Page 1

Your local newspaper since 1986 • September 2, 2010

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

Vol. 24, No. 35

Falmouth’s hidden poor

Town sees dramatic increase in demand for aid

By Emily Parkhurst FALMOUTH — When people think of Falmouth, they probably visualize expensive homes and fancy cars whose owners spend their days playing golf and sipping drinks at one of the town’s three country clubs. While that may be an accurate image of the lives of some residents, for a growing but frequently ignored segment of Falmouth’s population, such a lifestyle is more like something out of a fairy tale. While the average singlefamily home value in town is just over $450,000, in the past year the number of Falmouth residents requesting general assistance has nearly doubled. Schools have seen a steady increase in the number of children qualifying for free or reduced-price lunches, and the Falmouth Food Pantry, which opened in July 2008, now regularly provides services to more than 140 people. “We’ve been inundated with new clients,” said Dorothy Blanchette, who runs the food pantry at Town Hall.

Emily Parkhurst / The Forecaster

Above, Falmouth Food Pantry organizer Dorothy Blanchette examines a donation of fresh fruits and vegetables from Hannaford Bros. Co. on Tuesday, Aug. 31. Right, Hameid Altaee of Westbrook, Blanchette and Martha Bohmann, both of Falmouth, unpack items.

Barbara Anderson, 59, and her husband Phil, rely on regular visits to the food pantry to provide them with items they can’t purchase with the food stamps they receive from the state. “Phil always says we live

on Poorside, not Foreside,” Anderson said. The couple live on Longwoods Road in the house where Phil grew up, the house his parents built in the 1930s. Phil worked as a car mechanic for years and Barbara worked as an aide for an elderly woman who lived nearby. A few years ago, Phil was diagnosed with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease and emphysema and could no longer work. Not long after, the woman Barbara cared for died. Now the couple live on Phil’s disability payments, which are less than their mortgage payment. “We’re about to lose our home,” Barbara said. “That’s the worst thing that could happen to my husband.” In addition to relying on the food pantry for food, toiletries, cleaning supplies and other necessities, the Andersons also recently received help paying their electric bill. “Our friends save up their bottles for us so we can return them,” she said. “It helps.” Barbara has lived in Falmouth for 20 years. Several of her 10 grandchildren attend Falmouth public See page 42

Revised school honor code gets initial OK from School Committee By Amy Anderson YARMOUTH — With the help of students, parents, administrators and coaches, the school honor code has been revised to emphasize responsibility and accountability over punishment and consequences. A draft of the revised Yarmouth Extracurricular Code of Conduct was presented to the

School Committee for a first reading at a Thursday, Aug. 26, meeting. School Committee Chairman David Ray said review of the code began before a muchpublicized lawsuit in April that accused Yarmouth High School administrators of violating a student’s constitutional rights after they punished her for allegedly

breaking the code. Although the U.S. District Court case was dropped after a judge suggested it had little merit, it raised questions about acceptable student behavior, constitutional rights and integrity. High school Principal Ted Hall said that based on a survey completed at the end of last

school year, there is continued support for an honor code. “We learned we didn’t have to take a really strong turn, just make adjustments,” he said. The draft version of the code covers all extracurricular activities, not just sports teams, and clears up language surrounding embarrassing behavior. The original code stated “No

student shall be involved in any act or activity that might embarrass the community, school, team, coach, or himself/herself. For violation of this rule, the coach and school administration will determine the appropriate disposition on a case-by-case basis.” See page 33

INSIDE Index Arts Calendar.................28 Classifieds......................37 Community Calendar......30

Meetings.........................31 Obituaries.......................14 Opinion.............................8 People & Business.........26

Police Beat.....................12 Real Estate.....................42 Sports.............................15

Fall Sports Pages 15-25

‘Someone else’s problem’ contributes to Maine’s pension debt Page 4

Tenants to begin moving into rebuilt building Page 2



September 2, 2010

Back from the ashes: Tenants to begin moving into rebuilt building on Route 1 By Alex Lear YARMOUTH — More than a year and a half after a fire displaced more than two dozen businesses at 500 Route 1, the first tenant will soon move into the rebuilt office building. The orthodontic practice of Dr. Mark Fischer is expected to reopen by the end of the month. He has been sharing office space in Freeport. “We’re thrilled to be back here again,” Fischer said on Friday. “Most of our patients are in this area. ... It’s kind of a natural fit for us to be back here again.” Fischer, whose wife Teresa serves as office manager, said his new office will be about 1,600 square feet, roughly twice the size of his space in the original building, where he had operated since 2003. “It’s been a long year and a half of being like gypsies driving back and forth to Freeport, carrying our ... instruments,” he said. The Jan. 2, 2009, fire was set by Everett S. Stickney of Everett, N.H., who was

sentenced last November to 11 1/2 years in prison. He had to pay $3.7 million in restitution to the owners of the displaced businesses and their 14 insurance companies. Damage was estimated at about $3.5 million, while more than $1 million was lost in uninsured expenses. Art Dyer of Harpswell, who owns the property with his wife, Elizabeth, said on Friday that rebuilding began last October. He said the original three-story building, constructed in the 1980s and measuring about 22,000 square feet, housed 26 small businesses. Its successor is smaller, about 19,000 square feet in two stories, and should fit about five or six larger tenants, Dyer said, noting that fewer businesses will make the property easier to manage. Besides Fischer, a health-care business and insurance practice are expected to move in. The Dyers had owned the property for two years before the fire. “The fire really affected a lot of people,

Art and Elizabeth Dyer of Harpswell say they are pleased to see the first business moving into their reconstructed building at 500 Route 1 in Yarmouth, 19 months after a fire destroyed the structure.

Alex Lear / The Forecaster

not only financially but emotionally,” Dyer said. “There were a lot of people that lost money.” Elizabeth Dyer said on Friday that she felt good about the progress at 500 Route 1, but noted that the past year and

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a half has been stressful for her and her husband. “It’s just trying to make sure that everything is done right,” she said. “But it’s a positive part now of the whole rebuilding (process), and seeing the building come to life ... is rewarding.” Alex Lear can be reached at 373-9060 ext. 113 or

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RSU 5 hears debate over who gets unused modular classroom in Durham By Amy Anderson FREEPORT — Durham school sports boosters and the town of Durham are in a tug-of-war over use of a former mobile classroom.

the boosters were more closely related to the school and agreed to donate it to them for equipment storage and meeting space.

With the new Durham Community School built and ready for students, the two-classroom modular unit once used for student overflow is no longer needed.

A majority of board members last week said they thought it should remain in Durham to benefit the residents who purchased it in the first place, but some thought it was a discussion for the town and the boosters.

The dispute came to the Regional School Unit 5 Board of Trustees on Aug. 25, but was tabled until Sept. 22 meeting so that more information can be gathered. Superintendent of Schools Shannon Welsh said the Durham School Committee held a meeting in May 2009 to discuss what to do with the modular unit after the new school was built. Although both the town and the boosters expressed interest, the School Committee thought

Corrections A story in the Aug. 11-13 editions should have said the tuition received by Aucocisco School for each elementary student is $26,425. Last week’s story “Say ‘cheese’ while you smoke that carrot” should have said Brian Beasley is 18 years old and that he was arrested on a charge of theft for allegedly stealing a bottle of water from a police surveillance van. Police initially said he stole “several items.”

The RSU became the owner of the unit through school consolidation.

Welsh said if the board could not see an educational use for the mobile classroom, legally it would be turned over to the town of Durham for a decision by selectmen. If the board could find an educational use, it would stay with the RSU. “In trying to honor the Durham School Committee’s decision to keep it in Durham, it makes sense to leave it in Durham to benefit the immediate needs there,”

Comment on this story at:

Welsh said. “Whatever decision is made should be made at the Durham level, not the RSU level. Because of the potential legal conflict, (RSU 5 does) not need to be a part of it.” But Troy True, president of the Athletic Club of Durham, and several RSU 5 board members argued there is a need for additional storage space in the school district. True said the modular unit could be used to expand the boosters programming, and be used to house sports equipment and cooking equipment needed for fundraising purposes. He said equipment is now kept in an AmVets storage facility and at residents’ homes.

Durham Board of Selectmen, said the town could use the modular unit to house public records and to hold meetings.

Welsh said without having details on where the mobile unit would be placed, what additional costs could be associated with it, and more information from the Durham Board of Selectmen, the RSU 5 board could table the decision until its next meeting on Sept. 22. In addition, two of the three Durham representatives to the board were not present at last week’s meeting. “There are competing demands that are very valid,” Welsh said. “This is not an easy decision.” Amy Anderson can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 110 or

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The next budget crisis

‘Someone else’s problem’ contributes to Maine’s pension debt Second in a series by the Maine Center for Public Interest Reporting about the state’s debt to teachers and state employees for their pensions and retiree health care. Next: Put it in the Constitution. By John Christie How does a state of only 1.3 million people end up $4.4 billion behind in its payments for just one state program? It doesn’t pay its bills on time, makes promises without knowing the costs, loses money in the stock market and ignores repeated warnings that the debt is getting worse by the year. The official name of the debt is the unfunded actuarial liability, and the program is the pension for Maine state employees and public school teachers. The $4.4 billion represents $3,385 in debt for every man, woman and child in

the state. The debt is so large it eats up 10 percent of the state budget – more than the budget for the state colleges – and is projected to need an even larger portion of tax dollars in coming years, perhaps as much as one out of every five dollars Maine residents pay in state taxes. The Maine Center for Public Interest Reporting has reviewed multiple studies of the pension system, legislative records, historical reports from the pension trustees and interviewed more than a dozen experts to get to the root causes of the pension liability. The research not only shows how this particular problem was created, but also offers a larger lesson in how Maine’s state government operated. The story of the pension debt that many are calling a looming fiscal crisis is the story of how a government can create a fiscal mess for taxpayers by satisfying the needs of a politically significant group while pushing the costs into a future that has now arrived.

An ‘afterthought’ Few in the state are as knowledgeable about the Maine pension system as Robert



$ 00

A. G. Monks, the chairman of two blueribbon studies of the system that strongly warned of the current problem. The cost of pensions, said Monks, a Cape Elizabeth resident, “has been an afterthought” at the Statehouse. For decades, he said, the attitude had been, “Hey, it’s someone else’s liability. It’s not going to come up in our session.” Instead, starting in the late 1940s and right up until the mid-1990s, with a few exceptions, legislators and governors from both parties expanded and improved the pension benefits, often without an accurate estimate of the costs or a plan to pay for them. Peter Leslie, a member the 1988 Monks commission and a trustee since 1995, explained the accumulated debt this way: “You don’t pay it the first year and you don’t pay the next year and you don’t pay it the next year. It compounds fast.” As Alan Caron, whose nonpartisan thinktank Envision Maine is about to release a report called “Reinventing Maine Government,” said: “The art of politics is giving things – not taking things away.” The “giving” started as early as 1913, when the Legislature granted veteran teachers an annual pension of $250. And until 1943, governors had the right to grant pensions to individual state employees on their own.



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In 1943, the Legislature granted pensions to all long-time state employees who worked until they were 65. Even then, the pension board’s trustees were concerned about the future costs of putting that many people into a system that neither the state nor the employees had contributed to up to that point. That’s why those trustees – 67 years ago – recommended that the state put an amount aside each year to pay for the pensions. If the Legislature and governors did that, the trustees estimated the debt would be “completely paid off over a period of about 30 years.” Those 30 years came and went in 1973. The debt had not only not been paid off – it was more than $200 million. The current projected date for paying off the liability is 2028.

Rolling over the debt

Perhaps the most important year in the history of the pension system was 1947, when the Legislature took on the responsibility to pay pensions of public school teachers across the state. A year later, the trustees reported to the Legislature that with the addition of the teachers, the membership in the pension system went from 5,000 to 12,000, a 140 percent increase – without a matching amount of new assets. The assets did not match the liability because the teachers until then had never contributed to the pension system. They have since then, but those early debts rolled over and over along with other failures to fully fund the system to the point where in the early 1990s Maine’s pension funding was the third worst in the country.

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September 2, 2010

Pension from previous page State Sen. Peter Mills, R-Cornville, was a member of the most recent study of the pension system and has become a student of its history. “Back 40, 50, 60 years ago,” he said, “teaching was always someone’s second job and state employment didn’t pay all that well. The Legislature ... made it up to you with a nice pension. They felt many wouldn’t live long enough to enjoy it and it wouldn’t be all that expensive. “But thanks to modern health care,” Mills said, “we live a lot longer, and through collective bargaining they got themselves pretty good pay raises,” which are used to calculate their pension. Another long-time legislator and former state financial officer, Sawin Millett, RWaterford, recalled: “The state took on the liability for the teachers (pension) without receiving any assets. It was a generosity thing. ... Also, no one was doing any actuarial work that would assess the future costs, so they didn’t see the problem we’d have down the line.” That problem – the accumulated liability – was aggravated numerous times because the state improved benefits without putting aside enough money to pay for them, according to the studies.

