Page 1

Your local newspaper since 1986 • July 14, 2011

News of Falmouth, Cumberland, North Yarmouth, Yarmouth, Freeport and Chebeague


Shellfish farm nets complaints from recreational boaters By Emily Parkhurst FALMOUTH — Chuck McCatherin spent nearly $700 replacing the propeller for his 23-foot recreational fishing boat several weeks ago after the boat

became entangled in kelp and ropes from an aquaculture farm while he was traveling between his Chebeague Island summer home and Falmouth, where he lives and his boat is moored.

The mussel farm off Long Island in Casco Bay was approved by the U.S. Coast Guard and by a public hearing process last See page 35

Emily Parkhurst / The Forecaster

By Amy Anderson YARMOUTH — Steamer the Clam has been the Clam Festival mascot for almost 10 years, and remains a hard shell to crack. Created in 2002, the clam’s identity is closely guarded. He, or she, has been played by men and women, children and adults, and residents of Yarmouth and other towns. According to Carolyn Schuster, executive director of the Yarmouth Chamber

of Commerce, the idea for a mascot was conceived by Judi Clancy, a former Clam Festival director. The costume was designed by Frances Dunphy of Commercial Costumes and every year the shell is repaired and Steamer’s smile is adjusted. “The identity of who plays Steamer has always been a secret,” Schuster said. “It’s a cardinal rule with mascots. No one knows who Oakie or Slugger is, and it’s the same with Steamer.” Schuster said different people have had the honor of See page 29

Recreational boater Chuck McCatherin, who has a home in Falmouth and a home on Chebeague Island, drives by the mussel farm owned by Peter Starks, which McCatherin says poses a potential hazard to boaters traveling to Chandler Cove from Falmouth.

Council meets privately with possible developer

It’s not easy being Steamer Yarmouth Clam Festival mascot opens up

Vol. 25, No. 28

Paul Cunningham / For The Forecaster

Yarmouth Clam Festival mascot Steamer high-fives a young spectator during last year’s festival parade. The identity of the person who plays the giant clam is a closely guarded secret.

By Emily Parkhurst FALMOUTH — The Town Council held a closed-door meeting Monday night with the owner of OceanView Retirement Home and its development company in advance of producing a request for proposals for use of the Lunt and Plummer-Motz school buildings and development of the school property. Voters on June 14 rejected a proposal to move Falmouth Memorial Library to Lunt, create a community center at Motz and renovate Plummer for possible rental by an outside organization. OceanView, the town’s largest taxpayer, abuts the land and has expressed interest in purchasing part of the school property. No formal deal has been inked, and representatives of OceanView declined to comment Monday after the meeting. While some councilors were See page 28

Freeport farmers find their niche with the ‘veggie boat’ By Emily Guerin CHEBEAGUE ISLAND — It’s 11 o’clock on a Saturday morning in July, and already a line has formed next to a teal and white boat docked at the Chebeague Island Boat Yard. A red and blue “OPEN” flag flutters on the boat’s stern, and a white tent shades coolers and

The Lettuce by Land, Carrots by Sea floating farmer’s market draws a crowd at the Chebeague Island Boat Yard.

boxes full of lettuce, tomatoes, bacon and broccoli. On the dock, Chebeague residents and visitors chat and try to catch the attention of Warren and Ursula Wilmot, or Olivia LeMaistre, who hurry back and forth between the produce and the cash box. The farmers grow most of what’s on the boat in Freeport at Mitchell

Ledge Farm, which is known for its herd of Belted Galloway’s, or “Oreo” cows. Instead of having a table at a terrestrial farmer’s market, the three farmers decided to rename themselves “Lettuce by Land, Carrots by Sea,” and sail their produce to Chebeague and See page 34

Emily Guerin / The Forecaster

INSIDE Index Arts Calendar.................30 Classifieds......................38 Community Calendar......32 Meetings.........................32

Obituaries.......................17 Opinion........................... 11 Out & About....................31 People & Business.........18

Police Beat.....................14 Real Estate.....................42 School Notebook............20 Sports.............................21

Firecrackers sparkle at nationals Page 21

Council cans plan for pay-per-bag trash disposal Page 3

School’s out

But Falmouth construction is in full swing Page 6

Pages 26-27



July 14, 2011

King of the road

New book chronicles transition from governor of Maine to just another guy driving an RV By Emily Guerin

After serving two terms as governor, King left office in 2003 and began his road trip the very next day. After years of constantly being in the spotlight and adhering to a tight schedule, King and his family decided to do the opposite on their trip. They had no itinerary and no Maine State Police escort.

BATH — If former Gov. Angus King is somewhat of a Maine legend, then his new book is quite literally his “Odyssey.” “A Governor’s Travels” chronicles the Brunswick resident’s nearly six-month journey across the country in a 40-foot RV with his wife Mary Herman and two of their children.

Instead, they became like everyone else they met on the road: free-wheeling, anonymous Americans, living out a lifelong dream.

But it also is an account of how King managed the transition from being a public servant to just another member of the public, or as he puts it, from being “the Man” to “simply a man.”

In an interview near his vacation home in Georgetown, King recalled one of his first brushes with anonymity.

He also offers advice to others who are passing from public office or employment to retirement.

While hiking in the Grand Canyon,

Courtesy Angus King

Former Maine Gov. Angus King with his wife Mary Herman, right, and their children Molly and Ben, in front of the RV they used to tour the country in 2003.

continued page 27

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Angus King’s new book, “Governor’s Travels,” is a travelogue of the road trip he took with his family in 2003 following the conclusion of his second term as governor.

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July 14, 2011

Council cans proposal for pay-per-bag trash disposal By Amy Anderson FREEPORT — Residents will not have to purchase specific bags to dispose of trash after the Town Council on Tuesday night ended discussions about pay-per-bag pick-up. The Solid Waste and Recycling Committee has been working on a proposal since last September, after the council asked it to investigate options for reducing solid waste disposal costs. The committee’s report recommended adding one more silver bullet recycling bin and instituting a pay-per-bag trash disposal system. But after considering the proposal in a workshop, receiving public input and discussing the cost, the Town Council did not support the plan and sent it back to the committee without a vote. Councilor Sara Gideon said the cost didn’t make sense. Even if taxpayers saved $15, they would have to pay $1.25

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a bag and still pay for someone to haul their trash or take it to the transfer station themselves. “This doesn’t work for Freeport, but I still think there can be an increase in recycling,” she said. Councilor Charlotte Bishop said the pay-per-bag proposal is not a good fit for the town, but said an additional silver bullet recycling container would be advisable. Other councilors agreed that an additional silver bullet would reduce trash hauled to ecomaine and increase recycling. Residents Marie Gunning and Ken Mann both said the pay-per-bag proposal would result in a considerable tax shift from businesses to residents. “If we are going to make that move, continued page 37

Cumberland council approves gravel pit restrictions By Alex Lear CUMBERLAND — The Town Council unanimously approved a Planning Board recommendation to continue to allow gravel pits in the town’s Industrial Zone, but only through contract zoning. The proposal originally included the towns two Rural Residential Zones. But a petition circulated by the Cumberland Environmental Action Network called for a gravel extraction ban in the two Rural Residential zones. That petition went to referendum last month, where it passed, 862-507. Town Manager Bill Shane said Monday that by requiring contract zones, “it will be more difficult to get a gravel extraction operation (approved) and will actually afford more protections to abutting residents, because of the new rules.” The Town Council last November enacted a 180-day moratorium on new applications for gravel pits and water extraction sites. In March it extended

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that moratorium to June, until after the referendum. The moratorium was enacted after Elvin Copp and his son, Randy Copp, expressed interest in a gravel pit and water extraction site on land Elvin owns off Upper Methodist Road, which borders the Maine Turnpike and the Falmouth town line. They later opted not to apply for a permit until after a town review, but not before clear-cutting and earth removal occurred on the site without town permits, according to Shane. Shane said on Monday that gravel continued page 37 OVERSTOCKS • CLOSEOUTS • SURPLUS • CASE DISCOUNTS


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Northern Political Advertisement

FALMOUTH SCHOOLS and “School Friendly Candidates” On May 30, 2011 Karen Boffa, the Plummer-Motz Principal, sent an email to her staff and Supt. Powers (61 people) advocating support for two Town Council candidates and three School Board candidates. She called these “school friendly”. She used the School computer system and School email address lists. Boffa wrote: “If you’re not a Falmouth voter, you may delete this email. If you vote in Falmouth, I know I’ve been asked my opinion on who to vote for on Tuesday, June 14th. Here are my “school-friendly” choices for the School Board (blurbs about each candidate were in the Forecaster this past week- 6 candidates are running for 3 seats) Karyl Hazard, Analiese Larson, and Lucy Tucker. My school friendly choices for Town Council (blurbs were also in the Forecaster- 4 candidates for 2 seats): Chris Orestis, Teresa Pierce. Please remember to vote! Karen Karen L. Boffa Principal Plummer-Motz School The written School policy PROHIBITS using the School computer and internet “for communicating with other school users or outside parties to solicit, proselytize, advocate or communicate the views of an individual or non-school sponsored organization…” (GCSA-R (B) (5)) The Boffa email was sent on May 30th with a copy to Supt. Barbara Powers, and one week later on June 6, John Flaherty, Principal of the Lunt School sent out a similar email to his Lunt staff (80 names including Supt. Powers) supporting the same candidates ( ). So for one full week Supt. Barbara Powers failed to put an end to this improper use of the School computer system by senior administrators. Why? Subsequently, on June 9th Flaherty sent out a retraction email to his staff trying to explain away his first email. However, nothing was done about the Boffa email for 14 days until 8:07 pm on June 13th, or less than 24 hours before the election and after 1000 absentee ballots had been cast when Boffa sent out her retraction email to her staff trying to explain away and defend her May 30th email. Where were Supt. Powers and the Board these 14 days? Analiese Larson, a member of the Board prior to the election and now the Chairperson, was a favored candidate on both the Boffa and Flaherty emails. The Boffa and Flaherty retraction emails seem to suggest that they had just been looking at candidates who were present or former parents of school children as if this would excuse what they did. Flaherty wrote: “…It isn’t my place nor my intention to be involved in the political arena, but I was simply trying to respond to many questions… So I threw out some names of current or recent Lunt School parents who are running for office.” Boffa wrote: “… it was not my intention to be in the political arena, I was only trying to respond to those of you who had questions about candidates who were either former or current elementary parents.” Who helped draft these retraction emails? Of course they did not support all parent candidates, just those deemed to be school friendly. For example a Council candidate who was not recommended has two children in the elementary schools. In the June 23rd Forecaster article Supt. Barbara Powers seems to suggest that the School policy was unclear: “There was in my view an error in judgment, but nothing illegal was done… I would be tighter if we were explicit about the things that were not allowed”. Really? It seems clear that Boffa and Flaherty advocated and/or communicated their views. Has anyone been disciplined? Who knows? We need an investigation to get the facts. Supt. Barbara Powers can’t do this because she was involved and will assert confidentiality. The School Board can’t do this because they are in the middle of it and would also likely assert confidentiality. The School Policy says, “Illegal uses of the school’s computers will also result in a referral to law enforcement authorities.” It should be noted, by statute (Title 17-A Ch. 18 Sec. 432), unauthorized use of “any computer resource” can be a Class D crime. This is not just an internal school matter but was a challenge to the integrity of the Town election process. We need an investigation by an outside agency not bound by confidentiality rules. The public is entitled to all the facts. Imagine the hue and cry if these Principals had recommended Michael Doyle for School Board. How much angst would that have generated amongst the “School Friendly” contingent? A Political Ad paid for by Michael Doyle, 207-766-6644




July 14, 2011

Freeport Family Literacy program gets $25K grant By Amy Anderson FREEPORT — The Greater Freeport Family Literacy Program recently received a $25,000 grant from the Barbara Bush Foundation to support programs that will strengthen literacy among local parents and children. According to Becky Dyer, director of the Maine Family Literacy Initiative, the foundation has provided nearly $4 million to the Maine Family Literacy Initiative during the past 15 years. The funds are designed to provide adult, early childhood and intergenera-

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tional literacy services to families with at least one adult reading at less than a 12th grade level and at least one child under eight who is at risk for being unprepared to start school. “It is not the child that determines the level of poverty in their home,” Dyer said. “They will continue to live in poverty until the parents are better educated.” The Greater Freeport Family Program combines the services of the Freeport Housing Trust, Freeport Community Services, Freeport Child Care Services, Freeport Rotary, Regional School Unit 5 Recreation and Community Education and Morse Elementary School. All these organizations will work together on comprehensive family literacy programming for low-income and English Language Learner families living in public housing. Last year, Freeport was awarded a $5,000 planning grant and this year, Dr. Gudi Gill, Freeport’s literacy coordinator, accepted the $25,000 award from Barbara Bush in a June 15 ceremony. Bob Lyman, executive director of the Freeport Community Center and president of the Freeport Rotary, said the grant will be used for a variety of programs targeting children and parents. The organizations will use the Read to Succeed program to provide intergenera-


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tional activities for parents and children at Village View and for teen mothers at the Community Center, he said. Another opportunity for families is one-on-one tutoring in reading and math through the Freeport Housing Trust, Child Care Services, Seeds of Independence and Freeport Library, Lyman said. An early childhood literacy program for 12 preschool and kindergarten children will begin this month with a focus on reading skills. The children will meet three times a week for one-hour sessions. Other programs focus on children and their parents working together on reading skills throughout the school year and during the evening. “After this first year, we hope these programs will continue,” Lyman said. “If we continue to identify the need, we can address the issues on our own.” A total of ten $25,000 grants were awarded this year from applications submitted by libraries, adult education and public schools across the state. An additional two planning grants of $5,000 help communities develop the partnerships and resources needed to implement a family literacy program in 2011.

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Gudi Gill, program director of the Greater Freeport Family Literacy Program, accepts a $25,000 grant from Barbara Bush at a ceremony in Biddeford on June 15. The grant will be used to help strengthen literacy among parents and children.

News briefs Archaeology camp at Freeport farm

FREEPORT — As part of its “Diggin’ History” summer program, the Freeport Historical Society will host an archaeological field school from July 25-29 at Pettengill Farm. The fieldwork is open to adults age 18 and older. Participants will work with professional historical archaeologists Pam Crane and Peter Morrison of Crane & Morrison Archaeology. The program is limited to a total of 14 participants per day. The cost is $100 per day, and $355 for the week. To sign up contact the Freeport Historical Society at 865-3170 or visit

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July 14, 2011



Panel considers $33M for Civic Center renovations By Emily Parkhurst PORTLAND — The Cumberland County Civic Center may get a face-lift if voters approve a bond issue likely to appear on the November ballot. The Civic Center Building Committee has been working with Portland architecture firm SMRT Architects on a plan to renovate the 35-year-old Civic Center, home of the Portland Pirates. At a building committee meeting Tuesday morning, the renovation was estimated to cost $33 million. Discussions centered around required upgrades, such as Americans with Disabilities Act-mandated wheelchair-accessible seating; replacement of all the facility’s seats; and improvements that would help attract performers, such as more vendor space, more women’s restrooms and higher-priced exclusive seating. “They’ve been addressing ways to make the Civic Center more attractive to acts, and to the Pirates,” Cumberland County Manager Peter Crichton said. One of the things the committee is addressing is the Pirates’ request for premium seating, which the team could sell

to businesses that use the seats to treat clients and business partners, Crichton said. Current plans include a $2.4 million Captains Club at the southwest corner of the building, with private access and upgraded seats. The building committee initially considered a proposal to add up to 120 loge seats, which would include a refrigerator every three seats, counter space and more of a club atmosphere, but that would have required a net loss of up to 80 standard seats. The Captains Club would result in fewer lost standard seats and could potentially remove up to 500 hockey fans from the concourse during games. The premium seats could be a way to generate revenue to help offset some of the renovations, Crichton said. Renovation plans also include updates to the visiting team lockers and changing room facilities. When asked if he was concerned about the Pirates’ devotion to staying in Portland, after rumors circulated last year the team might leave the area, Crichton said

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the renovations are important regardless of the team that uses the facility. “No matter who we have as a team, there’s going to be this kind of situation going on,” Crichton said. “The Pirates are looking at their bottom line and wanting to make enough to support their team, but we recognize this is a public facility.” During Tuesday’s meeting, Pirates owner Brian Petrovek estimated each loge seat would have generated $2,500. But other building committee members were concerned about the Civic Center’s ability to sell those seats for other events. The building committee also discussed earlier proposals to expand the loading dock area on Center Street, so events could get in and out of the building faster. “This loading dock in its current condition does not seem to impact our ability to attract events,” Civic Center board Chairman Neal Pratt said. Including the loading dock would cost an estimated $1.75 million. Architect Paul Stevens said the load-

ing dock could be included later, if bids come in lower than expected, or completed at another time without having a negative impact on day-to-day operations of the Civic Center. “In terms of dealing with the city of Portland, that’s the most complicated piece,” Stevens said. “That dialog hasn’t happened yet.” The committee and architects will be holding a series of public hearings around the county to get feedback about what the public would like to see in the renovations. Meetings will be held July 18 at 6 p.m. at the broadcast studio adjacent to Jordan Small School in Raymond; July 21 at 6 p.m. at the Freeport Town Hall; and July 26 at 6 p.m. at Scarborough Town Hall. The building committee will meet again after the public hearings and make its recommendation to the County Commissioners, who will decide the final wording of the bond referendum that will go to voters in November. Emily Parkhurst can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 125 or Follow her on Twitter: @ emilyparkhurst.



