composed than some of the people on the sidelines. I take it as some sign that we as a civilization are not going to ruin. Halsey Frank is a Portland resident, attorney and former chairman of the Republican City Committee.
The Forecaster is a weekly newspaper covering community news of Greater Portland in four editions: Portland Edition; Northern Edition covering Falmouth, Cumberland, Yarmouth, North Yarmouth, and Freeport; Southern Edition covering news of South Portland, Scarborough, and Cape Elizabeth; Mid-Coast Edition covering the news of Brunswick, Topsham, Bath and Harpswell
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FALMOUTH CANDIDATES FORUM Falmouth Town Hall Council Chambers Wednesday, June 8th, 7 p.m. The public is invited to come hear Town Council candidates in the June 14th election talk about the issues facing the town. The forum will be televised live and also rebroadcast several times before the election on the Public Access Channel in Falmouth.
Arrests 5/27 at 10:25 a.m. Niki Dee Nickerson, 33, of Rocky Hill Road, Yarmouth, was arrested on Route 1 by Sgt. Kevin Conger on a warrant. 5/28 at 5:11 a.m. Michael J. Carr, 24, of Clearwater Drive, was arrested on Falmouth Road by Officer Jeffrey Pardue on a charge of operating under the influence.
Summonses 5/19 at 8:54 p.m. Preston E. Peabbles, 20, of Gray Road, was issued a summons on Gray Road by Officer Stephen Hamilton on a charge of driving more than 30 mph over the speed limit. 5/26 at 11:57 a.m. Bryan R. Lopez, 27, of Broadturn Road, Scarborough, was issued a summons on Route 1 by Sgt. Kevin Conger on a charge of operating when a license was suspended or revoked. 5/28 at 4:15 p.m. Charles P. Collins, 18, of Leighton Road, was issued a summons on Falmouth Road by Officer Lucas Hallett on a charge of illegal transportation of drugs by a minor. 5/28 at 4:15 p.m. Keith A. Noyes, 18, of Gray Road, was issued a summons on Falmouth Road by Officer Lucas Hallett on a charge of sale/use of drug paraphernalia. 5/31 at 10:42 p.m. Janny Mao, 21, of University Street, Portland, was issued a summons on Route 1 in Cumberland by Officer Lucas Hallett on a charge of operating while a license was suspended or revoked. 6/1 at 12:07 a.m. David R. Kane, 18, of Pinehurst Lane, was issued a summons on
5/30 at 4:25 p.m. Police took the report of two stolen street signs, one on Goldenrod Lane and the other on Mayflower Road, that were taken the previous night. The caller reported that there had been a loud party nearby and suspected the attendees were involved. The alleged thefts are currently under investigation.
An open and shut case 5/31 at 12:01 p.m. A caller on Winslow Road asked dispatch for advice on how to keep raccoons from breaking into the garbage cans at night. Dispatch reportedly advised the caller to seal the garbage cans with covers.
Gulled into rehab 5/31 at 9:50 p.m. A caller reported an injured seagull on Route 1. The animal control officer responded and transported the bird to a rehabilitation facility.
Fire calls 5/27 at 3:01 p.m. Fire on I-295. 5/28 at 10:20 p.m. Mutual aid to Cumberland. 5/29 at 8:51 a.m. Fire alarm on Blackstrap Road. 5/30 at 3:02 p.m. Brush, woods fire on Route 1. 5/31 at 1:02 p.m. Fire alarm on Blueberry Lane. 5/31 at 6:19 p.m. Fire alarm on Old Powerhouse Road. 6/1 at 9:42 a.m. Mutual aid to Cumberland. 6/2 at 6:15 a.m. Brush, woods fire on Turnpike spur. 6/2 at 10:20 a.m. Fire alarm on Route 1. 6/2 at 3:05 p.m. Fire on Middle and Johnson roads. 6/3 at 3:31 a.m. Fire alarm on Gray Road.
EMS Falmouth emergency medical services responded to 22 calls from May 27 to June 3.
Freeport Arrests 5/31 at 6:07 p.m. Robert F. Robins, 36, of Chula Vista, Calif., was arrested by Officer Keith Norris on Main Street on a charge of theft of services.
Summonses 6/1 at 10:51 p.m. Michael Wayne Roberts, 50, of Lisbon Falls, was issued a summons by Officer Brandon Paxton on Mallett Drive on charges of possession of marijuana and sale and use of drug paraphernalia. 6/2 at 11:05 p.m. A 17-year-old boy of Lisbon was issued a summons by Officer Brandon Paxton on Lower Main and Double L streets
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June 9, 2011
from previous page on charges of possession of marijuana and failing to produce evidence of insurance.
Rock 'n road 6/3 at 4:36 p.m. A resident contacted police to report a rock had damaged the windshield of their vehicle on Campus Drive. Police said the rock had been kicked up from the road.
Illegal garden 6/4 at 1:29 p.m. A resident of Main Street reportedly contacted police because he suspected someone had allegedly dug holes on his property, perhaps with the intention of growing marijuana plants. Police said the resident plans to keep an eye on the land to make sure nothing is planted.
Fire calls 6/1 at 9:31 p.m. Vehicle accident on Hallowell Road. 6/2 at 11:19 a.m. Fire alarm on Mollymauk Lane. 6/2 at 2:35 p.m. Medical emergency on Pleasant Hill Road. 6/3 at 11:23 p.m. Fire alarm on South Street. 6/4 at 12:36 a.m. Medical emergency on Old Country Road. 6/4 at 2:32 p.m. Mutual aid to Brunswick. 6/5 at 12 p.m. Medical emergency on Prout Road. 6/5 at 4:23 p.m. Medical emergency on Royal Road. 6/6 at 1:17 a.m. Mutual aid to Brunswick.
EMS Freeport emergency medical services responded to 14 calls from May 30 to June 5.
Yarmouth Arrests 6/4 at 12:43 a.m. John P. Dean, 44, of Poland Springs, was arrested by Officer Michael Vogel on Cleaves Street on charges of violation of protective order and criminal mischief.
Summonses 6/2 at 10:00 p.m. McKenzie G. Mather, 18, of Tenney Street, was issued a summons by Officer Micheal A. Vogal on High School Drive on charges of possession of marijuana and possession of liquor by a minor.
warrant by Officer Ryan Martin on Mill Road. 5/28 at 9:20 p.m. Matthew Dicenso, 27, of Rosa Lane, was arrested by Officer Ryan Martin on Bruce Hill Road on a charge of violation of conditions of release. 5/29 at 3:56 p.m. Randy Ussery, 20, of Douglass Street, Portland, was arrested by Officer Chris Woodcock on Gray Road on a charge of violating condition of release. He was also issued a summons on charges of operating after suspension and attaching false motor vehicle plates. 6/1 at 6:19 p.m. Herbert Winship III, 35, of Upper Methodist Road, was arrested by Officer Chris Woodcock on Blackstrap Road on a charge of operating after suspension.
Summonses 5/28 at 5:45 p.m. Catherine Gallagher, 18, of Hazel Lane, North Yarmouth, was issued a summons by Officer Ryan Martin on Main Street on a charge of consuming liquor as a minor. 5/30 at 10:45 p.m. Julie Elizabeth Hubner, 22, of Wainwright Circle, South Portland, was issued a summons by Officer Antonio Ridge on Gray Road on a charge of operating after suspension.
Fire calls 5/28 at 3:42 p.m. Possible woods fire on Fox Run Road. 5/28 at 10:19 p.m. Possible structure fire on Stornoway Road. 5/30 at 5:07 a.m. Motor vehicle fire on Interstate 95. 5/30 at 7:53 a.m. Paramedic intercept with Gray on Gray Road. 5/31 at 8:54 p.m. Motor vehicle accident on Gray Road. 6/1 at 9:26 a.m. Fire alarm sounding on Route 1. 6/1 at 9:35 a.m. Hazmat call on Gray Road. 6/2 at 2:09 p.m. Tree/wires down at Middle Road and Storey Brook Lane.
EMS Cumberland emergency medical services responded to eight calls from May 27 to June 2.
Pump up the volume
North Yarmouth There were no arrests or summonses reported from May 30 through June 5.
5/30 at 2:44 p.m. Medical emergency on Route 1. 5/31 at 4:42 a.m. Vehicle accident on I-295 South. 6/1 at 9:26 a.m. Fire alarm on Route 1. 6/1 at 9:42 a.m. Mutual aid to Cumberland. 6/1 at 10:25 a.m. Fire alarm on Route 1. 6/2 at 11:37 p.m. Medical emergency at Juniper East. 6/4 at 9:42 a.m. Structural fire on Route 1.
EMS Yarmouth medical emergency services responded to 15 calls from May 30 to June 5.
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ATTENTION FREEPORT VOTERS
RSU#5 Budget Validation and Referendum Election Tuesday, June 14, 2011 Freeport Town Hall – 7:00 a.m. - 8:00 p.m. The TOWN CLERK/REGISTRAR OF VOTER’S ofﬁce will be open: During regular business hours: Mon., Tues., Wed. and Thurs. 7:30 a.m. – 6:00 p.m. and Thursday, June 9th until 7:00 p.m. and special hours Friday & Saturday, June 10th and 11th 9:00 a.m. - noon TO ACCEPT New Registrations, Enrollments & Name or Address changes During those hours, you may Absentee Vote or request an Absentee Ballot for yourself or an immediate relative.
QUESTIONS? – CALL Town Clerk’s Ofﬁce - 865-4743
A serious injury demands attention.
Fire calls 5/30 at 4:03 a.m. Brush, woods fire on Memorial Highway. 5/31 at 8:12 a.m. Medical emergency on Mill Road. 5/31 at 10:11 a.m. Medical emergency on Acorn Lane. 5/31 at 11:46 a.m. Fire alarm on Sligo Road. 6/2 at 12:42 p.m. Medical emergency on Doughty Road. 6/3 at 5:04 p.m. Medical emergency on Gray Road.
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EMS North Yarmouth medical emergency services responded to four calls from May 30 to June 5.
5/28 at 2:10 a.m. David Wood, 49, of Presumpscot Street, Portland, was arrested on a
Stolen signs 5/31 Police received multiple complaints about political signs being stolen the previous night throughout town, mainly on Blanchard, Tuttle and Middle Roads. Lt. Milton Calder said 26 signs were stolen that urged a "yes" vote on a June 14 referendum question, which calls for a ban of gravel pits in Cumberland's residential zones. Meanwhile, 15 signs opposing the ban were also taken, Calder said. Officer Mark Austin responded to the complaints, and there have been neither leads nor further reports of stolen signs.
6/3 at 9:21 p.m. Police were notified of a loud party on Bittersweet Drive. They arrived at the house and told the homeowner to keep the noise level down. The owner agreed to tell the DJ to turn down the volume.
No arrests or summonses were reported from May 30 to June 6.
207 725-5581 : 800 482-0958
June 9, 2011
Douglas A. Moody, 60: Enjoyed natural beauty of outdoors took an internship at the Governor Baxter School for the Deaf. Upon completing graduate school at Gallaudet University, he spent the remainder of his life working with deaf students.
natural world and love for animals defined his interests and positive outlook on life. He shared his appreciation for the woods with his son and other children over the years.
He grew up in Cumberland and graduated from Greely High School in 1969.
He first worked at The American School for the Deaf in West Hartford, Conn., until he returned to the Maine Educational Center for the Deaf and Hard of Hearing, formerly the Governor Baxter School for the Deaf, on Mackworth Island.
His enthusiasm for life was exemplified by his garrulous personality. He enjoyed cooking, music, and hosting gatherings in his home for horseshoes and card games.
After he attended Bates College, he
His appreciation for the beauty of the
Survivors include his son, David R. Moody, of Cumberland; and his brother, David B. Moody, Jr., of Cumberland.
CUMBERLAND — Douglas A. “Doug” Moody, 60, died at home June 4 following a six-month battle with cancer. Born in Portland, April 11, 1951, he was a son of David B. Moody Sr., and Carrie Elizabeth Moody. He died as he had lived: peacefully, gently and surrounded by those who loved him.
DURHAM, FREEPORT & POWNAL Please Vote! June 14th Budget Validation Referendum and Campus Complex Bond In each town Durham Community School Freeport Town Hall Pownal Mallet Hall
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Home, One Mayberry Lane, Yarmouth. A celebration of his life will be held at his home at 1 p.m., Saturday, June 11.
Memorial donations may be made to The Foundation for Maine’s Deaf and Hard of Hearing Children, 1 Mackworth Island, Falmouth, ME 04105.
Please visit lindquistfuneralhome. com for more information and to share condolences, memories and tributes with his family.
Obituaries policy Obituaries are news stories, compiled, written and edited by The Forecaster staff. There is no charge for publication, but obituary information must be provided or confirmed by a funeral home or mortuary. Our preferred method for receiving obituary information is by email to firstname.lastname@example.org, although faxes to 781-2060 are also acceptable. The deadline for obituaries is noon Monday the week of publication. Take a well-deserved break...
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June 9, 2011
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Dunkin’ Donuts, Sea Dogs dugout program underway PORTLAND — Dunkin’ Donuts has partnered with the Portland Sea Dogs to launch the 2011 Dunkin’ Dugout program. The program, spearheaded by local Dunkin’ Donuts business owners, will provide 200 children in Maine the opportunity to attend a Sea Dogs game, meet players and be recognized during the game. Submissions are now being accepted from local youth organizations such as camps, schools and youth groups. Each group selected will receive 20 tickets to a designated game, courtesy of Dunkin’ Donuts, for one of the following games: • Saturday, June 11 vs. Bowie Bay Sox, 6 p.m. • Friday, July 1 vs. New Hampshire Fisher Cats, 7 p.m. • Friday, July 15 vs. New Britain Rock Cats, 7 p.m. • Sunday, July 17 vs. New Britain Rock Cats, 1 p.m. • Thursday, July 28 vs. Altoona Curve, 7 p.m. • Friday, Aug. 12 vs. Erie SeaWolves, 7 p.m. • Sunday, Aug. 14 vs. Erie SeaWolves, 1 p.m. • Saturday, Sept. 3 vs. New Hampshire Fisher Cats, 6 p.m. To apply for the program, please send an email to email@example.com with a description of the organization and why it should be selected for the program. Dunkin’ Donuts and the Sea Dogs will work together to choose and notify the winners.
Local elders earn achievement award AUGUSTA — The ninth annual ceremony and photography exhibit, entitled “Remember ME,” was recently held to honor the accomplishments of 36 people who are now living in Maine’s long-term care facilities. First Lady Ann LePage recently joined the Maine Health Care Association and presented certificates of Lifetime Achievement during a ceremony held in the Hall of Flags at the State House. Local recipients included Judy Newman of Village Crossing in Cape Elizabeth; Nancy Swears of Piper Shores in Scarborough; Helen Wildes of the Barron Center in Portland; Helen Zigmund of Seventy Five State Street in Portland; and Dr. Loring Hart of Sedgewood Commons in Falmouth.
Donations, Grants The Maine Osteopathic Association recently hosted a raffle and silent auction where it raised more than $10,000 to benefit the Doctors for Maine’s Future Scholarship Program at the University of New England’s College of Osteopathic Medicine. The Doctors for Maine’s Future Scholarship Program was established by the state of Maine to provide $25,000 scholarships for medical students with Maine roots. UNE must match state funding dollar for dollar
Allagash Brewing Company recently teamed up with New Belgian Brewing in Colorado to brew a limited edition collaboration beer, “Vrienden,” Flemish for friends, to benefit local environmental organization Friends of Casco Bay / Casco Baykeeper. Pictured here, from left, are Casco Baykeeper Joe Payne, Allagash Brewing Company owner Rob Tod, and Friends of Casco Bay executive director Cathy Ramsdell, at a celebration launching the new beer. The brewing company also donated $7,500 to Friends of Casco Bay.
with philanthropic contributions in order to utilize the state-funded scholarships. PORTopera recently received three grants totalling $9,000: The Rines Thompson Fund of Maine Community Foundation for $5,000; the Edward H. Daveis Benevolent Fund for $2,000; and the Margaret E. Burnham Charitable Trust for $2,000. The Daveis and Burnham grants are in support of PORTopera’s Sing Me A Story educational outreach program in the schools for 2011. Additionally, PORTopera recently met its challenge grant of $100,000 with new and increased donations. Maine College of Art received a $3,000 grant from The Rines Thompson Fund of the Maine Community Foundation to support the direct costs of the communitybased “FY-In,” First Year In-volve/In-fuse/ In-spire, for all first year students at Maine College of Art. The Bank of America recently awarded the Portland Symphony Orchestra a $5,000 grant for more than 400 Portland Public School students to attend a free spring youth concert, “Young Person’s Guide to the Orchestra.” Fourth and fifth graders from Ocean Avenue, Reiche, East End Community, and Presumpscot Schools received free transportation and tickets to the concert, providing many children with their first experience of live orchestral music. The ArtVan program of VSA Maine in Brunswick was awarded $15,000 in grants in support of its mobile art therapy work with children and teens living in poverty in Maine. A $2,000 grant from The Irving Foundation and a $7,500 grant from the Jane B. Cook Charitable Trust will support ArtVan’s work in Lewiston/Auburn, Bath, Brunswick, and Biddeford. Communityspecific grants were also awarded by the Aldermere Foundation for $2,500, in support of programming at the Lewiston Public Library; and by the Alfred M. Senter Foundation for $2,000 in support of afterschool programming at the Perryman Village housing development in Brunswick. Additionally, the Daveis Benevolent Fund awarded VSA Maine $1,000 for the development of multi-generational art classes. Maine libraries have received numerous grants over the years from the Tabitha and
Stephen King Foundation. Most recent grants were awarded to the following local programs: Long Creek Youth Development Center in South Portland - $7,000 to purchase books for a revolving book collection for the Department of Corrections Library Coalition; Nathan Clifford School in Portland - $5,000 for the nonfiction collection and audiobooks; and Maine Historical Society Library in Portland - $35,000 for
updated microfilm scanners, attendant hardware and millwork modifications. Hannaford Supermarkets recently donated $65,000 to Riding To The Top, a therapeutic riding program for children and adults with disabilities. LearningWorks recently received a $25,000 grant from Unum for Extended Day Learning Programs, including LearningWorks afterschool program and the evening Community Study Center. Maine Boys to Men has been awarded a $300,000 grant to engage men in preventing sexual assault, domestic violence, dating violence, and stalking from the Office of Violence Against Women. The organization was one of 23 violence prevention coalitions and agencies nation-wide to receive an award. The grant will allow Maine Boys to Men to train teams of young adults in the Reducing Sexism and Violence Program curriculum, an evidence-based train-thetrainers violence prevention project. Maine Boys to Men will partner with several organizations to deliver programs and training, including Family Crisis Services, Sexual Assault Response Services of Southern Maine, Add Verb Productions, a program of the University of New England and the USM Campus Violence Intervention Safety Program.