Warning signals go up In 1973, for example, the Legislature made seven improvements to the pension, including lowering the number of years of services required for full retirement from 30 to 25. In 1975, the pension trustees’ report listed a whole page of changes made by the Legislature that it estimated would cost $1.1 million in 1978, when they were in full effect. The trustees also issued fresh warning signals that year about the state’s need to start paying more on the long-term liability. They asked the Legislature for a $5.8 million appropriation to help make up for the debt the system inherited when the Legislature took on the teacher pensions “This amount was deleted from executive budget and was not recognized by the legislative budget,” the trustees said. “The result of this ... will mean that the funding period on the Systems’ accrued liability will run for 29 years vs the 21 years which had

been scheduled heretofore.” Again, a pessimistic projection wasn’t pessimistic enough: Those 29 years expired in 2004 without paying off the debt. In 1978, the trustees were still making the point. To help pay for the cost of taking on the teachers and other losses, they borrowed from the pension assets of state employees and the recently hired teachers who were now contributing from their paychecks. They said the accumulated borrowings for the old system retirement allowance account amounted to nearly $105.9 million on June 30, 1978. Two years later, the first of three formal studies on the pension system was completed and the warnings continued: “The (Maine State Retirement System) is not being funded on a realistic basis,” the study said, citing a $12 million gap between what the governor and Legislature had appropriated for 1980 and what was needed to avoid a negative cash flow. The state’s failure to fund the teachers’ pensions, the report said, meant “virtually the entire burden of funding this liability will be deferred well into the 1990s,” a prediction that proved true, with the exception that it not only extended into 1990s, but also well into this century. Eight years later, in 1988, what is known as the “Monks One” study was released. One of the first things that commission did was look at the 1980 study. The Monks



group concluded the 1980 study’s stern message “was not well received by the (pension) Board and the System’s actuary” and that legislation to fix the problem “was ignored.’ One the biggest problems the 1988 study brought to light was that state employees and teachers were often retiring well before age 65 – but the pension’s projections were based on employees working until they were 65. That drove up the costs because employees stopped contributing to the system earlier and started collecting from it sooner. The Monks One research found that Maine’s system was only 39 percent funded, meaning it had nowhere near enough money to pay all future benefits. The average across the county for state system at that time was 72 percent funded. Despite all of these warnings, the records show the Legislature continued to improve pension benefits while failing to pay enough into the system, adding to the liability a number of times.

No questions asked

David Wakelin, who was brought on the pension board after serving on the first Monks commission, recalled: “They promised benefits that were not adequately funded ... they had an actuary who had assumptions that were not consistent with what was happening on the ground. No one was holding their feet to the fire.” For example, no one asked the question “Do you understand that this benefit you promised will cost $500 million?,” Wakelin said. Ryan Low, who until July was Gov. John Baldacci’s chief financial officer, said that up until the mid-1990s, “my understanding is – I wasn’t around – is the state would get the bill and sometimes they would make the full payment and sometimes they would make considerably less.” The Monks Two study, done in 1994, concluded: Maine’s pension plan “is highly vulnerable to an absence of discipline in the legislative and executive processes of budgeting.” continued page 33


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September 2, 2010

News briefs Annual ALS walk Sept. 11 in Portland

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Gray man dies in Falmouth Veranda Street on-ramp motorcycle accident shutdown extended

PORTLAND — An annual walk to raise money to fight amyotrophic lateral sclerosis will be held at the Baxter Boulevard entrance of Payson Park on Saturday, Sept. 11. Registration will be held from 9-10:30 a.m., followed by the walk at 10:30 a.m. ALS, known more commonly as Lou Gehrig’s disease, is an incurable, progressive neuromuscular condition that impacts 30,000 people each year. Life expectancy from the time of diagnosis is two to five years. The 3.5-mile walk, organized by the Northern New England Chapter of the ALS Association, is being held to raise funds for patient services and research for people with the disease. Log onto to register for the event or learn more about it, or call Portland walk chairwoman Cindy Churchill at 829-4570.

FALMOUTH — A text-message notification system is now available for anyone interested in receiving emergency town announcements on their cell-phone. E-mail notifications are also available. “We’re not going to use this for routine notifications,” Fire and Rescue Chief Howard Rice said. “This is for major stuff. We’ll reserve this for true emergencies.” Rice said the Falmouth Emergency Management Agency wanted to get the program up and running before Hurricane Earl arrives this weekend. “If a road is closed or we open the shelter, you’d get a message,” Rice said. The new program is run through Virtual Town Hall, which also runs the town’s website. Sign-up for texts or e-mails can sign up on the website, at

FALMOUTH — A motorcyclist was killed in an accident on Middle Road on Aug. 27 at around 7 p.m., when he reportedly crossed the yellow line on a bridge and struck an oncoming car head-on. Mikhail Filatov, 25, of Gray, was driving south on Middle Road when police believe he lost control of his motorcycle, struck a car traveling north, then struck the guardrail of the bridge. He was pronounced dead at the scene. “We believe it was a little bit of speed and driver inexperience and/or inattention,” said Sgt. Frank Soule. “There was nothing to indicate drugs, alcohol.” Filatov, who was an employee at the Falmouth House of Pizza, was wearing a helmet at the time of the accident. The driver of the other vehicle was not injured. Middle road was closed for approximately three and a half hours Friday evening while emergency crews responded to the accident.

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PORTLAND — The Veranda Street on-ramp to southbound Interstate 295, which was scheduled to reopen by Sept. 1, is now expected to be closed until early October. The ramp is closed for safety reasons during bridge work and lane closures on I-295. Alternate routes are the I-295 entrances at Washington Avenue in Portland and Bucknam Road (Exit 10) in Falmouth.

Candidates challenged to back open government

PORTLAND — The Maine Freedom of Information Coalition sent pledge forms this week to every candidate for state office, asking them to support open government and public access. The MFOIC will post the names of candidates who sign the pledge at The coalition, which is made up of media organizations, lawyers, academics, pubic policy groups and others, said in a press release this week that it will update its website through Election Day.

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Gaelic for ‘horse’: Falmouth pasture becomes Capall Creek Farm Kevin Smith and his daughter Paige, 3, say hello to one of the horses boarding at their farm on Route 100 in Falmouth. Smith bought the farm last week and will be turning it into a horse boarding and training business. His wife, Amy Sterling, and Canadian trainer Jeff Temple will offer lessons and training at the iconic Falmouth farm that Smith is calling Capall Creek Farm.

By Emily Parkhurst

Emily Parkhurst / The Forecaster

FALMOUTH — Kevin Smith is a self-described sports fanatic, particularly golf and hockey, who never imagined he would own a horse farm. But when his daughter Abby fell in love with horses and began training with Amy Sterling, it seems fate intervened. Not long after they met, Smith and Sterling fell in love and married. As she got older, his daughter became more and more passionate about riding. His youngest daughter, Paige, also became interested in horses. Last week, Smith officially became the owner of an iconic 79-acre farm on Route 100, where white fences meander over rolling hills, dotted with quarter horses. “I bought it for my girls,” Smith said. What was once a private farm, owned by Rick Lane, is slated to become a horse and people-filled community. The family business Smith now calls Capall Creek Farm will offer riding lessons, horse boarding, quarter-horse training, clinics and shows. Capall, Smith said, is Gaelic for horse. “We want this to be a place where kids can just come,” said Sterling, who is hoping to offer summer camps on the farm. She has already begun teaching a few students at the farm. Before moving to Falmouth, Sterling owned a farm in Windham, where she

gave riding lessons and trained horses for shows. Tragedy struck there in December 2008, when a fire destroyed the farm and killed eight horses. Despite the loss, Sterling maintained her passion for training horses and the people who ride them. “I’ve always loved working with youth. I think riding teaches them responsibility and passion,” Sterling said. “This is really good for all the kids.” Canadian quarter-horse trainer Jeff Temple will join Sterling at the farm in October, bringing along eight to 10 horses. Smith estimated that after they return from the annual American Quarter Horse Congress in October and get the farm fully up and running, they will have approximately 50 horses on the property. In the old barn that sits right up next to Route 100, called the Mare Barn, they will house mares and foals, hopefully breeding show horses. Smith said several people have already stopped by to ask if they board horses. “Until now, people have had to go up to New Gloucester to board their horses,” said Smith. “There’s nothing like this in Falmouth.” Abby Smith, who is now 12 years old, said she is excited to have her three best

continued page 35



Falmouth library still likes Lunt The board of trustees of Falmouth Memorial Library would like to clarify that, consistent with our written resolution of Aug. 17 and Trustee Sean Joyce’s comments, we believe that moving to Lunt very likely will meet our long-term needs. Our concern is and has been that this move is accomplished in the most fiscally prudent manner possible. With that in mind we are resolved to continue to speak with the town, the Town Council and our fellow residents in order to achieve this in the most satisfactory way possible for all parties concerned. Additionally, based on our conversations with other Falmouth residents, it may be helpful if we clarified that the library is a private not-for-profit organization, and not a town department. However, the town of Falmouth and the library have an affiliation agreement that needs to be renegotiated if the library

occupies a different space. The town and the library are currently discussing a modified agreement in the event a move to Lunt school does occur. Chantal Walker, president Falmouth Memorial Library

What is Falmouth hiding? The reason I have used the Freedom of Access Act to gather facts is because of tips I received from Falmouth citizens about continuous waste of tax dollars. Can anyone reading this think of any institution that writes two checks totaling nearly $38,000 without anything in the file folder except a paid invoice? Falmouth paid this money for a total of 13 crosswalks on Route 1 and around the schools that have worn off the pavement. Not a contract copy, not a bid document, not an OEM document, not a warranty document could be found. What happened to those documents? Why were

September 2, 2010

they lost or destroyed? Why wouldn’t Town Manager Nathan Poore when he “discovered” these facts ask the vendor for copies of their contracts? What, if anything, is being hidden by these tactics? What else are we wasting our tax dollars on? Michael Doyle Falmouth

Support the Falmouth Flyer For the past four years I have been taking the Flyer bus to Portland and back at least once a week. Riding the bus saves me the hassle of finding a place to park, and dealing with traffic, pedestrians, etc. The Portland Public Library, Monument Square, the Maine Historical Society and many other places of interest are within easy walking distance of the Elm Street bus terminal, and from there it’s possible to transfer to bus lines going to other parts of the city, even to Westbrook and the Maine Mall. If you haven’t ridden the bus yet, give it a try. The drivers are pleasant and the ride is relaxing. Public transportation cuts down on air pollution and traffic. Keep the ridership up and keep the Flyer running. Dolores Rimkunas Falmouth

Say ‘no’ to Falmouth facilities plan We have lived in Falmouth since 1965 and have managed just fine without a community center. With the economy the way it is, I don’t feel that the average Falmouth resident can keep taking on more and more just because a certain few feel this is the way we should go. We try to teach our children to live within their means and to be thinking ahead for a rainy day. I don’t think that’s what is being proposed with all these wants. The town wanted to eliminate certain street lights to save money and now it’s being suggested to take on moving the library, the Town Hall and have a community center. What’s wrong with this picture? Let’s get real: we can’t afford it. Maybe there are too many people on the payroll for the amount of services rendered. I would hate to see the town take on projects of this magnitude and see people feel they can no longer afford to live here. It’s a beautiful town. Let’s keep it that way. I suggest that this project be put on the back burner and let this site be used for something to bring money in to be set aside for that “rainy day.” It’s time to say “no.” Mary Stowell Falmouth

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Growing comfortable in a thick skin By Steve Mistler Of all the things I collected at The Forecaster, my favorite is a letter in which attorney F. Lee Bailey essentially calls me a liar. Bailey, of course, is a pretty big deal. For a time, one local newspaper had taken to writing “internationally famous” before his name, as if celebrity that crosses oceans is a metric for higher credibility (somewhere, probably in Germany, David Hasselhoff nods in agreement). As some readers know, Bailey was decidedly less exalted in The Forecaster. His pet project, the expansion of Oxford Aviation at Brunswick Naval Air Station, saw significant scrutiny in these pages. In February, after more than a dozen reports on Oxford, Bailey and the company abandoned the project. Oxford retreated quietly and eventually fired half its workforce in a dispute with Oxford County. Bailey went scorched earth. He wrote a letter to the agency redeveloping BNAS, blaming the aborted deal on two town councilors who had the audacity to publicly question the proposal. He specifically identified me, the councilors’ “willing chronicler,” for printing their “truculent offensive” statements in a “deliberately negative” article. Contrary to what I’d written, Bailey claimed I never called him for comment. Bailey didn’t send me the letter – just like he didn’t return phone calls – but I eventually obtained a copy and hung it in my cubicle. The letter stands as a reminder, a teachable moment – although probably not the lesson of capitulation Bailey intended. It wasn’t the first time I’d faced a subject who tried to throw his weight around. In 2000, I had a run-in with a Major League Baseball player during spring training. I was stringing for a paper in Florida, which wanted a profile about Rick Ankiel, a local kid who was pitching for the St. Louis Cardinals. Ankiel’s talents were indisputable, but he had control problems. During a locker room interview at the club’s training facility in Jupiter, Fla., I nervously asked Ankiel if his occasional wildness made him reluctant to pitch inside to hitters. Ankiel, annoyed by the entire interview, seethed. “What did you just (expletive) ask me?” he asked, rising from his seat. I started to repeat the question, but stopped halfway. Ankiel looked like he was going to rip my arms off. “You think I’m afraid to (expletive) pitch inside?” Ankiel scanned the locker room for reinforcements. He found Darryl Kile, pitcher, elder statesman. “Kile, did you just hear this (expletive) say he thinks I’m afraid to pitch inside?” “(Expletive) reporters,” Kile spat. “They don’t know (expletive).” Later, in the 2000 playoffs, Ankiel’s pitching career unraveled. He threw five wild pitches and four walks in a single inning. He was never the same.