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School’s out for summer, but Falmouth construction is in full swing By Emily Parkhurst FALMOUTH — The first thing you notice when you walk into the new Falmouth Elementary School on Woodville Road is the natural light. That light accompanies you as you walk through the colorful halls in each wing, even on the lower floors, where thick glass inset in the floors allows light from skylights on the second floor to continue down to the first. The new building, which came in $8 million under budget at $38 million, is on track to replace the Plummer-Motz and Lunt school buildings on Lunt Road this fall. In the fall, between 850 and 900 children will fill the colorful halls and classrooms. Grades one through five will use

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the building’s modern classrooms, along with a day-care service for town and school staff and students who are parents, and the new all-day kindergarten program, which is shaping up to be the largest kindergarten class ever in Falmouth. “The theme is to capture the water, the ocean, in Falmouth, and the grassland and forests,” said Superintendent Barbara Powers, pointing to the green and blue tiles throughout the building. Each wing has a theme, some bluishgreen like the ocean, some orange and brown, like the sun and soil of the town’s farmland. “Every two rooms has a project room, which the teacher can see into,” Powers said. The small rooms just outside the classroom will likely be used for response to intervention work with students who may be struggling in the regular classroom, or for small groups who need space to work on their own. Each kindergarten classroom has its own bathroom, and every classroom is equipped with water fountains and sinks. Lighting is all motion sensitive, ceilings are sloped to make the most of natural light, skylights are everywhere, and in

Emily Parkhurst / The Forecaster

Workers in what will soon become the cafeteria in the new Falmouth Elementary School.

um all have retractable sound-dampening walls, so the rooms can be made large or small, depending on the need. The new gym, which will be available for after-hours use by the town’s Community Programs Department, has a separate entrance and a large parking lot that can be used as overflow for sport events on the ball fields below. Several parking lots are made of a special kind of pavement that allows water to permeate and seep into the ground to continued next page

many places, windows go floor to ceiling. “For the first time, all grade levels will be clustered together,” Powers said. “I think the teachers are excited about being able to do grade-level work together.” The school even has a “green roof,” alive with native plants. The plants soak up rain water, eliminating the need for some storm-water run-off pools. One roof, full of seedlings that have just taken root, is also an outdoor classroom teachers can use during the warmer months. The band room, cafeteria and gymnasi-

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July 14, 2011



The front driveway and entrance of the new Falmouth Elementary School. Furniture will begin appearing in the empty classrooms in the next few weeks, and teachers will begin to move in at the end of August.

Emily Parkhurst / The Forecaster

Falmouth from previous page naturally reduce runoff. Powers said that rather than equipping all the classrooms with Smartboards, which connect teacher computers with a large, white board, the district decided to get iPads for students and Light Speed, a microphone system for teachers. “The teacher wears a little mic, and the kids will hear her as if she’s standing next to them,” Powers said. “It helps the kiddos, helps the hearing-impaired students,

Falmouth School Finance Director Dan O’Shea points to sun shades that help spread natural light throughout classrooms, reducing the need for fluorescent lights. The new library, left, will have a spiral staircase between the first and second floors.

and it helps the teachers, so they don’t strain their voices.” The district has planned a dedication ceremony for the new school for Saturday, Sept. 17. Powers said parent-teacher meet-and-greets will be held the first week of school, but that she would like to give teachers the opportunity to settle into their classrooms before inviting in the general public. “We’re very excited,” she said. Emily Parkhurst can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 125 or Follow her on Twitter: @ emilyparkhurst.

It looks like a lawn, but it’s really the green roof on the new elementary school in Falmouth, planted with vegetation to absorb rain and keep the school cool.

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Yarmouth resident comes home to release CD By Amy Anderson YARMOUTH — Whether she is singing, acting, performing or writing songs, 24year old Laura Darrell loves entertaining. Her new EP, “Mad Mad Me,” is a compilation of songs that include folk and pop tunes. She sings all the vocals and is accompanied by piano and stringed instruments. After graduating from Yarmouth High School, Darrell attended the University of Southern California School of Theater, where she was a Phi Beta Kappa scholar and graduated with high honors. She is a conservatory trained actress, and performed in main stage productions and thesis films at USC and New York University. Darrell played a leading role in the independent film “City of Angers” last year, and booked two more independent features, “That’s What She Said” and “Love and Death in Atlantic City.” Darrell started recording at age 13, and used her talent to help others, too. She raised money for the Maine Children’s Cancer Program with a Christmas album and Maine PBS special, and raised money for a Habitat for Humanity house in Yarmouth with an album of musical theater songs. This album, she said, is different. “This CD is my first exploration into who I am as a pop, folk artist,” she said. “These are covers and original songs. I wasn’t interested in a cohesive brand, but wanted to offer a plethora of options.” She said it took more than a year to complete the album because she was busy with off-Broadway shows and her producer, Con Fullam, was busy, too. “It took a while, but it was fun and a huge musical self-discovery,” she said.


Laura Darrell, a singer, actress and songwriter, released her EP “Mad Mad Me,” a mix of pop and folk tunes. She said she plans to return to the Portland area this summer to perform and hold a CD release party.

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Darrell is starting to experiment with writing songs as well, she said. “I have an eclectic sense of music,” she said. “My main inspiration for this EP was Eva Cassidy. I wanted to put a lot of emotion in it, keep it dramatic with a lot of meaty songs.”

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She said her influences include Norah Jones and Basia, Ingrid Michaelson and other popular folk artists. Her talent may come from her father’s mother. who sang and made recordings “back in the day,” she said. “Mad, Mad Me” can be purchased digitally on iTunes and CD Baby. Copies are available at Bull Moose stores and at Clayton’s Restaurant and Handy Andy’s in Yarmouth. Darrell said she plans to be in Maine over the summer, and will hold a CD release party and perform in Portland. In the meantime, she is busy booking gigs in New York. “I really prefer whatever I’m doing at the moment,” she said. “I love recording and the intimacy of the studio, but also love getting on stage. With singing, it is important for me to tell a good story.”

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Cumberland man makes furniture making an art By Alex Lear CUMBERLAND — A chair or table crafted by Gregg Lipton isn’t just a functional piece of furniture; it could also be considered something of a work of art. Lipton uses wood, veneer, glass and metal to make custom contemporary furnishings. The product line that he designs and handcrafts includes dining and occasional tables, seating, casework, desks and cabinets, beds and headboards. His business, Gregg Lipton Furniture, also does commission work. Lipton’s custom commissions fit into specialized environments such as office suites, restaurants and other public spaces, and his designs also appear in many homes.

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Lipton, 53, started his business in Portland in 1987 and moved it to Cumberland three years later. He does his work in an 1860s lumber mill that ran until the 1940s and later became a summer home. About 20 percent of his clients are in Maine, while the bulk are in more metropolitan areas such as Boston, Philadelphia and Washington, D.C. His contemporary works are “just the kind of design and style that comes out of me,” he said last week. “It’s funny; I don’t necessarily live with this style, but this is what I design and make.” Lipton noted that “I just haven’t been continued page 28

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Stop me before I increase government, again Both my children are physically active. In addition to a soccer-playing son, I have a lacrosse-playing daughter. As I imagine most parents do, I want the best for both. While my wife tends to emphasize academics, I tend to focus on sports. Short I believe that sports are an important part of a wellrounded education. Call it a gender-linked bias, but a report commissioned by the Portland Public Schools found that the grade point average of students who participate in athletics is 8.825 percent higher than those who do not. Last month, I attended the Portland High School girls’ lacrosse team banquet. Team parents put on a generous Halsey Frank potluck dinner to celebrate their children’s athletic accomplishments. Coaches honored players with awards and anecdotes and tokens of esteem. The whole event was characterized by a spirit of camaraderie.


At the end of the evening, we were summarily informed that the superintendent of schools had decided to abolish the current, team-specific booster system. It was a bit of a downer. These booster organizations are made up of parents of players. Boosters support their children’s sports in various ways, including by raising money. For the 2009-2010 season, boosters at Deering and Portland high schools raised a total of about $174,000. In recent years, boosters have filled the gap when the school budget was in crisis and spending for athletics was being cut before other programs. We were members of the girls lacrosse booster organization. During the season, we were peppered with emails about things that we could do to support the team, like help staff the concession stand and ticket booths at Fitzpatrick Stadium home games. At dinner, we were told that in the future, there would be an umbrella organization. The plan is detailed in several documents, including 10 pages of proposed bylaws. It provides for the creation of a foundation to be in charge of fundraising, with the goal of reaching $400,000 in giving by fiscal year 2015. The money that the foundation raises will be pooled and divided up by a board. The original plan provided for a paid administrator (at about $100,000 in total salary and benefits) to ensure central office oversight of

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booster finances. It includes co-administrators at Deering and at Portland high schools. The change was motivated by a concern that the current system was inequitable and might run afoul of Title IX. As amended in 1972, the federal law prohibits schools that receive direct or indirect federal financial assistance from discriminating against anyone on the basis of their gender. A 2006 study found that over 29 years between 1977 and 2006, when Title IX was in effect, the number of girls participating in high school sports increased by a factor of 9. The Portland school system’s legal counsel analyzed its sports programs. It found them largely compliant. The programs accommodated students’ interests and abilities. Girls participated in sports at rates slightly less than, but still comparable to, boys. Girls were given similar opportunities to compete. They were treated equally in terms of school-provided equipment, supplies, scheduling of games and practice time, travel budget, coaching, training and medical care, publicity and administrative assistance. There was a discrepancy between the locker rooms and facilities available to boys continued page 13

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12 Northern

July 14, 2011

The view from away looks good from here

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

From Away

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


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

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


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

July 14, 2011

Falmouth’s town center already exists Add my name to the list of “lame-brainers” who along with Fred Chase voted against the so-called “Town Center” plan in Falmouth. I think letter-writer Joe O’Donnell owes Fred an apology. Twenty years ago the village center was conceived. This was planned around the Route1 corridor. At first there were a lot of mistakes made and corrected. Today, much has taken place and the center is growing. The auto dealers were forced out, but we have shiny new banks on every corner. Marie C. Brown Falmouth

Short Relief from page 11 at Fitzpatrick Stadium versus those available to girls at Payson Park. The major area of concern was the equipment, coaching and incidental benefits provided by boosters. To the extent that information about booster finances was available and reliable, it showed disparities between the support that boys and girls sports received. The disparity was greatest between the 2008-2009 Deering football boosters and the most financially comparable Deering girls’ sport boosters, basketball. The boys football boosters provided about $40,000 worth of support, while the girls basketball boosters provided about $10,000. While acknowledging that boosters’ efforts were private in nature, the lawyer opined that their cumulative disparate impact could violate Title IX’s non-discrimination requirement. It turns out that the superintendent’s decision was not quite the done deal described at the lacrosse banquet. At the June 21 School Committee meeting, the superintendent proposed a consolidation plan and scheduled a couple of public meetings to get feedback. A parent’s devotion to their child is a powerful force. Parents will do more for their own child than for others’ kids. It’s not a gender-based bias. It’s a kinship bias. People favor their own family. That’s not bad. It’s the building block of society. The problem arises when you aggregate individual parents’ acts of devotion. When you step back and look at the larger picture, what started out as a parent’s love for their child begins to look like a pattern of booster organizations favoring boys’ sports over girls’.

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



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


However, if you combat that favoritism by consolidating and reeling in the booster organizations, then what had been a relatively private effort starts to become official, bureaucratic, rule-bound, public school action. What had been largely voluntary starts to become more obligatory. What had been a donation becomes a mandatory user fee.

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

I don’t question the value of sport in education, the need to be even-handed, or the usefulness of boosters. I question the need for such an elaborate and expensive plan to regulate parents’ support for their children. Halsey Frank is a Portland resident, attorney and former chairman of the Republican City Committee.

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

The Forecaster is a division of the Sun Media Group.

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14 Northern


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July 14, 2011 motor vehicle.

Crane game 7/2 at 5:52 p.m. A caller driving on Gray Road reported seeing two teenage boys, one wearing a cowboy hat, sitting on a crane at the bridge construction site. Officers responded, but the two boys were reportedly gone when they arrived. The crane, however, was running, so officers contacted the construction company to have someone come out to secure it.

Falmouth Arrests 7/5 at 4:30 a.m. A 15-year-old boy, of Falmouth, was arrested on Underwood Road by Officer Lucas Hallett on charges of refusing to submit to arrest or detention, burglary of a motor vehicle and consumption of liquor by a minor.

Summonses 6/29 at 9:46 p.m. A 16-year-old boy, of Falmouth, was issued a summons at Underwood Park by Officer Dean Mazziotti on charges of sale/use of drug paraphernalia and possession of marijuana. 7/1 at 5:55 p.m. A 15-year-old boy, of Falmouth, was issued a summons at Walmart by Sgt. Kevin Conger on a charge of theft by unauthorized taking or transfer. 7/4 at 9:44 a.m. Neil A. Boater, 44, of Log Cabin Lane, Greenwood, was issued a summons on Gray Road by Officer Jeff Pardue on a charge of operating an unregistered

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Par for the course 7/2 at 8:44 p.m. Officers responded to a call from the Woodlands Club reporting several teenagers were taking golf carts around the property on a joy ride. The teens, who were reportedly there for a wedding, allegedly damaged the golf course. However, the father of the bride reportedly pulled out his wallet and paid the course owners for the damage.

Escaped pig goes full boar 7/4 at 3:57 p.m. A man called police to report that he had cornered a pig on Mountain Road. The caller reportedly told police he did not know if the pig was wild or domestic. Police told the man to let the pig go.

Fire calls 7/1 at 1:24 p.m. Electrical fire in residence on Blackstrap Road. 7/2 at 3:45 p.m. Motor vehicle crash on Falmouth Road. 7/5 at 10:56 a.m. Life safety inspection on Foreside Road. 7/5 at 2:38 p.m. Fire alarm on Route 1. 7/7 at 1:53 p.m. Life safety inspection on Foreside Road. 7/7 at 2:25 p.m. Elevator alarm on Route 1. 7/8 at 2:06 p.m. Life safety inspection on Foreside Road.

EMS Falmouth emergency medical services responded to 22 calls from July 1-8.

Freeport Arrests 7/3 at 11:39 p.m. Alexander C. MacPhail, 42, of Shapleigh, was arrested by Officer Brandon Paxton on Route 1 on charges of operating while license is suspended or revoked and possession of marijuana.