Send us your news People & Business is compiled by our news assistant, Heather Gunther, who can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 115. Announcements should be e-mailed to firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Yarmouth High School Class of 2011 Top 10 Percent Valedictorian: Natalie Salmon, daughter of Dianne Schepis and David Salmon Activities and Awards: 2011 U.S. Presidential Scholar; 2010 Forecaster Fall Female Athlete of the Year award; 2010 Western Maine Conference soccer, first team; Western Maine Conference Scholar Student-Athlete recognition for soccer and alpine skiing; Wellesley Book Award;
National Honor Society; 2008 Ruth B. Plummer Academic Achievement Award; varsity soccer; varsity ski team; varsity lacrosse; Interact Rotary Club. Future Plans: Trinity College
Salutatorian: Abbie Hutchinson, daughter of Julie and Trent Hutchinson Activities and Awards: 2011 senior gift committee chairwoman; National Honor Society; Saint Michael’s Book Award; varsity volleyball team and captain; Portland Press Herald 2010 All-State volleyball first team; 2010 Maine State Volleyball All-Academic Team; 2010 volleyball first team All Southern Maine All-Star team; Maine Volleyball Coaches’ Asso-
ciation All-State first team; 2010 Volleyball Western Maine Conference first team; Western Maine Conference Scholar Student-Athlete Recognition for volleyball; Hutchinson varsity softball team and captain; 2010 Maine State Softball first team; 2010 Maine State Underclassmen Softball Game Showcase player; 2009 Maine AllState softball second team; junior varsity basketball; Global Action Club; Clipper Friends Mentoring Program; Playmakers drama club; Outing Club. Future Plans: Ithaca College Campbell Belisle Haley, son of Lisa Belisle and Kevin Haley Activities and Awards: 2011 se-
PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY RIGHTS CUMBERLAND RESIDENTS “VOTE NO” ON QUESTION 1 My name is Randy Copp and I live in the town of Cumberland. My father and I purchased a piece of property in West Cumberland a few years ago to help me realize my dream of building a house on the property for my wife and children. I purchased the property with the sole intent of building a home and to have enough land for my children to build homes on one day if they desired. I want to improve the land by landscaping, planting trees, encouraging wildlife and being a good steward ensuring preservation of the land for the next generation. I hired a contractor to clear trees and some brush on my property to enhance the view, create some lawns and to provide the option of pastureland and meadows should my children wish to raise some small farm animals. Before I started any work I met with my neighbors to explain to them my plans for my land, and to ask if anyone had any concerns or objections, no issues were raised by any neighbors. After I made arrangements with various companies to start the project some of the same neighbors I met with initiated a vicious campaign against me personally under the guise of “Clean Cumberland.” In their very public attacks on me they have made false accusations, told half truths, twisted the facts and blatantly lied about me and my intentions. The same people have called and complained to the Maine Department of Environmental Protection more than two dozen times, they have called the Maine Inland Fisheries and Wildlife Department, Maine Forestry Department, and the town of Cumberland code ofﬁcer and Town Manager on multiple occasions, none of the complaints have resulted in any state or town ofﬁcial ﬁnding anything that I have done to be illegal, improper or detrimental to the value of my neighbors property. Some of my neighbors have tried to stop the project by claiming there are issues with wildlife, trees, excavation etc, none of which is true. Everything I have done or intend to do complies with all local, State and Federal regulations. My neighbors have stated that 80% of Cumberland residents could be affected by having a gravel pit in there back yard. This statement has been made at numerous public hearings and posted in this newspaper. This is simply NOT TRUE. Only approximately 10% of the town has sand and gravel deposits. So 80% of the residents of Cumberland could not be affected by having a gravel pit in their backyard. However 80% of the residents in town will lose property rights if this referendum passes. With the property setbacks and with the current regulations my property will be the last property in Cumberland where gravel could be extracted. My project has been compared to the Mckin site in Gray. The Mckin site , contaminated the aquifer, by the direct dumping of contaminates into the groundwater. The Mckin company cleaned fuel tanks and handled other hazardous waste then dumped the contaminates directly into a hole in the ground which polluted the aquifer. I do not clean fuel tanks and I do not handle hazardous waste. The Cumberland Environmental Action Network has claimed that I am going to contaminate the aquifer. My project is not located on the aquifer. My project will be under very strict guidelines from the local, state and federal government. The group then convinced the Town Council to impose a moratorium on my project. The moratorium took effect late last fall and is in effect until the end of June of this year. Obviously my plans to build a house on my own property have been put on hold. I have had multiple meetings with the town council and the planning board, resulting in a vote by both boards to work with me on this project. The Cumberland Town Council is comprised of seven elected members of our community, and they have the authority to halt or modify any activities I undertake that are covered by the zoning ordinances.
June 9, 2011
nior class clerk; AP Scholar; Student Senate delegate, vice president; chamber choir; 2010 Class B state soccer champion; varsity soccer team and captain; Haley 2010 Western Maine Conference soccer, second team; Western Maine Conference Scholar Student-Athlete recognition for soccer and basketball; varsity baseball team and captain; varsity basketball; varsity baseball; chamber choir; Science Olympiad; Playmakers drama club. Future Plans: Safe Passage
Rebecca Bell, daughter of Robin Hodgskin and Arthur Bell Activities and Awards: Class vice president, four years; high honor roll, four years; Cornell Book Award; varsity soccer team and captain; varsity Nordic and alpine skiing; varsity lacrosse; 2010 and 2011 Maine State Ski Meister; 2011 Forecaster Winter Female Athlete of the Year; 2011 Western Maine Bell Conference Nordic skiing first team; Western Maine Conference Scholar Student-Athlete recognition for soccer and Nordic skiing; received Barking Foundation Scholarship; completed over 300 hours of community service; buildOn Club founder and member; Interact Rotary Club; Safe Passage Club. Future Plans: Williams College
Michelle Clark, daughter of Rachel and Rod Clark Activities and Awards: National Honor Society; school newspaper editor; high honor roll, four years; Smith Book Award; Clipper Friends Mentoring Program; student senate; crew team; Maine Medical Center volunteer; Global Action Club; Playmakers drama Clark club. Future Plans: Hobart and William Smith Colleges
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My neighbors exercised their right to collect signatures to put my project on the June referendum claiming there is a town wide problem. There is not a town wide problem, in fact there is not a problem at all, this is clearly a “Not In My Back Yard” issue. We already have regulations that we all must abide by no matter what the project. I am not asking the council for any changes or departures from any existing regulations, I am simply asking for permission to do that which is allowed, I am asking to exercise the same rights as everyone who has gone before me, the exact same permissions that are allowed in the town ordnances, the same permissions that have been allowed since the formation of the Town of Cumberland. The regulations some of my neighbors want changed would negatively effect every home, business, church, school, municipal building, farm, garden, road, driveway, utility and septic system that currently exist in our town. If the changes my neighbors want were existing law nothing would ever have been built in Cumberland, and any new businesses considering relocating to Cumberland will be forced to reconsider. I want to live the American dream, I want to build a home for myself and my family, and I want to create a safe and healthy environment for my children. I have saved and made sacriﬁces like many others to purchase land and build a home to make my dream come true.
If you support protecting your property rights and not allowing your neighbors to control your land then you must vote NO on question 1. If you support the Town Council, Planning Board, The Comprehensive Plan, The Zoning Ordinance, local business, local farms, and making Cumberland more sustainable, you must get out and vote NO on question 1 on June 14th. Thank you, Randy Copp, Cumberland Paid for by Randy Copp, 144 Gray Rd., Cumberland, Maine 04021
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Top 10 percent from previous page Adrian Copeland, son of Robin Davis Copeland and Rick Copeland Activities and Awards: National Honor Society; school literary and art magazine co-editor and contributing writer; school newspaper layout editor and contributing writer; varsity swim team and co-captain; Western Maine Conference Scholar Student-Athlete recogniCopeland tion for swimming; Dartmouth Book Award; Chinese award; AP European history award; varsity volleyball; varsity swim team. Future Plans: Colby-Sawyer College Andrew DiMarco, son of Jane and Tony DiMarco Activities and Awards: National Merit Scholar finalist; AP Scholar of Distinction; MIT NEST 2010 Promise of the Future Award; Eagle Scout, 2010 and 2011 VEX Robotics Maine state champions; Williams Book Award; National Honor Society member and DiMarco recipient of NHS Unsung Hero award; Western Maine Conference Scholar Student-Athlete recognition for Nordic skiing; Frederic Cho-
www.theforecaster.net pin Award, freshman and junior years; biology award for outstanding achievement; Robotics Club; Clipper Friends Mentoring Program; crew team; jazz band, piano; Science Olympiad; varsity Nordic ski team; math team. Future Plans: Brown University Andrew George, son of Rose and Ken George Activities and Awards: Chamber choir member and president; “Yarmouth’s Got Talent” talent show winner; completed over 275 hours of community service; Playmakers drama club; chamber choir; concert choir; Boy Singers of Maine m e m b e r ; va r s i t y cross country; varsity Nordic ski team; George varsity outdoor track; Brentwood Rehab Center volunteer. Future Plans: Brigham Young University Benjamin Nickerson, son of Patty and Tom Nickerson Activities and Awards: Student senate; Yarmouth School Committee student representative; created podcast “Ben ‛n Ben Show;” Coalition of Essential Schools Conference presenter; Western Maine Conference Nickerson Scholar Student-Athlete recognition for cross country and
hockey; Western Maine Class B hockey, third team; senior hockey All Star; varsity cross country; varsity hockey; varsity outdoor track; Model U.N. Future Plans: University of Chicago Luke Pierce, son of Kristen and Kent Pierce Activities and Awards: 2010 Class B state soccer champion; varsity soccer team and captain; 2011 Forecaster Winter Male Athlete of the Year, and 2010 Forecaster Fall Male Athlete of the Year; 2010 NSCAA High School Scholar All-America soccer team; 2010 Western Maine Conference soccer, first
team; Western Maine Conference Scholar Student-Athlete recognition for soccer and basketball; varsity basketball team and captain; National Honor Society; Pierce Connecticut College Book Award; varsity baseball team and captain; Clipper Friends Mentoring Program; Playmakers drama club. Future Plans: Williams College
continued next page
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Vote June 14
KARYL HAZARD for Falmouth School Board 4 Mother of ﬁrst grader and pre-school twins 4 Public K-12 educated in Yarmouth 4 MBA degree 4 Strategic consulting experience 4 Business leadership and budget experience 4 Classroom volunteer 4 Honest and respectful approach I welcome the opportunity to responsibly and respectfully serve on the Falmouth School Board. Thank you for your support! Paid for by Hazard for School Board (firstname.lastname@example.org), 2 Charlotte Drive, Falmouth, ME 04105.
June 9, 2011
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Spencer Soucy, daughter of Diane Nichols and John Soucy Activities and Awards: National Honor Society; class council representative, freshman and sophomore; Spanish II, Spanish IV Book awards; 2009 Ruth B. Plummer Achievement award; Casco Bay Movers dance program; Boys and Girls Club dance instructor; Clipper Soucy Friends Mentoring Program; jazz band, alto sax. Future Plans: Washington University in St. Louis Danielle Torres, daughter of Joan and John Torres Activities and Awards: National Honor Society; Harvard Book Award; Yarmouth Cares About Neighbors student representative; received Yarmouth Alumni As-
sociation Community Stewardship Grant; varsity lacrosse team and captain; 2010 lacrosse All-American; 2009 lacrosse AllAmerican honorable mention; varsity soccer team and captain; Torres Western Maine Conference first team, soccer; Western Maine Conference Scholar Student-Athlete recognition for soccer and basketball; varsity basketball; Interact Rotary Club; Global Action Club. Future Plans: Brown University
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INSIDE Editor’s note
If you have a story idea, a score/cancellation to report, feedback, or any other sports-related information, feel free to e-mail us at email@example.com
June 9, 2011
Close, but no track titles this spring By Michael Hoffer AUGUSTA — The Falmouth Yachtsmen and Greely Rangers are always state championship contenders in Class B outdoor track, but this year, neither school could match Waterville. The Falmouth boys were looking for their third title in succession and even though they registered an impressive 104 points, Waterville was seven better, holding off the hard-charging and short-handed Yachtsmen down the stretch. Greely (78 points) came in third. Yarmouth (9) finished 17th. As always, Falmouth produced many highlights and could have had more, perhaps enough to win, were it not for the absence of injured junior standout Reid Pryzant. The Yachtsmen got wins from
senior Will Wegener in the 400 (49.82 seconds), senior Andrew Kowalsky in the javelin (169 feet-11 inches) and two relay teams. Sophomore Jacob Buhelt, junior Matt Kingry, senior Brian Prescott and junior Jimmy Polewaczyk won the 400 relay in 44.99. Prescott, Buhelt, Polewaczyk and Wegener were champions of the 1,600 in 3 minutes, 32.59 seconds. Wegener was also runner-up in the 200 (22.38) and third in the 100 (11.34). Junior Aaron Rogers came in third in the long jump (19-2). Senior John Lake placed third in the 800 (2:02.68). Senior Matt Goldstein was third in the racewalk (7:55.49). Senior Tim Follo finished third in the two-mile (9:58.23) and fourth in the mile (4:34.77). Kowalsky placed fourth in the shot put (471). Buhelt was fifth in both the
John Jensenius / For The Forecaster
Greely’s Sarah Ingraham finished third in the long jump.
100 (11.56) and 200 (23.07). Junior Brandon Tuttle was sixth in the javelin (153-6). Polewaczyk came in sixth in the 400 (53.01). Falmouth was also runner-up in the 3,200 relay (Lake, junior Thomas Edmunds, senior Sam
Playoff matchups set
“I actually thought we were the underdog, but I thought we could win,” said Yachtsmen coach Danny Paul. “I won’t use the excuse that it would have been nice to have Reid. He would have been at least 12 points and we lost by seven. Waterville had a great meet. This is only the second time I know of that a team scored 100 points and didn’t win the meet. We wanted to win, but it was a fun meet.
A year after having to travel to Gray on a daily basis to train (as a new athletic facility was being built in Falmouth), the Yachtsmen produced another memorable season and set the stage for future greatness. Jason Veilleux / For The Forecaster
Falmouth’s Justin Brogan made a spirited run to the finals of the boys’ state singles
Walker and Follo, 8:28.15).
“I’m proud of our kids. We did a lot of things really well. We did well where we thought we’d do well and other kids like Aaron in the long jump, Andrew in the javelin, guys that sometimes get forgotten, all came up today and did what they had to do.”
Junior pitcher Mike Leeman and the Greely baseball team are expecting to make a deep playoff run in the days to come.
(Ed. Note: For the full Falmouth-Wells and Greely-Cape Elizabeth baseball and Yarmouth-Waynflete girls’ lacrosse game stories, visit theforecaster. net) By Michael Hoffer The tennis postseason is in full swing and Forecaster Country is about to see an abundance of baseball, softball and lacrosse playoff action. Here’s a glimpse:
Falmouth’s Tim Follo edges Yarmouth’s Ben Nickerson for fourth in the mile at Saturday’s Class B state meet. Greely’s Nathan Madeira and Liam Campbell (background) also scored.
tournament. Brogan, seeded third, defeated Brewer’s Alex Burgess (6-0, 6-0), Cape Elizabeth’s Ross Sherman (6-1, 6-0), sixth-ranked Jordan Friedland of Lincoln Academy (6-1, 6-4) and No. 2 Bob Tom Flynn of John Bapst (6-1, 6-2) to reach the championship round. There, Brogan beat top-ranked Patrick Ordway of Waynflete in the first set, 6-3, then dropped the next two, 4-6, 3-6, to finish runner-up. Falmouth’s Brendan McCarthy, seeded 12th, was a 6-1, 6-3 victor over Zheyang Xue
of George Stevens Academy, then lost to fifth-ranked Tyler Adams of Bonny Eagle (1-6, 2-6). Teammate Taylor Dimick downed Cape Elizabeth’s Satchel McCarthy (6-1, 3-6, 6-2) before being eliminated by Flynn, 0-6, 0-6. NYA’s Burke Paxton won his first round match, 6-0, 6-4, over John Vannorsdall of Camden Hills, then lost to Flynn, 1-6, 0-6. On the girls’ side, two Falmouth girls reached the semifinals. continued page 24
“Our new facility is so nice,” said Paul. “Watching that track with everyone on it (at the Western Maine Conference championship meet) was unbelievable. I’ve thought the last two years we’d take a hit, but we find a way to pull it back together. We seem to have something that works here that feeds off each other. We have a lot of young kids. I’m optimistic.” Greely winners included senior Tanner Storey in the high jump (6-2), senior Michael Burgess in the shot put (52-7) and discus (147-6) and the 3,200 relay team (sophomore Liam
Campbell, junior Nestor Taylor, senior Connor Regan and junior Isaac Emery, 8:23.51).
Senior Matt Davis was runnerup in the pole vault (11-6). Senior Jack Fellows finished second to Burgess in the shot put (50-8) and was fourth in the discus (133-6). Senior Alex Parenteau came in third in the javelin (164-8). Burgess placed fourth in the javelin (160-11). Campbell was sixth in the mile (4:36.03). Sophomore Nathan Madeira finished sixth in the two-mile (10:11.65) and seventh in the mile (4:36.09). Junior Jeff Aalberg was seventh in the pole vault (10-6). Junior Ethan Wyman finished seventh in the javelin (153-3).
The Rangers were also seventh in the 1,600 relay (Regan, Taylor, Campbell, Emery, 3:38.60).
“The boys stepped it up,” said longtime Greely coach John Folan. “We knew we had to live and die with our field events and for the most part, they came through over the course of the day. We won the high jump, discus, shot. We had points in the javelin and the pole vault. We scored in every field event we were entered, with the exception of the long jump, where we were injured. The distance kids were good. We didn’t have the depth to beat Falmouth or Waterville. It was a great effort and I’m really proud.”
The Rangers graduate most of their top athletes, but shouldn’t be written off in 2012.
“We’re losing just about every point we scored today,” Folan
continued page 26
Playoffs from page 23 Annie Criscione, ranked second, beat Cony’s Taylor Edmondson (6-1, 6-0), Hampden Academy’s Ashley Woodside (6-2, 6-0) and McAuley’s Addie Devine (6-0, 6-1) to reach the semis, where she lost to Brunswick’s Maisie Silverman, the No. 3 seed, 3-6, 5-7. Analise Kump, the No. 4 seed, defeated Lincoln Academy’s Aimee Keushguerian (6-1, 6-0), Cheverus’ Maria Cianchette (6-2, 6-0) and No. 12 Frankie Lally of Edward Little (6-4, 5-7, 6-4) before falling to eventual champion Maria Varano of Kennebunk (2-6, 4-6). The team competition is down to the
regional final round with Falmouth leading the way. The Falmouth girls, the three-time defending state champions and undefeated top seed in Western Class B, blanked No. 8 Mountain Valley and No. 5 Cape Elizabeth by 5-0 scores to set up a Wednesday regional final date against No. 2 Oak Hill, a team the now 14-0 Yachtsmen did not face this year. Oak Hill eliminated No. 3 Yarmouth, 3-2, in the semifinals, ending the Clippers’ season at 11-3. Yarmouth had ousted No. 6 Greely, 3-2, in the quarterfinals, ending the Rangers’ year at 6-7. In Western C, the four-time defending champion Panthers of North Yarmouth Academy, seeded second, survived an upset bid from No. 7 Boothbay in the
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quarterfinals, 3-2, but were knocked out in the semifinals Monday, 3-2, by No. 6 Winthrop, ending their year at 12-2 and their four-year run as state champion. NYA was playing short-handed in the playoffs after three players were suspended for a post-Prom party. On the boys’ side, unbeaten and topranked Falmouth beat No. 8 Morse (5-0) and No. 5 York (5-0) to advance to the regional final versus No. 2 Cape Elizabeth (13-1). The Yachtsmen won, 5-0, at the defending Class B state champion Capers on May 4. The state final matches are Saturday at Colby College in Waterville. Class B starts at 4 p.m.
Baseball The Greely and Yarmouth baseball teams are so closely matched this spring that it took a coin toss to determine which of the squads would earn the coveted top seed for the upcoming Western B playoffs. For the second time this school year, athletic director Mike Griffin came out on the wrong end of the toss (the Rangers lost a three-way coin toss with Cape Elizabeth and Falmouth to determine who made the football playoffs back in the fall) and the Clippers wound up with the No. 1 spot and Greely second. Yarmouth finished the regular year 13-3 after last Wednesday’s 10-4 home win over North Yarmouth Academy. The Clippers, regional runners-up behind Cape Elizabeth last spring, will host the winner of a preliminary round game between No. 8 Gray-New Gloucester (10-6) and No. 9 York (8-8) in the quarterfinals Thursday. Yarmouth beat the Patriots, 9-6, at home May 10 and held off the visiting Wildcats by a 4-2 score the day before. The Clippers last faced Gray-New
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Laura Thurston Dan Tucker Jill and Miklos Van Halen Jen and Dave Vasconcelos Patty and Ross Weber Leigh Harlow Wegener Cecily Whiting Michelle and Tim Wisseman Alan Wolf Karen and Tad Woosley Janet Yancy-Wrona Sarah Young Carolyn Ewald Sharon Stark Louise Hester Jen White Stacie and Rob Drum Trish and Chris LeFevre Lindsay and Sean Ryan
Tom Minervino / For The Forecaster
Senior Natalie Salmon and the Yarmouth girls’ lacrosse team enter the playoffs as the top seed in Eastern Class B. The Clippers hunger for their first championship since 2007.