Reporter’s notebook After several failed comeback attempts, he was converted to an outfielder. I used to brag about my Ankiel encounter. Fearless reporter dismantles Mistler alpha-male athlete, or so the story went. But truthfully, I was scared, and not just because Ankiel could have pummeled me while Kile sat there eating a sandwich. It can be a difficult, lonely business questioning powerful people. For many reporters, upsetting even marginally influential people is terrifying. I was no different. But at some point came the realization that deference to power means exchanging deepened servitude for the mirage of access. Readers don’t benefit. Neither does integrity. Since joining The Forecaster in 2004, I’ve become more comfortable with the idea that some people are going to dislike what I write. During the Oxford Aviation saga, people would often joke that Bailey had dispatched mustard-stained private investigators to follow me. I laughed – but made sure to check the rear-view mirror. Maintaining skepticism often feels like tight-roping over the black hole of cynicism; at times, I’ve slipped. I can also be suspicious of compliments. Staying on high alert for motive means keeping would-be friends at a distance.

But the payoff is usually worth the sacrifice. It’s incredibly gratifying when readers say they trust and value your work. I thought of all this last week, while cleaning out my desk at The Forecaster. I’ve taken a position covering the Statehouse for the Sun Journal in Lewiston. While considering the job, I thought of a scene from the movie “L.A. Confidential,” when a young cop angling for a detective position is instead advised by a veteran to climb the management ladder.

“You have an eye for human weakness, but not the stomach,” the veteran says. There are few better arenas to witness human folly than politics. I have an eye for it. We’ll see about the stomach. As for The Forecaster, I’m grateful that I had a chance work here. So grateful, that I left the Bailey letter hanging in my Falmouth cubicle. But I made copies. Steve Mistler’s last day at The Forecaster was Aug. 26. He can be reached at

Cumberland Town Council Meeting Monday, September 13, 2010 7:00 p.m. Call to Order The Cumberland Town Council will hold it regular meeting at 7:00 p.m. on Monday, September 13, 2010 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 a permit request by the Greely Football Boosters Club to hold a bonfire at the Twin Brook Recreation Area on Thursday, October 28, 2010. • To set a Public Hearing date (September 27th) to consider and act on amending Section 104 (Definitions) of the Cumberland Zoning Ordinance to add a definition for Railroad Facility. • To set a Public Hearing date (September 27th) to consider and act on a junkyard/recycler permit renewal for Cumberland Salvage for the period of October 1, 2010– September 30, 2011. • To set a Public Hearing date (September 27th) to consider and act on amendments to the Cumberland Mass Gathering Ordinance. • To forward to the Planning Board for a Public Hearing and recommendation amendment to Section 104.138 (setback definition) of the Cumberland Zoning Ordinance. • To authorize the Town Manager to approve a change order re: the removal of concrete slabs along 400 feet of Route 88 near Tuttle Road. • WORKSHOP after adjournment: re: Budget FY’12 policy discussion • Enterprise Funds • Deficit Funds • Overlay Additional agenda items will receive consideration and action. Please refer to the town’s website: for a complete agenda.

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Portland shouldn’t dilute the right to vote Last year, state Sen. Justin Alfond, D-Portland, sponsored LD 1195, an act to allow non-citizen residents to vote in municipal elections. Under the bill a municipality could “provide by ordinance for a person residing within its borders who is not a citizen of the United States to vote in a municipal election.”


Alfond explained that during his campaign he met people who were unable to vote for him because they were not citizens of the United States. He sponsored the bill to be inclusive, to give more people a voice and to give foreigners an incentive to become citizens so that they can vote in national elections as well as in local ones.


stitution.) Others were concerned that expanding voting rights might not be legal. At its March 11 meeting, the commission voted 7-5 against a motion “that non-citizen, legal residents of Portland be allowed to vote in municipal elections.” The minority argued that allowing non-citizens to vote would make for a more representative, inclusive, engaged and democratic city. The Maine Chapter of the League of Young Voters, which Alfond helped launch, picked up the ball and circulated a petition to get the question on the November ballot. League activists described the effort as “quite simply an issue of taxation without representation,” and the opportunity for Portland to be the “anti-Arizona.” On Aug. 23, the City Council approved for inclusion on the November ballot the League’s citizen-initiated charter amendment to allow “legal immigrants who are residents of Portland and 18 years old or older ... to register to vote and vote in municipal elections.”

A majority of the Legal and Veterans Affairs ComHalsey Frank mittee recommended that the act ought not to pass, and on May 28, 2009, the House and Senate accepted that recommendation. On July 2, the Portland City Charter Commission held its first public hearing. At least two members of the pubic urged that the commission recommend changing the City Charter to expand voting rights for immigrants. The commission debated non-citizen voting at its Feb. 25 meeting. Some commissioners were concerned about limiting the vote to U.S. citizens because of how difficult it is to become a citizen. (The requirements include the ability to read, write and speak ordinary English; a basic understanding of the fundamentals of U.S. history and government; good moral character and the willingness to support and defend the United States and the Con-

The city’s corporation counsel opined that the proposal was an “amendment,” not a “revision” requiring Charter Commission review, because it did not alter the “fundamental structure” of the municipal government. He also opined that the amendment was not prohibited by the U.S. Constitution, the Maine Constitution or general laws. The U.S. Constitution does not expressly require that people be U.S. citizens in order to vote in federal elections. It makes eligibility to vote a matter for the individual states to regulate, subject to certain limitations. Maine’s Constitution provides that U.S. citizens who are at least 18 years old and reside in Maine may vote for governor, senator and representative in the town where they reside. It does not explicitly address eligibility to vote in municipal elections. According to the U.S. Census Bureau’s 2006-2008

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American Community Survey Official Estimates, Portland has a population of nearly 63,600. More than 52,000, or 75.5 percent, are 18 years or older. Nearly 6,200 or 12.5 percent, are foreign-born. The survey does not identify how many of those are naturalized American citizens. (The 2000 data indicated nearly 4,900 foreign-born, of whom more than 3,200, or about 66 percent, were not citizens.)

Generally speaking, you have to belong to an organization in order to vote for its leadership and have a say in how it is run. Criteria for membership vary according to the organization, but generally they bear some relation to the nature and purpose of the organization and they ensure a certain amount of commitment to it. That way both the organization and the member benefit from their association.

America is a big, diverse, contentious country. There are times when it seems that we Americans don’t have a lot in common, that there isn’t much that unites us. We don’t all belong to one ethnic group. We come from different national origins. We don’t all speak the same language. We don’t share the same religion. We don’t have a lot of common history. We have different political views.

What we do share is a special form of government. The elemental feature of that form of government is the vote. It defines who we are as a people and distinguishes us from much of the rest of the world. It enables us to peacefully change our leadership. To have a voice in making the laws that prescribe what our government expects from us and what it provides for us.

It is worth a few requirements, including citizenship. Halsey Frank is a Portland resident, attorney and former chairman of the Republican City Committee.

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Wind series unfair to task force

I write to express my disappointment regarding a series of articles authored by Naomi Schalit of the Maine Center for Public Interest Reporting that did not accurately represent the efforts of the Governor’s Wind Power Task Force. Gov. Baldacci established the task force with very general goals, recognizing that Maine’s regulations concerning wind power projects were outdated and in need of review. He brought together a diverse group of individuals, including members who had recently opposed the Redington Wind Project. There were robust discussions, significant public input and an open process guided by a neutral facilitator. After a year of work, the task force developed recommendations that the governor presented as legislation, which was unanimously adopted by the full Legislature. There was nothing unusual about how the task force went about its work. It brought together different views, sought input, invited expert comment and worked for agreement. Schalit wrote that the governor made “the unusual move” of sending me to urge task force members to issue a set of consensus recommendations. In fact, that is a normal move and was suggested by the task force chairman and the facilitator as a helpful tool to encourage members to work through tough issues. I speak out because the articles convey an impression that there is something illegitimate about the task force and its work. That impression is unfair and does a serious disservice to the diligent and good-faith efforts by all involved to develop a path forward for both wind energy and environmental stewardship in Maine. Karin Tilberg, senior policy adviser Office of Gov. John E. Baldacci Augusta

Re-elect Davis to state Senate We live in troubled times, we need a man of the caliber of Jerry Davis to represent the people of District 11 in the Maine Senate. Please re-elect Jerry in the upcoming election. Marie C. Brown Falmouth

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Wrestling with religious tolerance Polite people don’t talk publicly about sex, money or religion. That’s what I was brought up to believe, so I guess I’m not a very polite person. I was also brought up to be tolerant of different religious beliefs. I do my best, but I’m not perfect. And I don’t regard being critical as the same thing as being intolerant. Currently, the United States is in the midst of an anti-Muslim hysteria The Universal brought on by the prospect of a mosque being built a few blocks from Ground Zero in New York City. To blame all Muslims for the crimes of a few Islamic extremists strikes me as bigoted and irrational. It’s like blaming all Christians for the hateful actions of a few misguided fundamentalists – killing abortion doctors Edgar Allen Beem in the name of Right to Life, say, or picketing the funerals of veterans because they oppose gays in the military. God knows there have been a lot of atrocities perpetrated in the name of religion. When I read about the barbaric stoning deaths of adulterers in places such as Afghanistan, Iran and Somalia, it’s hard to see through my outrage to the fact that Taliban thugs are not the true face of Islam. And I am reminded, too, that there are passages in the Bible that prescribe just such barbarism for infidelity and homosexuality. In order to follow the Bible to the letter, one would have be to the Christian equivalent of the Taliban, which is why I have so little tolerance for Christians who selectively cite the Bible as the source authority for their opposition to gay marriage. We used to do a pretty good job in this country separating church and state, but these days conservative Christians insist that their religious beliefs should be the law of the land. Surely, I am not alone in finding it hypocritical that right-wing rabble-rouser Glenn Beck, whose own Mormon


beliefs are hardly mainstream Christianity, should be leading an evangelical movement and questioning President Obama’s Christianity. As long as the government doesn’t tell them how to worship, they shouldn’t expect to tell the rest of us how to live, which is what the Catholic Church in Maine did when it led the repeal of marriage equity. I’ve had a couple of readers accuse me of being anti-Catholic because I have criticized the Catholic Church for its stand against gay marriage and because I have suggested that a celibate, all-male priesthood is inherently unhealthy, contributing to the epidemic of sexual abuse. I grew up in predominantly Catholic communities, have a lot of Catholic friends, and, in general, share the Christian theology of the Catholic Church. But, again, being critical of certain stands and practices doesn’t strike me as the same thing as being intolerant of their religious beliefs. It’s difficult for someone like myself, who believes in gender equality, to be tolerant of a religion, be it Catholicism or Islam, that treats women as subservient. But as long as they don’t try to impose their sectarian sexism on society at large, I figure it’s none of my business. I wouldn’t support a law that told the Catholic Church it had to ordain women. So I don’t expect the Catholic Church to support laws that tell non-Catholics who can marry and who can terminate an unwanted pregnancy. Still, God’s law, whether in the form of the Bible or Sharia, seems to be coming into increasing conflict with human law as the line between the sacred and the secular gets erased by theocrats. As long as the moral teachings of a religion do not violate civil or criminal law, as stoning adulterers to death does, we must tolerate their enforcement on willing believers. And when it comes to where Muslims can build mosques, we must treat them the same way we would treat where Christians can build churches or Jews can build synagogues. To do otherwise would be unfair and un-American. To the degree that Americans sacrifice the fundamental principle of freedom of religion, the jihadists win. Freelance journalist Edgar Allen Beem lives in Yarmouth. The Universal Notebook is his personal, weekly look at the world around him.

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.

Drop us a line The Forecaster welcomes letters to the editor as a part of the dialogue so important to a community newspaper. Letters should be no longer than 250 words; longer letters may be edited for length. Letters to the editor will also always be edited for grammar and issues of clarity, and must include the writer’s name, full address and daytime and evening telephone numbers. If a submitted letter requires editing to the extent that, in the opinion of the editor, it no longer reflects the views or style of the writer, the letter will be returned to the writer for revision, or rejected for publication. Deadline for letters is noon Monday, and we will not publish anonymous letters or letters from the same writer more than once every four weeks. Letters are published at the discretion of the editor and as space allows. E-mail letters to

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12 Northern

September 2, 2010 was still moored, before it completely sunk.

Fire calls

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Child Find Notice As a resident of Regional School Unit No. 5(RSU No. 5 Durham-Freeport-Pownal) or a nonresident of RSU No.5 whose child may attend a private school in RSU No. 5, you are notified that you are entitled to certain rights under the Individuals with Disabilities Education Improvement Act 2007. Under Federal Law and State Regulations, RSU No.5 is responsible for locating, identifying and evaluating all resident students in public school or home school settings, and all resident and non-resident students in private school settings who are or may be in need of special education services. This responsibility is called “CHILDFIND” and includes this notification. If you are a parent of a resident student in public schools or home school settings, or resident or non-resident student in private school settings or you know of any resident student in public school settings who does or may have a disability which may require special education, please contact the RSU No. 5 Director of Student Services at 865-0928 extension 28 or the principal of your local public school. RSU No.5 will initiate a referral process for an individual comprehensive evaluation to determine whether the student is eligible to receive special education. All contacts are kept strictly confidential.

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Falmouth Arrests

8/22 at 10:34 p.m. Jordan Perkins, 26, of Bucksport, was arrested at Walton Park by Sgt. Kevin Conger on a warrant for another agency. 8/24 at 5:52 p.m. Domenic Irace, 63, of Winslow Road, Falmouth, was arrested on Route EMS 1 by Officer Steve Hamilton on a warrant for There were 21 calls for emergency medical another agency. assistance from Aug. 20-26. 8/26 at 10:16 p.m. Scott Allen Applebee, 46, of Scarborough, was arrested on Gray Road Officer Dan Austin on a warrant WE by ARE COMFORT KEEPERS Yarmouth for another agency.