Summonses 7/6 at 12:10 a.m. A 17-year-old boy, of Freeport, was issued a summons by Officer Matthew Moorhouse on Mallett Drive on a charge of a minor transporting liquor. 7/6 at 12:10 a.m. A 16-year-old boy, of Yarmouth, was issued a summons by Officer Matthew Moorhouse on Mallett Drive on charges of a minor possessing liquor and possession of marijuana. 7/9 at 9:58 p.m. A 16-year-old boy, of South Portland, was issued a summons by Officer Brandon Paxton on Mallett Drive on charges of operating vehicle without a license, a minor transporting liquor, possession of marijuana and failing to stop at a stop sign. 7/9 at 9:58 p.m. A 16-year-old boy, of Portland, was issued a summons by Officer Brandon Paxton on Mallett Drive on a charge of possession of marijuana.

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7/5 at 6:17 p.m. Police responded to a call from Sequoia Drive regarding a cat on their property. The animal was allegedly hissing and was captured in box. Police report that the animal control officer responded and removed it from the property.

Bad dogs 7/10 at 2:00 p.m. A resident of Wardtown Road contacted police to report a neighbor's dogs allegedly got into their turkey pen and killed all six turkeys.

Fire calls 7/5 at 11:10 a.m. Vehicle accident on I-295. 7/5 at 4:15 p.m. Vehicle accident on I-295.

continued next page

July 14, 2011


Summonses 7/2 at 7:48 p.m. John Silke, 46, of Blackstrap Road, Falmouth, was issued a summons by Sgt. Angelo Mazzone on Gray Road on a charge of failure to yield to an emergency vehicle.

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Fire calls from previous page

7/6 at 11:41 a.m. Chimney fire on Wood Circle. 7/6 at 7:11 p.m. Station coverage on Blackstrap Road.

7/5 at 9:16 p.m. Fire alarm on Lower Main Street. 7/6 at 3:37 a.m. Fire alarm on Mallett Drive. 7/6 at 10:53 p.m. Lines down on Desert Road. 7/9 at 9:09 a.m. Fire alarm on Main Street.

Cumberland emergency medical services responded to five calls from July 1-7.


Cumberland Arrests 7/2 at 11:59 p.m. Collin Manglass, 19, of Highland Avenue, was arrested by Officer Antonio Ridge on Forest Lane on a charge of violation of conditions of release. 7/3 at 2:38 p.m. Jason Roger Emmons, 37, of Main Street, Westbrook, was arrested by Officer Kirk Mazuzan on Main Street on charges of operating after suspension and violation of conditions of release. 7/5 at 9:10 p.m. Culver Barr, 48, of Nashua, N.H., was arrested by Sgt. Thomas Burgess on Foreside Road on a charge of operating under the influence.



EMS Freeport emergency medical services responded to 14 calls from July 5-10.

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Arrests 7/4 at 11:43 p.m. James A. Gray, 48, of Cumberland, was arrested by Officer Joshua Robinson on Portland Street on a charge of operating under the influence. 7/5 at 9:16 p.m. Joshua Kenneth Rogers, 20, of Hiram, was arrested by Officer Joshua Robinson on Bates Street on a warrant. 7/8 at 1:05 a.m. Paul R. Day Jr., 63, of Windham, was arrested by Officer Kevin A. Pedersen on charges of operating under the influence, operating an unregistered motor vehicle more than 150 days, operating a vehicle without a license, refusing to sign summons and possession of marijuana.

Summonses 7/7 at 11:24 p.m. A 17-year-old girl, of Fal-

continued next page


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July 14, 2011 of people yelling profanities near their home. Police reported some people were on a dock and some were in a lobster boat on the water and they were allegedly yelling back and forth, bothering the neighbors. When police arrived, the boat was gone.

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Fire calls from previous page mouth, and a 17-year-old boy, of Yarmouth, were issued summonses by Sgt. Darryl Watkins on Hillside Street on charges of possession of marijuana and sale and use of drug paraphernalia. 7/8 at 10:22 p.m. Nancy Elizabeth Jordan, 51, of NorthYarmouth, was issued a summons by Officer Charles E. Perkins on Main and East Elm streets on a charge of operating with an expired license for more than 150 days. 7/9 at 5:06 p.m. Tyler Cummings, 20, of Farmingdale, was issued a summons by Officer Micheal Vogel on East Main and Willow streets on a charge of attaching false plates.

Morning has broken (the sound barrier)

7/5 at 2:31 a.m. Fire alarm on Route 1. 7/5 at 4:00 p.m. Vehicle accident on I-295 North. 7/5 at 5:53 p.m. Hazmat on Blueberry Cove Road. 7/6 at 5:10 p.m. Vehicle accident on I-295 North. 7/10 at 10:47 a.m. Fire alarm on Gilman Road.

EMS Yarmouth emergency medical services responded to 11 calls from July 4-10.

North Yarmouth Arrests There were no arrests or summonses from July 4-11.

Fire calls

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7/4 at 2:29 p.m. Fire alarm on Henry Road. 7/5 at 6:51 a.m. Fire alarm on River Basin Lane. 7/5 at 7:55 a.m. Medical emergency on Sligo Road. 7/6 at 12:17 a.m. Medical emergency on West Pownal Road.

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North Yarmouth emergency medical services responded to four calls from July 4-11.

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Chebeague Arrests No arrests or summonses were reported from July 4-11. ���� �������������

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July 14, 2011




Eva Gojzewski, 89: Known for her faith, resiliency and pizzazz PORTLAND — Eva Gojzewski, 89, of Falmouth, died unexpectedly at Maine Medical Center on July 4 with her daughter at her side. Born on May 25, 1922, in Rudki, Poland, she was the youngest of three daughters of Marcela Papuzynski and Albin Horak. In 1946 she arGojzewski rived in Brooklyn, N.Y., pregnant and carrying one suitcase, with her husband George Petrio-Gorski, a Russian pianist and orchestra conductor. In 1955 she married Edward Gojzewski, an engineer with GTE, and lived together in Massachussetts until his death in 2000. She moved to OceanView at Falmouth in 2006 to be close to her daughter. A remarkable woman who experienced firsthand the many horrors of World War II, she endured lack of food, multiple bombings and living as a refuge in Hungary. Her ability to speak four European languages enabled her to survive the difficult times. Her faith in God radiated throughout her life. Friends described her as a role model because of her enthusiasm for life,

positive attitude, sense of humor, joyous laughter and her staunch resiliency. She was known for her elegance, style, sense of fashion and pizazz. In addition to being an avid reader, she loved opera and enjoyed attending performances at Portland Symphony, Maine State Music Theatre, Portland Stage Co. and Theater at Monmouth with her companion, David Astor. Another favorite pastime was taking drives with “her Dave” to places like Poland Springs, which reminded her of the area where she grew up in Poland. Her family would like to thank the residents and staff of OceanView for the happy and satisfying life she enjoyed there. Surviving are her daughter Lori Shuman of Cumberland Foreside; her grand-

20 Blueberry Lane, Falmouth. Arrangements are by Lindquist Funeral Home, One Mayberry Lane, Yarmouth. Please visit to view a video collage of her life and to share your condolences, memories and tributes with her family.

son Dr. Jerome Shuman and his wife Dr. Setareh Razzaghi of Falmouth, and granddaughter Rebecca Shuman of Boston; her sister Stefania Fior of Poland; and numerous nieces and nephews. A memorial service will be held at 9:45 a.m. on Saturday, July 16, at OceanView,

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18 Northern

July 14, 2011

Sports teams raise money, awareness for breast cancer

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

Contributed Contributed

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

of the Beacon Hospital volunteer team are Ginger Kenney, Arline Leach, Margaret Locke, Amanda Chamberlain, Chris Mitchell, Lindsy Bryce, and Bruce Dalbeck. Hospice volunteers provide companionship and comfort to patients and offer support to families. Dead River Company and United Way of Greater Portland recently an-

Turning 65 and Looking Into Your Medicare Options? Join Us to Learn How You Can Get One of the Highest Ranked Medicare Plans in Maine* and Still Save Money on Your Coverage. PORTLAND Martin’s Point Health Care Portland Health Care Center, Cranberry Island Room 331 Veranda Street July 28, August 25, and September 27 10 am and 1 pm

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

nounced that the Share the Warmth fundraising campaign aimed at helping families and individuals in need of heating assistance in Maine, New Hampshire and Vermont raised a total of $127,600. The campaign started with a $100,000 donation from Dead River Company and was supplemented by donations from more than 100 individuals and businesses. Share the Warmth campaign helped 350 households stay warm. Dr. Philip Pierce of Falmouth ran the 2011 Boston Marathon as part of the New England Organ Bank’s Donate Life New England Marathon Team. The team consisted of 35 athletes who ran

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in Donate Life running shirts to raise awareness of the importance of organ and tissue donation and to urge those watching the marathon to consider registering to be organ and tissue donors.

InterMed, a multi-specialty health care provider with offices throughout southern Maine, donated more than $5,000 to the American Red Cross for Japan earthquake and tsunami relief efforts. Sarah Barr, a 14-year-old daughter of InterMed physician Dr. Randy Barr, launched the raffle fundraiser and raised money through raffle ticket sales.

continued next page


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July 14, 2011

People & Business from previous page Area businesses recently supported The Kids First Center by sponsoring its annual fundraiser gala. The gala is the major fundraising event for Kids First, a Portland-based nonprofit that supports families experiencing the transition of separation and divorce. The following businesses donated $1,000 or more to support the organization: Iberdrola USA Foundation Inc., Silver Street Development, Bill Dodge Auto Group, Time Warner Cable, MittelAsen, Givertz, Scheffee & Lavoie, Key Bank, Vincent, Kantz, Ruffner & Pittman, Friedman Gaythwaite Wolf & Leavitt. Additional donations of $500 were made by Benchmark Real Estate, Holmes Legal Group, Dexter Group of Wells Fargo Advisors, Law Offices of Joe Bornstein, Andrucki & Mitchell, TD Bank, Baker Newman & Noyes, Shankman & Associates, Kelly Remmel & Zimmerman, Prescott Jamieson Nelson & Murphy, Gustafson Family Law, Norman Hanson & DeTroy, Dawson, Smith, Purvis & Bassett. Gorham Savings Bank hosted a week of green initiatives in celebration of Earth Day, culminating in the documentshredding event where community members, customers and employees stopped by the bank’s Long Wharf location to destroy confidential documents in an environmental manner. The bank’s Green Committee also spent a day cleaning up the Back Cove in Portland and hosted contests, giveaways and presentations for employees and customers. Maine Friends of Aomori collected more than $6,500 for the Aomori Prefecture Disaster Relief, bringing the total amount raised by the group to $13,500.

Maine Friends of Aomori is an alliance of four Maine organizations with ties to Japan; the Friends of Shinagawa (Portland’s Sister City), the Japan-America Society of Maine, the Maine-Aomori Sister State Advisory Council (Maine’s official Aomori organization), and the Maine International Trade Center. Dr. Rodney Voisine and Dr. Verne Weisberg, doctors at the Dr. Verne Weisberg Center for Weight Management & Wellness in Portland, donated $1,500 to the Wayside Food Programs in Portland in honor of their patients reaching a major milestone by losing a collective 40,000 pounds. Five County Credit Union raised $4,910 for charity through its SkipA-Payment program, which allows members of the credit union to skip a



December consumer loan payment for a nominal processing fee, with a portion of the proceeds benefiting the Children’s Miracle Network. Five County raised $4,910 through the program and selected as the recipient the Barbara Bush Children’s Hospital at Maine Medical Center.

Dunkin Donuts recently helped Big Brothers Big Sisters of Southern Maine with its VIP mug program. When customers purchased a $20 travel mug, funds went directly to support the BBBS mentoring programs in southern Maine.

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Falmouth High School Honor Roll Third Quarter, 2010 -2011 High Honors Grade 12: Sarah Abramson, Melina Bergkamp, Jessica DiPhilippo, Stephanie Gramse, Timothy Hanley, Zoe Kitchel, Sean Lannon, Eleanor MacEwan, Katherine McConnell, Madeleine Torraca Jones, Ryan Westervelt, Micah Zuckerman. Grade 11: Gemma Carter, Sean Connolly, Muna El-Taha, Laney Evers, Timothy Follo, Catherine Hebson, William Jones, Analise Kump, Marlena Lantos, Conor McGrory, Matthew Packard, Molly Paris, James Polewaczyk, William Robinson, Benjamin Shapiro, Madison Tierney, Jason Tseng, Harrison Van der Kloot, Jane Yoon. Grade 10: Jayde Bazinet, Elijah Dewey, Azad Jalali, Melissa Keene, Isaac Merson, Aaron Peterson-Greenberg, Seamus Powers, Molly Ryan. Grade 9: Jessica Abramson, Lexis Anderson, Elise Bickford, Jacqueline Bolduc, Eric Chen, Benjamin Dobbins, Isabel Friedman, Sarah Grondin, Patrick

Send us your news Want to submit news for the School Notebook page? The best way is to send your announcement to our new e-mail address,

Lydon, Caroline McKeon, Emma Powers, Jane Pryzant, Michael Richards, Elias Robinson, Meredith Stanhope, Joshua White, Abigail Whitmore, Prathusha Yerramilli. Honors Grade 12: Nicholas Bachman, John Bagonzi, Rachel Bauer, Thomas Bazarian, Alana Becker, Alexander Bernardy, Jackson Bloch, Michael Bloom, Elizabeth Carew, Carolyn Carney, Abigail Cavalero, Eva Collins, Sarah Collmus, Joseph Conway, Lynne Cooney, Caitlin Costello, Harlan Cutshall, Elizabeth Estabrook, Laura Fay, Melissa Fenderson, Karla Galli, Benjamin Goffin, John Goodrich, Tyler Graffam, Jennifer Greene, John Horton, Rebecca Howell, James Hurdman, Emily Jackson, Sarah Jaffe, Michael LaFond, John Lake, Samantha Levy, Anna Locke, Alexandra Lycan, Matthew MacDowell, Ellen McLeod, Adrienne Michalakis, Danielle Mokarzel, Lauren O’Donnell, Jenna Page, Margaret Parrish, Alexandra Pauls, Jamie Sabo, Brittany Simpson, Whitney Smith, Katherine Sparks, Jordan Stanhope, Christopher Stees, Molly Sukeforth, Ryan Sweetser, Eric Tierney, Arianna Weber, Amy Webster, Joshua Welch, Addie Weller. Grade 11: Monica Aaskov, Toby Aicher, Vanessa Audet, Sierra Baker, Caroline Bauer, Marissa Bickford, Hannah Brown, Ashleigh Burton, Alexander Cattell, Alexander Clark, Douglas Clark, Ashley Collins, Kevin Conroy, Anne Criscione, Elle Desrosiers, Marley Dewey, Callan Donovan, Thomas Edmonds, Evan Eklund, Samuel Favreau, Connor Flanigan, Mark Franco, Timothy Greene, Maria Guerra, Arielle Harding, Sarah Hemphill, James Henderson, Olivia Hoch, Sarah Hogan, Colby Howland,

July 14, 2011

Hutchison Hurwitz, Alyssa Janelle, Aaron Kane, John Kilbride, Peter Kyros, Hunter LaFond, Morgan Larrabee, Lee Larson, Jeremy Lydick, Ryan MacDonald, Nicola Mancini, Gino Masciangelo, James McCatherin, Madeline Micalizio, Andrew Murry, McKenzie Myers, Katya Nash, Michael Norton, Kristen Peters, Abigail Pratico, Reid Pryzant, Emily Rand, Abyn Reabe-Gerwig, Aaron Rogers, Nathan Roscoe, William Ryan, Eric Sanderson, Emily Seaver, Jenna Serunian, William Smithwick, Grace Sparks, India Sprague, Ryan Tartre, Callan Therrien, Edward Townsend, William Walker, Byron Watson, Hasia Welch, Emily Wilner, Stephen Woods, Jason Wotton, Xiang Yu Zhao. Grade 10: Alexander Alling, Caroline Andrews, Luke Andrews, Katherine Anthoine, Amanda Barlow, Sarah-Jane Bennett, Marian Bergkamp, Alexandra Bernier, Dana Bloch, Eric Britton, Clara Brown, Samuel Brown, Jacob Buhelt, Grant Burfeind, Kathryn Carew, Sophie Chaney, Ian Clark, Sandra Clement, Brigid Cooleen, Katherine Cooleen, Henry Coxe, Dalton Demers, Alex DerHagopian, Brihanna DiPhilippo, Abby Dimick, Lena El-Taha, Andrew Emple, Elizabeth England, Myles Everett, Lily Fernald, Alexander Gowen, Hannah Grassman, Sam Hamilton, Alexander Han, Alden Herodes, Anna Hickey, Samuel Holland, Nevada Horne, Jacob Horning, Brianna Hughes, Madeline Inlow, Shreyas Joshi, Jonathan Keeley, Natalie Kuhn, Thomas Leibiger, James Lesser, Caroline Levy, Danielle Li, Kylee Liberty, Caroline Lucas, John Lycan, Victor Marsanskis, Matthew Morvant, Connor Murphy, Denali Nalamalapu, Margaret Palombo, Abigail Payson, Emma Perron, Jackson Pike, Julia Plummer, Alexander Robison, Jadend Russell-Johnson, Emma Sapat, Caroline Seelen, Ryan Severn, Benjamin Shaw,