Gloucester in the playoffs in last year’s quarterfinals and won, 8-6. Yarmouth beat York, 14-6, in the 2006 preliminary round. Greely also ended up 13-3 after closing with a 7-4 loss to Cape Elizabeth in a game played at the Ballpark in Old Orchard Beach. The Rangers welcome No. 7 Maranacook (8-8) Thursday at 4 p.m. for the quarterfinals. The teams don’t meet in the regular season. The last playoff encounter came in the 2011 regional final (a 3-0 loss). “We have accomplished a lot, but as well as we’ve played in stretches, it was disappointing to end with two subpar performances against rivals,” Greely coach Derek Soule said. “Playoffs always feel like a new season. We’ll look forward to the tournament. The way it’s shaping up, we could have a really tough first round game.” Falmouth finished strong and wound up sixth with a 10-6 mark after downing visiting Wells, 13-2 (in five innings), in the finale. The Yachtsmen ride a fourgame winning streak into the quarterfinals Thursday at No. 3 Cape Elizabeth (12-4). Falmouth split with the Capers this year, losing, 5-2, at home May 10 before winning, 8-3, at Cape Elizabeth 10 days later. The lone prior playoff meeting between the schools resulted in a 7-4 Capers’ preliminary round victory in 2002. Improved Freeport wound up 5-11 after a 5-4 home loss to Traip last Wednesday. The Falcons finished 13th in the Heals, but only nine teams qualified for the Western B playoffs. In Western C, NYA takes a 12-4 mark and the No. 5 seed to No. 4 Telstar (12-2) for Thursday’s quarterfinals. The teams didn’t play this year and have no playoff history. Looking ahead, the semifinal round is Saturday, on the field of the higher remaining seed. The Western B Final is Tuesday, June 14 at 3 p.m., at St. Joseph’s College in Standish. The Western C Final is Wednesday, June 15 at 3 p.m., also at St. Joe’s.
Falmouth hosted Greely in a Western B preliminary round showdown Tuesday
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June 9, 2011
Playoffs from previous page (see theforecaster.net for game story). The Yachtsmen lost at home to Wells, 5-3, in their finale to wind up 8-8 and eighth in the region. The Rangers lost at Cape Elizabeth, 5-0, in their final game to finish 9-7 and ninth. Falmouth and Greely split in the regular season. The Yachtsmen won in Cumberland, 11-5, May 7. The Rangers then outslugged host Falmouth, 11-10 (in eight innings), May 24. The teams had no playoff history entering Tuesday. The winner advanced to Thursday’s quarterfinals and a date with top-ranked (16-0) Fryeburg, the three-time defending regional champion. The Yachtsmen were blanked at home by the Raiders, 1-0, May 29. The Rangers lost at home to Fryeburg, 11-0, on May 9. Yarmouth is the No. 2 seed after a superb 14-2 campaign, the second best in program history (after the 2006 squad, which wound up 15-1). The Clippers host No. 7 Wells (11-5) in the quarterfinals Thursday at 3:30 p.m. Yarmouth held off the visiting Warriors, 7-2, way back on April 27. The teams last met in the playoffs in the 2006 quarterfinals (a 5-4 Clippers’ triumph). Freeport beat visiting Traip in its finale, 11-5, to end up 6-10, but the Falcons were 14th in the final Heals and only nine teams qualified. NYA went 0-12 this year and finished 18th in Western C. Looking ahead, the semifinal round is Saturday, on the field of the higher remaining seed. The Western B Final is Tuesday at 3 p.m., at St. Joseph’s College in Standish.
Boys’ lacrosse Falmouth’s boys’ lacrosse team is the top seed in Western B for the second year in a row. The Yachtsmen rolled at Freeport, 19-3, in the regular season finale, to go 111. Falmouth is idle until Saturday when it hosts No. 4 Waynflete (9-3) in the semifinals. The Yachtsmen beat the visiting Flyers, 17-5, at home on April 27. Falmouth dropped both prior playoff meetings, 7-5, in the 2002 divisional quarterfinals and 1413 in the 2006 quarterfinals. Greely entered the playoffs on a high note, rallying to beat visiting perennial powerhouse Yarmouth, 13-12, in the teams’ mutual regular season finale. It was the Rangers’ first win over the Clippers since May 13, 2003. Nick Rotondi had four goals, Austin Spencer three and Matt Ricker scored the winner. Nick Robinson won 17-of-26 faceoffs. “(Yarmouth) led the whole way until the fourth,” said Greely coach Casey Abbott. “It was a fantastic game. Back and forth. The guys had heart and fought for it and came back.” The Rangers wound up 8-4 and third in
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Western B and go to No. 2 Cape Elizabeth (10-2), the defending Class B champion Saturday at 3 p.m. in the semifinals. Greely lost at home to the Capers, 14-8, back on May 10. The last playoff meeting resulted in an 11-5 Cape Elizabeth win in the 2008 regional final. In Eastern B, Yarmouth wound up 6-6 after the loss to Greely, but still earned the No. 2 seed behind undefeated St. Dom’s. The Clippers host No. 3 Gardiner (10-2) or No. 6 Maranacook/Winthrop (7-5) in the semifinals Saturday. Yarmouth has no history with either potential foe. NYA downed visiting York, 17-2, in its final game to finish 5-7 and fourth. The Panthers hosted No. 5 Morse (7-5) in a quarterfinal round game Wednesday. The teams didn’t meet this year. NYA beat the host Shipbuilders, 15-1, in the 2008 quarterfinals. If victorious, the Panthers will go to 12-0 St. Dom’s Saturday in the semifinals. The teams didn’t play this year. NYA beat the Saints, 17-2, in the 2002 preliminary round. Freeport wound up 6-6 and seventh in Eastern B (where only six teams qualify) after a 19-3 home loss to Falmouth last week. Looking ahead, the regional finals are Wednesday of next week, on the field of the higher remaining seeds. The state championship games are Saturday, June 18, at Fitzpatrick Stadium in Portland.
Danielle Torres, two goals and five assists from emerging senior star Natalie Salmon and a smothering defensive effort, led by senior Devin Simsarian. “This has been an incredible season so far,” Torres said. “I’ve had four really great years in lacrosse at Yarmouth. This year is definitely the best. The 12 seniors, it’s such a compact group of leaders. It’s a really unique team and I’m really proud of everyone.”
Yarmouth is idle until Saturday when it hosts No. 4 Morse (8-4) in the semifinals. The teams didn’t play this year. The Clippers beat the Shipbuilders, 17-4, in the 2008 semis. “We had a tough schedule,” Yarmouth coach Dorothy Holt said. “Going 11-1, I’m really happy and so are they, but now comes what we’re working hard for. We have big games coming up.” NYA dropped its final four contests,
continued page 27
Girls’ lacrosse On the girls’ side, the Yarmouth Clippers announced last Wednesday that the road to the Class B title goes through them. Hosting perennial powerhouse and recent nemesis Waynflete on Senior Night, Yarmouth put forth its best effort of a superb season, leading virtually the whole way en route to a commanding 13-8 victory. The Clippers finished 11-1 (and first in Eastern B) behind four goals from senior Political Advertisement
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Track from page 23 said. “We might have to reload.” Yarmouth got points from Asa Arden (fifth in the long jump, 18-11.75), Chris Knaub (fifth in the javelin, 160-7) and Ben Nickerson (fifth in the mile, 4:34.80). On the girls’ side, Waterville dominated with a 145.5-point performance, crushing the field (York was runner-up with 63). Greely (60) came in fourth. Falmouth (33) was eighth and Yarmouth (1) tied for 25th. The Rangers, who posted their 21st
successive top-four team finish at states, got wins from senior Katherine Harrington in the discus (106-2) and their 3,200 relay team (junior Sara Schad, sophomore Jessica Wilson, junior Melissa Jacques and freshman Kirstin Sandreuter, 9:55.68). Sophomore Cassidy Storey was runnerup to Harrington in the discus (105-7). Sophomore Sarah Ingraham finished third in the long jump (15-5). Wilson came in third in the 800 (2:25.41). Sandreuter was third in the two-mile (11:33.19) and fourth in the mile (5:12.91). Junior Abby Bonnevie was fourth in the pole vault (86). Harrington placed fourth in the shot put (34-3.5). Greely’s 400 relay team (senior Stella
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Keck, Ingraham, senior Meaghan Crowley and senior Emily Christensen) finished in sixth position (52.86). “The girls scored everywhere we thought we’d score,” Folan said. “We scored well in the throws. We scored in the jumps. The distance, Sandreuter in particular, was stellar. The 4x800 relay ran the fastest time in two or three years. Jessica Wilson did a top-notch job and ran her best time ever. We just didn’t have quite enough.” The Rangers will be right back in the hunt next season. “We have a lot coming back, which is encouraging,” Folan said. The Yachtsmen were led by junior Jenna Serunian, who was second in the shot put (38-7.5) and third in the discus (1010). Senior Kate Sparks was third in the shot put (36-7.25) and fifth in the discus (97-6). Senior Amy Webster was sixth in the pole vault (8 feet). Catherine Hebson finished seventh in the mile (5:23.75) and seventh in the two-mile (11:59.99). Falmouth’s 400 relay squad (freshman Charlotte Cutshall, senior Amy Webster, Sparks and senior Adrienne Michalaksis) placed third (52.16). “The girls had a terrific meet,” Paul said. “We knew even Greely was out of our reach after last week. Kids who weren’t seeded to score scored in numerous places, which was fun.” Yarmouth’s point came from Megan Smith in the pole vault (seventh, 8-0).
Class C results At the Class C state meet in Bath, North Yarmouth Academy’s boys scored 33.5 points to place seventh. Maranacook
Sports Editor Michael Hoffer can be reached at mhoffer@ theforecaster.net. Follow him on Twitter: @foresports.
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The Falmouth Memorial Library Board of Trustees invites you to an open house. Please join us for one of the following dates:
• Thursday, June 9, from 10 AM - 12 PM • Saturday, June 11, from 10 AM - 12 PM • Sunday, June 12, from 1 PM - 3 PM
took the title with 75. Freeport (7) tied Bangor Christian for 23rd place. The Panthers got a win from senior Mohamed Dahia in the 110 hurdles (16.48). Alex Coffin finished fourth in the 800 (2:02.55) and fifth in the mile (4:40.21). Nick Rayder was fifth in the shot put (43-5.5) and tied for seventh in the high jump (5-6). Dahia was seventh in the 300 hurdles (43.43). Rudy Guiliani came in seventh in the two-mile (10:31.42). In the relays, NYA was runner-up in the 3,200 (juniors Evan Kendall, Grant McPherson, Asad Dahia and Cam Regan had a time of 8:32.04) and fifth in the 1,600 (Regan, Mohamed Dahia, Asad Dahia and Coffin, 3:39.90). For the Falcons, Taylor Saucier was fifth in the 800 (2:03.18). Ryan Collet placed seventh in the 200 (23.77). Harrison Stivers was seventh in the 400 (53.88). The Falcons’ 3,200 relay team (sophomore Ian McGhie, sophomore Vinnie Zolla, senior Miles Boucher and Saucier) came in sixth (8:47.06). In the girls’ competition, won by Traip with 79 points, NYA came in 25th with 5 points, while Freeport did not score. The Panthers got points from junior Hillary Detert (fourth in the two-mile, 12:39.73, and fifth in the mile, 5:46.65).
always has been, always will be.
June 9, 2011
Roundup Greely Hockey Boosters fundraiser upcoming The Greely Hockey Boosters are holding their 16th annual golf tournament Thursday, June 23 at 8 a.m., at Toddy Brook Golf Course in North Yarmouth. The format is a four-person scramble. Cost is $340 per foursome or $85 per individual, which includes cart and buffet lunch. FMI, 829-4630 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Freeport football registration Registration for the Freeport football season, PeeWee through high school, will be held June 17 from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Freeport Recreation Field on Pownal Road. High school players will be hosting FUN skills and drills stations for younger players. FMI, 865-2952 or janelittlefriends@ msn.com.
Portland Rec Red Sox trip Portland Recreation is hosting a bus trip to Fenway Park for the July 5 Boston Red Sox game against the Toronto Blue Jays. It’s a night game and seats are located in right field box section 88. FMI, 756-8275 or email@example.com.
Maine Elite Lacrosse summer leagues Maine Elite Lacrosse is holding Sunday night women’s and men’s adult pickup leagues, as well as skills and drills Sunday sessions and games for boys in grades 3/4/5/6 and 7/8. FMI, maineelitelacrosse@ gmail.com or maineelitelacrosse.com.
Matt Noyes Memorial Golf Tournament upcoming
Yarmouth lacrosse camp upcoming
The second annual Matt Noyes Memorial Golf Tournament, held in honor of the late Scarborough and Cheverus athlete, will be held Wednesday, June 15 at Sable Oaks Golf Course in South Portland. Proceeds benefit the Noyes Brain Tumor Foundation, Camp Sunshine and St. Jude’s Children’s Hospital. The cost is $375 per foursome, which includes 18 holes of golf, a cart, prizes and a catered lunch provided by Famous Dave’s BBQ. FMI, benefittournament.org.
The Downeast Lacrosse Camp for girls entering grades 3-9 will be held June 20-24 at the Yarmouth High turf field. The camp is conducted by Yarmouth varsity coach Dorothy Holt, assistant Cameron Powell and Colby College player Lucy Gerrity. Tuition is $122 and includes a T-shirt. There will also be a co-ed Sticklets camp for boys and girls entering grades K-2 the same days at the field hockey field. That camp is conducted by Yarmouth assistant Jill Thomas. Tuition is $50 and includes a T-shirt. FMI, 846-2406 or yarmouthcommunityservices. org.
Maine Distance Gala upcoming New Balance is presenting the Maine Distance Gala Friday, June 17 at Bowdoin College in Brunswick. Former Portland High standout Sintayehu Taye and Bangor’s Riley Masters will be attempting to run a sub-4-minute mile. Entry cost is $10. FMI, headcountreg.com/meet/269.
Playoffs from page 25 including a 15-5 home decision to Falmouth last Tuesday, to wind up 4-8, but the Panthers are the No. 2 seed in the region. They’ll welcome No.3 Gardiner (8-4) Saturday at 10 a.m. The teams have no history. Freeport wound up 6-6 and fifth in the region (where only four teams qualify) after a season-ending 13-7 victory at Wells behind four goals from Jess Hench and three from Becca Lane. In Western B, Falmouth is the No. 2 seed behind Waynflete after going 7-5, culminated by a 15-5 win at NYA. The Yachtsmen have a difficult semifinal round draw Saturday when No. 3 Cape Elizabeth (9-3) pays a visit. Falmouth rallied past the visiting Capers, 11-9, back on May 11. Last year, in the semifinals, the Yachtsmen had to come from behind to beat Cape Elizabeth, 11-10. Greely made great strides this spring in its first season under new coach Sara Dimick, improving its win total by five from a year ago and winding up 6-6 after a 9-7 loss at Cape Elizabeth last Wednesday. The 6-6 Rangers are the No. 4 seed in Western B and go to No. 1 Waynflete (102) in the semifinals Saturday. Greely lost at the Flyers, 22-11, back on May 11 (the Rangers were only down, 8-7, at halftime). The teams have met eight prior times in the postseason, with Waynflete winning on seven occasions. The last encounter was the 2008 regional final (a 16-5 Flyers’ triumph). Looking ahead, the regional finals are Wednesday of next week, on the field of the higher remaining seeds. The state championship games are Saturday, June 18, at Fitzpatrick Stadium in Portland. Sports Editor Michael Hoffer can be reached at mhoffer@ theforecaster.net. Follow him on Twitter: @foresports.
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June 9, 2011
Roundup Greely MS boys’ lax team goes undefeated
Seacoast United U-16 soccer squad wins title
Courtesy of Shelley Richard
The Greely Middle School 7th grade boys’ lacrosse team went undefeated (11-0) this spring. Standing (left to right): Alex Nason, Nikolai Lane, Jake Rash, Declan Campbell, Nate Grandchamp, Owen Potenziano, Eric McKeone, Alex Kroot, Dylan Smith, assistant coach Kyle Nelson. Middle row: Caleb Bowdoin, Josh Coyle, Nathan Gervais, Chris Perry, Alex Wetmore, Ryan Beagan. Front row: John Riolo, Alex Lester, Dylan Sinclair, Colby Williams, Reid Laliberte. Absent: Dillon Trelegan, coach Teddy Rush.
The Seacoast United U-16 girls’ soccer team won the state championship for the fourth time in the last five years and will represent Maine in the Region 1 tournament in Hersey, Penn., from June 30 through July 4. Front row (left to right): Erin Smith-Gorham, Sarah Ingraham-Cumberland, Taylor Littlefield-Sanford, Holly Rand-North Yarmouth, Paige TetuBrunswick, Kip Chipman-Brunswick, Megan Decker-Yarmouth, Marisa Duncan-Springvale. Second row: Coach Su DelGuercio, Sarah Martens-Scarborough, Maria PhilbrickScarborough, Taylor Leborgne-Scarborough, Ashley Ronzo-Scarborough, Hannah KallisSanford, Julia Mitiguy-Cumberland, Emily Richard-Arundel, Alison Hill-Brunswick, Katie Couture-Arundel, Cassie Darrow-Falmouth and Jess Meader-Scarborough.
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always has been, always will be.
June 9, 2011
Rock ‘n’ bowl with The Molenes at Bayside Bowl
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
Emma Straub, author of “Other People We Married,” 7 p.m., Longfellow Books, One Monument Way, Portland, 772-4045.
Open Auditions for Maine Red Claws Dance Team and Cheer Squad, 9 a.m. Lady Red Claws dance team tryouts; 1 p.m. Claw Crew cheer and tumbling squad tryouts, Portland Expo Building, 239 Park Ave., for age 18+, high school graduate, $20 registration fee, maineredclaws.com.
Book Sale, Friends of Portland Public Library, 10 a.m.-7 p.m. Friday and Saturday; 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Sunday, preview for members 5-7 p.m. Thursday, Catherine McAuley High School gym, 631 Stevens Ave., Portland, FMI, friendsofppl.org.
“40 Days & 1001 Nights,” documentary on dance in the Islamic world, 7 p.m., $10 advance/ $15 door, Bright Star World Dance, 496 Congress St., fourth floor, Portland, tickets, RosaNoreen.com, or 409-9540.
Books, Authors Thursday 6/9 David Livingstone Smith, author of “Less Than Human: Why We Demean, Enslave and Exterminate Others,” 7 p.m. reading, Longfellow Books, One Monument Way, Portland, 772-4045.
Saturday 6/11 Amy Wood, author of “Life Your Way: Refresh Your Approach to Success and Breath Easier in a Fast-Paced World,” 10 a.m. talk, Scarborough Grounds Cafe and Eatery, 364 U.S. Route 1, Scarborough, amywoodpsyd.com.
Monday 6/13 Seanachie Nights Bloomsday Celebration, with Sebastian Lockwood “Every telling has a taling: Finnegans Wake Live!” 7-9 p.m., free/$9 suggested donation, Bull Feeney’s, 375 Fore St., Portland, 846-1321, lynnecullen.com.
Wednesday 6/15 Melissa Coleman, author of “This Life is in Your Hands: One Dream, Sixty Acres, and a Family Undone,” 6:30 p.m., Freeport Community Library, 10 Library Dr., Freeport, freeportlibrary.com. “Out & Allied Anthology,” book launch of LGBTQ performance pieces, by UNE’s Add Verb Productions, 7 p.m. reading and book signing, Longfellow Books, One Monument Square, Portland, une. edu.
Book Sale, Friends of the Scarborough Library, June 17-19, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Friday and Saturday; 12-5 p.m. Sunday bargain day, Scarborough Public Library, 48 Gorham Road, Scarborough, 883-4723, scarboroughcrossroads. org/libraryfriends.
Comedy Thursday 6/16 Jerry Seinfeld, 7 p.m., $86-$56, Merrill Auditorium, 20 Myrtle St., Portland, tickets, porttix.com or Merrill box office, 842-0800.
Saturday 6/18 “Subway Eat Fresh Comedy Show,” with Auggie Smith and Dax Jordan, 7:30 p.m., $25, St. Lawrence Arts Center, 76 Congress St., Portland, stlawrencearts.org, 347-3075.
Ongoing Portland Comedy Connection, 16 Custom House Wharf, Portland, 774-5554, full schedule at mainecomedy.com.
Films Thursday 6/9 “Wretches & Jabberers,” documentary on autism, presented by Maine Autism Alliance, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, June 9; 1 p.m. Saturday, June 11, $7 public/ $5 Space members, Space Gallery, 538 Congress St., Portland, advance tickets at brownpapertickets.com, 1-800838-3006.
Saturday 6/11 “Wretches & Jabberers,” documentary on autism, presented by Maine Autism Alliance, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, June 9; 1 p.m. Saturday, June 11, $7 public/ $5 Space members, Space Gallery, 538 Congress St., Portland, advance tickets at brownpapertickets.com, 1-800838-3006.
Friday 6/17 Rated Local: Short Works from Maine Filmmakers, monthly film screenings at St. Lawrence Arts Center, 7 p.m., $5, 76 Congress St. Portland, stlawrencearts.org, 347-3075.