SENIOR NEWS KEEPERS WE ARE Summonses COMFORT There were no criminal summonses from YOU Aug. 20-26.CAN USE SENIOR NEWS Back to school 'shopping'

USE 8/21 at 6:05CAN p.m. Police received a call from ByYOU Peter Violette, LCSW Staples reporting the theft of three laptop Licensed Clinical Social computers $1,400. UponWorker investigation, By Peterworth Violette, LCSW WHO PAYSClinical FOR NON-MEDICAL, police reportedly discovered that IN-HOME someone Licensed Social Worker allegedly used bolt cutters to cut the cords ELDERLY CARE? WHO PAYS FOR NON-MEDICAL, IN-HOME that lock cases the computers in place, then pays exited InELDERLY most the individual or family CARE? out of the back door. There are no suspects for most thetime. one onthe oneindividual care being provided cases or family pays in at Inthis

for comfort the one onofone care being the person’s homeprovided setting.inOther athome thesetting. bus Other stop theHappy comfort ofhour person’s possible sources of funding include: 8/21 at 7:10 p.m. Police responded to a report possible sourcesCare of funding include: Longdrinking Term Insurance of a• man a beer on the bench outside • Long Term Care Insurance • Veterans Supermarket. AdministrationPolice reportedly of Hannaford • Veterans Administration made the man, who was allegedly waiting for • Parkinson’s Association Parkinson’s Association the••bus, dump out the and warned him Independencebeer of Maine •Elder Elder Independence about public drinking. of Maine Helping elderlytotocontinue continue living at home Helping the the elderly living at home Sinking ship isiswhat we are all about. At Comfort Keepers what we are all about. At Comfort Keepers 8/26 at 1:35 p.m. Harbormaster Alan Twomwe happy help inany anywayway can, we are happy totohelp thatthat weatwe can, bley are responded to ainsinking boat Town to ensure that you or your loved one are reto ensure that you or your loved one are reLanding. He reportedly called the owner ceiving the needed thatthat willwill enable ceiving needed assistance enable and theythe were ableassistance to save the boat, which living at home to continue being, a safe andand living at home to continue being, a safe pleasant experience. pleasant experience. Dadoneone struggling OurMom goal is to&become of your family’s Our goal is to become your trusted to resources in caring forofyou or afamily’s stay at home? trusted resources in caring for you or a loved one. loved one.Maybe we can help!


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8/20 at 4:33 p.m. Station coverage to West Cumberland. 8/21 at 5:44 a.m. Fire alarm on Wildwood Drive in Cumberland. 8/22 at 3:09 p.m. Motor vehicle accident on Depot Road. 8/26 at 8:03 a.m. Fire alarm on Marston Street. 8/26 at 9:54 a.m. Public education on Blueberry Lane. 8/26 at 11:23 a.m. Power lines down on Middle Road. 8/26 at 12:58 p.m. Carbon monoxide alarm on Foreside Road. 8/26 at 9:20 p.m. Motor vehicle accident on Gray Road.

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8/23 at 12:35 a.m. Maurice James, 21, of Portland, and a 17-year-old, were arrested on Juniper East by Officer Michael Peacock on warrants for other agencies.

Summonses There were no criminal summonses reported from Aug. 23-30.

Fire calls 8/25 at 7:49 p.m. Lines down on Gray Road. 8/26 at 12:29 p.m. Fire on West Main Street. 8/26 at 1:28 p.m. Fire alarm on West Main Street. 8/27 at 6:34 a.m. Motor vehicle accident on Route 1. 8/27 at 12:41 p.m. Motor vehicle accident on Sweetser Road. 8/27 at 1:27 p.m. Assist other agency on I-295. 8/27 at 3:14 p.m. Burning permit on Neverswett Drive. 8/27 at 6 p.m. Burning permit on Sligo Road. 8/29 at 8:40 a.m. Fire alarm on Glen Road. 8/29 at 10:58 a.m. Mutual aid to Falmouth. 8/29 at 1:34 p.m. Fire on New Gloucester Road. 8/30 at 10:44 a.m. Brush, grass or woods

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from previous page fire on Walnut Hill Road. 8/30 at 7:34 p.m. Brush, grass or woods fire on Walnut Hill Road. 8/30 at 7:40 p.m. Unpermitted burn on Yankee Drive.

EMS There were 22 calls for emergency medical service from Aug. 23-30.

Freeport Arrests 8/21 at 4:02 p.m. Glenn R. Wilson, 25, of Pownal Road, was arrested by Officer Paul Powers on charges of domestic violence assault, criminal mischief and unlawful possession of scheduled drugs. 8/23 at 8:24 p.m. Stevenson R. Cushing, 20, of Gideons Way, was arrested on a warrant from the West Bath District Court on a charge of failure to pay fine. 8/24 at 11:30 a.m. Therese Powell, 50, of Standish, was arrested by Officer Paul Powers, on Library Drive a charge of probation of violation. 8/25 at 11:31 p.m. Scott Bousquet, 46, of Pleasant Hill Road, was arrested by Officer Brandon Paxton on charges of criminal attempt, criminal threatening with a dangerous weapon, domestic violence terrorizing, domestic violence assault and obstructing report of a crime. 8/25 at 12:29 p.m. Marie L. Burr, 39, of Topsham, was arrested by Officer Thomas Gabbard on a warrant from Sagadahoc County on a charge of violation of condition of release.

Summonses 8/24 at 8:44 a.m. Donovan Bowley, 43, of Dresden, was issued a summons on charges of assault and criminal threatening.

Oh Yeah – Kool-Aid Kaper strikes again 8/21 at 8:36 a.m. A resident of Unity Lane contacted police to report an act of vandalism. Police report what the caller thought was spray paint, was really an accidental spill of grape juice or grape soda.

Fire calls 8/21 at 10:48 p.m. Service call, Main Street. 8/21 at 3:44 p.m. Alarm, Guptil Avenue. 8/22 at 5:25 a.m. Alarm, Chickadee Lane. 8/23 at 11:25 a.m. Motor vehicle accident, I-295 South. 8/23 at 2:45 p.m. Alarm, Lower Main Street.

EMS There were 14 calls for emergency medical service from Aug. 20-25.

8/22 at 2:38 a.m. Bradford White, 32, of Orchard Road, was arrested by Officer Antonio Ridge on a charge of operating under the influence and issued a summons on a charge of failure to yield to an emergency vehicle. 8/22 at 9:57 p.m. Gwendolyn Stanley, 55, of Roberts Street, Portland, was arrested by Officer John Dalbec on a charge of operating under the influence and issued a summons on a charge of operating without a license. 8/25 at 5:23 p.m. Jon Addison, 26, of Hampshire Street, Auburn, was arrested by Officer Chris Woodcock on a charge of operating after suspension. 8/26 at 3:05 p.m. Rose Call, 18, of Howard Street, Portland, was arrested by Officer Chris Woodcock on a charge of operating after suspension.

Fire calls 8/20 at 2:53 p.m. Motor vehicle accident at Foreside and Tuttle roads. 8/20 at 3:27 p.m. Woods fire on Neba Way. 8/21 at 5:40 a.m. Fire alarm sounding on Wildwood Boulevard. 8/21 at 9:21 p.m. Motor vehicle accident on Range Road. 8/21 at 10:30 p.m. Unattended burn on Upper Methodist Road. 8/22 at 10:13 a.m. Paramedic intercept on Interstate 95. 8/22 at 2 p.m. Unattended burn on Linda Street. 8/23 at 5:03 p.m. Paramedic intercept in Gray. 8/26 at 12:32 p.m. Fire alarm on West Main Street in Yarmouth.

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EMS Emergency medical services responded to seven calls from Aug. 20-26.

Chebeague Arrests There were no arrests reported from Aug. 23-30.

North Yarmouth Arrests There were no arrests reported from Aug. 23-30.

Fire calls 8/25 at 8:46 a.m. Burn permit on Sunset Ridge. 8/25 at 7:49 p.m. Lines down on Gray Road. 8/27 at 12:41 p.m. Motor vehicle accident on Sweetser Road. 8/29 at 1:34 p.m. Motor vehicle accident on New Gloucester Road. 8/30 at 10:44 a.m. Brush fire on Walnut Hill Road.

EMS There were three calls for emergency medical service from Aug. 23-30.

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ETZ CHAIM SYNAGOGUE Foreside Dental Health Care, “Brilliant Teeth, Beautiful Smiles.” High Holiday Services At the Old Port’s historic Etz Chaim Synagogue 267 Congress Street, Portland, ME Please join us for High Holiday Services at Etz Chaim Synagogue. In the spirit of Jews Without Boundaries, which is now incorporated within Etz Chaim, our Services will offer religious expression from varied Jewish perspectives to inspire high levels of faith, thought, and introspection. Guest speakers will explore and uncover timeless values and insights, and provide thoughtful and contemplative commentary. Join us to see the Maine Jewish Museum exhibition of photographs of Maine’s Holocaust Survivors by Jack Montgomery on loan from the Maine Holocaust Museum. Etz Chaim is Portland’s quaint, 1920’s immigrant community Synagogue, which houses the Maine Jewish Museum. This exhibition will be on display through December 1st. Everyone is welcome. For further information, call Gary Berenson at 207-329-9854 9/8 9/9 9/10 9/17 9/18

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September 2, 2010

Eric J. Hartglass, 64: Mister Bagel founder PORTLAND — Eric J. “Rick” Hartglass, 64, died Aug. 30 at Maine Medical Center after a brief illness. The son of the late Albert and Beatrice Hartglass of Brooklyn, N.Y., he graduated from Midwood High School and the Fashion Institute of Technology. For the past 42 years he resided in

Portland with his beloved wife, Gail Zade Hartglass. In 1977 he opened Mister Bagel on Forest Avenue. This location was the first bagel shop in Maine. There are now 12 successful franchises, which were a great source of pride for him. His hobbies included fishing, tennis

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and golf. As a “big brother” with the Big Brothers Big Sisters program, he enjoyed spending time with his “little brother” Tyler. He loved his friends and spending time at his condo in Boca Raton, Fla. Above all, he adored his family, especially his grandchildren. He is survived by his adoring wife, Gail; daughter, Jane Hartglass Baker, and sonin-law, Joel Baker; three grandchildren, Jeremy, Zoe and Isabella; a sister, Karen Hartglass Riemer, and brother-in-law, Ron Riemer; sisters-in-law, Barbara Zade and Harriet Krausman, and brother-in-law, Gabe Krausman; and several nieces and nephews. Services will be held at 10 a.m. on Wednesday, Sept. 1, at the Shaarey Tphiloh Synagogue, 76 Noyes St., Portland. Interment will be at the Baker Street Cemetery in West Roxbury, Mass. Shiva will be observed at the home of Jane and Joel Baker, 118 Roaring Brook Road, Portland, at a time to be announced. Memorial donations may be made to Maine Children’s Cancer Program, 100 Campus Dr., Suite 107, Scarborough, ME 04074. Mildred B. Simmonds La Course, 86 YARMOUTH — Mildred B. “Sandy” Simmonds La Course, 86, died July 31 at home after a brief illness. On May 28, 1924, she was born in Bradley to Edwin and Mina Mudgett. As a young child, she and her siblings were placed in an orphanage and later grew up in a foster family in Winterport, where she attended local schools. From 1946 to 1974 she was married to Roy Simmonds, and from 1974 to 2006, she was married to Roland La Course . A devoted mother and homemaker, she was immensely proud of her children and loved all of them dearly. When her children were grown, she pursued work outside the home. Her love of caregiving led her to begin working as a nursing assistant at National Medical Care and later at Portland City Hospital. After taking an early retirement, she and Roland traveled the country extensively in their R.V., and enjoyed winters in Naples, Fla. A talented dancer with a lovely singing voice, her greatest joy was planting her beautiful flower gardens and tending them daily. She and her daughter Sandra had a special bond, and spent endless amounts of time together, shopping, eating out, or going for a ride. Her loving spirit, kindness, wisdom and selfless devotion will be remembered by all who knew and loved her. She is survived by her five children, Sandra Simmonds of Yarmouth, who was her constant companion and caregiver, Sharon and husband Edward Libby of Scarborough, Roy Simmonds III of Ray-

Obituaries policy

Obituaries are news stories, compiled, written and edited by The Forecaster staff. There is no charge for publication, but obituary information must be provided or confirmed by a funeral home or mortuary. Our preferred method for receiving obituary information is by email to, although faxes to 781-2060 are also acceptable. The deadline for obituaries is noon Monday the week of publication.

mond, Gary Simmonds of Otisfield, and Susan Groomer of Spencer, Ind.; three sisters, June Glidden of Frankfort, Alice Cunningham of Brooksville, Fla., and Evelyn Tinkham of Fitchburg, Mass., and a brother, Freddie Mudgett of Frankfort; five grandchildren, Shari and husband Anthony Palazzetti of South Berwick, Roy Simmonds IV of Las Vegas, Nev., Rhonda Simmonds of Australia, Ryan Simmonds of New Gloucester, and Noelle of St. Petersburg, Fla.; and seven great-grandchildren, Abby and Libby of South Berwick, Anthony, Ryan and Andrew of St. Petersburg, Fla., and Sarah and Chloe of Las Vegas, Nev. Memorial services were held last month. Arrangements are by Wilson Funeral Home in Gray.