Hayley Simmons, James Smith, Gabriella St. Angelo, Meaghan Sullivan, Ian Tait, Tanner Thomas, Patrick Thornton, Sara Twombly, Geneva Waite, Sarah Weigel, Samantha Welch, Thomas Wilberg, Zachary Winkeler. Grade 9: Tyler Abbatiello, Benjamin Aicher, Elizabeth Bailey, Russell Barnard, Alyse Bazinet, Noah Beliveau, Isabella Bisbal, Brandon Boehm, Nathan Boehm, Margaret Bohrmann, Gabrielle Bourget, Sarah Brown, Nicholas Burton, Lindsey Carpenter, Andre’ Clement, Emily Connolly, Liza Cooney, Storm Covens, David Criscione, Nicole Cyr, William D’Agostino, Kathleen DeNoia, Kyle Demers, Jake Dremann, Riley Engelberger, Chelsea Fagan, Calder Favreau, Robert Foley, Benjamin Freeman, Sheena Greaves, Nickolas Groat, Julie Guerra, Matthew Hutcheon, Andrew Jeffries, Madeline Jones, Youngjin Kim, Alice Kittredge, Matthew Klemperer, Casandrea Konkel, Mary Kowalsky, Matthew Lamare, Maeve Larrabee, Emma Susan Leary, Joseph Lesniak, Kirsten Mazur, Erin McBrady, Brendan McCarthy, Madelyn McDonnell, Michael McTigue, Katrina Meserve, Lucy Meyer, Tilyard Milburn, Christopher Miller, Kaitlyn O’Donnell, Patrick O’Donoghue, Ahmed Omar, Irjaliina Paavonpera, Shannon Page, James Payne, Cordelia Payson, Owen Prescott, Noah Pushor, Marissa Rhodes, Madeline Roberts, Tyler Robinson, Benjamin Rogers, Jordan Rose, Brianna Russell, Sean Sanderson, Gretchen Schwartz, Margaret Seitz, Sabrina Smithwick, Ashley Solman, Elizabeth Stewart, Brian Taylor, Bailey Tierney, Jackson Treadwell, Matthew Tseng, Katherine Walker, Nathaniel Watson, Vam Erik Wilkerson, Hayley Winslow, Nathaniel Wolf, Thomas Woodman, Mary Woolsey, Michael Wulbrecht, Brian Yoon.

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FLEXIBLE HOURS. Bus operates between 6AM and 10PM on most days. Must be willing to help load freight and collect parking fees. To apply, call Carol at 319-3061 or email at Equal Opportunity Employer.

North Deering Dental Dental Associates Associates PA PA David L. Bagdasarian DDS David L. Bagdasarian DDS Denise J. Caron DMD Shane R. Bryant DMD Denise J. Caron DMD 1334 Washington Portland, Shane R.Ave, Bryant DMDME 04103 Now accepting new patients 1334 Washington Ave, Portland, ME 04103

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Cumberland Town Council Meeting Monday, July 25, 2011 6:00 p.m. Workshop 7:00 p.m. Call to Order The Cumberland Town Council will hold a workshop at 6:00 p.m. re: Growth Ordinance Review Committee and a request to transfer Bagshaw impact fees to Greely Baseball - Twin Brook Baseball improvements, and its regular meeting at 7:00 p.m. on Monday, July 25, 2011 in the Town Council Chambers. An opportunity for public comment will be provided. The following items will receive a public hearing: • To hold a Public Hearing to consider and act on setting the FY’12 tax rate as recommended by the Tax Assessor. • To hold a Public Hearing to set rates at which interest will be paid for delinquent taxes and to authorize applying tax payments to the oldest unpaid taxes. • To set a Public Hearing date (August 8th) to consider and act on a Mass Gathering Permit and Victualer’s Licenses for the 140th Cumberland Fair to be held fromSeptember 25 – October 1, 2011 at the Cumberland Fairgrounds. • To hold a Public Hearing to discuss the open space at the Village Green project area and recommend if it should be public or private. • To appoint an ad hoc committee to study the Growth Ordinance and impact fees and to report back to the Town Council by December 31, 2011 with recommendations. Additional agenda items will receive consideration and action. Please refer to the town’s website: for a complete agenda.

INSIDE Editor’s note

Sports Roundup

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

Page 24

July 14, 2011

Firecrackers sparkle at nationals

By Michael Hoffer Two Maine Firecrackers AAU girls’ basketball teams traveled to Florida last week and stole the show. The eighth grade squad, featuring several players from Forecaster Country, made it all the way to the Division II championship game before falling just short. If that wasn’t impressive enough, the ninth grade team also made the finals Sunday and finished the job in dramatic fashion, becoming the finest team in the country. That champion squad included Ashley Briggs of Scarborough, Allie Clement of Falmouth (who played a huge role on McAuley’s 2011 Gold Ball winner), Sarah Clement, Bailey Cote of Biddeford, Nina Davenport of Freeport (who also played at McAuley last winter), Sam Frost of Windham, Camille Giardina, Brianne Maloney of South Portland, Olivia Shaw of Saco, Olivia Smith of Yarmouth (who will attend McAuley this year) and


The newly crowned ninth grade AAU national champion Maine Firecrackers. Front row (left to right): Sam Frost, Camille Giardina, Ashley Briggs, Alisha Starbird, Sarah Clement. Back row: Head coach Don Briggs, Nina Davenport, Brianne Maloney, Olivia Smith, Olivia Shaw, Bailey Cote, Allie Clement, assistant coach Brian Clement.

Alisha Starbird of Scarborough. Don Briggs and Brian Clement served as coaches. The Firecrackers defeated teams from Maryland, Connecticut, North Carolina and Massachusetts to reach the final four, where they downed Blessed Sacred Heart, the Canadian national team, 62-45. In the final, the

What’s good (and not so good) about baseball’s All-Star Game By Bryan O’Connor Like any all-star game, baseball’s midsummer classic has its features and its flaws, its friends and its foes. For decades, it set the standard for sports all-star games, an intense inter-league rivalry burning at the core of an annual showcase of great talent and larger-than-life personalities. In recent years, the game has grown somewhat stale, alienating some of its fan base with new rules and changing dynamics. I still consider the All-Star Game one of the highlights of the MLB season. Here are three reasons to love the All-Star Game, along with two reasons it’s not what it used to be:

It’s a showcase of elite talent. Theoretically, the best player at each position in each league starts the game. The reserves are world-class as well, sometimes better than the starters, and the bullpen is stacked with the game’s best starters and relievers. Best of all, they’re all in one place, cracking jokes at the Home Run Derby, hugging and high-fiving regular season rivals as they drive each other in or turn a great double play. The World Series usually gives

us two great teams, but only in the All-Star Game can we watch Justin Verlander pitch against Matt Kemp, Prince Fielder and Joey Votto in succession.

The talent isn’t always elite. Verlander won’t pitch in this year’s game because he pitched on the final Sunday of the first half. Several other great pitchers will back out for the same reason, and players like Derek Jeter will take the week to nurse minor injuries that wouldn’t keep them out of a regular season game. A player who opts out of the game is replaced by the third-or-fourth best player at his position — often someone having a decent season but without any real star power. Sometimes, as in Jeter’s case, the starters are selected for the game based solely on star power, years after their tenure as useful major leaguers has lapsed. Jhonny “Sic” Peralta won’t make this year’s game despite having a much better season than Jeter. Conversely, Albert Pujols won’t be there because he’s not having as strong a season as Fielder and Votto. We can’t always get the biggest names and the best players in the game. continued page 25

The Maine Firecrackers eighth grade team reached the finals of the national tournament before losing to Texas. Back row (left to right): Coach Doug Adams, Casey Simpson, Alexis Redmond, Victoria Lux, Ashley Storey, Sam Sparda, Coach Brian Clement. Front row: Abby Hamilton, Camille Giardina, Bailey Adams, Sarah Clement, Ashley Briggs, Katie McCrum.

Firecrackers capped their magical run with a 55-48 victory over Ohio. Allie Clement led the way with 17 points (13 in the second half). Shaw added 12 points and Smith and Briggs each had eight. “Nina and Allie were able to be part of a high school state title and D2 national championship, they worked hard but are extremely fortunate,” said coach Clement. “We struggled in the first half but got it going in the second. The odds of our eighth grade team making it to the final out of 61 teams and our ninth

making it out of 36 is extremely low. When you consider we are from Maine, even much lower. As far as I know, 11th place is the highest finish ever by a Maine team, so to have two teams from Maine and from the same program finish so well is a nice story.” If the title wasn’t enough of a thrill for the players, what made it even better was the presence of Duke women’s coach Joanne McCallie (Allie Clement’s aunt) and new University of Maine women’s coach Richard Barron.


“It was good Coach Barron was there to see,” said coach Clement. “Joanne was cheering like crazy and I had to think that what she has done helped us. Hopefully we are elevating the level of Maine girls’ basketball further.” The eighth graders wound up second out of 61 teams, beating the state champions from Maryland and Tennessee, along with others from Texas, Florida, Pennsylvania and Connecticut. The Firecrackers beat the Tennessee Glory, 49-43, in the final four before falling short to the Texas Tigers, 63-43, in the national championship game. Camille Giardina and Vic Lux each scored 13 points, while Ashley Storey of Cumberland had eight and Sarah Clement from Falmouth added seven. Giardina and Clement lead the team in scoring for the tournament, averaging 13 points each. Lux averaged eight points and nine rebounds, Storey seven rebounds and four blocks. Both the eighth and ninth grade championship games can be replayed over the next 30 days on Sports Editor Michael Hoffer can be reached at Follow him on Twitter: @foresports.

Spring all-stars were plentiful Falmouth junior goalie Cam Bell led the Yachtsmen to their first state championship this season and was named to the Western Maine Conference all-star team.

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

Baseball The 2011 baseball season was one of excitement as four of five local teams made the playoffs and Greely went on to the state final. The Western Maine Conference Class B first team included Falmouth utility Matt MacDowell and pitcher Dillon Dresser, Freeport outfielder Luke LaMagna, Greely pitcher Mike Leeman, third baseman Liam Maker and catcher Pete Stauber and Yarmouth outfielders Campbell Belisle-Haley and Luke Pierce and first baseman Aidan Sullivan. The second team featured Falmouth outfielder Brett Emmertz and first baseman Ben


Goffin, Greely pitcher Jonah Normandeau and outfielder Ben Shain and Yarmouth second baseman Dustin McCrossin. Falmouth’s MacDowell and Yarmouth’s Pierce were named Players of the Year. Yarmouth’s Sullivan won the Rupert G. Johnson award, presented by the WMC umpires, for “The Outstanding Player of the Conference.” In Class C, North Yarmouth Academy shortstop Alan Brown, utility Ben Coleman, catcher Jordan Haskell and pitcher Ryan Salerno were all named to the first team.

Second teamers included Harry Fast, Eli Leavitt and Tom McGuckin. Salerno was chosen the Class C Player of the Year. The All-Academic team included Falmouth’s Joe Barns, Dresser, Goffin and MacDowell, Freeport’s Spencer Egan, Greely’s Sean Ross and Yarmouth’s Belisle-Haley, Joey King, McCrossin, Pierce and Jack Watterson. Greely’s Leeman, Normandeau and Stauber, along with Bailey Train, played for the American

continued page 22

22 Northern

All-stars from page 21 squad in the high school Underclass AllStar Game. Falmouth’s MacDowell was a finalist for the Winkin Award, or Mr. Maine Baseball, which was won by Deering’s Sam Balzano. MacDowell and Yarmouth’s Pierce were named to the Maine team for the MaineNew Hampshire Senior All-Star Game.

Softball File

Greely’s Danielle Cimino was one of the top pitchers around this spring and was named to the WMC all-star team.

Three local softball teams qualified for the playoffs in 2011 and there was plenty of local representation on the WMC all-star team.

July 14, 2011

Falmouth pitcher Kelsey Freedman, Freeport pitcher Leigh Wyman, Greely shortstop/third baseman Caroline Hamilton and outfielder Katie Whittum and Yarmouth catcher Julie Dursema and pitcher Abbie Hutchinson made the Class B first team. Falmouth catcher Allie Carver and outfielder Sarah Collmus, Greely pitcher Danielle Cimino and Yarmouth pitcher Mackenzie Gray were named to the second team. In Class C, NYA outfielder Kylie Dalbec and pitcher/first baseman Blair Haggett made the first team. Savannah Poole was an honorable mention. The All-Academic team included Falmouth’s Collmus, Freedman, Stephanie Gramse, Jessie L’Heureux and Lauren O’Donnell, Freeport’s Brina Dillon and Mikaela Gillis, Greely’s Michelle Kahn, NYA’s Lauren Nawfel and Yarmouth’s Molly Dugas, Dursema, Lucy Ericson, Hutchinson and Lauren Wrobleski.

Bachman, junior defender Mike Ryan and junior attack Mitch Tapley. Freeport senior midfielder Hans Pope, Greely junior attack Paul Witte and Yarmouth junior longstick middie Josh Britten and senior defender Connor Ertz were also first-teamers. Falmouth junior goalie Cam Bell, senior defender Caleb Bowden, junior midfielder Jack Cooleen and sophomore attack Willy Sipperly, along with Greely senior defender Matti Alberg and senior midfielder Austin Spencer and NYA senior midfielder Finn Hadlock and junior attack Forrest Milburn, made the second team. Falmouth senior attack Brendan McDonnell, Freeport junior goalie Alex Sturtevant, NYA senior midfielder Matt Kibler and Yarmouth senior midfielder Billy Clabby were honorable mentions. The All-Academic team included Falmouth’s Bachman, McDonnell and Eric Tierney, Freeport’s Bennett Wade, NYA’s Hadlock and Kibler and Yarmouth’s Sam Coleman and Ertz. Falmouth’s Bachman and McDonnell, Freeport’s Pope, Greely’s Oberg and Spencer, NYA’s Hadlock and Kibler and Yar-

Boys’ lacrosse It was another great year on the lacrosse field for local players and their contributions were duly noted. In the WMC, the first team included the following from Falmouth’s first-time boys’ state champion: senior midfielder Nick Amish Furniture Asian Accessories

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July 14, 2011



Freeport awards top spring athletes Freeport High School and Middle School recently gave out awards to top spring athletes. At the high school, the baseball team gave its Heart of the Falcons award to Luke LaMagna. Jared Knighton took home the Falcon Pride award. Sawyer Williams won the Booster’s Pride and Character award. Junior varsity Athletic Excellence awards went to Nate Smith and Brandon Williams. Brian Rhea won the JV Booster’s Pride and Character award. Softball’s Best Offensive Player was Leigh Wyman. Dani Perry won the Best Defensive Player honor. Andrea Grant took home the Booster’s Pride and Character award. JV Athletic Excellence awards went to Naomi Otis and Laura Ramage. Lucy Soule won the JV Booster’s Pride and Character award. Boys’ lacrosse’s Coaches’ awards went to Joe Loeman and Alex Sturtevant. Hans Pope won the Booster’s Pride and Character award. Girls’ lacrosse gave its Coaches’ award to Jess Hench. Molly Lane was named Most Improved Player. Lauren Easler won the Booster’s Pride and Character award. JV Athletic Excellence awards went to Lee Brown and Julie Fosburg. Emily Sturte-

vant took home the JV Booster’s Pride and Character award. Outdoor track’s Finish Line award was won by Ryan Collet and Kelly Edwards. The Starting Block award went to Elly Bengtsson and Harrison Stivers. Brianna Roy and Taylor Saucier each won the Booster’s Pride and Character award. Boys’ tennis gave its Coaches’ awards to Ben Forster and Zachary Grant. Scott Ross took home the Booster’s Pride and Character award. Girls’ tennis Coaches’ awards were won by Katie McClelland and Sophia Smith. Kayley Johnson won the Booster’s Pride and Character award. The All-Sports Boosters Senior Athletes of the Year were Spencer Egan and Allyson Fuehrer. All-Sports Boosters scholarship recipients were Ryan Collet, Matt Creasy, Griffin Day, Spencer Egan, Allyson Fuehrer, Erin Hall, Max Jennings, Evan Lamarre, Katee Poulin, Scott Ross and Bennett Wade.