Galleries Thursday 6/9 “Carol Sloane: A Walk in the Woods,” 5-7 p.m. artists’ reception, opening reception for Sloane, exhibit through July 10, closing reception for Ilya Askinazi, Elizabeth Moss Gallery, Falmouth Shopping Center, 251 U.S. Route 1, Falmouth, elizabethmossgalleries.com.
Friday 6/10 Bulgaria 2001, documentary photographs by ChristianT. Farnsworth, 4:30-6 p.m. opening reception, exhibit through June 30, Cambridge Coffee Bar and Bakehouse, 740 Broadway, South Portland, cambridgecoffeebar.com.
The Molenes, known for their original alt-country, rockabilly, and hillbilly rock’n’roll, return to Portland on Saturday, June 11. Pete Witham & The Cozmik Zombies will play an opening set beginning at 8 p.m. at the Bayside Bowl, 58 Alder St., in Portland. Cover is $5. Hart,” 5-7 p.m. opening reception, exhibit through July 9, Aucocisco Galleries, 89 Exchange St., Portland, 775-2222, aucocisco.com.
Museums Saturday 6/11 Falmouth Historical Society grand reopening for 2011, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., opening program on sustainable living, with refreshments, museum tours, 60 Woods Road, Falmouth, mfistal@maine. rr.com.
Ongoing Children’s Museum and Theatre of Maine, ongoing cultural, educational, fun and active workshops for kids and parents, 142 Free St., Portland, 828-1234 or kitetails.com. Fifth Maine Regiment Museum, by appointment, 45 Seashore Ave., Peaks Island, 766-3330, fifthmainemuseum.org. International Cryptozoology Museum, 661 Congress St., Portland, cryptozoologymuseum.com. Maine Historical Society Museum, “Images of the Longfellow
Garden,” exhibit through June 30, Earle G. Shettleworth Jr. Lecture Hall, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Monday-Saturday; 12-5 p.m. Sun.; 11 a.m.-12 p.m. children’s hour Monday and Wednesday; $8 adult, $3 child, 489 Congress St., Portland, 774-1822 or mainehistory.org.
Maine Irish Heritage Center, 34 Gray St., Portland, 780-0118, maineirish.com.
Maine Jewish Museum, formerly called Tree of Life at Etz Chaim, open Mon.-Fri. 10 a.m.- 2 p.m. or
continued next page
Saturday 6/11 ”Indelible,” illustrative works by Max M. Leon II, 6-8 p.m. artist’s reception, exhibit through June 30, Art House Picture Frames, 61 Pleasant St., Portland, arthousepictureframes.com, 221-3443.
Wednesday 6/15 “Shift: Vivien Russe & Mary
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June 9, 2011
Arts & Entertainment Calendar
from previous page by appointment, 267 Congress St., Portland, Gary Berenson, 3299854, treeoflifemuseum.org. The Maine Narrow Gauge Railroad Company and Museum, daily trains from 11 a.m. - 4 p.m., on the hour, from the museum, 58 Fore St., Portland, 828-0814, tickets, $10 adult, $9 senior, $6 child ages 3-12, price includes admission to museum. Museum of African Culture, 13 Brown St., Portland, 871-7188 or museumafricanculture.org. Neal Dow Memorial, 714 Congress St., Portland, tours 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. Monday-Friday, 773-7773, mewctu.org. Portland Fire Museum, open first Fridays 6-9 p.m., $5 adults, $2 children age 7+, 157 Spring St., Portland, portlandfiremuseum.com. Portland Harbor Museum, Southern Maine Community College, Fort Road, South Portland, 799-6337, por tlandhar bor museum.org. Portland Head Light Museum, weekends only, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m., until Memorial Day; open daily Memorial Day to Columbus Day, $2 adults/ $1 ages 6-18, 1000 Shore Road, Cape Elizabeth, 799-2661 or www.portlandheadlight.com. Portland Museum of Art, “Refashioned,” by Lauren Gillette, Anne Lemanski, and Angelika Werth, on view through July 31; 2011 Port-
land Museum of Art Biennial, on view through June 5; 10 a.m.- 5 p.m. Tuesday-Thursday, Saturday and Sunday; and 10 a.m.- 9 p.m. Friday; free on Fridays 5-9 p.m., Seven Congress Square, Portland, 775-6148 ext. 3244 or portlandmuseum.org. Portland Observatory, 138 Congress St., Portland, 774-5561. The Sabbathday Lake Shaker Museum and the Shaker Store, by appointment, U.S. Route 26, New Gloucester, 926-4597, www. shaker.lib.me.us. Skyline Farm Carriage and Sleigh Museum, “Horse-Drawn Summer Delivery Vehicles,” exhibit on view 1-4 p.m. Sundays, May 15-Aug. 21, or by appointment, free/donations accepted, 95 The Lane, Yarmouth, skylinefarm.org, 793-8569. Tate House Museum, house tours, Wednesdays-Saturdays 10 a.m. - 4 p.m., Sundays 1-4 p.m.; architecture tours Thursdays, 1267 Westbrook St., Portland, 774-6177 or www.tatehouse.org. Victoria Mansion, self-guided tours, 109 Danforth St., Portland, 772-4841, victoriamansion.org. The Wadsworth-Longfellow House at the Maine Historical Society, call for hours, $8 adult, $7 senior/student, $3 child, Maine Historical Society, 489 Congress St., Portland, 774-1822 or www. mainehistory.org.
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Yarmouth Historical Society Museum, “Life Along the Royal River,” 1-5 p.m. Tuesday-Friday, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Saturday, Merrill Memorial Library, Main St.,Yarmouth, 846-6259.
and Randall Mullin, 3 p.m., free/ contributions benefit the Cathedral’s emergency food pantry, Cathedral Church of Saint Luke, 143 State St., Portland, 772-5434.
Friday 6/10 Folk Concert, with Ellis and Vanessa Torres, 8 p.m., $10, Mayo Street Arts, 10 Mayo St., Portland, mayostreetarts.org. Michelle Shocked: Campfire Girl, 8 p.m., $35, One Longfellow Square, 181 State St., Portland, 761-1757, onelongfellowsquare.com. Richard Nelson Imaginary Ensemble, CD release performance, 8 p.m., $10 advance/ $15 door, Woodfords Church, 202 Woodford St., Portland, tickets Starbird Music/ Jet Video in Portland, presented by Dimensions in Jazz, FMI, 828-1310.
Saturday 6/11 The Molenes, and Pete Witham & The Cozmik Zombies, 8 p.m., $5, Bayside Bowl 58 Alder St., Portland, themolenes.com. Ronda Dale and Kevin Attra, folk, blues and more, 7:30 p.m., by donation, Fifth Maine Regiment Museum, 45 Seashore Ave., Peaks Island, 766-3330, fifthmainemuseum.org.
Sunday 6/12 Organ Recital, with Albert Melton
New Time Ensemble Workshop and Concert, 4 p.m. folk instrumental workshop, $12; 7:30 p.m. concert, $12/$10; $20 both events, Maine Irish Heritage Center, 34 Gray St., Portland, maineirish.com.
Thursday 6/16 The Decemberists, 7:30 p.m., $39.50, State Theatre, 609 Congress St., Portland, tickets, 800-7453000, statetheatreportland.com.
Friday 6/17 Loop 243 with Zemya, 8 p.m., $10, Mayo Street Arts, 10 Mayo St., Portland, mayostreetarts.org.
Saturday 6/18 Band Concert, Civil War Sesquicentennial, with Excelsior Cornet Band, 4 p.m., $10 person/ $15 family, Fifth Maine Regiment Museum, 45 Seashore Ave., Peaks Island, 766-3330, fifthmainemuseum.org. Hattie Simon, jazz, with bassist Nick Thompson-Brown, 6-9 p.m. Azure Cafe, 123 Main St., Freeport, 865-1237.
Ongoing Community Chorus, rehearsals 10 a.m.-12 p.m., first and third
Saturday, the St. Lawrence Arts Center, 76 Congress St., Portland, 775-5568 ext. 102 or firstname.lastname@example.org. David Bullard Songwriter Night, 6 p.m. Tuesdays, Andy’s Pub, Commercial St.; Solo Night 6 p.m. Thursdays, Slainte Wine Bar, 24 Preble St., Portland. House Bluegrass, 9 p.m. Mondays, no cover, Empire Dine & Dance, 575 Congress St., Portland. Kirtan!, call & response group chanting meditation, 7-8:30 p.m., first and third Fridays, $5 donation, Portland Yoga Studio, 616 Congress St., Portland, 799-0054, portlandyoga.com. Lazy Lightning, Grateful Dead covers and original music, 9 p.m. Wednesdays, The Big Easy, 55 Market St., bigeasyportland.com or 776-2822.
Theater & Dance ”The Blue Moon Chronicles,” 7 p.m. Thursdays; 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays; 2 p.m. Sundays, June 9-26, $20, Lucid Stage, 29 Baxter Blvd., Portland, 899-3993, lucidstage.com. Birdie Googins, a.k.a. the Marden’s Lady, 7:30 p.m. June 17 and 18, $22.50 adult/ $17.50 seniors and students, Freeport Factory Stage, 5 Depot St., Freeport, freeportfactory.com, 865-5505. ”Gross Indecency:” The Three Tri-
als of Oscar Wilde, presented by The Dramatic Repertory Company, June 2-12, 7:30 p.m. WednesdaySaturday, June 8-11; 7 p.m. Sunday, June 12, $10-$20, Studio Theatre at Portland Stage, 25A Forest Ave., Portland, dramaticrep.org or 800838-3006.
”Late Nite Catechism,” June 2-12, 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays-Fridays; 4 p.m. and 8 p.m. Saturdays; 2 p.m. Sundays, tickets $27 adult/ $22.50 seniors and students, The Freeport Factory Stage, 5 Depot St., Freeport, 865-5505, freeportfactory.com.
”Wolf Song,” presented by Poets Theater of Maine, workshop performances, 8 p.m. June 9 and June 11, $10 adult/$7 student, Mayo Street Arts, 10 Mayo St., Portland, mayostreetarts.org.
“Ends and Edges:” Annual Professional Modern Dance Showcase, presented by Terpsicore Dance Inc., 7:30 p.m., $15 adults/ $12 children and seniors, Portland Stage, 25A Forest Ave., Portland, tickets, 518-9384.
Solstice Spectacular 2011, variety show with belly dance by Tamalyn Dallal, folk, blues, more, 8 p.m., $12 advance/ $15 door, presented by Rosa Noreen, One Longfellow Square, 181 State St.,
continued next page
June 9, 2011
Arts & Entertainment Calendar from previous page Portland, OneLongfellowSquare. com, 761-1757.
Wednesday 6/15 “Bloomsday Portland 2011,” presented by the Maine Irish Heritage Center and American Irish Repertory Ensemble, “Ulysses for Beginners,” humor piece by AIRE, 7:30 p.m., free and open to public, Bull Feeney’s Pub, 375 Fore St., Portland, FMI, 799-5327.
Thursday 6/16 “Bloomsday Portland 2011,” presented by the Maine Irish Heritage Center and American Irish Repertory Ensemble, 7-10 p.m., readings from Ulysses, live music, Maine Irish Heritage Center, 34 Gray St., Portland, FMI, 799-5327.
Ongoing Argentine Tango Practice, Wednesday 7-9 p.m., beginner lesson 7 p.m., $10; Ballroom Dance Party, Saturday 8 p.m.- midnight, beginner lesson 7 p.m., $7; Maine Ballroom Dance, 614 Congress St., Portland. Club 188, line dancing instruction, Wednesday, 7-8 p.m. beginners; 8-9 p.m. intermediate; 9-9:30 p.m. advanced; 188 Warren Ave., Portland. Greater Portland Community Contradance, first Saturday, 7:15 p.m. lesson, 8 p.m. main dance, $9 adult, $5 child, Falmouth Congregational Church Hall, 267 Falmouth Road, new dancers welcome, no partner needed, 756-2201. Irish Set Dancing, 7-9 p.m. Thursdays, Yarmouth Community Services building, 200 Main St., Yarmouth, email@example.com. Second Saturday Contradance, 6 p.m. family dance; 7:30 p.m. potluck; 8 p.m. beginner lesson; 8:30-12 p.m. dance, $10 adult/ $7 student or senior, bring clean shoes, Wescustogo Hall, U.S. Route 115, North Yarmouth, 233-4325, firstname.lastname@example.org or 3188746, email@example.com. Square Dancing Classes, by Mix ‘n Mingle Square Dancing Club, 6:30-8 p.m. Thursdays through April, ages 9 and up, $3, Eight Corners School, 22 Mussey Road, Scarborough, mixnmingle@
maine.rr.com. Maplewood Dance Center, night classes followed by dance socials on Wednesdays, Fridays and Saturdays, 383 Warren Ave., Portland, 878-0584, maplewooddancecenter.com.
Mid Coast Books, Authors Saturday 6/11 Publishing Party, in celebration of “The Road to Down Street: The History of North Bath, Maine,” written by Nancy Dearborn Lovetere, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Bath City Hall, 55 Front St., Bath.
Galleries Friday 6/10 Second Friday ArtWalk in Brunswick & Topsham, 5-8 p.m., opening receptions, presented by Five Rivers Arts Alliance, for list of studios, fiveriversartsalliance.org. ”Common Ground, Uncommon Perspectives,” new work by Mariella Bisson, William Simpson, Paul Stone, and James Urbaska, 5:30-7:30 p.m. opening reception, exhibit through July 2, Bayview Gallery, 58 Maine St., Brunswick, Patricia Boissevain, 729-5500. “Flowers and Ices:” Photography Exhibit by Elizabeth Root Blackmer, 5-8 p.m. opening, exhibit through June 23, The Gelato Fiasco Flagship Store, 74 Maine St., Brunswick, 6074002, gelatofiasco.com. ”Mainly Ink,” new works in pen and ink by Barbara Bean, Beth Heron, Carolyn Judson, Harriet Lindemann and Ed McCartan, 5-8 p.m., artists reception, Points of View Art Gallery, Brunswick Business Center, 18 Pleasant St., Brunswick, 373-9300. ”Monster Fest,” new work by Kevin Babine, 5-6 p.m. reception, exhibit through June 30, Little Dog Coffee, 87 Maine St., Brunswick, FMI, 725-8820. ”Swell: Contemplating the ocean,” 5-8 p.m. opening reception, exhibit through June 30, Whatnot Gallery, Spindleworks, 7 Lincoln St., Brunswick, spindleworks.org, 725-8820.
“Fiber Arts in Bermuda and Bequia,” 2-5 p.m. Open House and Gallery Talk, with Susan Barrett Merrill and Emi Ito, exhibit through June 30, Maine Fiberarts Center/ Gallery, 13 Main St., Topsham, 7210678, mainefiberarts.org.
Thursday 6/16 Art Exhibit by Paul Fortin, 4-6 p.m. opening reception, talk by artist, Mid Coast Senior Health Center, 58 Baribeau Dr., Brunswick, 373-3600.
Friday 6/17 Bath’s Third Friday ArtWalk & Drive, 5-8 p.m., opening receptions, live music, presented by Five Rivers Arts Alliance, for list of studios, fiveriversartsalliance.org.
Ongoing 11 Pleasant St. Arts Center, 11 Pleasant St., Brunswick, 319-6057 or www.11pleasant.com. Allen & Selig Realty, landscapes and seascapes by Claudette Gamache, 9 a.m.- 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, 15 Vine St., Bath, 443-2200 or AllenSelig.com. The Barn Door Cafe and Bakery, 4 Bowdoin Mill Island, Suite 102; 721-3099, thebarndoorcafe.com.
Frontier Cafe, Fort Andross, “Aviary: A Winged Celebration,” Spindleworks invitational show, exhibit through July 31, 14 Maine St., Brunswick, spindleworks.org, 725-8820. Gallery at Park Row, 185 Park Row, Brunswick, 907-4016. Gallery at Widgeon Cove, Route 123, Harpswell, 833-6081 or widgeoncove.com. Gallery at Schoolhouse Crossing, 48 West Schoolhouse Crossing Road, Topsham, 603-674-6098 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Gallery Framing, 12 Pleasant St., Brunswick, 729-9108. Harbor Works Gallery, HolbrookTrufant House, 977C Cundy’s Harbor Road, Harpswell, harborworksgallery.org, Guy Saldanha, email@example.com, 8419812. ICON Contemporary Art, 19 Mason St., Brunswick, 725-8157. Just Framing, “Up, Up and Away” art exhibit by ArtVan youth, through May 31, 149 Front St., Bath. LaMarche Gallery, David Saul Smith Union, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, 725-3902.
Unpaid wages and overtime.
Sarah Greenier Gallery, Maine, marine and coastal paintings, 428 Middle St., Bath, 443-3936. Sebascodegan Artists Cooperative Gallery, closed for the season, reopens June 25, 2011, 4 Old Orr’s Island Road, Harpswell, 833-5717, sebascodeganartists.com. Summer Island Studio - Gallery of Fine Artisans, 149 Maine St., Tontine Mall, Brunswick, 373-1810. Thornton Oaks, 25 Thornton Way, Brunswick, Liz McGhee, 725-8820. Topsham Public Library Crooker Gallery, 25 Foreside Road, Topsham, 725-1727 or topshamlibrary.org. VSA arts of Maine, 11 Pleasant St., Brunswick, 607-4016, vsartsmaine.org. Whatnot Gallery, Spindleworks, 7 Lincoln St., Brunswick, spindleworks.org, 725-8820.
Maine Art Gallery, 15 Warren St., Wiscasset, 882-7511, maineartgallery.org.
Bowdoin College Museum of Art, 9400 College Station, Brunswick, 725-3275.
Cabot Mill Gallery, Fort Andross, 14 Maine St., Brunswick, 837-9108.
Maine Fiberarts Gallery, 13 Main St., Topsham, 721-0678, mainefiberarts.org.
Chocolate Church Arts Center, 798 Washington St., Bath, 4428455 or chocolatechurcharts.org.
Markings Gallery, “Petals and Pearls,” new work by jewelry designer Judith Barker, through May
Maine Maritime Museum, open daily 9:30 a.m.- 5 p.m., 243 Washington St., Bath, 443-1316 or mainemaritimemuseum.org.
Bayview Gallery, “Taste of the Season,” new works by gallery artists, exhibit through May 28, 8 Maine St., 729-5500, Patricia Boissevain, 729-5500, bayviewwgallery.com.
Coleman Burke Gallery, “Nowhere From Here” installation exhibit by Richard Keen, exhibit through July 23, Fort Andross, 14 Maine St., Brunswick, firstname.lastname@example.org.
Peary-MacMillan Arctic Museum, ”Imagination Takes Shape:
Canadian Inuit Art from the Robert and Judith Toll Collection,” exhibition through Dec. 6, 2011, Hubbard Hall, Bowdoin College, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Tuesdays-Saturdays; 2 p.m.-5 p.m., Sundays; closed Mondays, 725-3416, bowdoin.edu/arcticmuseum.
Pejepscot Historical Society Museum, “CSI Brunswick: The Forensic Work of Dr. Frank Whittier,” and “Pejepscot’s Early Scots-Irish History,” Monday-Saturday, 10 a.m.- 4 p.m., free, 159 Park Row, Brunswick, 729-6606.
Music Sunday 6/12
Incantation and Dance: A concert of modern choral music, by Vox Nova Chamber Choir, 3 p.m., $15, Bowdoin Chapel, Bowdoin campus, Brunswick, advance tickets at voxnovachoir.com.
Maine State Music Theatre, 2011 Summer Season, “The Marvelous Wonderettes,” June 8-25; 2 p.m. matinees, 7:30 p.m. evening shows; upcoming shows “Annie,” “Xanadu,” “The Wiz,” and “Spring Awakening,” all shows at Pickard Theater, 1 Bath Road, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, tickets at MSMT box office, 22 Elm St., Brunswick, 725-8769 or msmt.org.
Public Contradance, hosted by Spindleworks Art Center, free, 10:30 a.m.-noon, Knights of Columbus Hall, 2 Columbus Dr., Brunswick, 725-8820.
Curtis Memorial Library, “Color in Your Landscape,” oil paintings by Mary Berry, on view through May 27 during business hours, 23 Pleasant St., Brunswick.
The Eleven Pleasant Street Gallery, 11 Pleasant St., Brunswick, 607-4016 or email@example.com.
GREAT FOOD. GREAT DRINK.
You know us: McTeague Higbee. Protecting the rights of Maine workers for over 30 years. Discrimination. Harassment. Retaliation.