Eugene B. Parker, 84 FALMOUTH — Eugene B. Parker, 84, died Aug. 13 at home with his wife Tina by his side. He was born in South Portland on July 30, 1926, the son of Delwin Parker and Lena Winslow Ellis. He was a lifelong Falmouth resident, growing up on his Parker grandparents’ farm, and later creating his own homestead on Woods Road with his loving wife. He worked as a carpenter for most of his life. Later on he worked at Maine Cement and Durastone Steps as a formmaker until he was in his late 70s. His amazing work ethic and principles defined him and gave him great joy and satisfaction. He enjoyed cutting hay and clearing logs on his land with his team of horses, Amos and Andy, who remained dear to his heart his whole life. An avid supporter of the Falmouth High School basketball teams, he and his wife hardly missed a game in 25 years. He was proud to be honored at the endof-season girls’ game last year. He was predeceased by his sister Arlene Johnson, his grandson, Daniel Josephs, and his great-grandson, Parker Jensen. Surviving are his wife of 62 years, Albertine “Tina” Foster Parker; two daughters, Lois and her husband William “Bill” Roy, and Ellen and her husband Jeffery Josephs; his grandchildren and their families, William Jr., Stephen, Kevin Roy, Rebecca Roy Fredericks, and Christie Roy Jensen, and Kathryn, Bethany, Megan, Hannah Josephs; eight great-grandchildren; three nieces, Kathy Hodges, Barbara Johnson, Jane Moody; and a step-brother, Charles Bailey. Memorial services have been held. Arrangements are by Lindquist Funeral Home, 1 Mayberry Lane, Yarmouth. Memorial condolences can be made online at Memorial contributions may be made to the Alzheimer’s Association Maine Chapter, 170 U.S. Route 1, Suite 250 Falmouth, ME 04105 or to the Falmouth Basketball Boosters, 74 Woodville Road, Falmouth, ME 04105.

INSIDE Editor’s note

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

Sports Roundup Page 23

September 1, 2010


The Forecaster’s 2010 Fall Sports Preview Profiles by Michael Hoffer After the epic summer we’ve enjoyed, the prospect of the days growing shorter and the temperature plummeting might leave a lot to be desired, but one thing that will warm our hearts is the return of high school athletics.

A new school year is upon us and the 2010 fall sports season promises to be triumphant and exhilarating. Whether you cheer for Falmouth, Freeport, Greely, North Yarmouth Academy or Yarmouth, there will be no shortage of thrills on the gridiron, pitch, fields, trails

courts and courses in the weeks to come. It’s time for the fun to begin anew! (Ed. Note: For our traditional capsule previews of every varsity team at each school in our coverage area, please visit and click on sports)

Falmouth, Yarmouth boys’ soccer lead the way again Don’t write off Freeport, Greely or NYA For the past decade, one of two local boys’ soccer teams has owned the Class B championship. In that span, Falmouth has won it all on seven occasions, while Yarmouth has brought home the Gold Ball the other three times. It’s a pretty safe bet that streak will be extended to 11 in 2010, but as the new season begins, it’s unclear which powerhouse will be left standing on Nov. 6. Falmouth won it all a year ago with a 16-0-2 mark (blemished only by two regular season ties with Yarmouth), beating Ellsworth 3-0 in the state final. This year’s squad might not be quite as explosive, after graduating

three first-team league all-stars, including 2008 and 2009 Fall Male Athlete of the Year Gabe Hoffman-Johnson, but is titleworthy yet again. This year, the offense features a heavy dose of seniors Michael Bloom and Sam White, both of whom were second-team all-stars a year ago. They’ll get help scoring from seniors Joe Barns, Andy Murry and Brandon Tuttle and sophomore J.P. White. Falmouth’s defense tends to be overrated, although it is often the backbone of championship teams. This year, seniors Nick Bachman, Johnny Goodrich and Brendan McDonnell hold down the fort in front of senior Ben Goffin, who returns in goal. As always, the Yachtsmen will be tested in the regular season, but figure to fill the net with regularity

and win just about every time out. While the are some question marks this fall, by late-October and November, the Yachtsmen figure to be in position to answer them. If the team develops as hoped, yet another Gold Ball will be seeking space in the overcrowded Falmouth trophy case. “We have a lot of strength down the middle,” said longtime coach Dave Halligan, entering his 24th season. “We have good younger players. Now, it’s a matter of figuring out who’s playing where. We’re a different team. We lost a lot. I think balance will be one of our assets. It should be a good season.” The Yachtsmen open at home Friday versus Fryeburg. Yarmouth upset Falmouth in the 2008 regional final en route to the championship, but couldn’t

File photo

The Falmouth boys’ soccer team once again got to celebrate winning a Class B state title in 2009. Senior Sam White hopes to lead the Yachtsmen back to the top again this fall.

repeat a year ago, finishing 13-1-3 after falling 3-0 to the Yachtsmen in the Western B Final. If all goes well in 2010, the Clippers will be right back on top. Offensively, senior Luke Pierce leads the way. He returns for his

fourth varsity season and already has several clutch goals to his credit. Last year, he scored 17 times and figures to be in the mix on many tallies this autumn. Junior Sam Torres will move

continued page 24

Greely girls’ soccer looks to finish the job Other local schools will be heard from

File photo

Greely junior Audrey Parolin figures to be in the middle of the action all season as the Rangers aim to be the best team in Class A.

As always, some of the best girls’ soccer teams in the state will reside right here in Forecaster Country in 2010. Whether you follow Class A, B or C, there’s a good chance a local team will be battling for a championship in November. In Western A, the Greely Rangers are coming off a stellar 12-2-2 campaign in 2009, which ended with an agonizing and controversial 2-1 semifinal round loss at eventual regional champion Thornton Academy. This year’s squad might not be as strong on paper, but will be heard from. Up top, the Rangers have as many scoring threats as anyone in senior Kelly Burrell, junior Audrey Parolin and sophomore Sammi Toorish, who had a dazzling freshman season. Senior

midfielder Maggie Johnson and junior midfielders Sara Schad and Libby Thomas will also be difficult to contain. Sophomore Holly Rand and senior Alicia Rost anchor the defense, along with new senior Ali Waterman. Jamie Moody will be missed in goal, but junior Lindsay Arsenault and sophomore Caton Beaulieu will seek to step in and hold the fort. As always, Greely has a challenging schedule and it’s likely the Rangers won’t boast as impressive a win-loss mark in 2010. Regardless, they will be a very tough out come playoff time. Good luck holding this offensive weaponry in check. If the defense and goalkeeping follow suit, Greely will be capable of beating anyone. “Our preseason has been great and we had a good summer,” said third-year coach Michael Kennedy. “We’re very young. It’s a good core group. We can score

goals, but Jamie’s 11 shutouts will be hard to replace. Our expectations are to improve and get some experience and hopefully be there at the end.” The Rangers open at home versus Wells Tuesday, Sept. 7. Two local teams have a great shot at the Western B title. Falmouth won the 2008 championship, but fell short a year ago, losing 2-0 at York in the Western B Final to wind up 11-2-4. This year, the Yachtsmen are primed to get back to the top. Once again, there is an abundance of talent on the roster as the fivetime state champion Maine Coast United premier team is wellrepresented. Seniors Rachel Bauer, Elizabeth Carew, Abby Cavalero, Jess DiPhillippo, Elizabeth Estabrook and Allie Lycan have all taken part on MCU and would like to win a

continued page 22

16 Northern

September 2, 2010

Falmouth, Yarmouth football may be on the brink of greatness

Senior Nate Pingitore and the Yarmouth football team stole headlines in 2009, reaching the Western C Final. This year, the Clippers aim to do it again.

Greely, Freeport also excited for new season

File photo

Another high school football season is upon us and there will be plenty of excitement in Forecaster Country as all four local varsity programs look to contend, two with a great shot at making the playoffs and competing into November. In Western C, Yarmouth is coming off a season for the memory banks, which saw it win its final six regular season games before holding off established contenders Livermore Falls and Old Orchard Beach in a pair of scintillating playoff wins. The fun ended with a 41-7 loss at Dirigo in the regional final (the Clippers wound up 8-3), but it’s clear this program arrived faster than expected. After graduating several key contributors, including 2009 Fall Male Athlete of the Year Eric Estabrook, Yarmouth has to prove that it can quickly rebuild and not be a one-year wonder. Replacing Estabrook under center will

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be freshman Brady Neujahr. He is highly touted, although he lacks his predecessor’s experience and leadership. That will come. Neujahr can rely on established senior backs Asa Arden and Nate Pingitore (the backup QB), as well as new junior Anders Overhaug and sophomore Caleb Uhl to move the chains. Senior Nick Proscia (a reigning Campbell Conference all-star) will open holes from his fullback spot. Yarmouth probably won’t throw much, but when it does, senior Tommy O’Toole will be a weapon. On the line, junior Jon Held and senior Jack Watterson will set the tone. Defensively, if the Clippers can lower the amount of points they surrendered in 2009 (32 per contest in the playoffs), the team will be that much stronger. The defensive line boasts Watterson. The linebacking corps features Held, Pingitore and Proscia. In the secondary, Arden, O’Toole, Overhaug and Uhl will all see time. Last year, Yarmouth was able to overcome an 0-2 start, but this year’s team would like to avoid a similarly sluggish beginning, making Friday’s opener at Old Orchard Beach critical. The second game is at consensus favorite Oak Hill. The Clippers have the personnel to once again do great things. If this year’s squad can match the hunger of 2009, a return to the postseason is a distinct possibility. “We can throw the ball,” said fourth-year coach Jim Hartman, our Coach of the Year in 2009. “We have a lot of running backs. I think we’ll be much better and faster on defense. We worked hard in the offseason on defensive back coverages. I think the kids have responded. We’re more mature. It will come down to heart. We have players who want to step up. We’ll have some pleasant surprises.” Freeport went 1-7 in its initial varsity season in Western C. Year two won’t be any easier, but many of the players have experience. Junior Jared Knighton and sophomore James Purdy will run the offense as the Falcons look to replace 2009 Fall Male Athlete continued next page

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Can Greely volleyball make it eight straight? Falmouth, Yarmouth stand in the way Last year, the Greely volleyball juggernaut finally got some company at the top, but when the dust settled, the Rangers were state champions for a seventh straight year. While Greely got a scare from upstart Falmouth in the inaugural Class A state match, it prevailed 3-0 to wind up 15-1. The Rangers now shoot for an eighth straight title and have to once again be considered the favorite even if graduation hit the program hard. First-team all-stars Karlee Biskup, Erin Cadigan (the school’s 2009 Fall Female Athlete of the year) and Michaela Campbell are gone, but a new batch of players will do its best to keep Greely at the top. Junior Maggie Bradley (an outside hitter) was a second-team league all-star in 2009. She could be the latest in a long line of Rangers’ standouts. Senior

Football from previous page of the Year Miguel Beckles. Sophomore Dan Burke and senior Matt MacMillan will see plenty of carries, as will new junior Luke Lamogna and sophomore Cory Aldecoa, a transfer from Traip Academy. Hart anchors the line. On defense, Hart and Lamogna will play the line. Burke, Knighton and Purdy are top linebackers. Aldecoa and MacMillan are top members of the secondary. Freeport will seek to control the ball as much as possible and force turnovers. The Falcons still have a way to go to be playoff contenders, but a victory or two would go a long way toward improving the program. “We’re still young this year,” said secondyear coach Rob Grover. “Our numbers are growing. We want to be more competitive. We’re trying to get size on the line. We have good overall team speed.” Freeport opens at home Saturday against defending state champion Dirigo. In Western B, Falmouth is viewed as a team that might not only make the playoffs, but perhaps go deep. The Yachtsmen finished just out of the postseason in 2009 with a 5-4 mark, but have a lot to be excited about this autumn.

Sara Warnock looks to bounce back from injury with a strong season at her middle hitter spot. Senior Michelle Poulin is another middle hitter of note. Junior Emily Sampson moves from libero to outside hitter. She’s a superb passer. Newcomers to watch include senior Katherine Harrington (setter), juniors Elizabeth Bouchard (libero), Catherine Fellows (middle hitter) and Ellie Weichert (outside hitter) and sophomores Kristen Atwood (outside hitter), Dani Cimino (setter), Haleigh Roach (setter) and Katie Ventre (outside hitter). Ninth-year coach Kelvin Hasch is as good as anyone in molding a team. He has more of a challenge this year after all the departures, but there is still plenty of raw talent on the roster. It’s possible Greely might stumble a time or two in the regular season, but by October, the Rangers will likely be the team to beat once again and No. 8 won’t be nearly enough. “We’re very young this year with a lot

of players filling new roles on the team,” Hasch said. “Once we get used to playing together, we should see improvement and start moving toward the top. All the setters are learning how to run a team.” Greely opens at home Friday night when Biddeford comes calling. Falmouth defeated Greely in the regular season last year, but the state match loss left the Yachtsmen 14-2 and runners-up. While a strong core of seniors departed (including Fall Female Athlete of the Year Emma Wilberg, Carolyn Smith and Alyssa Yeung), there is still plenty of talent in reserve. Seniors Alana Becker (outside hitter) and Kate Sparks (opposite) were all-stars last autumn and will pace this year’s team. They’re joined by senior veterans Sarah Collmus (setter), Laura Fay (middle), Jackie Keroack (middle) and Lexi Pauls (outside hitter). That’s just the beginning. Eight new continued page 19