Middle School winners Middle school winners were as follows: Athletic Excellence: • 8th grade boys’ lacrosse Ramsey Dodge Sam Wogan • 7th grade boys’ lacrosse Forrest Mc-

NYA gives out spring sports awards North Yarmouth Academy recently held its Spring Sports Award night and several athletes were honored. Baseball gave its Most Valuable Player award to Ryan Salerno. The Coaches’ award went to Aaron Guiseley. Softball’s MVP was Kylie Dalbec. Mallory Ianno won the Coaches’ award. The boys’ lacrosse MVP was Weston Nolan. Matt Kibler won the Coaches’ award. The junior varsity boys’ lacrosse squad gave its Coaches’ award to Ben Randall. Katie Cawley won the girls’ lacrosse Coaches’ award. The JV team gave a Coaches’ award to

Emily Claytor and named Olivia Madore MVP. Boys’ outdoor track’s MVP was Alex Coffin. Grant McPherson won the Coaches’ award. The girls’ track MVP was Hilary Detert. Kayla Rose won the Coaches’ award. Boys’ tennis named Burke Paxton MVP. Dean Walters won the Coaches’ award. Girls’ tennis gave a Coaches’ award to Sarah Jordan. Ally Morrison and Jessica Powers shared Most Improved Player honors. Charlie Gerrity and Emily Harrison were the Athletic Council award winners.

Samantha Wilkins • 7th grade softball Hannah Morrisey Elizabeth Wiest Booster’s Pride and Character: • 8th grade boys’ lacrosse Brian Sawyard • 7th grade boys’ lacrosse Noah Grondin • 8th grade girls’ lacrosse Lizzy Martin • 7th grade girls’ lacrosse Lindsey Cartmell • 8th grade baseball Nathaniel Cyr

Curdy Chandler Vincent • 8th grade girls’ lacrosse Maggie Davis Julia Dearden • 7th grade girls’ lacrosse Courtney Broderick Nina Moore • 8th grade baseball Peter LaMagna Jake Salter • 7th grade baseball Quinton Libsack Caleb Rice • 8th grade softball Mackenzie Ackley

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24 Northern

July 14, 2011

Roundup Schadenfreude wins PYC Schooner Trophy

Shapiro new Greely AD David Shapiro was confirmed as the new Greely High athletic director earlier this week. Shapiro served in the same position at Hampden Academy. We’ll have more on his hiring in a future edition.

Yarmouth coaching openings Yarmouth High School has coaching openings for varsity girls’ basketball and outdoor track. Harrison Middle School is seeking a football coach. FMI,

Falmouth football registration ongoing

contributed photo

Schadenfreude, the eventual winner in the Class Racing Division, heads out of Hussey Sound toward Pumpkin Nob during the recent Portland Yacht Club Schooner Trophy race, which covered 14 miles in Casco Bay. Village Bicycle was second and FotoFinish third in the division. In the Class Cruising Division, 2nd Chance came in first, Nessus was second and CCCourage third.

Registration for the 2011 Falmouth football season, grades 1-12, is underway at Click on the registration tab. FMI, ageary@maine.

RSU5 coaching openings Freeport High School has openings for coaches in boys’ first team soccer, girls’ JV soccer, girls’ first team soccer, assistant varsity football and boys’ first team basketball. Durham Middle School is seeking coaches for boys’ soccer, boys’ “A” and “B” basketball, baseball, cheering, Nordic skiing and outing club and

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Freeport Middle School needs coaches for 7th grade field hockey, 8th grade boys’ soccer, head and assistant football, Alpine skiing and cheering. FMI,

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

Greely High School has openings for a boys’ JV soccer, cheering varsity and girls’ basketball varsity assistant coach. Greely Middle School has an opening for a girls’ soccer coach. FMI, 829-4805 or

NYA coaching openings

North Yarmouth Academy is seeking girls’ soccer and girls’ ice hockey coaches for the 2011-12 school year. FMI,

All-stars from page 22 mouth’s Ertz played for the Class B squad in the Senior All-Star Game, which beat Class A, 19-9, thanks in large part to four goals and an assist from McDonnell, who was named MVP. Falmouth’s Bachman, Ryan and Tapley were all named All-Americans. Falmouth’s Tierney was an Academic All-American.

Girls’ lacrosse On the girls’ side, Yarmouth was a state champion and all five local teams had allstars. The WMC first team boasted four Clippers: senior midfielder Becca Bell, junior defender Caitlin Crawford, senior attack Natalie Salmon and senior midfielder Danielle Torres. Falmouth sophomore attack Alex Bernier and senior midfielder Laura Fay were also chosen. The second team included Falmouth senior midfielder Jess DiPhillippo, Greely junior midfielder Audrey Parolin, NYA sophomore defender Molly Strabley and Yarmouth junior attack Claudia Lockwood, junior defender Jeanna Lowery, senior goalie Stephanie Moulton and senior midfielder Devin Simsarian. The All-Academic team featured Falmouth’s Rachel Bauer, Elizabeth Carew, Abby Cavalero, Caitlin Costello, DiPhillippo and Jennifer Greene, Freeport’s Allyson Fuehrer, Greely’s Julia Isaacson and Abigale Patch, NYA’s Eliza Gendron, Frances Leslie, Christina Reese and Lilly Wellenbach and Yarmouth’s Bell, Moulton, Lindsey Purpura, Anne Ryan, Salmon, Simsarian and Torres. Falmouth’s DiPhillippo, Freeport’s Lauren Easler and Yarmouth’s Simsarian, Torres (three goals) and Kate Dilworth played for the “Navy” team in the Senior All-Star Game. Greely’s Katelynn Boynton played on the “Red” team, which won, 18-13.

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Yarmouth’s Bell was an All-American. Torres was an honorable mention. Falmouth’s Carew, Cavalero, Costello, DiPhillippo and Fay, Freeport’s Fuehrer and Kayla Thurlow and Yarmouth’s Bell, Crawford, Ryan, Salmon and Torres all qualified as Academic All-Americans.


On the outdoor track this spring, the boys’ WMC first team included Falmouth’s Will Wegener (100), Andrew Kowalsky (javelin) and Matt Goldstein (racewalk), Greely’s Michael Burgess (shot put) and Jack Fellows (discus), NYA’s Alex Coffin (800) and Mohamed Dahia (110 hurdles) and Yarmouth’s Asa Arden (long jump). The Falmouth 400 and 1,600 and Greely 3,200 relay teams also qualified. The second team included Falmouth’s Jacob Buhelt (100), Wegener (200), Jimmy Polewaczyk (400), Tim Follo (mile and two-mile), Justin Hovey (pole vault) and Aaron Rogers (long jump), Freeport’s Taylor Saucier (800) and Greely’s Burgess (javelin), Fellows (shot put) and Tanner Storey (high jump). The All-Academic team featured Falmouth’s Goldstein, Maxim Irving, Jacob Merson and Micah Zuckerman, Greely’s Jeff Aalberg and Matt Nickerson, NYA’s Aiden Kelsey and Nicholas Kolkin and Yarmouth’s Andrew George and Ben Nickerson. On the girls’ side, Falmouth’s Jenna Serunian (shot put) and Greely’s Katherine Harrington (discus) and Kaley Sawyer (high jump) made the first team. Falmouth’s Serunian (discus), Greely’s Kirstin Sandreuter (mile and two-mile), Sawyer (triple jump) and Jessica Wilson (800), along with the Falmouth 400 and Greely 1,600 relay squads, qualified for the second team. The All-Academic team included Falmouth’s Sarah Abramson, Melina Bergkamp, Lynne Cooney, Adrienne Michalakis, Margaret Parrish, Katherine Sparks and Amy Webster, Greely’s Emily Christensen, Meaghan Crowley, Katherine Harrington, Emily Hill, Stella Keck and Anna Whitaker, NYA’s Emily Harrison and Yarmouth’s Christian Bennett, Brianna Gillibrand, Emily Mitchell, Michelle Potter, Michaela Swiatek, Catherine Sevigny and Brittany Wong.

Tennis Both Falmouth teams won Class B state titles and plenty of Yachtsmen, as well as others, were honored after the season.

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July 14, 2011

Baseball from page 21 Furthermore, the rule requiring each team to be represented in the All-Star Game waters down the talent pool. Does anyone really want to see Aaron Crow pitch against Hunter Pence just because their teams don’t have anyone better to call an All-Star?

It’s a fascinating puzzle for managers. I’m a fan of American League baseball, so I don’t get to witness NL strategy too often. The Red Sox tend to start and finish games with the same nine hitters and a regular season game might have two or three pitching changes. In the All-Star Game, the managers whose teams made the previous year’s World Series have to deal with 30-something larger-than-life egos, some of whom play for them all year, while others play for bitter rivals. Their primary goal tends to be finding an inning or an at-bat for everyone, while saving a pitcher or two in case the game goes into extra innings. This takes serious skill and mastery of the art of the double switch, which replaces a pitcher and a position player at the same time, generally switching their spots in the batting order to bring a better hitter (or just one who may not otherwise get an at-bat) to the plate in the next inning. Of course, the manager’s other goal is to win the game, which tends to be a competitive one. While the American League had won 12 consecutive decisions (excluding 2002’s tie) before losing last year, six straight games have been decided by one or two runs. This makes for great theater, except that...

The players don’t really care. From the first All-Star Game in 1933 to the introduction of inter-league play in 1997, American League players rarely had a chance to play against their National League counterparts. Aside from the World Series, there was no way to pit the leagues against each other to determine which was the superior league. From the AL sweeping the first three games and taking seven of eight in the 1940s to the National League winning 19 of 20 between1963 and 1982, the All-Star Game settled the debate of league superiority. Iconic moments like Stan Musial’s 12th inning walk-off homer (yeah, the starters were still in the game back then) and Pete Rose barreling over Ray Fosse at home plate were born of an intense rivalry and great league pride.

In recent years, players have had more opportunities to play against each other throughout the year, both through interleague play and more player movement. Trades have always been a part of the game, but free agency is less than 40 years old and the practice of offloading highpriced stars for prospects at the July trade deadline is even newer. If former Blue Jay and current Phillie Roy Halladay pitches to David Ortiz in this year’s game, it will be the 107th time the two have faced off. Halladay will look for his 17th strikeout of Ortiz, while Ortiz will try to take Halladay deep for the seventh time. Business as usual. After the aforementioned tie, baseball commissioner Bud Selig introduced an incentive to keep the game competitive, awarding home field advantage in the World Series to the team from the league that won the All-Star Game. I’ve seen little evidence that this reward has motivated the players, as dozens of players opt out of the game every year and as far as I know, no starter has begged his manager to let him play the whole game. Most of the players in the game won’t even see the World Series, and even if they do, no World Series has gone seven games since 2002, so home field advantage hasn’t meant much.

It’s a subject of great debate. Despite all its faults, baseball’s All-Star Game will always be entertaining for one reason above all: debate. The fans vote on the starters, which tends to skew the results toward established stars and players who play in bigger markets with more fans. Most of the reserves and some of the pitchers are chosen by the players themselves, in a convoluted process that usually picks several worthy players and a few head-scratchers. The remaining players are chosen by the managers, who have to be sure every team is represented before choosing players who will help their team win the game. As fans, we love the opportunity to influence the game by voting, and we bemoan the fact that other fans get to vote in their hometown guys ahead of ours. We chastise the managers for going with their own guy over a more qualified player (anyone remember Ryan Howard over Joey Votto in 2010?). We question what stats everyone else was looking at when they overlooked the guy leading the league in the stats we view as important. All of this is what makes Major League Baseball’s All-Star Game fun for baseball fans. Even if the players would rather take a few days off.



All-stars from page 24 The WMC boys’ first team included Falmouth’s Justin Brogan, Harlan Cutshall, Taylor Dimick, Sam Holland and Brendan McCarthy. Falmouth’s Connor Burfiend, Greely’s Sam Mason and Yarmouth’s Ben Woodbury were second teamers. Senior Scholar Student-Athlete recognition went to Falmouth’s Burfiend, Cutshall and Dimick, Freeport’s Ben Forster, Scott Ross and Sam Skold, Greely’s Peter Balinson and Mason, NYA’s Billy Ji and Robert Miller and Yarmouth’s Dan Connor and Woodbury. On the girls’ side, the first team featured Falmouth’s Annie Criscione, Analise Kump, Abby Payson, Steffi Rothweiler and Libby Vocolla, along with NYA’s Anna Jaeger, Allie Morrison and Jessica Powers and Yarmouth’s Hannah Potter. The second team included Greely’s Allie Eaton, Isobel Fresne, Chelsea Pine and Libby Thomas, NYA’s Sarah Jordan and Yarmouth’s Smythe Eddy. Senior Scholar Student-Athlete recognition went to Falmouth’s Rebecca Howell and Courtney Proctor, Freeport’s Sarah Brooks, Maggie Stavros and Colleen Williams, NYA’s Charlotte Briggs, Alicia Hoffman, Jaeger and Alison Zna-

NYA’s Alex Coffin was a WMC first-team allstar in the 800.


Claudia Lockwood was one of several players from Class B champion Yarmouth named to the WMC all-star team.

mierowski and Yarmouth’s Eddy. Congratulations to all our all-stars for giving us a season to remember! Sports Editor Michael Hoffer can be reached at mhoffer@ Follow him on Twitter: @foresports.

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26 Northern

July 14, 2011

Entertaining in a pet-friendly home Pets are prized pals in many households. However, guests invited over for a special occasion who are not as enamored with animals may not be anxious about sharing party space with Fido or the family feline. In such instances, it’s up to the host to make guests feel more comfortable. In the days leading up to the party, consult guests about any pet allergies. If a person who will be coming over is allergic to cats or dogs, thoroughly clean and air out the house. Regardless of how diligent a host is, it only takes a little bit of an irritant to trigger an allergic reaction. As a courtesy to guests who are a little

intimidated by pets, keep the dog or cat in a separate room. Be sure to feed and walk the animal prior to company coming over so he or she will be comfortable. Do not yell at the pet or make it feel like the seclusion is a punishment. If young children will be in attendance, it can be a good idea to keep pets secured in another area as a precaution. Even the best-behaved pets may become skittish with a lot of people around and act out of character. Young children are prone to pulling on dogs’ ears or engaging in chase and teasing behaviors. Because as party host continued next page

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King of the road from page 2 King started chatting with another hiker who asked where he was from. “Maine,” King said. “Oh,” the hiker exclaimed, “I heard on the radio the governor of Maine is traveling out West in his RV.” “I said, ‘yeah, so I hear,’” King recalled, laughing. “People would ask me at RV parks what I did, and I would just say I’m a retired state employee, that was my standard answer.” He did, occasionally, run in to other traveling Mainers who recognized him. He ran into an employee of Kennebunk

Pet-friendly from previous page you’ll have to divide your attention among many things, you do not want to have to worry about the interaction between pets and children. Pets that have some behavioral issues should definitely be separated from guests for safety’s sake.

Savings Bank who was attending a banking conference in Las Vegas while taking the elevator to the bottom of the Hoover Dam. She spotted him immediately, despite the bushy white beard he had grown. “Gov. King!” she called out, “you’ve gone native!” Despite the occasional personal encounter, King purposefully kept his distance from Maine politics and news during the trip. Instead of checking in with legislators and advisers, he checked overpass heights on upcoming stretches of highway. Instead of worrying about the budget, he worried about whether there was a dump station at the next RV park.