Points of View Art Gallery, Brunswick Business Center, 18 Pleasant St., Brunswick, 373-9300.
Sometimes you have to ﬁght for your rights as an employee. Unfair treatment cannot be tolerated.
Merrymeeting Arts Center, 9 Main St., Bowdoinham, 841-5914, merrymeetingartscenter.org.
Mae’s Cafe, 160 Centre St., Bath, 442-8577 or maescafeandbakery. com/events.
Workplace discrimination is just plain wrong.
31, 50 Front St., Bath, 443-1499.
We are here to ﬁght for the rights you deserve. And have earned.
100% of Taste of the Nation ticket sales support Maine organizations that are front-line ﬁghters against childhood hunger.
Join us at Taste of the Nation 2011— Maine’s premier culinary beneﬁt! You’ll enjoy cuisine from 20 of the state’s top restaurants; premium wines, beers, and spirits; top-notch entertainment and dancing; and superb auction and rafﬂe.
TASTE OF THE NATION! SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2011 | 3:00 P.M – 8:00 P.M. LEAVITT & PARRIS TENT PAVILION | SMCC CAMPUS, SOUTH PORTLAND, ME
207 725-5581 : 800 482-0958
Community Calendar 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 Benefits
Call to Register Vehicles for Benefit Car Show, to benefit Portland Police Youth Activities League, open to classic, new, green or muscle cars, trucks, motorcycles, $15 registration fee, includes T-shirt; June 25 show in Portland; hosted by Portland Police Department and Portland Motor Club, register at PortlandMotorClub.com, Kal Rogers, 233-9970.
“Pots for a Cause - Made for Japan” fine pottery by Susan Horowitz to benefit Japanese earthquake relief efforts, through June 12, Maine Potters Market, 376 Fore St., Portland, 774-1633.
Spring into Summer Online Auction, to benefit Hour Exchange Portland, June 7-21, auction at biddingforgood.com/HEP, FMI, 619-4437.
Italian Life Expo, fundraiser with proceeds supporting The Spannocchia Foundation and Institute for Italian Studies, 30+ Italian artisans, vintners, and more, June 9-11, $35 session/ $90 day, Ocean Gateway, Commercial St., Portland, tickets, schedule at italianlifeexpo.com.
Italian Life Expo, fundraiser with proceeds supporting The Spannocchia Foundation and Institute for Italian Studies, 30+ Italian artisans, vintners, and more, June 9-11, $35 session/ $90 day, Ocean Gateway, Commercial St., Portland, tickets, schedule at italianlifeexpo.com.
Charity Yard Sale & Art Sale, to benefit the Shalom House Inc., 9 a.m.-2 p.m., 106 Gilman St., Portland, shalomhouseinc.org.
Pet and People Walk, Back Cove walk to benefit the Center for Grieving Children, 9 a.m. same day registration at Payson Park; 10 a.m. walk, 11 a.m. activities at Payson Park, Portland, register in advance at cgcmaine.org, or 775-
Meetings Falmouth Thu. 6/9 Tue. 6/14 Wed. 6/15
Cumberland Thu. 6/9 Tue. 6/14
7 p.m. Board of Adjustments and Appeals 7 a.m. Municipal Election
Thu. 6/9 6:30 p.m. Shellfish Commission Thu. 6/9 7 p.m. Fields and Trails Public Meeting Mon. 6/13 6:30 p.m. Winslow Park Commission Tue. 6/14 7 a.m. Municipal Election Tue. 6/14 6 p.m. Town Council Workshop Wed. 6/15 6:30 p.m. Recycling/Solid Waste
FCC FCL FCC TH TH FCC
Thu. 6/9 6:30 p.m. Recycling Committee TH Thu. 6/9 7 p.m. School Committee LC Mon. 6/13 6:30 p.m. Bicycle and Pedestrian Sub Committee LC Tue. 6/14 7 a.m. Municipal Election Amvets Hall, 148 North Road Tue. 6/14 7 p.m. Gateways Committee TH
North Yarmouth Thu. 6/9 Fri. 6/10
Tue. 6/14 Tue. 6/14
MSAD 51 Thu. 6/9
7 a.m. N. Yarmouth Business Assoc. 8 a.m. Economic Development and Sustainability Committee 8 a.m. Election Day 6 p.m. Planning Board
Toddy Brook Cafe Toddy Brook Cafe Wescustogo Hall TO
7 p.m. District Budget Vote
Wed. 6/15 6:30 p.m. Board of Directors
5216, ext. 104. Spring Lawn Sale and BBQ Lunch, to benefit the Good Shepherd Food-Bank, 8 a.m.-2 p.m., St. Peter’s Episcopal Church, 678 Washington Ave., Portland, 7751179, stpetersport.org. Plants, Books, Knick-Knack Sale, hosted by The Elizabeth Wadsworth Chapter of DAR, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., 206 Auburn St., Portland. “Watch Your Language!” live taping of WMPG show to benefit WMPG Power Up! signal improvement campaign, 2 p.m., $5 suggested donation, Portland Public Library, Rines Auditorium,
What Do You Have? ❏ ❏ ❏ ❏ ❏ ❏
7 p.m. Long Range Planning Advisory Committee TH 7 a.m. Municipal Election Falmouth HS 4 p.m. Falmouth Economic Improvement Committee TH
Investment Plan Education Plan Retirement Plan Financial Plan Business Plan Estate Plan
Some things aren't fun. Others are just unfunded. Let's talk about how to do both.
5 Monument Square, Portland, wmpg.org.
Sunday 6/12 Pentecost Festival of Music Concert, presented by Scarborough churches, donations benefit Project Grace, 7 p.m., Blue Point Congregational UCC, 236 Pine Point Road, Scarborough.
Wednesday 6/15 “Infusathon Event,” specialty cocktail tasting competition, to benefit Red Cross Disaster Relief Fund, 4:30-7:30 p.m., $15, participating downtown Portland bars, tickets required, available at bit.ly/
June 9, 2011
infusathon or 775-2126.
Saturday 6/18 ITN Portland Walk For Rides, 9 a.m.-noon, Back Cove, Portland, to register, sponsor, volunteer, 8540505, ITNPortland.org. Deering Historic House Tour, tour of seven homes, 3 gardens, presented by Greater Portland Landmarks, proceeds benefit Greater Portland Landmarks programs, 10 a.m.–3 p.m., advance tickets, $30-$35; door, $40-$45, tour begins at Woodford’s Congregational Church, 202 Woodford St., Portland, advance tickets, portlandlandmarks.org, 774-5561 ext. 102. Durham Eureka Community Center Yard Sale, table rental proceeds benefit Durham Eureka Community Center, 8 a.m.-1 p.m., U.S. Routes 9 and 136, Durham, FMI, Nancy Decker, 751-1323. Maine VisionWalk, to benefit Foundation Fighting Blindness, 9 a.m. registration; 10 a.m. walk begins at Payson Park, Back Cove, Portland, with family-friendly activities, register at blindness.org, Sara Hammel or Maribel Joa, 401423-0624. Neighborhood Yard Sale/Barbecue, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Elm Street United Methodist Church, 168 Elm St., South Portland, 799-0407, elmstreetumc.org. Wolfe’s Neck Farm Art Fest & Plein Air Event, to benefit the Wolfe’s Neck Farm Foundation, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., free admission, art exhibit/ sale by 50+ artists, kids activities, silent auction, live music, more, Wolfe’s Neck Farm, 184 Burnett Road, Freeport, 865-4469.
Bulletin Board Saturday 6/11 Craft Demonstration, with R & R Spinners and blacksmith Tim Greene, 10 a.m., free and open to the public, Sabbathday Lake Shaker Village, U.S. Route 26, New Gloucester, 926-4597. Monthly Coffee Hour, with Rep. Jane Eberle, D-South Portland, open to South Portland and Cape Elizabeth residents, 10:30-11:30 a.m., Ocean House Market, 512 Ocean St., South Portland, FMI, 776-3783.
Sunday 6/12 Old Port Festival, music, activities, food, arts, more, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., free admission, rain or shine, down-
town Portland, FMI, entertainment schedule at portlandmaine.com. 100th Anniversary, Village Improvement Society, “Hats off to the VIS,” 12-2 p.m. picnic, with hat-making, costumes, more, free, open to the public, Royal River Park, off Main St., Yarmouth, 2-3 p.m. open house at the Old Baptist Meeting House on Hillside St., Yarmouth.
Tuesday 6/14 Flag Day Celebration, hosted by Greater Portland Landmarks, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., tours, kids activities, presentations, more, free, open to the public, Portland Observatory Museum, 138 Congress St., Portland, FMI, 774-5561, portlandlandmarks.org.
Wednesday 6/15 Falmouth/Cumberland Community Chamber annual meeting, 7:30–9 a.m., members free/ $10 non-members, Falmouth Memorial Library, 5 Lunt Road, Falmouth, register by June 14 at portlandregion.com or 772-2811.
Thursday 6/16 Business After Hours, hosted by Martin’s Point Health Care, 5-7 p.m., Chamber members free/$15 nonmembers, Martin’s Point Health Care, Veranda St., Portland, register, portlandregion.com, 772-2811.
The Food Share, held by First Baptist Church Food Ministry, perishable food items available every Sunday from 5-6 p.m., First Baptist Church, 346 Main St., Yarmouth, enter at side door on Center St., Meagan, 846-3087. The Kiwanis Club of Portland, second and fourth Tuesdays, 5:307:15 p.m., $10, The Woodfords Club, 179 Woodford St., Portland, register, Peter Brown, 797-7383 or Michele Giroux, 854-6232. Cribbage Night, Scarborough Lions Club, 6-8 p.m. Tuesdays, free, open to public, Lions’ den, 273 Gorham Road, across from Sam’s Club, Scarborough, 650-3644. Portland Republican City Committee Monthly Meetings, fourth Monday of each month, FMI, portlandcitygop.com. Yarmouth Central Men’s Club, second Monday of every month, 6:30 p.m., dinner and speaker, 8463376 or 846-1561.
Call for Volunteers Falmouth Heritage Museum needs volunteers/docents for new season, 60 Woods Road, Falmouth, 899-4435. Freeport Factory Stage seeks volunteer ushers for shows, 865-5505, freeportfactory.com.
Ecomaine Annual Meeting, with guest speaker Maine DEP Commissioner Darryl N. Brown, 11:30 a.m., free, open to public, 64 Blueberry Road, Portland, ecomaine.org.
HART Cat Shelter volunteers needed, help homeless cats at nokill shelter in Cumberland, many opportunities, call 829-4116 or HARTOFME.com.
”Night of Champions,” USA boxing and dinner show, with host Micky Ward, 5:30 p.m. doors, $65$75, The Landing at Pine Point, 353 Pine Point Road, Scarborough, thelandingatpinepoint.com.
ITNPortland volunteer drivers needed to transport seniors and visually impaired adults, commit to one or more hours per month when available, 854-0505.
Maine Philanthropy Center, annual meeting, 3-5 p.m., $25 members/ $45 non-members, Abromson Center, USM Portland, mainephilanthropy.org.
Ongoing Bridges for Peace Vigil, Sundays 12-1 p.m., South Portland end of Casco Bay Bridge. Calico Quilters, first and third Mondays, 7-9 p.m., Masonic Hall, Mill St., Yarmouth, 846-0783. Cumberland County Tea Party Meetings, 2 p.m. Sundays, open to public, American Legion Cabin, 196 Main St., Yarmouth, Marie Doucette, 284-7032 or 229-3516.
Ongoing ActionBasedCare.org needs volunteers to expand organization, ABC believes in empowerment through sailing, and action-based activities to relieve depression, check website or 831-4151. Allegiance Hospice is looking for volunteers to visit patients under hospice care in nursing homes in York and Cumberland Counties, volunteers receive formal training, Katharyn LeDoux, 877-255-4623 or email@example.com. Alzheimer’s Association has ongoing volunteer opportunities for caring people who can offer 3-4
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Lisa Thomas, MD; Mary Fahrenbach, MD; Lynette Weeman, DO; Jennifer Hillstrom, MD
Thomas O. Shepard, CFP® Financial Advisor
45 Forest Falls Drive 2nd Floor Yarmouth, ME 04096 firstname.lastname@example.org
119 Gannett Dr. South Portland, ME 207 774-4122 198 Main St., Suite A Lewiston, ME 207 777-5300 mainecardiology.com
At the Women’s Heart Center, we take the time to listen, offering women friendly, personalized attention—and a full range of cardiovascular consultative services, diagnostic testing, and interventional treatments. When heart wellness becomes your first concern, the Women’s Heart Center should be your first choice.
The Women’s Heart Center A DIVISION OF
Ameriprise Financial Services, Inc. Member FINRA and SIPC
June 9, 2011
from previous page hours per week, 170 U.S. Route 1, Falmouth, 772-0115. American Red Cross needs volunteers in the disaster services, health and safety and administration departments, 874-1192 ext. 105. The Cedars welcomes volunteers to help with activities and special events, including young child/parent and pet visits, 630 Ocean Ave., Portland, 772-5456. Compass Project needs volunteers with tools, carpentry or boat skills for the boat building festival and youth boat building classes, 774-0682 or compassinfo@maine. rr.com. Coastal Studies for Girls, volunteers needed to help launch a residential science and leadership semester school for high school girls, based at Wolfe’s Neck Farm, Freeport, many opportuntities for a detail-oriented, efficient volunteer with excellent computer and communication skills, call Margaret Martin, 865-9700 or margaret@ coastalstudies.org. Cumberland County Extension Association seeks people to serve on its executive committee, meets third Wednesday every month from 7-9 p.m. at Barron Center, Portland, 800-287-1471 or aherr@ umext.maine.edu. Deliver Meals on Wheels, mileage reimbursement, flexible days and weeks, one to two hours a day, 800-400-6325. Fiddlehead Center for the Arts is looking for volunteers for ongoing projects and special events, earn credits in exchange for class-
es, ages 16+, Fiddlehead Center for the Arts, 383 U.S. Route 1, Scarborough, 883-5720, fcascarborough.org. Freeport Community Services and Center needs people to help make a difference, 865-3985. Freeport Historical Society needs ongoing help cataloguing collections, greeter/receptionist at Harrington house, garden helper, poster delivery assistance, administrative help, handy-person, 865-3170 or email@example.com. Friends of Feral Felines needs hardy volunteers to feed hungry cats on the Portland waterfront, 1-2 hours per month, training provided, 797-3014. Greater Portland Mentoring Partnership needs adult mentors for school-age children, 888-3878758. Guiding Eyes Puppy Raisers, Guiding Eyes for the Blind needs volunteer puppy raisers in Yarmouth, Freeport, and Bath/ Brunswick areas, keep puppy from age 8 weeks-16 months, free training, support, Pat Webber, firstname.lastname@example.org, 338-5520. HART, Homeless Animal Rescue Team, a no-kill cat shelter in Cumberland, is looking for volunteers who love cats to help in the shelter, 3-4 hours in the morning, one or two days a week, call 8294116 or 846-3038. Hearts and Horses Therapeutic Riding Center volunteers needed to help people with disabilities experience riding, call Vickie 9294700, or 807-7757.
Homeless Animal Rescue Team seeks direct care volunteers, facilities maintenance, fundraisers, cleaning supplies, canned cat food, 302 Range Road, Cumberland, 8294116 or 846-3038. Hospice Volunteers Needed for Allegiance Hospice, to visit patients in nursing homes in York and Cumberland counties, Nicole Garrity, 877-255-4623 or ngarrity@ allegiancehospice.com. Literacy Volunteers of Greater Portland needs volunteers for student-centered tutoring, education for nonliterate adults and English as a Second Language instruction, 780-1352 for training information. Melanoma Education Foundation seeking used car donations, call Cars Helping America, 1-866949-3668, skincheck.org. Mercy Hospital in Yarmouth needs volunteers, contact Melissa Skahan, Manager of Mission Services, 879-3286 or skahanm@ mercyme.com. Recovery International, self-help group for nervous people, 10 a.m. Saturdays, Maine Medical Center Conference Center, 22 Bramhall St., Portland, free, all welcome, Diane, 892-9529. Road to Recovery, American Cancer Society needs volunteers to drive cancer patients to their doctors’ appointments, 1-800-2272345. TogetherGreen Volunteers needed for conservation projects at Scarborough Marsh, call Audubon Center at 883-5100, or email@example.com. The University of Maine Cooperative Extension seeks volunteers
to serve on its executive committee; firstname.lastname@example.org, 780-4205 or 1-800-287-1471 to request information packet. VolunteerMaine AmeriCorps VISTA Projects seeks members; living allowance, health care, education award; apply online AmeriCorps. gov; Meredith Eaton 941-2800 ext. 207, meredithe@unitedwayem. org.
Dining Out Friday 6/10 Free Community Soup Dinner, 5-7 p.m., St. Mary’s Parish House, Church of St. Mary the Virgin, 43 Foreside Road, Falmouth, 7813366 or email@example.com.
Saturday 6/11 Lobster Roll Meal, 4:30-6 p.m., $10, First United Methodist Church, 179 Ridgeland Ave., South Portland.
Saturday 6/18 Baked Bean Supper, 4:306 p.m. $7 adult/ $3 child, West Scarborough United Methodist Church, 2 Church St., Scarborough, 883-2814, wsumc.us. Old Fashioned Bean Supper, seatings at 5:30 and 7 p.m., $8 adult/ $5 child, Fifth Maine Regiment Museum, 45 Seashore Ave., Peaks Island, 766-5514 to reserve seat.
Ongoing Haddock Chowder Lunch, second and fourth Fridays, 11:30 a.m.- 1 p.m., $8, South Freeport Church Community Hall, 98 South Freeport Road, South Freeport, 865-4012.
Jazz Dinner Buffet, Sundays, 6-9 p.m.; buffet 6-8 p.m., $15 adult/ $12.50 senior or student, Events on Broadway, 729 Broadway, South Portland; $6.50 advance discount senior tickets at Southern Maine Agency on Aging, Scarborough, ptcmaine.com. Church of St. Mary the Virgin, Free Community Soup Dinner, 5-7 p.m., second and fourth Fridays, St. Mary’s Parish House, 43 Foreside Road, Falmouth, 781-3366 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Gardens & Outdoors
Ongoing Early Morning Birding, 7-8:30 a.m. Wednesdays, $3 member, $5 nonmember, volunteers free, Scarborough Marsh Audubon Center, Pine Point Road, Scarborough, 883-5100. Wolfe’s Neck Farm, open daily for self-guided tours, visits to barn and pastures, community gardens, trail walks, 184 Burnett Road, Freeport, 865-4469.
Getting Smarter Thursday 6/9
Cumberland Farmers Market Association Summer Markets, Wednesdays, 12-4 p.m., Walmart parking lot, US Route 1, Falmouth; Fridays, 10am - 12:15 p.m. Cricket Hunt School, U.S. Route 1, Freeport, and 2-5:30 p.m., L.L.Bean Campus, Coyote Parking Lot, Freeport; Saturdays, 9 a.m.-noon, Cumberland Town Hall, Tuttle Road, Cumberland, all markets rain or shine, FMI, cumberlandfarmersmarket.org.
Sunday 6/12 SailMaine Open House, with free sailboat rides for ages 8 and older, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., rain or shine, Portland waterfront, FMI, sailmaine. org, 650-2085.
Saturday 6/18 Fort Williams Arboretum Project Community Volunteer Workday, 9 a.m.-noon, bring tools, no dogs or children, Fort Williams, South Portland, Janet Villiotte, 899-1657, email@example.com.
Sea State Public Lecture Series: ”Climate Change: Perspectives from the Past,” 7 p.m. lecture by Ken Weber, free, seating limited, Gulf of Maine Research Institute, 350 Commercial St., Portland, reserve seat at firstname.lastname@example.org or 228-1625, gmri.org/seastate.
Monday 6/13 “Globalize Your Thinking,” free investment seminar by financial advisor Seth Cheikin, Falmouth Memorial Library, 5 Lunt Road, Falmouth, register by June 10 with Carole Vreeland, 781-5057.
Tuesday 6/14 Portland SCORE Workshop, “Starting Your Own Business: Everything you need to know,” 6-9 p.m., $35, SCORE Offices, 100 Middle St., Second Floor, East Tower, Portland, register, scoremaine. com, 772-1147.