On offense, senior Zach Alexander returns for a second season under center and should be much more comfortable calling the signals. He’s capable of throwing and running with equal effectiveness. Junior Matt Kingry will also see some time at QB and is a runner worth watching. Senior Caleb Bowden was a Campbell Conference all-star in 2009. He’ll get a lot of carries. New sophomore Jacob Buhelt, a speedster, will also handle the ball. Through the air, junior Jack Cooleen, an honorable mention all-star last year, seniors David Goodrich and Greg Oulton and juniors Ryan MacDonald and Aaron Rogers will make life challenging for opposing secondaries. There are plenty of strong players on the line, a group which includes juniors Sam Bruni and Will Ryan and seniors Andrew Edwards, Jack Horton (an honorable mention all-star last year), Storm McGovern and new junior Scott Jensen, a 6-foot-4 talent. The Yachtsmen project to be just as formidable on the defensive side. On the line, Edwards, Horton, Jensen, Oulton and Ryan will hold down the fort. The linebacking corps includes Alexander, Bowden, Bruni, McDonald and McGovern. The secondary has Buhelt, Cooleen, Goodrich, Kingry and Rogers. After Cape Elizabeth was hard hit by

graduation and with Mountain Valley not in a vintage period, Falmouth has to like its chances to match up with those traditional powers, as well as Wells and York (where it opens Friday night). If the Yachtsmen can stay healthy and hungry, they could set a new standard for the program. This team will be a lot of fun to follow in its quest for greatness. “Our line could be our strength and we have athletes,” said fourth-year coach John Fitzsimmons. “There’s wonderful chemistry to this team. The work ethic could not be better. We have a lot of returning players who worked hard in the offseason. It’s the most athletic team we’ve ever put on the field. We’re balanced running and passing. Collectively, we’re focused. The kids want a Gold Ball.” Greely isn’t mentioned among the Western B elite, but the Rangers are capable of making some noise in 2010. Coming off a 2-7 campaign, the roster is littered with strong athletes and the team should improve dramatically between now and the end of the year. On offense, senior Justin Moore is a threat with his speed and athleticism from the quarterback position. Junior Michael Leeman and seniors Alex Parenteau and Ethan Wyman will also handle the ball. Sophomore Svenn Jacobson is an up-and-

File photo

Falmouth senior Kate Sparks and her teammates dazzled in 2009, reaching the state final for the first time. This year, the Yachtsmen will try once again to unseat seven-time state champion Greely.

coming star. Greely won’t throw much, but should move the ball efficiently on the ground. The line features seniors Michael Burgess, Jon Higgins (a league all-star last year) and Dana Rogers. Defensively, the Rangers need to step it up, especially against the premier teams in the league, if they want to compete for a playoff spot. The line includes Burgess, Parenteau and Rogers. The linebacking corps features Higgins, Jacobson and Wyman. Leeman and Moore play in the secondary. While Greely might struggle with the top teams in Western B, it will be able to compete with and beat several of the foes on the schedule. Look for an improvement in the win column and for the Rangers to position themselves as a contender in future seasons. “We have 13 returning lettermen,” said second-year coach David Higgins. “We’re senior-heavy. Much the same team as last year. I’d say we’re probably stronger defensively. Offensively, we’ve made significant improvement. I’m excited for the season to start. We consider ourselves to be a force to be reckoned with. I truly believe we’ll do just fine.” Greely opens at Wells Friday night. Sports Editor Michael Hoffer can be reached at

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18 Northern

September 2, 2010

NYA field hockey has unfinished business Other local squads thinking plaoyffs and beyond The 2010 season figures to be another good one for local field hockey squads. North Yarmouth Academy has excelled the past two seasons, winning the 2008 crown and absolutely dominating virtually all comers a year ago before dropping an agonizing 1-0 decision to Dexter in the Class C state final to wind up 17-1. This time around, NYA looks to return to the top. Junior Kylie Dalbec and senior Frances Leslie were first-team league all-stars in 2009 and will pace a dynamic offense. Junior Katherine Millett, new junior Sasha McLean and sophomore Hannah Hearn will also do their share of rattling the cage. Sophomores Jen Brown and Bailey Clock are also in the mix. Last year, the Panthers defensive players weren’t kept very busy, but with a strong schedule, they’ll have to be on their toes in 2010. Senior captains Emily Harrison and Renee Lamoreau lead that unit, along with junior Katie Cawley, new senior Sally LaPointe and junior transfer (from Falmouth) Megan Fortier. Junior Mariah Farrell, who saw time in the playoffs last year, is in goal. Games with perennial Western B powers York and Falmouth will ensure that the regular season is more meaningful than a year ago. NYA should be explosive once again

Senior Pictures by Ray Coyle


and has a great shot to post another stellar record. If this group stays healthy and hungry, a third straight trip to states isn’t out of the question. If the Panthers get back, they’ll settle for nothing short of the big trophy this time around. “The kids are really excited,” said sixth-year coach Julia Sterling. “It could be a better team than last year. Things didn’t work out at the end last year. The goal my girls gave me this year was to be the fastest team in the state. We’ll play together.” NYA opened at Sacopee Wednesday. Freeport also made the Western C playoffs a year ago, finishing 9-5-1 after a 7-0 quarterfinal round loss to Livermore Falls. This year, although inexperienced, the Falcons figure to remain in the hunt. The offense is led by juniors Abigail Mahoney and Katie Turner. The loss of two-time Fall Female Athlete of the Year Hannah Schuchert in goal won’t be easy to overcome, but senior Emily Daniel will look to step in and make an impression. She’s aided by junior back Kayla Thurlow. Freeport will have a hard time competing with two-time defending regional champion North Yarmouth Academy and the game against third-year coach Sara Dimick’s alma mater Greely (who she led to the 2003 Class B title) won’t be easy, but the balance of the schedule is manageable. If this young squad develops as hoped, it will win its share of games. By October, the Falcons should be formidable. “We only have one senior, so we are a very young team,” Dimick said. “Our junior class has taken on leadership roles on the team along with our one senior. My girls have very positive attitudes and seem to really enjoy playing the sport. They have worked very hard this preseason and I look forward to seeing PORTLAND YOGA STUDIO


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File photo

Junior Kylie Dalbec and the NYA field hockey team looks to avenge last year’s state final defeat and return to the Class C pinnacle.

what they have to bring in our upcoming season.” The Falcons hosted Traip in their opener Wednesday. In Western B, Falmouth should once again finish near the top. In 2009, the Yachtsmen wound up 10-5-1 after a 2-1 loss to eventual regional champion York in the semifinals. Falmouth has advanced to the semifinals or beyond in four of the past six seasons, but were hard hit by graduation, losing all-stars Amber Aaskov, Jacki Aaskov, Nicole Foley and Emma Sipperly. The cupboard is far from bare, however, and the Yachtsmen should remain a factor. Seniors Stephanie Gramse and Courtney Proctor will be relied upon the lead the offense until others emerge. Junior Catherine Hebson will be heard from all over the field from her midfield position. Senior Kelsey Freedman returns in goal, which gives Falmouth a big edge over most of its foes. Freshman Hayley Winslow could be an impact player at midfield or defense. While Falmouth doesn’t boast the household names of the past few seasons, it can’t be overlooked. There are several Western B playoff spots to be had and there’s no reason to think the Yachtsmen won’t extend their postseason streak to 15 years. If some newcomers develop as hoped, Falmouth won’t only make the playoffs, it will be in the hunt for a regional crown. “We have a very new team this year,” said coach Robin Haley, who enters her 16th year. “We only have four starters back and only have three seniors. We’re inexperienced at the varsity level, but we’ll run with it. The playoffs are always a goal. That would be awesome.” The Yachtsmen opened Wednesday at home against Wells. Greely is another perennial contender that will be heard from in 2010. Last year, the Rangers wound up 8-7

after falling 2-0 to Maranacook in the quarterfinals. Fourth-year coach Kristina Prescott, who is eight months pregnant, will miss part of the season, but has help from Callie Chase, mother of former Rangers standouts Amanda and Julia, and junior varsity coach Becki Belmore. On the field, Greely has an abundance of returning talent and a plethora of newcomers who could step right in and shine. On offense, junior Ceci Hodgkins has been creating highlights since her freshman year. She’ll look to team with senior Jackie Andrews, juniors Emily Curato and Eliza Porter and new sophomore Jessica Wilson to pace the offense. Seniors Maggie Bower and Hannah McCord will vie for time at the goalie position. New juniors Meaghan Labbe, Julia Maine and Maggie Norton and sophomore Kaley Sawyer also figure into the equation. The Rangers have enjoyed winning records and playoff berths every year since 1997. This year’s squad has all the pieces in place to not only continue those trends, but to also enjoy a longer playoff run. “’We’re always a strong team and we are looking to capitalize on that this year,” Prescott said. Greely’s first outing is Saturday at Falmouth. Yarmouth went 0-14 in 2009, but should be vastly improved this year. Last fall’s record was a bit deceiving. What did the team in was its lack of offense: Just six goals in 14 games. As a result, Yarmouth lost by one or two goals in half of its outings, meaning with a little more scoring punch, some wins would have occurred. This year, the Clippers look to improve — perhaps dramatically. Junior Catie O’Toole and senior Lindsey Purpura lead the offense, which should be much more productive. Seniors Sarabeth Gabrielson, Katie O’Donnell and Carly Westerfield provide back line defense in front of senior Cassidy

continued page 25

September 2, 2010

Volleyball from page 17 juniors bring promise and depth, suggesting the Yachtsmen won’t fall out of contention anytime soon. Falmouth should only improve as the year progresses. There are several strong teams in Class A, but the Yachtsmen will continue to measure themselves by how they fare against Greely. Don’t think for a minute this program isn’t smarting over the state match loss, where the first two sets could have gone either way. There’s a very good chance Falmouth could make it back to the big stage. It wouldn’t be a big surprise if the Yachtsmen finish the job. They’re among the elite now. “Our numbers are good this year. We have 43 girls in the program with some very talented sophomores and freshmen coming up and picking up the game quickly,” said fourth-year coach Gary Powers. “I ‘m looking for the underclassmen to step up and fill the voids left by the graduating seniors. I think we will get stronger as the season goes on and hope to position ourselves to make a run in the state tournament. If we can fill some spots, we should be competitive and surprise some teams.” Falmouth’s first match is Friday at Cony. Yarmouth made great strides in 2009 and made the playoffs before losing 3-1 to Biddeford in the quarterfinals to wind up 11-4. This time around, the Clippers should once again be competitive and in the hunt for a playoff spot. While the loss of defensive standout and 2009 Fall Female Athlete of the Year Kate Darrell will hurt, senior Mary Sansone is primed to take over that spot and make an impact. Senior Abbie Hutchinson is a returning league all-star at the setter position. She’s a four-year starter and could be one of the premier players in the area. She led Yarmouth in assists, aces and points off serve a year ago.

sophomore Gina Robinson, will make an immediate impact. Once Yarmouth figures out how best to counter its size disadvantage, it will be very tough to beat, giving all of the top teams a battle. Look for the Clippers to post another winning record and make it back to the playoffs.


that we have scheduled games against Class B teams,” said sixth-year coach Nora Krainis. “We are the only Class B team in the West Region, so we’ll be traveling east for a few matches. We’re excited about the prospect of playing teams closer to our caliber, after having

“With only four returning players from last year, we’ll be a very young team,” said fourth-year coach Jim Senecal. “We’re going to have to rely on the very quick development of some of our underclassmen to compete with the top teams again this year. Because of our success in 2009, our schedule has been strengthened, which makes this year even more of a challenge. “I’m still very optimistic about our chances to return to the playoffs. We’ve got a very talented core group of girls and our newcomers are improving every day. We may run into some bumps early, but as the season goes along, we hope to be the lower seeded team that nobody really wants to play come playoff time.”

won a couple of Class A matches last year.”

NYA hosts Kennebunk in its first match Saturday. Sports Editor Michael Hoffer can be reached at

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The Panthers appear to be on the rise and if they get a few breakthrough wins, could be in line for a trip to the playoffs. Senior Alicia Hoffman is a setter. Senior Jenny Sharp plays middle hitter. Outside hitters include sophomore Grace Gilbert and junior Chelsea Mueller and senior Danielle Smith is a hitter as well. For NYA, it’s all about getting confidence early and perhaps a few wins under its belt. Several long road trips to established Down East foes loom, but if the Panthers can get some wins in faraway places, the season will be an unmitigated success. “This is an exciting year as it is the first

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Senior middle hitter Emily Clark, at 5-foot-10, is the team’s tallest player. She was the Clippers’ best blocker a year ago. Junior Suzanne Driscoll is the other top returner, at setter, and might be the team’s best overall athlete. A pair of new outside hitters, junior Sarah Crommett and

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September 2, 2010

Local golf teams appear title-worthy Four of five local golf teams made it to the state match a year ago and all signs point to continued dominance on the links in Forecaster Country. In Class A, Greely went 8-1 in 2009 and wound up fifth at the state match. This season, the Rangers are unique in that they have so many stellar girls. Junior Laura Grant is the reigning female state champion, shooting an 83 last year. Classmate Edith Aromando had an 88 and senior Meaghan Bickford shot a 91 in 2009. They’ll all make a run at individual glory and help create a very strong team. Sophomore Kyle Bickford projects to be the Rangers’ top individual (he shot an 85 at the Class A state match). Junior Chadd Crosson and sophomore Kyle McGathlin look to step in make some noise. Greely has a very challenging regular season schedule, but if it can qualify, will be capable of doing great things at states, both as a team and with its many talented individuals. “We graduated four of our top five,” said second-year coach Brian Bickford. “We’re going young this year. A realistic goal is to be competitive in-conference and try to qualify for states. I have a couple kids who can make an individual run. We have a strong girls’ contingent. We have a deep squad, but we’re young. We have a lot of promise.” The Rangers hosted Falmouth in the opener Wednesday.