Some pet parents find that bringing pets to a boarder or pet daycare on the day of their party is a wise idea. This way the pet is away from the commotion and he or she can enjoy time with other animals. Parties can be stressful for animals as well. Keeping them away from the situation may be the most ideal solution.



The demands of the trip kept him occupied, and “sort of forced me to let go what was going on in Maine,” he said. “It turned out to be a great transition strategy.” In addition to helping King avoid the post-office depression that strikes many former elected officials, the trip gave him a new perspective on Maine.

problems any easier, but it sort of helped to realize we weren’t the only ones.”

King and his family loved their time on the road so much, he and Herman are considering taking another trip. In fact, King has already started searching for the perfect RV, and plans to hit the road as soon as his youngest child, Molly, goes to college.

“When you’re in a job like governor you’re very intensely, narrowly focused on Maine, center of the universe,” King said. “And there’s a feeling that our problems are worse than anywhere else. ... So to tour the country and see many other places that are coping with the same problems, it didn’t make Maine’s

“A Governor’s Travels: How I Left Politics, Learned to Back Up a Bus, and Found America,” is published by DownEast Books and is in bookstores this month.

Should guests be comfortable with pets around, be sure they are aware of some house rules. This includes not feeding the animal any table scraps or whatever else is priority in the house.

Although pets are an integral part of many people’s family dynamic, guest comfort takes precedence over pets when it comes to opening up the home for a party or other gathering.

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

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28 Northern

Council from page 1 concerned that meeting privately with developers before an RFP is drafted would give the impression the town had already decided who would get the project and reduce the number of proposals, ultimately, the council voted unanimously to go into executive session. Before hearing Sea Coast’s presentation about what the company would like to do with the school property, which has not yet been turned over to the town by the School Department, councilors publicly discussed whether what they were doing was legal. “I don’t see any harm in talking to people, as long as you’re willing to talk to everyone,” said town attorney Bill

Plouffe, of the Portland law firm Drummond Woodsum. “A level playing field is embedded in this process.” Plouffe emphasized that the Town Charter and town ordinances require a competitive bid process for dispensation of any town property. However, he added that the council could decide to waive the competitive process if it believes there are “unusual circumstances.” Councilor Fred Chase, who asked for the discussion, said he wanted to know what Sea Coast was thinking before the council approves issues a request for proposals. “We were elected to represent the taxpayers of this town. We weren’t elected to sit on our hands and determine whether we’re doing something illegal or legal,” Chase said.

Comment on this story at:

The council decided it would meet in executive sessions with any developer interested in the school property at its next meeting. Town Manager Nathan Poore said after the meeting that the information would be advertised on the town’s cable TV channel. “It’s important not to give one person a leg up,” Plouffe said. “Are you forbidden from talking to one person? I don’t think so, but be careful how you do it.” The councilors voted unanimously to go into executive session with OceanView, which, according to Chase, lasted until 11 p.m. “We needed to hear from them,” he said Tuesday.

House & Garden

July 14, 2011

Chase said he felt the circumstances are unusual because OceanView abuts the school property on three sides, and also because the property is “solid ledge,” meaning any development there will require blasting. “Any other development is going to have to come up under their window and start blasting,” Chase said. “Most of their residents, they own their own houses. They’re just like any other neighborhood in Falmouth.” Newly elected Councilor Chris Orestis said Tuesday that he felt comfortable the process would be a “level playing field,” because there are councilors who will make sure that’s the case. “I recognize deal fatigue when I see it,” said Orestis, adding that he believes it is important to continue the competitive bidding process and get the best deal for Falmouth. He said often people tell him they wish government functioned more like a business. “If you want us to run things like a smart business, then that’s what we’re going to do. Sometimes that might mean it takes a little longer,” he said. The council will review a draft of the request for proposals on Aug. 8 and act on it Aug. 22. Emily Parkhurst can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 125 or Follow her on Twitter: @ emilyparkhurst.

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stuck in any one look,” and the influences on his work vary – one circle-back chair he designed is inspired by Frank Lloyd Wright’s barrel chair. He has done work for the Chebeague Island Inn, as well as the White Barn Inn in Kennebunk, New York City establishments, and several other places throughout the country, as well as for the Royal Caribbean Cruise Lines. He just shipped two chairs to a client in Sidney, Australia. Lipton, whose benches can also be found at the Portland Museum of Art, noted that Maine has a strong furniture community. “I love my peers up here,” he said, “I’d say the majority of the work that they do is more reproduction-like; a little more traditional.” For him, getting into furniture making was turning a hobby into a career. Although he once helped start a construction company, he found that he wanted to work on a different scale. Lipton was the only Maine exhibitor at the 29th Smithsonian Craft Show in April – which he noted was unusual – and only one of seven furniture exhibitors among the total 120. Lipton’s other show this year will be this November, in Philadelphia. While Lipton’s work has strong aesthetic qualities, he wants his clients to embrace the functional aspects of his designs. For example, he said he would encourage clients concerned about protecting a table he made to use the furniture for its intended purpose. “It’ll still be around; it’s not going to fall apart,” he said. “It’ll show some character.” Alex Lear can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 113 or alear@ Follow him on Twitter: @learics.

July 14, 2011



Comment on this story at:

Steamer from page 1 playing Steamer. She said one Steamer was a very shy, reserved person; once inside the costume, they became an outgoing, animated mascot. “The Steamer costume gives people the chance to be someone else, to make people happy and to have a different personality,” she said. According to one Yarmouth resident who has played Steamer (and who will remain anonymous) the costume is hot, but well-ventilated. He said there is a fan in the hat and a custom-made vest lined with ice packs to keep the person inside cool. “It gets really hot in there, so it’s not advisable to go longer than a few hours,” he said. “You can’t see very well either, so a handler helps guide Steamer around curbs and other obstacles. They also help with crowd control.” Whoever plays Steamer has to know the signature moves, the former mascot said. There is the big open-handed wave, the thumbs-up move and lots of highfives to hand out, he said. And it’s very important to be over the top and exaggerated with the movements. “The beauty of being Steamer is that he has fun with the young kids, but also the college-aged kids and the adults,” he said. “This is for the volunteers as much as for those who visit. Steamer is about boosting morale for the volunteers who do this year after year without any compensation.” He said he likes to visit the volunteers who run the food booths and always makes an appearance at the Clam Shucking contest. ♥

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Free bicycle valet parking at Clam Festival YARMOUTH — The Yarmouth Bicycle and Pedestrian Committee, in conjunction with the Bicycle Coalition of Maine and Maine Tri Sports, is offering free bicycle valet parking during the Clam Festival, July 15-17. More than 380 bikes, one wheelchair and two skate boards were

parked for free last year. The valet parking lot is at 26 School St., next to the entrance to the carnival. The lot will be staffed Friday from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Saturday from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. and Sunday from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. — Amy Anderson


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But being Steamer is not all fun and games. Kids try to look inside or move the costume around to discover who it is and many people want to take silly pictures, he said. And Steamer doesn’t make any night appearances after being pushed down at a block party one year. “It’s impossible to get back up when you are down,” he said. He said it can be uncomfortable when people make comments about Steamer’s legs, especially when it’s an older gentleman or someone he knows. “Every year I hear ‘nice legs,’” he said. “Why some people assume Steamer is a girl I’ll never know.” Another important skill Steamer has to have is the ability to determine when kids are scared or have had enough of the mascot. “It’s a skill to know when to back off,” he said. “When you see the child start to make that face, you have to know when to back off, give a small finger wave and move on. You have to be very careful not to be too big, or it can backfire.” But overall, the former mascot said it is an honor to play the festival mascot. This Friday, July 15, a new mascot will make its debut: Littleneck the Clam. The Littleneck mascot is smaller than Steamer, and can be played by a child or a smaller adult, Schuster said. “Little Neck will be a great addition to the festival,” she said. This year’s festival is from July 15-17. For more information, visit

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30 Northern

Arts Calendar

July 14, 2011

From Monhegan to Portland

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

Greater Portland Books, Authors Thursday 7/14 George Dalphin, author of “Bob Wacszowski, Necromancer,” 5-8 p.m. book signing, Bull Moose Store, 456 Payne Road, Scarborough,

Friday 7/15 Kim Kalicky, author of “Away at a Camp in Maine,”Brown Bag Local Author Series, 12-1 p.m., reading, book signing, Portland Public Library, 5 Monument Square, Portland.

Saturday 7/16

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

Films Tuesday 7/19 “The Oath,” Summer Documentary Film Series and discussion, 5:307:30 p.m., Tuesdays through Aug. 23, free, Rines Auditorium, Portland Public Library, 5 Monument Square, Portland, 871-1700.


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

Thursday 7/14

Tuesday 7/19

”Peter Sculthorpe: Monhegan Island,”paintings by Peter Sculthorpe, 5-7 p.m. opening reception, exhibit through Aug. 3, Gleason Fine Art, 545 Congress St., Portland, 699-5599.

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

Wednesday 7/20 Simon Van Booy, author of “Everything Beautiful Began After,”12 p.m., Brown Bag Lecture Series, Portland Public Library, 5 Monument Square, Portland,

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

“Space Invaders” 5-8 p.m. artists’ reception, Rose Contemporary, 492 Congress St., Portland, 780-0700,

Friday 7/15

“Vanishing Acts,” paintings and solar plate etching prints by Jane Banquer, 5-8 p.m. opening reception, exhibit through July 20, GEM Gallery, 62 Island Ave., Peaks Island, 766-5600.

Thursday 7/21 “Car Wash,” photography by Eean Dedrick, a Yes Art Works’ artist, 5-7 p.m. opening reception, Salt Institute, 561 Congress St., Portland.

Friday 7/22 Fresh Art Show and Sale, July 2224; 6-8 p.m. Friday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Sunday, photography, paintings, ceramics, jewelry, woodwork, fiber art, sculpture and more, Sprague Hall, 1 Charles E. Jordan Road, Cape Elizabeth, 318-1049. Prouts Neck Art Show, 81st annual, July 22-24; 5:30-7:30 p.m. preview Friday, $15 admission; 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, $5 admission, The Prouts Neck

Books, Authors

Country Club, 499 Black Point Road, Scarborough, hosted by The Women’s Auxiliary of Prouts Neck.

Wednesday 7/20

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

Museums Tate House Museum, museum tours June 18-Oct. 9; 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Wednesdays-Saturdays, 1-4 p.m. Sundays, $8 adults, $6 seniors $3 ages 6-12; architecture tours first and third Thursday of each month; and garden tours, call for times, Tate House Museum, 1267Westbrook St., Portland, 774-6177, The Wadsworth-Longfellow House and Garden, guided tours through October, 10:30 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday-Saturday, 12-4 p.m. Sunday, $12 adult, $10 senior/student, $3 child, garden is free to the public, Maine Historical Society, 489 Congress St., Portland, 774-1822,

Thursday 7/14 Illustrated Lecture and Bicycle Tour, ”I am an Old Wheelman: John Calvin Stevens and the Art of Bicycling in Maine 1880-1900,” with presenter and ride leader Sam Shup, 4 p.m., free, registration required for ride, call 774-1822, Maine Historical Society Museum, 489 Congress St., Portland,

Music Thursday 7/14 Alive at Five Free Concert Series, Will Gattis, Indie Pop, and Dirigo, 5-7:30 p.m. Thursdays through Aug. 4, Monument Square, Portland. Friends of Eastern Promenade Concert Series, 7 p.m., Don Roy, violinist, Thursdays through Aug. 18, Bandstand, Fort Allen Park, Portland, canceled if rain,, 756-8275. Jazz from The Great American Songbook, 7:30-11:30 p.m., no cover, Gingko Blue, 455 Fore St., Portland, Songwriter’s By The Sea, acoustic folk with Karen & Don McNatt, 7:30 p.m., $10, Fifth Maine Regiment Museum, 45 Seashore Ave., Peaks Island, Phil Daligan, 766-4421.

"a sparkling comic of the most entertaining of all operas!"

Galleries Friday 7/15


Gleason Fine Art is presenting a new series of oil paintings of Monhegan Island by Peter Sculthorpe. “Peter Sculthorpe: Monhegan Island” opens in Portland on Friday, July 15, with a public reception for the artist from 5 to 7 p.m. at Gleason Fine Art, 545 Congress St., Portland. The exhibit, including “The Red House,” oil on linen, pictured here, will be on view through Aug. 3. Summer Concerts in the Park, Coos Canyon 6:30 p.m., free, all ages, Memorial Park, Sawyer Road, Scarborough, rain location: Scarborough High School, Thursdays through Aug. 4, hosted by Scarborough Community Chamber, To All My Dear Friends, with Mouth Washington, El Grande, 8 p.m., Geno’s Rock Club, 625 Congress St., Portland.

Friday 7/15 KahBang’s Maine State Pier Concert Series, G. Love & Special Sauce, hip-hop/blues, 6 p.m., $29.50, Maine State Pier, Franklin and Commercial St., Portland, 4614435, Olas, flamenco, folk, and world music, 6 p.m., Local Sprouts Cafe, 649 Congress St., Portland, 899-3529,

Saturday 7/16 An Evening With Chris Hillman and Herb Pedersen, 8 p.m., $30 advance/ $35 door, One Longfellow Square, 181 State St., Portland, 7611757, PORTopera Master Class for Young Artists, with Jan Opalach, 10 a.m.-noon, singer can present aria for critique, $10 cash only, at the door, Portland Stage Company, 25A Forest Ave., Portland, 879-7678.



P O RTO P E R A 2 0 1 1 S UM M E R O P E R A F E S T I VA L Conductor Stephen Lord Director Dona D. Vaughn Marie Ashley Emerson Tonio Andrew Bidlack Sulpice Jan Opalach Marquise Maria Zifchak Hortensius Jeffrey Tucker Corporal Robert Mellon

Dona D. Vaughn, Artistic Director

July 28 & 30, 2011, 7:30 P.M. Merrill Auditorium, Portland Tickets: or 207-842-0800

Little Red Riding Hood (or Grandmother Slyboots), presented by the Children’s Museum & Theatre of Maine, July 21-24 and 28-31; 4 p.m. Thursday-Friday, 1 p.m. and 4 p.m. Saturday-Sunday, $8-$9, Children’s Museum & Theatre of Maine, 142 Free St., Portland, 828-1234 ext. 231, Madame Burlesque: An Evening of Tributes to the Great Ladies of Burlesque, presented by The Boston Babydolls, 8 p.m. July 22-23, $18 adults/ $15 students and seniors, Lucid Stage, 29 Baxter Blvd., Portland, 899-3993.

Friday 7/15

Wednesday 7/13


Contradance, with Soupbone, Kathryn Larsen, 8-11 p.m., $7, Mayo Street Arts, 10 Mayo St., Portland, 615-3609,

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

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

Tuesday 7/19

Saturday 7/16

Friday 7/22


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

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

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

“CD Investments,” mixed media garden sculptures by Natasha Kempers-Cullen, and ”To Hear The Forest Speaking,” paintings by Heidi Daub, 5-8 p.m. reception, on view through July 31, Markings Gallery, 50 Front St., Bath, 443-1499,

Ameranouche, gypsy jazz, 7:30 p.m., $10 advance/ $12 door, Frontier Cafe, Fort Andross Mill 3, 14 Maine St., Brunswick,, 725-5222.

Monday 7/18

Wednesday 7/20

3rd Friday ArtWalk & Drive in Bath, 24+ participating galleries in self-guided art tour, 5-8 p.m., sponsored by Five Rivers Arts Alliance, 108 Maine St., Brunswick, 798-6964, listings at downtown Bath shops or

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

Robbie Simpson, 7 p.m., $2-5 suggested donation, Dobra Tea, 151 Middle St., Portland, 210-6566,

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

G A E T A N O D O N I Z E T T I ’S

Theater & Dance

Spoken Word Performance, by poets Joy Harjo and Patricia Smith, with live music and dance, 8 p.m., $10 public/ $8 Space members, Space Gallery, 538 Congress St., Portland, tickets at

Tuesday 7/19

Charles Santore illustration

ages late teens to 30s, performance dates Oct. 14-16 and 21-23, Curtis Room, Chocolate Church Arts Center, 804 Washington St., Bath,

“Polymorphously Perverse,” presented by The Dirty Dishes Burlesque Revue, 7 p.m. and 10 p.m. shows, 18+, $9 advance/ $11 door, Space Gallery, 538 Congress St., Portland, tickets through

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

Mid Coast Auditions Monday 7/18 Auditions for Studio Theatre of Bath production, “Lion in Winter,” 7 p.m., parts available for two males,

Nor’easter’s Chorus, with Omigosh, 7 p.m., free, Patten Free Library gazebo, 33 Summer St., Bath, Brad, 729-4062.