Wednesday 6/15 Family Finances Seminar, 6:308:30 p.m., $50 adult/$75 couple, hosted by The Institute for Finan-
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Get into the Game ~ Vote Yes! June 14th RSU 5 Freeport High School Campus Complex Bond • Feel the Pride • Build Tradition • Bond Referendum, Tuesday June 14 7am-8pm at Freeport Town Hall 8am-8pm at the Durham Community School and Pownal Town Ofﬁce
Join us and VOTE YES on June 14, the undersigned residents of Durham, Freeport and Pownal! Joan Benoit-Samuelson, Olympic Gold Medalist Larry Wold, President, TD Bank, Maine Campus Complex Fund Raising Campaign Co-chairs Chad & Ashley Benedict David & Dede Bennell Brian Berkemeyer Freeport Running Boosters Freeport HS Soccer Boosters Freeport HS Lacrosse Boosters Michael Boucher Ed Bradley Frank & Kimberly Burke Kirk & Ruth Cameron Freeport Gridiron Club Julie Coleman Ann-Marie Davee
Candace deCsipkes The Easler Family The Farrar Family The Fuehrer Family Lowell Gerber Ransit S. Gill John Gleason The Heathco Family Bill & Lynn Heinz The Hench Family Jim Hendricks Brian & Nicky Knighton Nelson Larkins
David & Janice Latulippe The Lincoln Family Bob Lyman Tim & Jeanne Meyer Joe Migliaccio The Morang Family Jay & Christine Mullen PKSMK Murry Adam Nappi John Pier & Stephanie Paine Fred & Pat Palmer Eric & Tracey Pandora Beth & Chris Parker
Paid for by All Sports Boosters 207-865-4706, x228
Rhonda Prime Jane Purdy Allan & Deb Purinton David Roussel Scott & Joan Samuelson Stephen Fitzpatrick & Monika Schlaak The Sickels Family Susan and Jon Soule The Strong Family Bob Tayman The Wogan Family Terry & Jean Wyman Jeff Zachau
June 9, 2011
from previous page cial Literacy, 260 Western Ave., South Portland, registration required, 221-3601.
Thursday 6/16 Wisdom at Work Series, hosted by Portland Public Library, “How to Make a Professional Impact” by Amy Wood, 12-1 p.m., free, open to the public, Portland Public Library, Rines Auditorium, 5 Monument Square, Portland, 871-1700. World Affairs Council of Maine annual meeting, presentation by Admiral Dennis C. Blair (Retired), “Threats, Opportunities and Possibilities in Asia,” 5 p.m. business meeting, 6:30 p.m. dinner/presentation, Portland Country Club, 11 Foreside Road, Falmouth, register, wacmaine.org, 221-4386.
Saturday 6/18 Book Review Brigade: A TwoSession Workshop on the Art of Book Reviewing, with William D. Bushnell, hosted by Maine Writers & Publishers Alliance, 1-4 p.m. June 18 and July 9, $75 MWPA members/ $125 non-members, Glickman Library, USM Portland, fellowships available, FMI, mainewriters.org, 228-8263. Family Finances Seminar, 10 a.m.-12 p.m., $50 adult/$75 couple, hosted by The Institute for Financial Literacy, 260 Western Ave., South Portland, registration required, 221-3601.
Ongoing Acculturation Training for Immigrants by Living with Peace, 5-7 p.m. Wednesdays, 92 Congress St.,
Munjoy Hill, Portland, 766-8719. Business Workshops, Women’s Business Center and Maine Small Business Development Center hold small business workshops online; for information and registration, 882-7552 ext. 167 or e-mail email@example.com. Downeast Dames, study and invest in the stock market in a social atmosphere, meets once a month, Freeport High School, 30 Holbrook St., Freeport, 865-1220 or 729-7673. ”Judaism for the Curious,” every other Sunday 9:30-11 a.m., Temple Beth El, 400 Deering Ave., Portland, 774-2649. French Conversation, 5-8 p.m. Fridays, The Language Exchange, Suite 24-26, 80 Exchange St., Portland, 772-0405 or immersionprograms.com. Portland SCORE, ongoing business workshops led by volunteers, small fee, 100 Middle St., Second Floor, East Tower, Portland, scoremaine.com, 772-1147. SAGE at USM, Tuesday lectures, 9:30-1:30 a.m., $5, Wishcamper Center, USM Portland campus, register and list of lectures, 780-4406. The Telling Room, drop-in tutoring Tuesday and Thursday 2:30-4:30 p.m., various workshops available, 225 Commercial St., Suite 201, Portland, 321-2780 or tellingroom.org. USM Southworth Planetarium, shows, classes and astronomical events, Science Building, 96 Falmouth St., Portland campus, 7804249 or usm.maine.edu/planet.
Health & Support Saturday 6/11 Psychic and Crystal Fair, 11 a.m.4 p.m. June 11-12, Leapin’ Lizards, 123 Main St., Freeport, 865-0900, leapinlizards.biz.
Tuesday 6/14 “Living with Dementia: A statewide conference for family caregivers, professionals, and people living with dementia,” Alzheimer’s Association, Maine Chapter’s statewide forum on memory disorders, 7:30 a.m.-3:45 p.m., $95 professional / $45 individual, includes breakfast, lunch, Wyndham Portland Airport Hotel, 363 Maine Mall Road, South Portland, to register, for scholarship information, 772-0115, alz.org/ maine.
Friday 6/17 “Real Solutions to Life’s Problems,” kirtan, spiritual teachings by Radanath Swami and Shyamdas, 7-10 p.m., $25-15 suggested donation, Sadhana: The Meditation Center, 100 Brickhill Ave., South Portland, 772-6898, sadhaname. com.
Ongoing All-Recovery support meetings, 12-1 p.m. Wednesdays, Hope.Gate. Way., 185 High St., Portland, Ronni, 756-8116. ”Better Breathing Buddies,” support group for lung disease patients and caregivers, 2-3:30 p.m. first Tuesdays, Bayview Heights, 158 North St., Portland, firstname.lastname@example.org, 879-4373. Cancer Community Center, daily
classes, support groups, 778 Main St., South Portland, 774-2200 or cancercommunitycenter.org. Christian Meditation Gathering, hosted by United Methodist communities of Hope.Gate.Way, 6 p.m. Wednesdays, 185 High St., Portland, newlightportland.org, 899-2435. CODA: Co-Dependents Anonymous meeting, 6-7 p.m. every Tuesday, Brighton Medical Center, Brighton Ave., Portland, see receptionist for room location, Diana at 749-7443 or Pauline 926-5718. Drop-In Bereavement Support Group, facilitated by Carol Schoneberg of Hospice of Southern Maine, 5:30-7 p.m., free, first Wednesday of the month, St. Nicholas Episcopal Church, 350 U.S. Route 1, Scarborough, Carol Schoneberg, 289-3651, or email@example.com. Divorce Perspectives, a support group for people in all stages of divorce, meets Wednesdays, 7:30 p.m., North Deering Congregational Church, 1364 Washington Ave., Portland, call 232-1667 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Divorce Support Group, Mondays 6:30-8:30 p.m., $25, open to public, sponsored by Catholic Charities Maine Family Life Institute, St. Pius Church, Ocean Ave., Portland, to register, 1-800-CARE-002 ext. 2670 or familylifeinstitute@ccmaine. org. Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous (FA), free Twelve-Step recovery program for anyone suffering from food obsession, overeating, under-eating or bulimia, foodaddicts.org, 775-2132.
Greater Portland Mothers of Multiples Club, support group for mothers and expectant mothers of multiples, meets first Wednesday of each month, 6:30 p.m., Barron Center, Brighton Ave., Portland, gpmomc.org. Gynecological and Breast Cancer Group, 6-7:30 p.m., second and fourth Tuesday, Cancer Community Center, 778 Main St., South Portland, 774-2200, or cancercommunitycenter.org. HOPE Groups, wellness support group with Elizabeth Holder, LADC Guide, Fridays, 5:30-7 p.m., Serenity House, 30 Mellen St., Portland, Liz, 899-2733, HopeHealing.org. Moms in Recovery, 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Fridays, The Salvation Army, Cumberland Ave., Portland, free, with onsite childcare, Amanda, 756-8053. Nar-Anon Family Support Group, for families of drug addicts, 6:30 p.m. Tuesdays, Dana Education Center, Maine Medical Center, Bramhall St., Portland, 594-2801. NAMI Portland, National Alliance on Mental Illness, support group meetings for people coping with a loved one’s mental illness; meetings are second, fourth Mondays, 7-8:30 p.m., The Dana Center, Maine Medical Center, Portland; and third Mondays, 7-8:30 p.m., Spring Harbor Hospital, Westbrook, 8990465 or 838-5733, namiportland@ gmail.com. Nutrition Works LLC, healthy cooking classes, 805 Stevens Ave., Portland, register at 772-6279 or nutritionworks.us. Overeaters Anonymous, Portland meetings: Sunday, 7-8:30
p.m., Maine Medical Center, 335 Brighton Ave.; Tuesday, 6 p.m., Woodfords Congregational Church, Route 1; Saturday, first time at OA, 9:30-10 a.m., Maine Medical Center, Dana Center, 22 Bramhall St.; Saturdays, 10 a.m., Maine Medical Center, Dana Center, 22 Bramhall St., oamaine.org. Prostate Cancer Support Group, 6:30-8:30 second Tuesday, Cancer Community Center, 778 Main St., South Portland, 774-2200 or cancercommunitycenter.org. Sadhana Meditation Center, The Castle, Lower Level, 100 Brickhill Ave., South Portland, center open to people of all faiths, Ashok, email@example.com, 7726898. ”Sunday Morning Recharge: Meditate!” 10-11:15 a.m. Sundays, $10, Falmouth Memorial Library, 5 Lunt Road. Support Group for Survivors of Suicide Loss, 7-8:30 p.m. second and fourth Mondays, Classroom 1, Dana Center, Maine Medical Center, Portland, facilitated by Sandra Horne, LCSW, 662-7323, and Robert Myers, LCPC, 409-6226. Women Ages 40-64, mammograms and pap tests available at no cost through Maine Breast and Cervical Health Program, 8748942 or 800-350-5180. Widow-Widowers Suppor t Group, second and fourth Wednesday, 6 p.m., Woodfords Congregational Church, 202 Woodford St., Portland, 767-0920. Workaholics Anonymous, 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays, ongoing, Dana
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June 9, 2011
Community Calendar from previous page Learning Center, Classroom 2, Maine Medical Center, 22 Bramhall St., WAPortlandME@gmail.com. Yoga for Parkinson’s, 10:30-11:30 a.m. Wednesdays, free, Family Ice Center, 20 Hat Trick Drive, Falmouth, sponsored by American Parkinson Disease Association, RSVP, 653-3319. Young Widows and Widowers Group open to people age 50 or younger meets twice a month on Friday evenings at The Center for Grieving Children, Portland, Valerie Jones, 775-5216 for information or to schedule an initial meeting.
Just for Seniors RSVP of Southern Maine is looking for volunteers ages 55 and older for community work, sponsored by Southern Maine Agency on Aging, variety of positions, including gardening, office work, crafts and more, call Priscilla Greene, 396-6521, pgreene@ smaaa.org.
Ongoing Bingo at Hillcrest, Friday 11:30 a.m., $2 unlimited, bring your own lunch, 108 Hillcrest Ave., Scarborough, 730-4150. Cards & Coffee, every Tuesday and Thursday 10 a.m., play bridge, cribbage or just socialize, open to the community, Casco Bay YMCA, 14
Old South Freeport Road, Freeport, 865-9600. Enhance Fitness, group exercise program for 50 and older to improve strength, balance, flexibility and cardiovascular fitness, MWF 9-10 a.m. or 10:15-11:15 a.m., Basics Fitness Center, 380 Western Ave., South Portland, 774-3536 Freeport Elders Association, walk at Freeport YMCA 12-2 p.m. Friday, crafts at the center 9-11:30 a.m. Thursday, daily programs, call for newsletter, 865-6462. PROP Senior Volunteer Program seeks men and women 60+ to join foster grandparent or senior companion program, 773-0202 or propeople.org. The Retired & Senior Volunteer Program of Southern Maine Agency on Aging is looking for people age 55 and over to volunteer; local opportunities include an arts center in Portland; school mentoring or tutoring; spend time with residents in long term care facilities; volunteer as a tax aide or at a nonprofit, Priscilla Greene, 396-6521 or 1-800-427-7411 Ext. 521. Senior Breakfast Community Meals, hosted by Wayside Food Programs and the West End Neighborhood Association, 7-8:30 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays, free for seniors, must sign in, Reiche Community Center, 166 Brackett St., Portland, wenamaine.org.
Senior drop-in center, 9 a.m.- 3 p.m. Monday-Friday, Salvation Army Senior Center, 297 Cumberland Ave., Portland, 7746304. Yarmouth Seniors, second Wednesday, home-cooked meal and fellowship, 12 p.m. lunch, guest speaker follows, Community House, East Main St., Yarmouth.
Kids and Family Stuff Thursday 6/9 Family Place Workshop Series, 2-3:15 p.m., Thursdays, June 2-30, for ages 6 months-3 years and caregiver, free/registration required, must attend all 5 sessions, hosted by Portland Public Library, Children’s Room, Main Library, 5 Monument Square, Portland, register, firstname.lastname@example.org or 871-1700 ext. 707.
Monday 6/13 Summer Reading program for Children and Teens, 7-week program, June 13-July 30, hosted by Portland Public Library, 5 Monument Square, Portland, 871-1700 ext. 723.
Saturday 6/18 Maine Youth Field Day, hosted by Royal River Rod & Gun Club, learn shooting with rifles, archery, wilderness safety, more, for ages
10-15, 8 a.m.-1:30 p.m., free, includes lunch, Royal River Rod & Gun Club, Fish Hatchery Road, New Gloucester, rain date June 19, register, Lou Haskell, 655-7757 or Bob Muir, 892-6096.
Ongoing Bayside Neighborhood Programs, Monday girls group 3:30-5 p.m.; Wednesday art group with Cindy, 3:30-5 p.m.; Unity Village, 24 Stone St., Portland, snacks provided, 415-0769. Children’s Museum of Maine, ongoing cultural, educational, fun and active workshops for kids and parents, 142 Free St., Portland, 8281234 or kitetails.com. Falmouth Memorial Library, baby sing-along program; 10 a.m. Mondays and 3:30 p.m. Fridays, children up to age 3 and caregiver; preschool storytime, ages 3-5 and caregiver, 10 a.m. Thursdays, no registration required; Falmouth Memorial Library, 5 Lunt Road, Falmouth, falmouth.lib.me.us, 781-2351.
Maine Narrow Gauge Railroad Co. and Museum, 10 a.m.- 4 p.m., seven days a week, $1 children 3-12, adults $2; 58 Fore St., Portland, 828-0814. Portland Girls Center, accepting enrollments for after-school program for girls ages 6-14, fees based on sliding scale, transportation from schools provided, open daily until 6 p.m., 347-8015. Scarborough Public Library Children’s Programs: Baby Tuesdays 11-11:30 a.m., newborns to 18 months; Toddler Tuesdays 10:1510:45 a.m., ages 18 months and older with an adult; Monthly First Tuesday Pajamarama 6:30-7:30 p.m., ages 3-8; Third Sunday Social, 1:30-3 p.m., grades 3-6; Registration required for Sunday Socials only, sign up by phone 883-4723 ext. 3, all events are free and open to the public, Scarborough Public Library, 48 Gorham Road, scarborough.library.me.us. Signing for Babies, Monday 9:30-
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Greenlight Studio, eco-friendly play space for kids 0-6 and their grownups, 49 Dartmouth St., Portland, greenlight-studio.com, info@ greenlight-studio.com.
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Storytime at South Portland Main Library, Fridays, 10:30 a.m. ages 12; 11 a.m. ages 3-5; 482 Broadway, South Portland, 767-7660. Teen After Hours, Portland Public Library, for teens only, first Wednesday of each month, 7-9 p.m., hang out, play video games, watch movies, use computers, peruse teen-oriented books, Portland Public Library, 5 Monument Square, Portland, in collaboration with the Portland Police Department, FMI, Justin Hoenke, teen librarian, 871-1700, ext. 772.
Visit us online at theforecaster.net
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Story Time! for preschoolers 3-5, Tuesday 10:30 a.m.; for toddlers 1-2, Wednesday 10 a.m. and 10:30 a.m.; for babies up to 18 months, Thursday 10:30 a.m. and 11 a.m.; free for children and caregivers, South Portland Branch Library, 155 Wescott Road, South Portland, 775-1835.
Scarborough Public Library Story Times, call for times, Scarborough Public Library, 48 Gorham Road, 883-4723.
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June 9, 2011
Clothing styles change on a whim according to what trend forecasters see as the “it” items of the season. People looking to keep abreast of certain styles or just maintain a fresh supply of different wardrobe options may find that replenishing a closet can be an expensive venture. But it doesn’t have to be. Those without a set budget may be able to afford monthly shopping trips to add new pieces to a wardrobe. However, the average person lives on a tighter budget, and there may not be as much room for discretionary spending on clothing and accessories. According to VisualEconomics.com, a family of three making about $64,000 per year can expect to spend roughly 4 percent of those earnings on apparel and services. People interested in refreshing their selection of clothing more frequently should consider alternative options than buying retail. Here are some ideas to think about.
Clothing Swap A good way to socialize and switchup a wardrobe is to host a clothing swap party. Invite around 10 friends or family members to be part of it. Be sure to have
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at least 2 or 3 of the same-sized people so that there won’t be an abundance of items to fit one person and not enough to fit another. Shoes and accessories are also acceptable.
Set the rules for the event, where each person is entitled to take as many items as she has brought. Encourage guests to bring clean, gently used items that are in good condition. Because this type of get-together involves some advanced work of sorting through clothing, be sure to give guests ample advance notice. Have refreshments on hand and opportunities to chat over styles and options. Whatever clothes are not taken by others can be donated to charity.
Consignment Stores It used to be that consignment stores were the stepchildren of the retail world. Many people viewed them as glorified tag sales and didn’t think they were worthy of investigation.
Nowadays, consignment shops are big business and good places for savvy shoppers to visit. Much like overstock stores sell items on discount that are on par with department stores, consignment shops often offer new or very lightly used items for resale – at a fraction of the original retail price. Plus, they’re an ideal place to look for unique pieces and accessories that might otherwise have been out of budget.
When buying new items at a store, buy pieces that can be put together in a variety of combinations. Stick to simicontinued next page
June 9, 2011
& Consignment from previous page
lar colors and themes so that each piece will work seamlessly. Consider multilayered items that can be worn with a cardigan or without; or go from the office to a dinner date afterward. Remember, items that blend can be worn more often because they won’t stick out in the minds of others as something flashy.
Consider Shopping Online Shoppers are often amazed at the wide variety of items that can be purchased online. If a shopper doesn’t see something in a store for the price she wants, she can comparison shop online. Although she can’t try on merchandise, with the exception of some sites that offer a virtual model, many online retailers offer free shipping on returns. Online shopping also takes the hassle out of visiting several stores, finding parking and dealing with crowds. Plus, a shopper can purchase things on her own time, whether that’s early morning or after the kids have gone to bed.
Consignment stores and clothing swaps are two ways you can refresh a wardrobe without spending a fortune.
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Explore Tailoring Think about how Molly Ringwald’s character turned pieces of fabric into new creations in the cult 1980s film, “Pretty in Pink.” With some simple tailoring, just about anyone can modify items to make them look brand new. For those who don’t know their bobbins from their seam-rippers, make friends with someone who does and enlist some help with fashion redesign.
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from page 1
named Latchstring Award recipients. The Latchstring Award was established in 1980 to recognize citizens who have demonstrated exemplary leadership and citizenship. The recipients are selected because they embody the spirit of Yarmouth’s Town motto: “Our Latchstring Always Out.” The Ferrells, owners of the Down East Village Motel & Restaurant, were hon-
attend Chebeague Island School until sixth grade, when they step up to Greely Middle School in Cumberland. Chebeague’s 2007 secession agreement called for the town to send its middle and high school students to School Administrative District 51 through 2014; the town paid SAD 51 about $1.8 million in tuition up front. With next year’s budget passed, Chebeague’s sixth-graders will be sent to Yarmouth in the upcoming school year. Sixth- and seventh-graders will make the transition in 2012-2013, followed by sixth- through eighth-graders in 20132014. Every Chebeague student after fifth grade would be in Yarmouth by 20142015, except for a small number already at Greely High School, who can choose to remain there. SAD 51 agreed to grandfather those students. Chebeague School Superintendent Alton Hadley said last month that the early transition will give Chebeague elementary students a chance to develop
Comment on this story at: http://www.theforecaster.net/weblink/91345
ored for their service to the community, their hospitality, and their involvement in the Yarmouth Rotary club, Yarmouth Historical Society, Village Improvement Society, Maine Innkeepers Association, Red Cross and the annual Trek Across Maine fundraiser for the American Lung Association. Amy Anderson can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 110 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Follow her on Twitter: @ amy_k_anderson.