Speaking of the Yachtsmen, they went 4-5 in the regular season a year ago, but qualified for states, where they came in second. It seems like every other year, Falmouth wins the state title, so in that light, the Yachtsmen could be due for greatness in October. Returning top scorers from last year include Senior Connor Burfeind (77 at the team state meet, 79 at the individual championships and a league all-star), junior Will Bucklin (82 at team states, 83 at individuals), junior Nick Franco (84 at states) and senior Taylor Dimick (85 at states). Senior Alex Groat and juniors Matt Packard and Nick Spencer also boast experience. As always, there will newcomers fighting to get into the rotation, but this squad will go as far as its veterans take it. It’s quite likely that Falmouth will tread water in the regular season, like last year, but as is usually the case, the Yachtsmen should peak for October. If this squad is at its best when the stakes are highest, Falmouth will have a great shot to bring home some more hardware. “We’re in the most competitive bracket in Maine,” said longtime coach Spike Herrick, now in his 20th season. “Cape, Yarmouth and York all have solid teams. Our entire team is returning, so expectations are high, but anything can happen. We hope to be at states and give it our best shot.” Yarmouth was 5-4 in the regular season

before finishing a solid third at states. The Clippers have enjoyed a golf resurgence of late, capped by last year’s stirring finish at states. This year’s squad returns junior Ian Marr (85 at states and a WMC all-star) and senior Joe King (87). Sophomore Red DeSmith and new junior Ethan Andrews round out a solid top four. Davis Brown, Cal Cooper, Matt Guiney, Matt Murphy and Dylan Town are also seeking to be in the mix. The Clippers face some of the best teams in the state in the regular season, but they’re not concerned with boasting a gaudy record. All eyes will be on the qualifier where Yarmouth hopes to make it to states once again. If King and Marr show the way and get some help from some of the newer players, the Clippers could have a very happy ending. “We look to have a solid foundation to build on with our top four golfers, who will give us a chance to win every time we play,” said second-year coach Tom McDowell. “I’ve been impressed with the number of golfers who have shown improvement since last year. Our goal is to be competitive in every match this season to prepare us for the state tournament qualifier. “From a coaching perspective, this is an excellent group of kids to work with. Solid golf skills, excellent sportsmanship and they have fun.” Yarmouth played its first match Wednesday at Poland.

Freeport was 2-8 last year, with no postseason. This season, the Falcons have their work cut out, but should have their moments. A pair of sophomores lead the way in Nick Cartmell and Nick Tardif. Six freshmen also seek to make an impact. Look for the Falcons to show steady improvement. This year’s experience should help Freeport be more of a factor in the seasons to come. “We come in with a young team, six new freshmen and four returners from last year,” said sixth-year coach Jason Lemont. “We will be building and learning as we go through the season. This year, I aim to have fun, teach the kids a lifelong sport and build for the future.” The Falcons hosted Wells in their first match Wednesday. In Class C, North Yarmouth Academy is coming off a 10-1 campaign and a third place showing at the state match. This time around, the Panthers figure to be the Tim Millett Show, but if some other players step up, a return to states is realistic. Millett, a senior, won the Class C individual crown a year ago, was a league all-star and earned NYA Fall Male Athlete of the Year honors. He shot a 71 to win the individual title, a week after posting a 76 at the team competition. NYA lost its other state match scorers to graduation and will hope that senior Finn

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UNFORGETTABLE MOMENTS. Just one of the reasons you’ll want to join our community.

EDP Training Dates The Seacoast United Maine’s Early Development Program will take place on Friday nights and will consist of: • 6-week Training Based Program: Friday, September 3rd through Friday, October 8th, 5-6:30pm • SUSC-Maine EDP Festival Night** (including SUSC-NH EDP players) on Friday, October 15th, 5-6:30pm • 30 minute Skill Session and 1 hour Game Play **The EDP Festival Night will take place at the Seacoast United Outdoor Complex in Epping, NH and will include all EDP groups from locations in both Maine and New Hampshire. This program is non-tryout based. All boys and girls ages 7-10 are welcome to participate. This program does not interfere with fall town/travel programs. Registration The EDP program is $75 per player for the 7-week program. Please go to our web page at to registration.

Enjoying life to the fullest. Memories are created every day. Get together with your family, spend time with your grandkids—or enjoy some time with your friends. Live life to its fullest at Scarborough Terrace. Medication Management • 24-Hour Assistance • Transportation Delicious Menu Options • Housekeeping and Laundry Services Memory Care Apartments • Short-Term Stays Available We’d love to meet you! Call Elizabeth Simonds today or visit

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September 2, 2010



Local runners will dazzle this fall Forecaster Country is annually home to some of the best cross-country runners in the state. This time around, several individuals and teams are dreaming of going all the way. In Class B, the Greely boys are the threetime defending state champions and are looking to make it four in a row. Even though the Rangers graduated state meet scorers and premier standouts Logan Price (Greely’s 2009 Fall Male Athlete of the Year) and Mark McCauley (the school’s Winter and Spring Athlete of the Year), three other scorers return to set the pace. Senior Sam Johnston (ninth at states a year ago), junior Stefan Sandreuter (28th) and senior Connor Regan (29th) all played a major role on the 2009 state champion. Junior Izaak Emery also ran at states and despite finishing 38th, did not score. “The boys hope to stay in the top three in the region and be healthy at state meet time,” said coach David Dowling, now in his 14th year. Greely’s girls were 12th in Class B in 2009. Three scorers from last year’s state meet return. Leading the way is junior Melissa Jacques (32nd in 2009), who could be one of the fastest runners in the conference. Senior Dee Little (53rd) and junior Sarah Ezzio (60th) also earned valuable experience last November. Seniors Meaghan Crowley and Julia Isaacson are other veterans. Freshman Kirsten Sandreuter is highly touted and should immediately help the cause. “The girls hope to improve on last year’s finish at regionals and make it to the state meet,” Dowling said. Falmouth’s boys figure to give Greely its biggest scare. The Yachtsmen were third a year ago and are seeking their first title since 2002. They have plenty of firepower returning and several newcomers who will be household names in no time. Junior Tim Follo was sixth at last year’s state meet. Senior Johnny Lake (14th), juniors Conor McGrory (24th), Tom Edmonds (39th) and Henry Briggs (41st) also scored a year ago. All will seek to move up. Several other talents provide plenty of depth and promise. Falmouth is in great shape to not only be the best team in the ultra-competitive Western Maine Conference, but if all goes well, steal the thunder in late October. “The boys should be very strong,” said coach Jorma Kurry, who, along with cocoach Danny Paul, enters his seventh year. “We’re as deep as we’ve ever been. With most of our varsity back and training well this summer, we expect to challenge for the win at every meet we run. If we stay healthy and perform well at the big meets, we’ll be hard to beat. Falmouth’s girls were eighth last year, but the Yachtsmen are poised to do very well this time around. After five straight top 10 finishes, Falmouth is looking for its first championship since winning Class C in 2000. Returners include sophomore Meg Paolmbo (20th a year ago), sophomore Abby Payson (28th), junior Emily Rand (38th), senior Maggie Parrish (61st) and sophomore Molly Ryan (77th). As is the case with the boys’ team, the girls also have newcomers to watch. Don’t be surprised if

this is the best team the program has produced since moving up to Class B. “The girls graduated a lot, but should be very strong,” Kurry said. “They return far ahead of last year. Hopefully a strong base will help us stay healthy and we can race with the top teams.” Yarmouth’s boys qualified for states in 2009 and wound up eighth. The Clippers have a strong shot at getting back this autumn. Two Bens will battle for the No. 1 spot. Last year at states, senior Ben Nickerson came in 19th, while senior Ben Woodbury was 22nd. Sophomore Thomas Robichaud (56th) is another returning scorer. The Clippers will be in the mix against all but the elite conference foes and should be able to return to states for the fourth year in a row. “The boys’ team has a major regrouping challenge,” said longtime coach Bob Morse, entering his 30th year. He’s assisted by Chuck Thorp and Erin Lane. “The seniors will have to rule and the underclassmen will have to run like juniors for us to go to states. Senior leadership will be the key to our success. The seniors have set the bar and are there to help the underclassmen run fast.” Yarmouth’s girls didn’t make it to the state meet in 2009 after finishing seventh at regionals. Senior Chloe Sarapas is the top returner. She was 13th at last year’s regional meet and qualified for states as an

Freeport’s Griffin Day is one of a host of stellar runners, both male and female, representing Forecaster Country in 2010.

File photo

individual. Four sophomores who scored at regionals last year return to provide promise. Emma Pidden was 35th a year ago, Joss RichardsDaniels finished 41st, Sydney Sperber 43rd and Carolyn Macleod 55th. Senior Anne Ryan also took part at the regional meet and brings experience. Yarmouth should develop nicely in the weeks to come and certainly has the potential to make it to Belfast as a team. “The girls have a good core of runners returning,” Morse said. “They missed states the last two seasons and would really like to stay healthy, improve and make the trip as a complete team. The big question is will the underclassmen and rookies provide the

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energy to produce a team that makes it to (states)?” In Class C, Freeport’s boys were runners-up a year ago and hope to make the jump to first. Returning scorers from last year’s state meet include senior Griffin Day (second), junior Taylor Saucier (20th), senior Max Jennings (26th), senior Bennett Wade (28th) and senior Miles Boucher (39th). The Falcons will be solid and have a great shot at winning the program’s first championship since 1994. “The boys are looking to perform very well in our conference as well as states,”

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22 Northern

Girls soccer from page 15

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state championship trophy this November. Falmouth has plenty of offensive firepower, led by DiPhillippo and Lycan. Bauer and senior Jessie L’Heureux, along with new sophomore Cassie Darrow, will be difficult to contend with. The Yachtsmen will be solid defensively as Carew, Cavalero and seniors Caitlin Costello and Jamie Sabo (who will also see time at midfield), along with new juniors Cassidy Gaudette and Olivia Hoch make life miserable for the opposition in front of Estabrook (who had nine shutouts and a 0.59 goals against average in 2009), who is as steady a goalie as they come. Falmouth will get its share of challenges in the regular season and will seek to earn some revenge against York. It’s hard to imagine this squad not excelling from start to finish. Historically, the year after failing to win a title, the Yachtsmen get the job done. “We’re just putting the pieces together,” said second-year coach Jon Shardlow. “Hopefully we’ll have some momentum going into the season. We have to put a lineup together that’s able to play together consistently. It’s about teamwork. It should be a productive season.” The Yachtsmen start their season Friday at Fryeburg. If Falmouth isn’t the team to dethrone York this autumn, there’s a good chance that Yarmouth will. The Clippers have been eliminated by York three years running (including a 4-1 semifinal loss last year, which left Yarmouth 8-6-2), but might have its best shot at going all the way in several years. They have a solid core of successful, athletic seniors who would love nothing more than to lead to the program to its first championship since 2003. Senior Devin Simsarian projects as the offensive leader. She’s fast, tenacious and doesn’t shy away from big spots. Junior Jeanna Lowery and sophomore Tess Merrill will also do their share of scoring. The midfield features two of the best athletes around in seniors Becca Bell (a first-team all-star last year) and Danielle Torres (Spring Athlete of the Year from lacrosse), along with senior Courtney Barker. On defense, sophomore Megan Decker and senior Natalie Salmon (a first-team all-star in 2009) will give no quarter in front of senior Samantha Fochler, who returns. This team is strong on offense and defense and will hold its own against everyone. The schedule is full of formidable foes, as usual, but the Clippers, presuming they can stay healthy, will be up for the challenges. By year’s end, Yarmouth should be right there battling for the top spot. Perhaps, this will be the year the Clippers get some bounces and are able to vanquish their recent nemeses. “We have a lot of varsity returners,” said longtime coach Rich Smith, entering his 24th season. “More than I’ve had the last few years. We’ve very balanced. We’ll be as strong as we’ve been in awhile.”

September 2, 2010

Yarmouth opens at Freeport Saturday. Freeport was 2-11-1 in 2009, but should be much stronger this fall. With plenty of talent back, the Falcons certainly have a puncher’s chance. The top returner is senior Allyson Fuehrer, who was a league all-star a year ago. She’s one of the top defensive forces in the league. Junior Emily Martin will also protect classmate Abby Roney in goal. On offense, Freeport hopes to be more productive and if the goals come, wins will follow. Top scoring threats include seniors Molly Curry and Katee Poulin. Senior Kelly Edwards will be a factor all over the pitch. A pair of freshmen should soon become household names. Midfielders Ellie Bengsston and Brooke Heathco will step right in. While the Falcons still have a way to go to compete with the traditional powerhouses, there’s no reason why they can’t be in every game and earn several victories. It’s been five years since Freeport qualified for the playoffs and six seasons since the Falcons boasted a winning mark. Both droughts could come to an end if all goes well in the weeks to come. “We have a lot more girls than we’ve had in a long time,” said second-year coach Elayna Zachko. “We only lost one starter so we’re pretty much returning all our players. The girls have a lot of drive to win. We worked on changing our style last year and keeping it simple. Now, we’re working more on offense. Our defense is solid. We’re trying to see where the new players fit in. If we stay healthy and work well together, we’ll have a good season. We want to make the top teams nervous.” In Western C, North Yarmouth Academy went 11-3-1 a year ago, falling 2-1 to Waynflete in the quarterfinals. The Panthers are always in the hunt and should be strong again in 2010, even after the departure of standout Courtney Dumont. Junior Lauren Nawfel and senior Lily Wellenbach were all-stars a year ago. Senior Caroline Bowne returns in goal. There are several players on the roster who won a first-ever lacrosse championship back in June. That experience will help this team. NYA faces rival Waynflete twice and also has games with Cape Elizabeth and Yarmouth, but the Panthers should be in good shape with the rest of the schedule and by season’s end, will once again boast an impressive record. After being eliminated two straight postseasons by the Flyers, NYA would love to get a measure of revenge. If so, the Panthers have a great shot to get back to the pinnacle after a two-year absence. “The kids are working hard and are improving,” said second-year coach Charles Fischman. “We’re focused on being as prepared as we can be. Now that it’s my second year, they know more about me and I have a better sense of what they’re capable of. Players have a better sense of their roles. I’d like to believe that the team will be successful. It was a great experience last fall. It continues to be an exciting environment.” NYA opens at Traip Friday. Sports Editor Michael Hoffer can be reached at

September 2, 2010



NYA coaching openings

Falmouth sailor wins championship

North Yarmouth Academy is seeking a high school head varsity swimming and diving coach, while the middle school has openings for boys’ soccer, boys’ basketball and field hockey coaches. FMI, Mike Dutton, 846-9051, or

Maine Premier Lax offers fall league Maine Premier Lacrosse will offer its high school fall league Sundays through Oct. 31 at Memorial Field at Deering High in Portland. Girls play from 6 to 7 p.m., boys from 7 to 9. The cost is $160, which includes team jerseys. FMI, 6712421 or


Southern Maine Flame tryouts

The Southern Maine Flame ASA softball program is holding tryouts for the 2011 season Wednesday, Sept. 8 at 5 p.m. and Sunday, Sept. 12 at 2 p.m., at Wainwright Fields in South Portland. FMI, 571-5526, or

RipTide tryouts upcoming

U-14, U-16 and U-18 tryouts for the 2011 RipTide ASA softball season will be held Saturday, Sept. 11 and Sunday, Sept. 12 from 9:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. at the Greely Road Field in Cumberland. Registration fee is $300 for the five-tournament schedule.