Summer Organ Concert Series, Andrea Printy Thomas; 12:10 p.m. Tuesdays through Aug. 9, $5 suggested donation, First Parish Church, UCC, corner of Maine St. and Bath Road, Brunswick, 729-7331.

”The Belle of Amherst,” 7 p.m. Thursdays-Saturdays, July 14-16, July 20-23, July 27-29; 2 p.m. Sundays, July 17 and 24, $15 advance/ $20 door, tickets at the Vegetable Corner, C. Periwinkle & Co., Zach’s General Store, Gun Point Cove Gallery, FMI, 833-5124, www.theater1876, shows held at Centennial Hall, Harpswell.

Maine State Music Theatre, 2011 Summer Season, 2 p.m. matinees, 7:30 p.m. evening shows, “Annie,” through July 16; “Xanadu,” July 20Aug. 6; “The Wiz,”

Aug. 10-27, all shows at Pickard Theater, 1 Bath Road, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, tickets at MSMT box office, 22 Elm St., Brunswick, 725-8769 or

”Stuart Little,” A Young Peoples Theater Camp production, July 2224, 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, 2 p.m. Sunday, $6 suggested, presented by The Theater Project, 14 School St., Brunswick, 729-8584,

Saturday 7/16

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

July 14, 2011



Out & About

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

Bowdoin International Music Festival Of all Maine’s dozen-plus classical music festivals, none matches the size and artistic scope of the Bowdoin International Music Festival, a fixture of the Mid-Coast cultural community for 47 years. The festival got started as a modest series of chamber music concerts in the summer of 1964 when the late Robert K. Beckwith, then chairman of the Bowdoin College music department, hired an ensemble fronted by Lewis Kaplan, an eager and ambitious Juilliard violin teacher. Kaplan is now one of Juilliard’s most senior and most esteemed master pedagogues, and the modest concert series has now expanded to a six-week gathering of more than 200 students – mostly enrolled in conservatories or pre-professional programs – and a faculty of about 50 who guide advanced studies and coach chamber music ensembles. There are three concert series that mostly feature the festival faculty, interspersed with a few students. The flagship series runs Fridays. On July 15, the program highlight will be a performance by the nationally renowned Ying Quartet in Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart’s String Quartet in D Major, one of a set of six ground-breaking quartets written in the early 1780s. Top billing on the Monday Sonata series for July 18 will be two long-time BIMF regulars, violinist Sergiu Schwartz and


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

pianist Peter Basquin. On Wednesday, July 20, the Upbeat! series continues with a performance of a modern piece for harp and violin written by Jean Cras. The performers will be harpist June Han and violinist Muneko Otani. Friday concerts are held at Crooker Auditorium at Brunswick High School. The Monday and Wednesday series are held at Studzinski Hall on the Bowdoin College campus. All three concert series are slated for 7:30 p.m. Call 725-3895 or visit www.

White’s Beach Bluegrass Festival Don’t expect to find any Juilliard violinists at the White’s Beach Bluegrass Festival in Brunswick. Just fiddlers galore. Plus banjos, guitars, mandolins, upright basses and the “high lonesome” tenor voices. One of Maine’s most modest bluegrass affairs, White’s Beach has primarily focused on showcasing in-state talent for nearly a decade and a half. The small stage, constructed to imitate a front porch, establishes the down-home flavor. I’ve attended this festival several times and enjoyed every visit. This year’s lineup of artists includes Phat Grass, Nit Pickers, Pine Hill Ramblers, Cribstone Bridge, Cliff Marshall Band and Mainely Grass. Bring lawn chairs, sunscreen and bug spray, and plunk yourself down for hours of music Friday evening, all day Saturday 207-879-9500

July 14 at 7:00 pm vs. New Britain (Twins)

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and Sunday morning. Plus bring bathing suits and take a swim in the pond. White’s Beach Campground is on Durham Road about 2.2 miles west of Route 1. Call 7290415.

Kotzschmar Memorial Organ When Pope Benedict XVI visited New York City in 2008, an organist was needed for three of the pontiff’s high-profile public events – a trio of services that would be attended by 60,000 people and broadcast live to millions around the world. To do the keyboard honors, the organizers of the papal visit turned to Stephen Tharp, the city’s top organist. Recognized as one of the foremost performers of our age, Tharp has played 35 solo intercontinental tours and more than 1,300 concerts worldwide since his professional career began in 1987, earning him the reputation as the most traveled organist of his generation. Tharp won’t need to hop between continents to play the mighty Kotzschmar Memorial Organ on July 19 as one of the 2011 summer season guest performers on

the behemoth instrument in Portland City Hall. The concert series, now in its 99th year, is sponsored by the Friends of the Kotzschmar Organ, a support group that helps the city maintain the huge machine. The Kotzschmar Organ was a gift to the city from publishing magnate Cyrus H.K. Curtis. It was named in honor of a Curtis family friend, Hermann Kotzschmar, a German immigrant who was the publisher’s childhood music teacher and the city’s most prominent musican in the late 19th century. Built by the Austin Organ Co. of Hartford, Conn., it was the second largest organ in the world when it was installed in 1912. The original organ was enlarged in 1927, again funded by Curtis. At this time the Antiphonal Organ was added, as well as a large number of ranks to the Swell division and a number of percussion stops. During a massive renovation project of the auditorium in the 1990s, a new and enlarged wind chest was constructed. Additional pipes were added in 2003. Today the Kotzschmar boasts nearly 6,900 pipes in 102 ranks in eight divisions: Swell, Great, Solo, Orchestral, Antiphonal, Echo, Pedal and Percussion. The Echo and Antiphonal divisions can be heard emanating from the large grid in the ceiling near the rear of the hall. The city and FOKO plan to raise more than $1 million for a new round of repairs and renovations with the intention of restoring the instrument to tip-top condition for its 100th season next year. In keeping with Tharp’s reputation as a champion of new music, his July 19 program is fairly heavily weighted toward modern compositions. Among them will be Eugenio Maria Fagiani’s Symphonic Suite based on Psalm 100, which was commissioned by the organist and dedicated to him. Earlier and better-known composers will be represented in works of Johann Sebastian Bach and Franz Liszt. Catch Stephen Tharp at the multiple keyboards of the mighty Kotzschmar Organ 7:30 p.m. July 19 at Merrill Auditorium at Portland City Hall. Pre-concert discussions are held at 6:30 p.m. in the rehearsal room. Visit



July 15 at 7:00 pm vs. New Britain (Twins)


July 17 at 1:00 pm vs. New Britain (Twins)


July 16 at 6:00 pm vs. New Britain (Twins) July 18, 19 & 20 vs. Binghamton Mets

Double A Affiliate of the Boston Red Sox

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Peter M. File, D.O. / Mary H. File, R.N., M.A. 491 US ROUTE ONE ~ FREEPORT, MAINE

32 Northern

Community Calendar

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

Greater Portland Benefits

Call for Volunteers

Bulletin Board

HART Cat Shelter volunteers needed, help homeless cats at nokill shelter in Cumberland, many opportunities, call 829-4116 or

Saturday 7/16

Thursday 7/14

Benefit Spaghetti Dinner, for Dean and Donna Hayward, 5:307:30 p.m., by donation, North Yarmouth Congregational Church, U.S. Routes 115 and 231, FMI, Kim, 653-6396 or Stacey, 317-0806.

”Build Your Network,” Sea Dogs Summer Networking Series kickoff, speaker Bill Burke, 5:30 p.m., The Portland Room, prior to 7 p.m. game, $20 for entire event, Liz Riley, 874-9300,

Sunday 7/17

Saturday 7/16

CELT’s Paint for Preservation 2011 Wet Paint Reception and Auction Fundraiser, 5-8 p.m., $50 advance/ $60 door, Ram Island Farm, Cape Elizabeth, tickets,

Art and Crafters Fair, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., First Parish Market, 40 Main St., Freeport, rain or shine,

Thursday 7/21 Allagash Victor Ale Tasting, fundraiser for St. Lawrence Arts Center, 5:30 p.m., $15, with music, food, more, St. Lawrence Arts Center, 76 Congress St., Portland, 347-3075,

ITNPortland needs volunteer drivers, help seniors and visually impaired adults enjoy independence and quality of life, commit to one or more hours per month, 854-0505.

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

Call for Donations Scarborough Historical Society needs donations for annual fair, Aug. 6; books, household items, clothes, etc., drop off Tuesdays 9 a.m. - 12 p.m. at Scarborough Historical Museum, 649A Route 1, Scarborough, or call 885-9997.

Gardens & Outdoors Cumberland Farmers Market Assoc. Summer Markets: Wednes-

Watch for re-opening in Brunswick!

Relocation Sale 50% Off EVERYTHING** starts July 1 -28 st


Closing this location. All sales final Hours 10-5 Mon-Sat 94 Pleasant Street, Brunswick, ME

(207) 725-6101

••not on consignment items

Foreside Dental Welcomes New Patients

July 14, 2011

days, 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, Daily Nature Programs at Wolfe’s Neck Woods State Park, 2 p.m. daily through July 31, free with park admission, $4.50-$1; 426 Wolf Neck Road, Freeport, Andy Hutchinson, 865-4465. Fresh Start Farms Farmer’s Market, 2-6 p.m. Mondays, through summer, Whole Foods Market, 2 Somerset St., Portland, 774-7711. Scarborough Marsh Audubon Center, open daily, 9:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. through Labor Day; and first two weekends in September, daily guided and self-guided walks; canoe and kayak rentals; guided tours of the marsh; exhibits, nature store; schedule of programs at, rental registration at 883-5100.

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

Saturday 7/16 Nature Hike at Sabbathday Lake Shaker Village, guided hikes led by Carol Beyna, 10 a.m. and 1:30 p.m., $5 adult/ $2 children over age 6, U.S. Route 26, New Gloucester, 926-4597, Sam Ristich Nature Trail Walk, guided walk led by Caryl Widdowson, 9:30-11:30 a.m., free, park in ballfield lot next to Memorial School, Parsonage Road, North Yarmouth, rain or shine, samristich. com.

Meetings Falmouth Thu. 7/14 Wed. 7/20

7 p.m. Long Range Planning Advisory Committee TH 4 p.m. Falmouth Economic Improvement Committee TH

Cumberland Thu. 7/14 Tue. 7/19

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


Thu. 7/14 6:30 p.m. Shellfish Commission Thu. 7/14 9 a.m. Municipal Facilities Committee Tue. 7/19 7:30 a.m. Traffic and Parking Tue. 7/19 7 p.m. Conservation Commission Wed. 7/20 6:30 p.m. Recycling/Solid Waste



Tue. 7/19 7 p.m. Shellfish Committee Wed. 7/20 6:30 p.m. Bicycle and Pedestrian Sub-Committee


North Yarmouth Thu. 7/14 Tue. 7/19

7 a.m. North Yarmouth Business Association 7 p.m. Selectmen

Getting Smarter

Toddy Brook Cafe TO

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

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

Tuesday 7/19

Tuesday 7/19

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

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

Sunday 7/17

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

Health & Support Monday 7/18

Wednesday 7/20

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

Tender Living Care Program: A

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Foreside id D Dental t lH Health lth C Care, PA PA, “H “Healthy lh T Teeth, h B Beautiful if l SSmiles” il

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Our mission: Caring for the future of our elders

July 14, 2011



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

Camp, July 18-21, for grades 1-9; 9 a.m.-noon $90; 9 a.m.-3 p.m. $180, fundraiser for Greely High School girls field hockey team, meet at Greely High School field hockey field, off Main St., Cumberland, FMI, Mary McDonald, mary.mcdonald@

tration required, Michelle Moody, 319-7355, or FMI, Angela Twitchell, 729-7694,

Thursday 7/21

Wednesday 7/20

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

from previous page

Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous, free information session, 12-Step recovery program for those with food obsession, overeating, undereating or bulimia, 9 a.m., First Parish UCC Church, 40 Maine St., Freeport, foodaddicts. org, 775-2132.

Just for Seniors PROP’s Foster Grandparent Program is accepting new applications from persons aged 55 and older, FMI, 773–0202 or 1-800698-4959. 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@

Kids and Family Stuff Thursday 7/14 Crusher’s Kids Concerts in the Park, Delilah & Chandra, 12:30 p.m. Thursdays through Aug. 4, Bandstand in Deering Oaks Park, Portland, rain location: Reiche Community Center, 166 Brackett St., Portland. “Mad Science of Maine: Fire and Ice” 10:30-11:30 a.m. science presentation, free, for ages 5-12, Portland Public Library, 5 Monument Square, Portland,

Saturday 7/16 “Teen Fun Fest,” for ages 13-17; raffles, game booths, DJ, food, 6 p.m. free, Boys & Girls Club, Cumberland Ave., Portland, 4230916.

Monday 7/18 Mainely Stars Field Hockey

Yarmouth Summer Arts Series, Little Red Wagon “Totally Red,” 11 a.m. kids show, free, Royal River Park, Yarmouth, rain location Harrison Middle School, Yarmouth, FMI 846-2406,

Mid Coast Benefits

Getting Smarter Saturday 7/16

Wednesday 7/20

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

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

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

Gardens and Outdoors Saturday 7/16 Cathance River Kayaking Series, led by Michelle Moody, Bowdoinham Boat Launch to Merrymeeting Bay, 9-miles round trip, more kayaking experience required due to open water, regis-

“Investing:” How Do I Know What’s Right For Me? talk by Sherry Mason and Sarah Paul, 5:30 p.m., free, open to public, a “Money Works for Women” lecture series, followed by meeting of the Women’s Investment Club, Curtis Memorial Library, 23 Pleasant St., Brunswick, FMI 725-5242 ext. 216 or

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

Thursday 7/21 Disabled American Veterans Mobil Service Office, 8 a.m.-4 p.m., Brunswick Elks Lodge No. 2043, 179 Park Row, Brunswick. Insights on Health Series at Omega Wellness, “Sun Safety & Vitamin

Meditation and Teaching with Tibetan teacher Anam Thubten, July 22-24; 7-9 p.m. Friday talk, $10 suggested donation; weekend retreat 10 a.m.–5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, $150, partial attendance possible, need-based discounts available, presented by The Dharmata Foundation, Curtis Memorial Library, 23 Pleasant St., Brunswick, FMI, register, Chip Carpenter at, 643-2746.

Kids & Family Stuff Music on the Mall, live music every Wednesday, 6 p.m., June

Monday 7/18

All-Star Sports Camp, July 18-22, practice and play in a variety of sports and games, including team handball, baseball, more, 8:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m., $140/week, Woodside Elementary School, 42 Barrows Dr., Topsham, Eric Pulsifer, pulsifere@, 725-1243.

Monday 7/25

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

Respite Dementia Panel, monthly, 2nd Wednesday, 1 p.m.; 4th Wednesday, 7 p.m., free, Spectrum Generations, Topsham, 729-0475. Overeaters Anonymous, Brunswick locations: Monday 5:30 p.m., First Parish Church, 9 Cleaveland St.; Thursday 7 p.m., St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, 27 Pleasant St., contact Quinn, 443-4630; Sunday 9 a.m., MidCoast Hospital, 123 Medical Center Drive, contact Monica, 729-3149; Bath location: Tuesday 12 p.m., United Church of Christ, 150 Congress St.

TOPSoccer Unified Camp Spurwink School and Maine Premier Soccer will be sponsoring a TOPSoccer unified Camp in Falmouth Maine. The TOPSoccer program has also helped introduce the Unified Soccer Camp in many areas, a concept developed by Special Olympics. The Unified Soccer Camp bring together disabled and non-disabled soccer players in a positive and fun environment, hopefully breaking down social barriers through a common love of the game.