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friendships and social contacts with a new group of youths, with whom they will attend middle and high school, and that Chebeague students would have a head start on acclimating to the Yarmouth curriculum. Hadley also pointed out that the closer proximity of Chebeague to Yarmouth is a benefit. Students now travel from Chebeague to Yarmouth by ferry, and then to Cumberland. Chebeague now sends 22 students to SAD 51, Hadley said. There will be only four sixth-graders to be sent to Yarmouth this fall. He said Yarmouth has agreed to freeze the tuition rate at about $8,700 a year. Hadley said he expects the early transition will not increase Chebeague taxes in the first or second years, barring any significant unexpected expenses. But he said the third year is difficult to project, and that taxes could increase slightly. He also noted that the town has money – which has not been spent in previous budgets and must be used for education – that will be used to fund the transition and offset any potential tax impact from the school budget.
Reduced policing Chebeague residents at the approximately 2 1/2-hour Town Meeting also approved the elimination of winter police
coverage. Town Administrator Eric Dyer said last month that enforcement activity has been light that time of year, and that residents often know when the Cumberland County Sheriff’s Office deputy is traveling to the island via ferry. Although winter service is being discontinued, the funding will still be maintained in case the town wants to Comment on this story at: http://www.theforecaster.net/weblink/91561
put it toward law enforcement. Service throughout the summer, when Chebeague’s population increases, will continue. Chebeague will spend nearly $47,000 on law enforcement in fiscal 2012. Although most of the meeting’s decisions were made by a show of hands, town officials were elected by written ballot after being nominated at Town Meeting. Maine, a former selectman who was nominated for the board along with Selectman Donna Damon, whose threeyear term is expiring, defeated her 62-36. Johnson faced no opposition for another three-year term on the School Board. Alex Lear can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 113 or alear@ theforecaster.net. Follow him on Twitter: @learics.
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from page 8
from page 6
“My hope is that we can do the printed book, and have good sales on the printed book, and ... supplement with the ebook,” he said. Lunt said one struggle with e-books are their low prices. “I don’t think this industry can survive the price points that some of these guys are pushing for e-books,” he said. With prices as low as $5.99, “where’s the author getting the money, where’s the overhead coming from? ... What will happen to quality, what will happen to the designers, the writers, down the road?” Lunt said prices are dictated by “the powers that be” – e-book sellers like Amazon and Apple. With “Abbott’s Reach,” the print version is $16.95 and the e-book is under $10. He said he hopes that within the next few months Islandport Press will be able to offer e-books through its own website, as opposed to just using companies like Amazon and Barnes & Noble.
the fall, and will begin a fundraising campaign to repair the Old Meeting House steeple.
project, the Clam Festival, the Easter Egg Hunt in Royal River Park and the Summer Arts Series.
Board member Christie Harriman said she joined the group as a young woman when her children started school.
The group presented a graduating senior with the Yarmouth Improvement Award and sponsored the writer’s prompt for the kindergarten through eighth-grade essay contest. The VIS also plans to install six informational signs at the Royal River Park to outline the river and its historical significance.
Alex Lear can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 113 or alear@ theforecaster.net. Follow him on Twitter: @learics.
Bow Street Market from page 9 the store to resemble a New England farmhouse with an attached barn and outbuilding. The 15,000-square-foot building has green elements, including a system that recycles the heat from the refrigeration units and uses it to heat hot water. The four apartments above the store use solar hot water and the entire building is on a natural gas line, Nappi said. Bob Gilliam of 1780 Brookdale Farm donated a wagon built in 1900 that is used as a display outside the store. It adds a personal touch to the store, Nappi said, and fits with the farmhouse theme. Ben Sulsa of Beech Hill Road crafted many of the display cases in the store using restored wood from local farm houses. Nappi said it is very rewarding to live and work in the Freeport community. “We are so happy to support local vendors,” Nappi said. “The community has been so good to us over the years, it is nice to represent them in this way.”
“I was looking for something to do in the mornings and I wanted to meet new people,” she said. “I’ve been a member for about 30 years.” Founded in 1911 by resident Harriet Bird, the VIS has worked to maintain the village feel in Yarmouth. In 1910 the organization cleaned and improved the grounds at the Grand Trunk Station, which is now the Village Florist, and in 1911 members raised enough money to create the Village Green Park. The group founded Clean Up Week in 1914 and has helped to preserve the Old Meeting House on Hillside Avenue since 1917. In 1957, VIS planned a museum for the top floor of the Merrill Memorial Library and in 1960 the museum’s offspring, the Yarmouth Historical Society, was incorporated. The warming hut behind the Log Cabin was built by the VIS and the organization continues to support the Herbie Tree
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Harriman said there is a 12-member board of trustees and nearly 50 active members but new faces are always welcome. Membership is $15 a year, she said.
from page 7 host an archaeological dig for adults 18 and older. The field school will be led by historic archaeologists Peter Morrison and Pam Crane. Participants may sign up for for $100 a day, or for the week at $335. Contact the Historical Society to register. “We are really excited to present the history of Pettengill Farm in this way,” White said. To conclude the program in early September, White said Nathan Hamilton, a professor at the University of Southern Maine, and Dr. Stuart A. Eldridge, editor of the Maine Archaeological Society Bulletin, will discuss 18th and 19th century coastal farmsteads, historic archeology and prehistoric archeology. The panel discussion is $3 per person.
Amy Anderson can be reached at 681-3661 ext. 110 or email@example.com. Follow her on Twitter: @ amy_k_anderson.
Amy Anderson can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 110 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Follow her on Twitter: @ amy_k_anderson.
“I know there are not many stay-athome parents these days and people are very busy, but we do a lot for the community and try to make village improvements,” Harriman said. “Members really do want to make Yarmouth a better place to live.”
To celebrate the 100th anniversary, the group will host a picnic at Royal River Park on Sunday from noon to 2 p.m. There will be food, refreshments, entertainment and hat-making for children. Women are encouraged to wear hats representative of the 1910s, Harriman said. From 2-3 p.m. residents are invited to visit the Old Meeting House on Hillside Avenue. Amy Anderson can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 110 or email@example.com. Follow her on Twitter: @ amy_k_anderson.
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Unsung Hero from page 4 political science and theology at a Jesuit college in New York. She then joined the Army as a way to rebel against what she describes as “hippie parents.” In the Army, she was an outspoken Democrat in a largely Republican organization. During her 18 years in the military, Green traveled the world, including a stint in the Gulf War where, she says, “I saw things no one should see.” In 2004, Green moved to Maine to take a position at the Brunswick Naval Air Station, before it closed. Lisa has been a crossing guard since 2008, but she hasn’t always played the clown. “A car almost clipped me while I was at my first post on Jordan Avenue,” she
Festival from page 6
hand, and live music will be featured on six outdoor stages from noon to 5 p.m.
Bull Feeney’s presents Irish music on Moulton Street; WCLZ presents local and regional acts at Fore and Silver streets; Maine Academy of Modern Music hosts a stage on Dana Street; WPOR 101.9 presents country music at Fore and Union streets; Coast 93.1 presents pop music
June 9, 2011
said, “so I decided to wear silly colorful hats so no one would miss me.” Drivers passing by can’t possibly miss her now, whatever the month. October means all kinds of outlandish Halloween costumes. November brings a turkey theme. Christmas hats start in December, and so on right through the month of May, a time for flowery adornments. Every day there is a different costume or hat, rain or shine. “My mother was a teacher, so I use lots of holiday decorations from her teaching days,” Green said. “And I shop at thrift stores. Sometimes my 13-year-old son Patrick (‘an awesome kid!’) makes me a hat. Sometimes we just redecorate old hats. One Christmas, Patrick even made a gingerbread house for me to wear.” And how do people react to Green’s daily sartorial shenanigans? “Kids love it,” she said. “They wonder what I’m going to wear
the next day. Nothing’s better than making a kid smile on the way to school. “Old people often honk and wave as they drive by. Sometimes teenagers and young adults look at me like I’m weird. And every once in a while I’ll get a curmudgeon who just won’t smile.” Even curmudgeons might smile if they spent some time hearing Lisa’s riff. Here’s one example: “I don’t need a man because I have those two dogs. They snore, they fart and they keep my tush warm at night.” Lisa would like to get a part-time job to supplement her income, but only if it left her free to fulfill her crossing guard duties from 8 a.m. to 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. to 4 p.m. every school day. “I love kids, I’m a kid, too,” she said. “I’m goofy. I went through a serious phase of my life, and I don’t have to be serious anymore.”
at Middle and Pearl streets; and Q97.9 presents pop music at Middle and Temple streets.
Also, more than 90 artists from throughout the state will display their crafts (clothing, fine art, prints, pottery, photography, jewelry and more) along Market Street.
Children’s entertainment (including music and activities) will be offered at Post Office Park, and amusement rides (including a train, pirate ship, fun house and balloon dart) will be offered on Federal Street. A trapeze swing will be on Newbury Street, and a rock wall and bungee trampoline will be set up on upper Market Street.
For an interactive map of the festival area, including full band listings and parking areas, go to PortlandMaine.com and look under “Events.” For full band line-ups, go to TheForecaster.net.
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hold on development of that kind so that it can establish rules for allowable retail uses. “It’s really a look to see what is the best use of the remaining available land Comment on this story at: http://www.theforecaster.net/weblink/91707
in that zone, so that we can capture the best future tax revenues, but also make the zone compatible,” Shane said, with new businesses emerging in the OCS zone. He also noted that the moratorium is a chance to “take a step back and not have somebody put a lot of time and effort into something we really didn’t want to see here in town.” The manager said there are no pending applications for retail uses. The Town Council and Ordinance Committee will review the matter, which should go to the Planning Board by late July or early August, Shane explained. He said the town is looking to allow limited retail uses, with restrictions on size and hours of operation. Shane said a drug store, bank, hardware store, or restaurant are uses he would support. The matter attracted no public comment. Alex Lear can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 113 or alear@ theforecaster.net. Follow him on Twitter: @learics.
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Custom Tile design available References Insured
GARDENS READY TO GROW THE EASIER WAY? The new Boomer Bed raised garden bed system requires NO Tools-All Assembled. Perfect for vegetables, herbs and flowers right at your backdoor! Save money, eat healthy! FMI 781-2943. gardengreenproducts.com
Garden Raised Beds, Trellises andCompost Bins
Custom sizes available
We can also deliver and setup if needed. Good prices, great selection! Call
WILSHORE FARMS COMPOST & HAY
ONE CALL GROWS IT ALL
“And I Mean CLEAN! ” Have you ever cleaned up for the Cleaning
People? Or worse, cleaned up after them? Wait no longer! Call for a free estimate. 17 years experience, Fully Insured
HARLEY DAVIDSON, 1996, Sportster XLH, 1200 cc, custom features and chrome, 22000 miles, meticulous care $5900. Call 207-6508517.
Commercial & Residential 100% satisfaction guaranteed Unlimited references
GARDENING & FARMSPlace your ad here to be seen in 69,500 papers a week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
2 June 9, 2011
Green Firewood $210
1999 VERMONT CASTINGS Gas Stove. Fireplace Style, All original flyers, manual, thermostat. Attractive & great condition. $225.00. 541-3741.
MASSAGE/REIKI AT YOUR home, workplace, events, parties. First home visit only $55. (207) 878-8896, www.athomemassage.massagetherapy.com
The Most Rewarding Work in Greater Portland
(100% oak) Kiln-dried Firewood please call for prices.
Do You Have a
Green Firewood $220 Seasoned Firewood $275
Delivery fees may apply. Prices subject to change.
Order online: email@example.com VISA • MC
Why not advertise in
Alcoholics Anonymous Falmouth Group Meeting Tuesday Night, St. Mary`s Episcopal Church, Route 88, Falmouth, Maine. 7:00-8:00 PM.
where over 69,500 readers will see it!
Fundraiser Coming up?
THE FORECASTER Call 781-3661 for information on rates. Discount rates for Non-Proﬁts
FURNITURE RESTORATION *Celebrating 26 years in business*
Cut/Split/Delivered Quality Hardwood State Certiﬁed Trucks for Guaranteed Measure A+ Rating with the Better Business Bureau
$220 Green $275 Seasoned $330 Kiln Dried
Additional fees may apply Visa/MC accepted • Wood stacking available
FLEA MARKET Is Now Open For The Season! Corner Rt 1 & Mountain Rd. Woolwich SAT, SUN & WED.
For Reservations or inquiries call Norma
Advertise your Flea Market here to be seen in over 69,500 papers. Call 781-3661 for advertising rates.
DON’T BUY NEW RE-NEW: FURNITURE REPAIR,
STRIPPING & REFINISHING by hand Former high school shop teacher • Pick up & delivery available • 30 years experience • References
FURNITURE RESTORATIONPlace your ad here to be seen in 69,500 papers a week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
GIFTS DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING to advertise under GIFTS? Place your ad here that will be seen in over 69,500 papers! Call 781-3661 for advertising rates.
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
FOR SALE 84 X 74
Fully Loaded w/35 Jets, Cover
Cost $7300. Sell for $3500.
E NS H C T d K I B I N Er IT stalle C A Neve n LE
Cost $6500. Sell for $1595.
FOR SALE: KLEVLAR MARINE HELMET. Worn in Desert Storm/Desert Shield by Maine Soldier. Has seen combat. $75.00. OBO. 6535149. Leave message.
NEW CLASS YOGA & MEDITATION Tues. 4- 5:15pm 5 weeks $75.00 We pro-rate
COMPASSIONATE EXPERIENCED TEACHERS See all of our classes at: WWW.YARMOUTHYOGA.COM
Local and national products, Satellite TV service No experience necessary $12- Full Time & Part Time $20 hr. Open 7 days a week
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.
theforecaster.net HELP WANTED
Immediate opening for fulltime Admissions Associate at Coastal Studies for Girls semester school in Freeport, ME. Looking for outgoing professional to support outreach and recruitment efforts to identify and inspire potential applicants for our 10th grade academic semester program. Position involves frequent public speaking engagements and signiﬁcant overnight travel. One-year contract. For complete job description please see
Premiere Homekeeping Service is actively seeking people who enjoy making homes sparkle! We’re looking for people who have an eye for detail and take pride in their work. You must also be dependable and enthusiastic,and be responsive to customers. We currently need homekeepers for Portland, Falmouth,Yarmouth and Cumberland. We offer full-time hours,and excellent compensation and working conditions. Plus ,we work for the nicest people in Maine! Apply online at www.mrsmcguires.com or send resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
COSMETOLOGIST WANTED at MAINE-LY HAIR, Freeport. 865-9214.
If this describes you and you have a desire to improve the lives of area seniors, please give us a call. We’re looking for special people to join us in providing excellent non-medical, in-home care to the elderly. We are especially interested in weekend and overnight staff. 152 US Route 1, Scarborough www.comfortkeepers.com
885 - 9600
WAREHOUSE PERSON/DRIVER Must be dependable, capable of lifting 100#, good drivers record, and no work restrictions. Duties include shipping, receiving, stocking, picking orders. CDL Required.
Has Your Cheese Been Moved?
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.
Place your ad online
Do you appreciate delicious home cooked meals, but don’t have the time to make them? Contact Liz at www.lizpersonalchef.com or (508) 284-9928
TALENTED and ENERGETIC
• • • • • • • • • •
Have you recently been “downsized” or taken a pay cut? Are you concerned about your retirement? Are you tired of the corporate rat-race? Would you like your full or part-time work to make a real difference? Do you have children or friends who are struggling to make ends meet? Do you like helping others achieve their goals? Are you a self-starter with a pleasant personality? Are you concerned about the environmental health of your home or our planet? Do you own a computer with internet access and a cell phone? Does the idea of being your own boss appeal to you?
If you answered “yes” to three or more of the above questions, then we should talk! We are independent representatives of a well-established “Green” U.S. manufacturing company rated A+ by the Better Business Bureau that offers high quality, safe and effective “must have” products for every day use at exceptional value.
Give us just 90 minutes of your time and we’ll show you how you may be able to ﬁnd your cheese again. No Investment! No Risk! No Commitment! Contact us:
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, 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 our team of non-medical in home CAREGivers. Part-time day, evening, overnight and weekend hours. Currently we have a high need for awake overnights and weekends.
Home Instead Senior Care www.homeinstead.com/321 Call Today: 839-0441
A division of VNA Home Health & Hospice
YOUR CHANCE TO DO GREAT WORK! LifeStages is a rapidly growing program providing non-medical services to clients in their homes. We are carefully selecting individuals to work per diem providing a range of services including companionship, assistance with personal care and hospice care. Our Companions must be dedicated, compassionate and have a passion for their work.
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3 Northern 44
GARDENER - seasonal, part-time. Prior experience required for a private residence in Cumberland Foreside area. Owners expect qualified candidates will be knowledgeable and experienced in organic gardening. Hours may vary in the season (May-Oct/Nov). Position reports to the caretaker. Responsibilities include but are not limited to garden planning with the owner, buying, planting, weeding, soil assessment and amending, deadheading, pruning, water and feeding, Spring and Fall clean up, bed preparation etc. Must be able to work well in a team environment as well as independently. Individuals must be highly responsible, detail oriented, posess good communication skills, be able to prioritize multiple tasks and work without constant supervision. Full background check will be done upon job offer. Professional references (3) required. Please send resume and wage requirements to: Gardener, 2771 Philmont Avenue, Huntingdon Valley, PA 19006 or fax to 215-9471152. Initial interview contact will be by phone.
NEED SOME REPAIRS OR HELP?
• Painting • Weatherization • Cabinets
Home repairs • Painting Plaster & Sheet Rock Repairs Small Carpentry Jobs • Staging Organizing Services No Job Too Small Reasonable Rates/Prompt Service
TOM FLANAGAN Yarmouth
Brian L. Pratt Carpentry Exterior Designed toInterior enhance&your home & lifestyle Restoration & Remodeling Custom Stairwork & Alterations Fireplace Mantles & Bookcase Cabinetry Kitchens & Bathrooms
All manner of exterior repairs & alterations
PROFESSIONAL FLOORINGINSTALLER I can furnish materials direct from manufacturer or supply labor on your materials
25 years experience • Free Estimates
is looking for a part-time
to work in our 39 bed nursing facility. Call 846-5013 and ask for Tammy or Jared PERSONAL ASSISTANCE NEEDED. 50 year old woman w/MS needs assistance saturday and sunday 8:30 am to 1:30 pm. No lifting required. Light housework. 865-3687.
Call Chris 831-0228
WE BUILD DECKS! Call 776-3218
RESIDENTIAL& COMMERCIAL J Home Renovations
We are professional in general
Roofing, Siding, Painting, Carpentry, Cleaning, Gutters, Chimney Repair
PLUS ANY HOME REPAIR • FULLY INSURED
Chimney lining & Masonry Building – Repointing – Repairs Asphalt & Metal Roofing Foundation Repair & Waterprooﬁng Painting & Gutters 20 yrs. experience – local references
CARPENTRY REMODELING, WINDOWS, DOORS, KITCHENS & BATHS Serving Cumberland County 25 years experience • Free Estimates • Insured
Call Gary 754-9017
Give me a call!
GORDON SHULKIN Reasonable hourly rate
CR. LAWN CARE SERVICES
•Spring Clean Ups •Lawn Mowing •Drainage Systems •Landscape Design •Paver Walkways, Patios, Steps & Retaining Wall Construction •Lawn Installations and Renovations
Raking • Mulching • Pruning • Planting Weeding • Grass Repair • Brush Removal
Contact: Dave (207) 347-9510 Email: email@example.com
Mowing (Avail. Thurs. & Fridays) LOWEST RATES FREE ESTIMATES
New Construction/Additions Remodels/Service Upgrades Generator Hook Ups • Free Estimates
ROTOR TILLING, ROTARY MOWING & BUSH HOGGING GARDENS, LAWNS & FIELDS
Serving Greater Portland 19 yrs.
BOWDLER ELECTRIC INC.
799-5828 All calls returned!