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Wednesday 7/20

Friday 7/22

29-Aug. 31, Town Mall, Brunswick, FMI 729-4439 or

Free Community Blood Pressure Clinics, hosted by CHANS Home Health Care, July 20-22; Wednesday, 10:30 a.m.–noon, Mid Coast Hunger Prevention Program, 84A Union St., Brunswick; Thursday, 11:30 a.m. – 1:00 p.m., People Plus, 35 Union St., Brunswick; Friday, 9:30-11 a.m., Pejepscot Terrace, 36 Pejepscot Terrace, Brunswick, rides available, call 729-0757; or FMI, CHANS Home Health Care, 729-6782.

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Light Body Free Healing Clinic, 30-minute sessions with physical or massage therapists, or Reiki practitioners, 1:30 - 6:30 p.m., free, open to public, People Plus, 35 Union St., Brunswick, FMI, Greater Brunswick Physical Therapy, 7291164.

D,” with Dr. Tim Howe, 6-7:30 p.m. open forum with Victoria Delfino, free and open to the public, 11 Bowdoin Mill Island, Topsham, 837-6542.

Health & Support

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Tuesday 7/19

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34 Northern

‘Veggie boat’

Comment on this story at:

from page 1 Bustin’s islands in Casco Bay. And based on the crowd that gathers nearly every week, they seem to have made the right decision. “It’s hoppin’,” remarked Virginia Gaskins, who arrived early with her mother, Susan, to snatch up bacon, cabbage, cheese and chard. On Fourth of July weekend the veggie boat was cleaned out less than an hour after arriving, so Gaskins said she arrived early this time. She thinks the boat’s success is partially due to the fact that there aren’t a lot of places to buy local, organic produce on Chebeague. “You have to go to the mainland for (that),” she said.

Susan Stranahan, who picked up some garlic scapes, tomatoes and bacon, agreed. “You either do without, or go to the mainland,” she said of the way it used to be. But now, every Saturday morning during the summer, the produce comes to her. Stranahan also attributed the floating farmer’s market’s success to the crowd it draws. “It’s a social event,” she said. The Saturday morning hustle and bustle has also been beneficial for Vicki Todd, who manages The Niblic, a cafe, market and gift shop at the Chebeague

July 14, 2011

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

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But they weren’t convinced they could compete with the myriad of other small farms at local farmer’s markets. Islands, they decided, could be a niche market.

“At a farmer’s market we don’t have much to offer, but on a boat, we’re different,” LeMaistre said.

Warren Wilmot happens to work at a boat yard in South Freeport, and the women inherited a 1948 wooden launch from their grandparents. They outfitted it with a tent, and last summer, made their maiden voyage to Bustin’s and Chebeague.

“The boat was a huge question mark,” LeMaistre said, but almost immediately it became clear that the floating farmer’s market would be a hit. Vicki Todd said her customers at the Niblic had been asking all spring when the veggie boat was coming back.

Already the trio is thinking of expanding their service to other Casco Bay islands, and they’d like to increase the size of their eight-member CommunitySupported Agriculture group. But for this summer, they’re sticking with the two islands they already serve, and trying to increase the amount of produce they provide.

Still, islanders would be wise to get to the dock early.

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

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Shellfish from page 1 year on Long Island. “I’ve gone through at night and tried to find the floats,” McCatherin said. “Even squinting and using a spotlight to try to find them, it’s hard.” McCatherin and other recreational boaters who use Falmouth’s three moorings at Handy Boat, Portland Yacht Club and the Town Landing have expressed concern that the mussel farm that was installed in October 2010 could present hazards for boaters. The farm is in a route frequently used by recreational boaters traveling between Falmouth and Chandler Cove off Chebeague Island. “If you want to go out to Chebeague, you’re going to go that way,” McCatherin said. “It’s not the highest, but it’s one of the highest traveled corridors for recreational boats.” Calendar Island Mussels owner Peter Stocks, who owns the new floats, said the farm went through an extensive review process and was approved, not only by government agencies and the Coast Guard, but also by an extensive public hearing process. “It’s seasonal sailors, not fishermen, who are upset,” Stocks said. Stocks said he consulted with fishermen in the area when choosing the location, to make sure it was not in a heavily used area. “Basically, this is a problem that arises often with aquaculture,” Stocks said. “People say ‘we don’t mind aquaculture, we just don’t want it in our backyard.’” Sebastian Belle, executive director of the Maine Aquaculture Association, said Maine is the largest marine aquaculture producer in the country, and that mussels and oysters are the second largest types of farms in Maine, after salmon farms. “We import about 84 or 85 percent of the seafood we consume in this country,” Belle said. “That contributes about $9.5 to $9.8 billion to the trade deficit, and much of the seafood that’s imported is not tested for contaminants.” As a result, he said, there has been a big push to establish sustainable U.S. seafood industries, where fish can be grown and harvested in regulated environments. Belle said that when new farms go in, there is frequently push-back from the community, but that by the time the farms’ permits are up for renewal, required every 10 years, the critics have become supporters. “Once they get to know the farmers and see what this does for the community, they almost all become huge fans of the farm,” he said. But sailboat owner Susan Gilpin of Falmouth said she doesn’t have a problem with the aquaculture, just the placement of Stocks’ floats. “Over by Clapboard Island, there’s

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a mussel farm back there,” Gilpin said. “People don’t sail there. That’s fine. I mean, we eat mussels, we like mussels a lot. I just don’t think this is a good spot.” Gilpin said because of the way sailboats zig-zag across the water to move with the wind, it’s difficult to get into Chandler Cove without going between the two floats. She said she is concerned because the floats, which have headlight reflectors on them, are difficult to see in fog. “In broad daylight, you can see them. They have driveway reflectors on them. But boats don’t have headlights,” Gilpin said. “They’re totally invisible in the fog.” Stocks said the company has gone above and beyond the statutory requirements, installing two flashing lights on the floats and reflectors on six-foot bright orange poles. The floats are also made of steel, which means they show up on radar. White buoys mark the corners of where the floats can be located, Stocks said, which is a requirement of the permitting process. Despite the markings, a reporter last week saw a sailboat, using a propeller instead of sails, maneuver between the two floats and through the white buoys on a sunny afternoon. Falmouth Harbormaster Alan Twombley sent out an email at the end of June to warn all boaters of the floats “located in a historically well traveled route used by those leaving our anchorage and traveling to Long Island, Chebeague Island and points beyond.” The email included GPS coordinates 43 42.470 -70 09.515 as the location of the floats. Twombley said the farm owners were under no obligation to inform the town of the new floats, because they are in Long Island’s jurisdiction. “It’s already been approved by the state and federal government. Who are we?” Twombley said. “All people have to do is recognize it’s there and change their course a bit.” Coast Guard representatives did not respond to requests for comment. Emily Parkhurst can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 125 or Follow her on Twitter: @ emilyparkhurst.


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Pay-per-bag from page 3 let’s look at the numbers more carefully,” Gunning said. Regardless of public or council sentiment, the pay-per-bag system could not be implemented until a provision prohibiting user fees or other new taxes for waste disposal – and specifically payper-bag programs – is removed from the Town Charter. And councilors did not indicate support for a charter change. Town Engineer Al Presgraves said he

Gravel pit from page 3 extraction is now a non-permitted use in the two Rural Residential zones. But he noted that any Cumberland landowner could request such an operation in those zones through a contract zone, since

6:30 p.m. in the Freeport Community Center to discuss its next steps. In other business, after a lengthy and heated discussion, the council tabled financial policy updates until September. Councilors have discussed amendments to the town’s fund balance and investment policies since last December, held public hearings, two workshops and council meetings. but some members of the public and councilors said they still do not have all the information they need. Councilor Eric Pandora said he does not have a lot of confidence in the town’s legal opinion or with the ability of the

council to make policy changes without receiving answers to additional questions. In the meantime, councilors were advised to create a complete list of questions and concerns about the proposed financial policy amendments. Town Manager Dale Olmstead said the town auditor, the town attorney and the financial adviser will answer those questions in September.

gravel extraction is already a permitted use in one part of the town. “Anything that’s listed in the zoning ordinance is allowed anywhere in town by a contract zone,” Shane said. “If we didn’t have gravel operations listed anywhere, then it would be prohibited everywhere.” Shane doubted, though, that such a re-

quest would ever come before the town. And a contract zone would require some sort of public benefit in return for the Town Council approving such a request, he said. The town can also impose stricter guidelines and regulations on a project permitted through a contract zone.

Shane noted that the town’s own gravel extraction operation, which is in the Industrial Zone, is the only one in existence in Cumberland.

s EE te FR ma ti






does not feel bad about the outcome of the meeting, but said he will work with the Solid Waste and Recycling Committee to find alternate ways to increase recycling. “There are some things we can do to keep recycling a priority in people’s minds,” he said. “We will not see a big jump that the pay-per-bag system would have provided, but we can work to increase the rate. We already have a good rate and trend and can work on activities to make that even better.” The Solid Waste and Recycling Committee will meet Wednesday, July 20, at

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First Parish Market 40 Main St Freeport, will be holding an Art and Crafters Event Saturday July 16th from 9am – 4pm. Space still available for vendors. RAIN OR SHINE.

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

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Spinet piano in excellent condition. Bench with storage compartment included. Tuned 8 months ago.





$75 each or best offer 781-2568 leave message FOR SALE: KLEVLAR MARINE HELMET. Worn in Desert Storm/Desert Shield by Maine Soldier. Has seen combat. $75.00. OBO. 6535149. Leave message. OIL FIRED FURNACE- Thermal Pride. Lifetime on Heat Exchange. Paid $5,000. 11 years old. Asking $900. Call 207-232-6876.



STRIPPING & REFINISHING by hand Former high school shop teacher • Pick up & delivery available • 30 years experience • References

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.




Custom Cut High Quality Firewood

Cut to your needs and delivered. Maximize your heating dollars with guaranteed full cord measure or your money back. $175 per cord for green. Seasoned also available. Stacking services available. Wholesale discounts available with a minimum order.


Contact Don Olden

(207) 831-3222

*Celebrating 26 years in business*

Cut/Split/Delivered Quality Hardwood State CertiďŹ ed 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



Pownal, Maine

$220 Green Firewood $210 (mixed hardwood)

Green Firewood $220 Seasoned Firewood $275 (100% oak) Kiln-dried Firewood please call for prices.


Delivery fees may apply. Prices subject to change.

Order online: VISA • MC

FLEA MARKETS Advertise your Flea Market here to be seen in over 69,500 papers. Call 781-3661 for advertising rates.

FOODS 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.


River Payne RN Master Reexologist Trigger Point Bodywork

Coming up?

Reduce pain, quiet the mind & have a better life.


Portland’s OVE sanctuary or in your home.

Call 781-3661 for information on rates.


Why not advertise in

where over 69,500 readers will see it! Discount rates for Non-ProďŹ ts

Sessions in Hollis,

Place your ad online



MASSAGE/REIKI AT YOUR home, workplace, events, parties. First home visit only $55. (207) 878-8896,

Bella Envy


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



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



in Yarmouth has booth rental available for PT/FT for Massage Therapist & Hair Stylist Located on Route 1 across from Mercy Hospital Call

for more

847-3600 information


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

The Most Rewarding Work in Greater Portland


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 exible 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.

We do some amazing things...

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

Sales Ad Consultant Full-Time • Lewiston, ME

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

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

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

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

Kind Hearted

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

885 - 9600


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

Web Sales and Development Lewiston, Maine

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

Connecting you with your community

For more information and to apply visit and keyword “Web Sales�

40 3 Northern



fax 781-2060



A division of VNA Home Health & Hospice


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

July 14, 2011





J Home Renovations

• Painting • Weatherization • Cabinets 846-5802

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

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


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




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


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

272-1442, cell



799-5828 All calls returned!

Residential & Commercial

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

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

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

25 years experience • Free Estimates

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

Call Chris 831-0228

Seth M. Richards

Professional sales people needed!

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

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

Green Products Available


Call SETH • 207-491-1517

for more information.



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 Call Today: 839-0441


HANDYMAN Give me a call!

GORDON SHULKIN Reasonable hourly rate


WE BUILD DECKS! Call 776-3218

Ambitious, Hard-Working


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

(207) 415-8791


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

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

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

Coastal Tree & Landscaping TREE PRUNING & REMOVAL

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




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

22 years experience




Little Earth Expert Gardening

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

Call 837-1136

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



Full-Time • Norway, ME

No phone calls please.



Everyone Needs Someone

Place your ad online

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


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



Lighthouse Landscaping

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

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

Reliable Fully Insured Free Estimates


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

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

Brick, Blocks, and Stone Construction & Repair Insured.

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


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

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

July 14, 2011 4



fax 781-2060 MOVING




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 To schedule your next move, call 775-2581.

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

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

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

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

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

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


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

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

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

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


Well-maintained ranch-style home off Rt. 302

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

Attached one-car garage

Home is handicap accessible $

Clarke Painting Fully Insured 3 Year Warranty


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



Fully Insured • References

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


Call 751-7447

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

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

1200 es

+ utiliti

Available from end of August to June

Call Peter at 203-676-0265 for more information


207-774-3337 1 mile to Mall, 295 and Bus Routes 503 Westbrook Street, South Portland

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

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

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

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

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

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

Call today!


Falmouth 207-232-5964 Outdoor Power Equipment, Electric Power Tools and More Pick up and Delivery Available



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

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


DUMP MAN 828-8699

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

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

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


207-702-ROOF Full Roof Installations

Ice machines, Coolers, Freezers Full Service Master Electrician

Pumps • Electric Water Heaters Generators • Circuit Breakers

Free Friendly Estimates • Fully Insured

Since 1972

Call Marc 774-3116

Owner/Installer Ben Roper

ROOFING *Guaranteed best price *Fully insured

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

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


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

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

Call Larry 252-2667


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

All Power Equipment Service & Repair


Accepting applications for 2 & 3 Bedroom units

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


Superior Roofing


Affordable Housing/Not-subsized

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

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


Place your ad online

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


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




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

INSURED Call 450-5858


to the dump

* Guaranteed Best Price * Attic to Basement clean outs *


42 Northern

July 14, 2011


Roxane A. Cole. CCIM


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




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

Rob Williams Real Estate

Serving Maine Since 1985

• Residential • Commercial • Investment Properties

Bailey Island, ME 04003 207-833-5078


Call for all your





fax 781-2060


TREE SERVICES Fully Licensed And Insured

Michael Lambert NE-6756A

Free Quotes Licensed and Insured Locally Owned


McCarthy Tree Service Casco Bay’s Most Dependable

Low Rates

Fast Service



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

Call 781-3661

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

for more information on rates.

ADS TREE WORK • Take Downs • Pruning

Experienced  Safe  Affordable Justin Cross FCL2731 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 Grinding STORM DAMAGE

Free Estimates


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



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

• Fully insured • Free estimates • Many references


Licensed, Insured Maine Arborist

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

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

Place your ad online

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


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

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


Specializing in learning difďŹ culties with reading and spelling.

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

Call Gordon Shulkin 229-9413

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

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


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

Want to place a ClassiďŹ ed Ad in The Forecaster?

Classifieds Instructions Name

Classification Address

Copy (no abbreviations)

City, State, Zip



# of weeks

1st date to run Credit Card #

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


Classifi ed ad Friddeadline:


prior toy @ Noon publinceaxt Wed.’s tion

Amount enclosed $ Exp. date

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

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

You can e-mail your ad to


July 14, 2011



Lowest Mortgage Rates at:

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

878-7770 or 1-800-370-5222


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

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


401 Cumberland Ave., Suite 102 Portland, Maine 04101

Each office is independently owned and operated

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

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

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

King Real Estate 934-7622 x14

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

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

OPEN HOUSE Sunday 7/17 from 10 to 12

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

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

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

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

Details and virtual tours at

Randy Plummer 420-0586

970 Baxter Blvd., Portland, ME 04103

Ann Cianchette 318-5318

44 Northern

July 14, 2011

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The Forecaster, Northern edition, July 14 2011  

The Forecaster, Northern edition, July 14 2011, a Sun Media Publication, pages 1-44