Residential & Commercial
Seth M. Richards
ALL SEASON’S YARD CARE 1/2 off SPRING CLEANUPS with mowing contract. Services include:Mowing,Tr imming, Mulching. Call Brian. Free estimates.Insured.3292575.www.allseasonsyardcareme.com
Interior & Exterior Painting & Carpentry
• Small Remodeling Projects • Sheetrock Repair • Quality Exterior & Interior Painting
Green Products Available
FULLY INSURED – FREE ESTIMATES
Call SETH • 207-491-1517 MARCO’S CONSTRUCTIONOver 10 years of experience. We are professional in general Constr uction,Remodeling, Roofing, Siding, Painting & Finish Carpentry. Marco 712-2307 or 899-9154. firstname.lastname@example.org
LANDSCAPING CONTRACTORS STAN BURNHAM’S PROPERTY MAINTENANCE • Lawn Care • Planting & Pruning Trees & Shrubs • Bark Mulch Beds • Sand Sweeping & Carpentry Call 688-4663 for free estimates
Jean Armstrong, MS CCC-SLP
SPEECH/LANGUAGE PATHOLOGIST Evaluations & Therapy for Preschool, School Age & Adults SUMMER & FALL CLASSES Your Voice: Your Image (Adults) • SuperFlex • Social Skills Theatre Fluency • Accent Reduction • Storytelling Classes 207 879 1886 Portland jeanarmstrongcommunication.com
LANDSCAPING CONTRACTORS D.P. Gagnon Lawn Care & Landscaping We specialize in residential and commercial property maintenance and pride ourselves on our customer service and 1 on 1 interaction.
• Leaf and Brush Removal • Bed Edging and Weeding • Tree Pruning/Hedge Clipping • Mulching • Lawn Mowing • Powersweeping • SNOWPLOWING
Call or E-mail for Free Estimate (207) 926-5296
0LEASE TAKE A MOMENT TO SAY
Residential & Commercial PROPERTY MANAGEMENT • Mowing • Walkways & Patios • Retaining Walls • Shrub Planting & Pruning • Maintenance Contracts • Loam/Mulch Deliveries Stephen Goodwin, Owner
GARDEN RESCUE SERVICE • Single clean up, weeding. • Biweekly weeding service. •Transplanting and planting.
LANDSCAPE GARDENER Design, Installation & Maintenance Master Gardener specializing in shade gardens & naturalized landscapes
LAWN AND GARDEN
• Spring Cleanups • Planting Beds • Pruning • Mowing • Mulch & Loam Deliveries • Lawn Installations • Ground Maintenance • Patios • Walkways • Retaining Walls • Fences • Shrub Beds FULLY INSURED
Looking To Serve More Customers This Season. Free Estimates • Lower Rates Serving Cape Elizabeth, South Portland, Portland, Westbrook, Scarborough, Falmouth, Cumberland & Yarmouth.
NEE & SONS
• Time for Spring Cleanups • Garden Preparation • Regular Grounds Maintenance • Call for Free Estimate • Churches • Condos • Estates • Historic Sites • Industrial /Commercial • Residential
MAINTENANCE SERVICE Now Accepting NTRACTS NEW MOWING CO 1st) (as of May
415-6750/829-5703 Call Today for Spring Clean-up & Storm Damage
LAWN CARE & LANDSCAPE SERVICES
Place your ad for your services here to be seen in over 68,500 papers per week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
MISCELLANEOUS-Place your ad here to be seen in 69,500 papers a week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
LAWN AND GARDEN
GAGNON CHIMNEY & Masonry Services. Residential M a s o n r y, C h i m n e y s , Stonewalls, Patio’s, Walkways, Repointing Chimneys & Steps. Blue Stone Caps, Stainless Steel Caps. Reflashing, Chimney Cleaning. Expert, Professional Services. Insured, References available. Free estimates. Call weekdays after 4. Scott 749-8202.
847-3345 or 408-7596
22 years experience
MAINE CERTIFIED LANDSCAPER
Call Gerardo 207-332-6633
• Insured • Free Estimates
LAWN AND GARDEN
CertiﬁedWall and Paver Installers CALL FOR A CONSULTATION
h) SAW YOUR AD IN 4HE &ORECASTERv
Driveway Sealcoating Hot Rubber Crack Filling
Place your ad online
Four Season Services
All Flooring Types Hardwood, Laminate, Tile, Linoleum, Carpet etc.
June 9, 2011
PROPERTY MAINTENANCE 854-1399
Lawn mowing • Commercial/Residential FULLY INSURED Enjoy your spring and summer and leave the work to us
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.
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Coastal Tree & Landscaping TREE PRUNING & REMOVAL
SPRING CLEANUPS Landscape Maintenance Free Estimates • Fully Insured SERVING GREATER PORTLAND AREA
June 9, 2011 4
fax 781-2060 MOVING
SC MOVING SERVICES - your best choices for local moves. Offering competitive pricing with great value for your Residential and Commercial Moves! For more information call us at 207-749MOVE(6683) or visit : www.scmoving.com VISA/MasterCard excepted! A&A MOVING SERVICES. Residential & Commercial. 25 years experience. 7 days a week. FULL SERVICE. PIANO MOVING. Packing. We also buy used Furniture and Antiques. SENIOR DISCOUNTS. Free estimates. 828-8699.
FREEPORT MUSIC STUDIO
GUITAR PIANO Private LESSONS in a professional studio... 21 Main St. Freeport
ORGANIC PRODUCE ORGANIC FOODS- Place your ad here to be seen by over 69,500 Forecaster readers! Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
Clarke Painting www.clarkepaint.com Fully Insured 3 Year Warranty
207-233-8584 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
REILLY PAINTING Professional Clean Work INTERIOR/EXTERIOR Attention to Detail & Customer Service Call Alan 865-1643 or cell 522-7301
Cormier Services Interior - Exterior Painting
Insured 3 year warranty ES
FREE S E TIMAT
REAL ESTATE YA R M O U T H - R i v e r b e n d Condo. Sunny, 3-story Townhouse, 3 BR, 1.5 BA, 1100 sq. ft. plus 1-car garage with storage loft and large deck. $198,000.Compensation offered to buyer agents. Call 318-2042. For a virtual tour, go to: http://www.cpgtours.com/tour.p hp?br=0&id=15419
LEWISTON, 2 BEDROOM $715/mo, security deposit 207205-3792
RENTALS WANTED MOTHER/CHILD seeks affordable 2 bedroom home or apartment in Freeport starting June 18th. Excellent References. Quiet street. Must except cats. email@example.com
HOME SERVICES Rooﬁng, Siding, Remodeling, Chimney Repairs All leaks repaired
Decks, Painting & Gutters Fully Insured • Free Estimates
firstname.lastname@example.org 1 mile to Mall, 295 and Bus Routes 503 Westbrook Street, South Portland
Serving our Customers since 1999
YARMOUTH VILLAGE- Large 1 bedroom, 3rd floor apt. Off street parking, W/D on site, H/W included. Walk to Royal River Park. $835.00/month. PETS/NO SMOKING. References/Security Deposit required. Call 846-6240 or 2338964.
ROOFING/SIDING-Place your ad here to be seen in 69,500 papers a week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
FreeportOLD COUNTRY CAPE
Call Larry 252-2667
INSTALLED Pools, Privacy, Children, Pets, Decorative Cedar Chain link, Aluminum, PVC
ANY STYLE FROM ANY SUPPLIER 20+ years experience Call D. Roy + Son Fencing
215-9511 NEED JUNK REMOVED CALL THE
DUMP MAN 828-8699
Attic • Basement • Garage • Cleanouts Residential & Commercial We Recycle & Salvage so you save money! ALL METAL HAULED FREE
Washers/Stoves etc. We will buy saleable salvage goods Furniture/Doors/Windows/etc. d Guarantee e Best Pric
All Power Equipment Service & Repair Falmouth 207-232-5964 email@example.com Outdoor Power Equipment, Electric Power Tools and More Pick up and Delivery Available
ABEL STEEL RECOVERY & SALVAGE WILL PAY $100.00 PER VEHICLE FOR SALVAGE. WILL HAUL AWAY ANY METAL FREE OF CHARGE TO YOU. WASHING MACHINES, DRYERS, STOVES, REFRIGERATORS, METAL TANKS, BOILERS, HEATING SYSTEMS ETC. CALL JOHN 775-2549. firstname.lastname@example.org
Superior Roofing ROOFING • ROOFING INSTALLATIONS AND REPAIRS
Tenant must be willing to do chores periodically
Full Roof Installations
GRAY- CABIN FOR rent. No deposit. Furnished. No pets. All utilities, cable, wireless internet. 657-4844.
Free Friendly Estimates • Fully Insured
Affordable Housing/Not-subsized 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
1 month free rent for the month of June with a signed lease and a complete security deposit
Place your ad online
DUMP GUY We haul anything to the dump. Basements and Attic Clean-Outs Guarenteed best price and service.
INSURED Call 450-5858
JUNK REMOVAL ANYTHING we haul
Owner/Installer Ben Roper
ROOFING *Guaranteed best price *Fully insured
to the dump
* Guaranteed Best Price * Attic to Basement clean outs *
807-JUNK www.807JUNK.com SERVICES OFFERED
Executive Level Household Manager
Fully Licensed And Insured
A llow me to keep your household running
smoothly, freeing up your time and allowing you to come home to a relaxed environment. Services to include running errands, helping with elder care, pet care, making sure home is spotless, etc. Degree in Culinary Arts with excellent cooking skills. References for serious requests only.
Contact Nancy at 883-0046
JIM’S HANDY SERVICES, INT./EXT. PAINTING, CARPENTRY, FLOORS, ROOFS, CLEANING, TREE WORK, ODD JOBS, PRESSURE WASHING, MISC. 30 YR. EXP. INSURED. FREE ESTIMATES. REFERENCES. 207775-2549 or 239-4294. HANDYMAN, Can restore & wash windows, yardwork, paint & minor restorations in exchange for reduced rent for work. Very neat & like things organized. Excellent References. Willing to accept short term arrangement for restoration project. 892-6259.
SCREEN REPAIR by T.N.T. 15 years of experience.
12 Old Brunswick Rd.
For $900 plus Utilities Rent Security & Lease
HISTORIC YARMOUTH- 2ND floor, 2 bedroom, living room, kitchen, study, new appliances, flooring, Washer/Dryer. Parking. N/P-N/S. Includes hot water/heat. $900/month. 10 minutes to Portland! 846-4325.
PHOTOGRAPHY- Place your business ad here to be seen by over 69,500 Forecaster readers! Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
1 & 2 BEDROOM H/W INCLUDED SECURE BUILDING SWIMMING POOL COIN LAUNDRY
Fully Insured • References
OLD ORCHARD BEACH- 1 bedroom apartment. Clean, Modern. Heat, hot water, parking, laundry. Secure building. No dogs. $750/month. 508954-0376.
WEBBER PAINTING & RESTORATION
H A R P S W E L L - WAT E R FRONT, 1 bedroom Beachfront, deck, heated garage. Includes heat/electric, plowing, lawn care, moring available. Private & tranquil, 6 miles to Brunswick. $975/month. 207798-9978.
PROFESSIONAL PAINTING and Wall papering. Call Steve Jaynes at 595-1577
Olde English Village
“It’s all about the preparation.”
JUST REDUCED! WestbrookLarge 1 bedroom apartment, newly renovated, porch, off street parking, includes heat. Move in ready. $750./month 892-1698 or 756-2316.
HOUSE PAINTING Mold Wash, Repairs, Prime & Paint or Stain.
Replacing window and door screens. Window screens custom made. Pet proof screening available. One week turn-around.
DROP SCREENS OF AT BAILEY ISLAND GENERAL STORE.
House calls also available For more info call 207-576-4884
24 Hour Emergency Services • Planned Removal • Pruning • Yearly Maintenance Plans • Storm Damage Specialist Stump Grinding Services
Experienced Safe Affordable Justin Cross FCL2731
McCarthy Tree Service Casco Bay’s Most Dependable
Low Summer Rates • Fully Insured • Climbing • Difﬁcult Take-downs • Stump Grinding
FOWLER TREE CARE: Licensed Arborist & Master Applicator, fully insured. Large tree pruning, ornamental tree, shrub pruning, spraying, deep root fertilizing, hedges, difficult tree removal, cabling. Free estimates. Many references. 8295471. STUMP & GRIND - Professional stump chipping service. Fully insured, Free estimates. Call Rob Taisey at 846-6338 any time. “We get to the root of your problem.”
46 Northern 5
’s Landscapi n o l ng an
• Fully insured • Free estimates • Many references
Complete Property Maintenance
Tree Removal & Pruning Ornamental Shrub & Tree Care Plant Healthcare Programs • Stump Grinding
207-767-0055 TREE SERVICES
• Removals • Climbing • Chipping • Limbing • Lots cleared • Difficult take-downs &thinned
& Tree Service
Cape Elizabeth, Maine
7HERE IS THE "%34 LOCAL ADVERTISING DEAL DOLLAR FOR DOLLAR 4HE &ORECASTER
Michael Lambert NE-6756A
Ài>ÌÊÀ>ÌiÃÊÊÀi>ÌÊÀiÃÕÌÃ `ÛiÀÌÃiÊÊ / iÊÀiV>ÃÌiÀ
SCENIC TUSCANY- Charming 1 bedroom apartment equipped, old world patio, backyard, great views. Historic hillside village, ocean and Florence close by. $725.00 weekly. 207-767-3915.
UNITY CENTER FOR SACRED LIVING is an open, Oneness Spiritual Community. We are here to evolve consciousness through what we call The New Spirituality. We know that the essence of Spirit is within every one of us, and our aim is to create a safe and sacred space for each person to explore their own perception of Spirituality. UCSL offers weekly gatherings that are informative, creative, interactive and sometimes ceremonial, followed by fellowship. ALL are welcome each Sunday morning at Williston West Church, 2nd floor, from 10-11AM. 207221-0727.
BUYING ANTIQUE LUMBER
Licensed, Insured Maine Arborist
Flooring, Architectural Salvage, Granite Posts, Step Stones High End-Newer Salvage, Hand Forged Iron Professional Removal Available GOODWOOD Reclaimed Lumber 207-432-2073
for more information on rates.
Scott Gallant • 838-8733 mainetreeguy.com email@example.com
• Stump Grinding STORM DAMAGE
Free Quotes Licensed and Insured Locally Owned
Place your ad online
ADS TREE WORK • Take Downs • Pruning
Advertise your Services here to be seen by over 69,500 Forecaster readers! Tree Pruning Tree Removal Storm Damage Cleanup Bucket Truck Service Chipping Fully Insured & Stump Free Estimates Grinding on Time, on budget 232-7676
June 9, 2011
TUTORING SAILING LESSONS ON Casco Bay. Build the confidence to sail 22’ to 30’ sailboats through my Certificate Sailing courses. Also available are Adult Refresher courses, Private Lessons, Day Sails and Fall Foliage Cruises. Schedules are flexible and courses are affordable. Visit: handyboat.com for details or call Capt. Lyman Stuart at 207615-6917.
USED BOOKS FOR CLAM FESTIVAL- Drop off at 1st Parish Church, 116 Main, Yarmouth. Mon-Fri. 9-12. Now through July 12th. No Textbooks/magazines. Call Barbara 846-3773. CASH PAID: WWI & WWII German Military items. Uniforms, Headgear, Edged Weapons, etc. 522-7286.
YARMOUTH NEIGHBORHOOD YARD SALE! Sat. June 11th. 9-2. Royall Meadow Rd. off Gilman Rd. Bookcases, Desks, TV’s, Upholstered Chair, Twin Bed, Light Fixtures, Brass Towel Rods, Mongoose Boy’s Bike, Sporting, Quilts, Clothing, Golf Clubs, Canoe, Paper Shredder, Books, Baby Furniture, Yard Gazebo (new) and more! COMMUNITY YARD SALERiverbend Condos- Yarmouth (off East Elm Street). Sat. June 11th. 8-1. Multiple units with a variety of items.
29 Country Lane (off Methodist Road)
250 Harris Road in Cumberland (off Tuttle Road)
Sat., June 11th, 9-12
No early birds! Garden equipment, clay pots, plant stand, antiques, lamps, household items N E I G H B O R H O O D
YARD SALE FREEPORT JUNE 11 TH
Antiques, Furniture, Collectible Postcards Art Walk with Local Artist Frames, 2 Boat Props, Maytag Dryer, Children’s Books, Toys, Slalom Skis. Rain date: June 12th
Ài>ÌÊÀ>ÌiÃÊÊÀi>ÌÊÀiÃÕÌÃ `ÛiÀÌÃiÊÊ / iÊÀiV>ÃÌiÀ “Anything Kids Sale Saturday, June 11, 8-12 at Greater Portland Christian School, 1338 Broadway, South Portland, donate June 10th or just hit the sale!”
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June 9, 2011
from page 4 already in our care,” she explained. Bushey said the overpopulation situation stems from kitten season being in full bloom and the fact that HART has received many homeless kittens along with their mothers. “Also, we are assisting an overwhelmed cat-lover that has attempted to assist a large number of homeless cats on his own, and he has stretched his resources to the breaking point,”
She noted that the shelter’s participation in large-scale surrenders quickly stretches its funding and volunteers. Bushey said the shelter has reached a point where it must turn cats away. “We had a fellow come in that had gotten two strays that were like a year old, and we just couldn’t take them,” she said. She also noted that cats that have been with HART and then adopted, but then need a new home, can return to the shelter.
“We would like to assist more of these kitties, but our space restricts us until more cats become adopted,” Bushey said. The timing is right. June is AdoptA-Shelter Cat Month, and to celebrate, HART has reduced its adult adoption fee for the month from $75 to $35. The kitten adoption fee is $75. The shelter, a non-profit organization, also seeks financial donations to support the care it provides homeless felines. Donations can be mailed to HART, P.O. Box 351 Cumberland, ME 04021.
open environment for its residents, are tested for feline leukemia and feline immunodeficiency virus. Each cat is spayed or neutered upon arrival and made current on its vaccinations.
HART is at the corner of Route 100 and Range Road. The cats can be viewed online at hartofme.com, or people can visit the shelter on Saturdays and Wednesdays from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., or by appointment; call 829-4116. Alex Lear can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 113 or alear@ theforecaster.net. Follow him on Twitter: @learics.
All the cats at the shelter, which is an
FOR SALE BY OWNER
Sunny, 3-story Townhouse, 3 BR, 1.5 BA, 1100 sq.ft. SAT., JUNE 11, 8-1 5 Riverbend Drive, + 1-car garage w/ storage & large deck. $198,000. Yarmouth For a virtual tour, go to http://www.cpgtours.com/tour.php?br=0&id=15419
Providing Real Estate Solutions with Service You Deserve by Someone You’ve Trusted for Over 25 years
Pat Rabidoux 765 Route One, Yarmouth ME 04096 846-4300 x 106 or email@example.com
53 Baxter Blvd • Portland, Maine 04101 www.NewEnglandMoves.com
Serving Maine Since 1985 • Residential • Commercial • Investment Properties
Lowest Mortgage Rates at:
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KING MICHAEL A. JACOBSON Real Estate needs BROKER 781-2958, Ext 11 REAL www.kingrealestate.com FALMOUTH, ESTATE MAINE Jacobson@kingrealestate.com
“Follow Your Dream with The Chase Team”
direct: 207-253-3219 ofﬁce: 207-773-1990 cell: 207-756-1855 firstname.lastname@example.org
878-7770 or 1-800-370-5222
River’s Edge Freeport
BY THE BAY
Direct: 207-553-7320 Cell: 207-831-6292 email@example.com
HARPSWELL WATERFRONT – Sunrise over the protected deep water views of Quahog Bay. Deepwater dock, ramp and ﬂoat. Detached (24x30) barn, 3 bedrooms, 1-3/4 baths, water view deck. Protected deepwater anchorage. Move in condition. $594,000
We strive to be #1 for Buyers and Sellers.
John F. Chase
Rob Williams Real Estate
Bailey Island, ME 04003 207-833-5078
Choose from 8 lots with public water, sewer, and deeded rights to the Cousins River. Each lot is over an acre and abuts part of the 41 acres dedicated to open space. Private walking trail leads to a boat launching area where new dock/ﬂoat system will be installed summer of 2011. Launch your kayak, canoe, or rowing shell and take full advantage of Casco Bay and the surrounding islands. Bring your own builder or inquire about available build packages. Conveniently located to nearby shopping as well as quick access to Route 1 and Interstate 295. Lots starting at $149,000. Tim Kennedy 632-0557
(207) 846-4300 765 Route One, Yarmouth, Me. 04096 Each ofﬁce is independently owned and operated
June 9, 2011
Planning a Wedding, Reception, Party, Birthday or other Special Event? You’ll ﬁnd everything you need at
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