Does your child receive special education services? Contributed photo

Falmouth’s Gerry Tiernan, along with Maureen McKinnon-Tucker of Marblehead, Mass., and skipper John Porter of East Troy, Wis., won the Sonar class at recent the eighth annual C. Thomas Clagett Jr. Memorial Regatta for sailors with disabilitiies, held off Newport, R.I. The trio ended the regatta with 10 bullets for the class win. Tiernan is the coach for the Portland High sailing team.


If you are unsatisfied with your child’s Individualized Education Plan (IEP), you have the legal right to challenge the school district to ensure your child receives a free and appropriate public education that meets their unique needs. Call or email to set up a free initial consultation.

Falmouth Middle School hockey openings

The Falmouth Ice Hockey Association is seeking qualified applicants for the upcoming season. There are a number of coaching slots available for the Middle School ice hockey teams, including the head coaching positions for the varsity boys and junior varsity co-ed teams.

FMI, or

Southern Maine Smashers tryouts The Southern Maine Smashers ASA softball team is holding tryouts for U-14 and U-16 Saturday, Sept. 11 at McAuley High School in Portland. FMI, 632-3742.

James A. Clifford Law Office of James Clifford, LLC 4 Milk St. • Portland, ME 04101 (207) 541-9101 SPECIAL EDUCATION / DISABILITY RIGHTS / EMPLOYMENT LAW

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24 Northern

Boys soccer from page 15 up top and will be heard from. Junior Ryan Maguire, who was hurt much of 2009, has a left foot that is compared to former standout Johnny Murphy. Senior Campbell Belisle-Haley will move from forward to midfield, but can’t be overlooked. He’s a physical specimen that opponents will be wise to avoid. Junior Pau Melero, a Spanish exchange student, is in the mold of last year’s standouts Ebrahim Fazeli and Travis Merrill. Junior Josh Britton and senior Kyle Groves will bring strength and tenacity to the defense in front of junior Chris Knaub in goal, who was a field player in 2009, but has already emerged as one of the finest keepers around. Yarmouth will be a work in progress during the early part of the regular season as it fits new faces into new places. The Clippers might be a hair behind Falmouth on paper as the season begins, but by October, Yarmouth should be clicking on all cylinders. If the Clippers show steady improvement, stay healthy and channel last year’s disappointment into hunger this time around, they could find themselves back on top in November. “We’ve had a solid preseason and played some good teams,” said 14th-year coach Mike Hagerty. “We have a solid

returning group that has varsity experience. With Knaub solidifying the goal and our early Christmas present (Melero), our starting group should be every bit as good as last year when we went undefeated in the regular season. “The big question this year is our bench. Last year the main reason for our success was our depth. We do not have that depth this year yet, but I am optimistic that we can find the right pieces before long. “When we play our best we can compete with anyone in state, but like all high school teams we will strive for consistency. We hope to be in the top four for playoff seedings at the end of the season and then make a run in the playoffs. A run that takes us into November.” Yarmouth opens at Freeport Friday. Speaking of which, Freeport can’t be overlooked in Western B despite falling short of the playoffs last year with a 4-8-2 mark. The early end to the season was the first time the Falcons failed to qualify since 1997. That was certainly an aberration that figures to be rectified this autumn. The Falcons project to be steady all over the field. Starting in the back, sophomore Connor Dietrich and junior Josh Weirich will split time in goal and will play in the midfield when not between the pipes. Seniors Nate Pfeffer and Hans Pope (Freeport’s Spring Male Athlete of the Year from lacrosse) anchor what should

be a strong defense. The midfield features senior Ryan Farley (an all-star a year ago) and new sophomores Griff Breer and Parker Matheson, who could do his share of goal scoring. Juniors Jack Dawe and Evan Hench will attempt to tickle the twine as well. There are a lot of winnable games on the schedule. For the Falcons to truly announce they’re back, however, they’ll need to play well against the traditional powers that always dot their schedule. If Freeport develops as hoped, it will be a team that no one wants to reckon with in the playoffs. “We’ve had a very good preseason,” said 13-year coach Joe Heathco. “It’s a good group of kids. I don’t think we’re the most skilled team out there, but we have experience, good speed and size. I think we’re very athletic. It’s tough to beat the top schools in our conference, but we can compete. If we work hard, I really believe we’ll do well. Getting back to the playoffs is a goal.” In Western A, Greely will once again be in the title hunt. The Rangers finished 10-6 in 2009, falling 2-1 at Windham in the regional semifinals. Greely’s task in 2010 is similar to 2009: It needs to find a way to beat Cape Elizabeth, Falmouth and/or Yarmouth to ensure a playoff berth. The Rangers return their top scorer from last year in senior Jon Coyne (a second-team league all-star). Seniors John Downey, Brandon Pinette and Sean Ross will also look to score. On defense, seniors Chase Rochon, Ryan Rybka and Austin Spencer will look to limit the shots that goalies Liam Maker (a junior who saw plenty of time last postseason) and Elijah Leverett (a sophomore) will have to face.

September 2, 2010

young and inexperienced. It will depend on how well the seven returners develop. We need to win the ones we’re supposed to and hopefully get something out of the six games with Cape, Falmouth and Yarmouth. My guys will compete, play hard, have fun, get better every day and make our run.”

Greely is home with Gray-New Gloucester Friday in its first 2010 outing.

In Western C, North Yarmouth Academy is coming off a season which saw a surprising run to the regional final. The Panthers finished 8-7-1 after falling 2-0 to St. Dom’s in the Western C Final. This year’s squad should be more consistent throughout.

Juniors Matt Michaud and Ryan Rousseau are returning league all-stars. Both will be prime scoring threats, as will both Asad Dahia (a junior) and Mohamed Dahia (a senior).

A pair of freshmen, Jackson CohanSmith and Noah Seely, will make an impact at midfield. On defense, juniors Sam Leishman and Forest Milburn have experience. They’re joined by Finnish transfer student Niklas Nirvanmaa, a 6-foot-3 player, who will also see time at the midfield. Senior Jesse Holland, a transfer from Brunswick, is new in goal and is highly touted.

NYA needs to win the games it’s supposed to. Showdowns with perennial powers Cape Elizabeth (in the opener, Wednesday, Sept. 8) and Yarmouth (both on the road) will be hard to win, so the Panthers must get Heal Points where they can.

Once they’re in the dance, they’re capable of going all the way for the first time in five seasons. This should be a very intriguing and strong squad from start to finish.

It’s imperative for the Rangers to get off to a hot start as the schedule doesn’t get all that challenging for awhile. Greely just needs to win some big games. If the Rangers do make another trip to the playoffs, look out. This will be a team that no one wants to face. They’re always at their best when expectations aren’t high. That means the 2010 campaign could wind up very successful.

“It’s a great group of kids,” said second-year coach Martyn Keen. “We have more talent this year all-around. We have good leadership and we’re more confident. We’re taking shape. We hope to improve gradually as the year goes along. We just need enough Heal Points to get it. We only have 12 countable games. If we get in, we have a chance to make some serious noise.”

“I don’t know what to expect after losing 15 seniors,” said coach Mike Andreasen, entering his 13th year. “We’re

Sports Editor Michael Hoffer can be reached at

Golf from page 20 Hadlock, juniors Parker Howard and Jake Landry and sophomore Ryan Walters can step up to pick up the slack. The Panthers should win their share of regular season matches and will hope to be at their best at state meet qualifying. While all eyes will be on Millett as he looks to win another individual crown, his teammates could make for a special season all around if they can find a way

to make it back to Natanis for states.

“We’re not as deep as last year,” said second-year coach Mike Dutton. “We lost much. We’ll need to rely on newcomers to improve and contribute.”

NYA was at Old Orchard Beach in the opener Wednesday.

The state championship matches will be held Saturday, Oct. 9. The individual championships are the following Saturday. Both title rounds will be hosted by Natanis Golf Course in Vassalboro. Sports Editor Michael Hoffer can be reached at

September 2, 2010

Field hockey from page 18 Cleaves in goal. Cleaves was a sweeper the past two years, but has moved into the hot spot. Yarmouth has devoted the offseason

Cross country from page 21 said coach Brian Berkemeyer, entering his third year, with former Falcons standout Josh Zolla as his assistant. “The senior leadership will be key as well as developing the skills of the rest of the team. We have a lot of depth which will help us keep a solid program for years to come.” Freeport’s girls were also strong in 2009, as the Falcons placed third at states. Freeport returns junior Ellie Soule (fourth at last year’s state meet), senior Lauren Easler (15th), sophomore Lia Wellin (21st) and senior Brie Roy (28th). Senior Brina Dillon and freshman Gabby Tilton are new to the team and will seek to help the pack. While Waynflete is the favorite and North Yarmouth Academy is strong, the Falcons will be able to hold their own. “It’s a bit of a rebuilding year for the girls, but after our performance last year with only six girls, we look to contend once again,” Berkemeyer said. North Yarmouth Academy’s girls were runner-up (by a single point) to Waynflete in 2009. This year, the Panthers return four scorers. Top returners include junior Hillary Detert (third at states a year ago), junior Maggie Meixell (seventh), junior Sarah Jordan (10th) and junior Morgan Scully (12th). Junior Hadley Gibson, who was injured a year ago, adds depth. There aren’t a lot of girls on the team so staying healthy

to working hard and improving, and that should be evident in the weeks to come. The Clippers will get into the win column and if all goes well, could make a run at a .500 mark and maybe even a playoff berth. This program is on the rise. “I’m excited for the season because we have a strong group of seniors who have is paramount. The Panthers want to be at their best at the end, like they were a year ago. If all goes well, NYA will battle Waynflete down to the end once again. “Our numbers are back to normal,” said ninth-year coach Chris Mazzurco. “The majority of last years runners return. We hope to get five healthy to the line. If we do, we’ll be pretty good. The girls are excited. I’m looking forward to watching this group.” NYA’s boys came in third at states last year. All five scorers return. A year ago, junior Cam Regan was eighth, junior Evan Kendall 14th, junior Rudy Guiliani 19th, junior Grant McPherson 29th and senior Eliot Daniels 34th. Junior Brian Trelegan also ran and came in 46th, but did not score. That’s a pretty solid nucleus. This pack shows great promise and barring injury, should be very strong in the regular season and especially come the big meets at the end. NYA has what it takes to ascend to the top of Class C for the first time since 2002. “I’m very much looking forward to the season,” said fifth-year coach Peter Sillin. “We only graduated one of our top seven, so we’re still a young team, but the guys are growing in experience and maturing as runners, so I’m sure our best days are ahead of us. I’m hopeful that if we stay injury-free, we can be in the mix again at the end of the year.” The regional championship meet is Saturday, Oct. 23 at Twin Brook in Cumberland. The state championships are Saturday, Oct. 30 in Belfast. Sports Editor Michael Hoffer can be reached at


been playing together for some time,” said fourth-year coach Mandy Peaslee. “While our goalie is new to the position, Cassidy played sweep for the past two seasons and has significant knowledge of defensive tactics. Our forward line will be supported by solid midfielders and Lindsey, our center-mid, is going to create a lot for us offensively. Many


of the returning varsity players and a handful of newcomers played during the offseason to keep developing their skills and as a collective group, they bring great energy to the turf every day.” The Clippers opened at Cape Elizabeth Wednesday. Sports Editor Michael Hoffer can be reached at

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26 Northern

Winners named at outdoor arts festival BRUNSWICK — The Brunswick Downtown Association recently hosted the fourth Annual Brunswick Outdoor Arts Festival, which featured over 70 artists’

Send us your news People & Business is compiled by our news assistant, Heather Gunther, who can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 115. Announcements should be e-mailed to

works in a juried fine art and craft exhibit in a variety of mediums. Judges awarded over $1,100 in cash prizes and presented first place award ribbons in various artistic categories. Winners from the 2010 Brunswick Outdoor Arts Festival include: Best in Show award: Spindleworks; BDA’s Choice award: Joseph Cousins. Recipients of first place ribbons are: Mary Alice Treworgy, Marji Greenhut, Jeff Audet, Herman Meisner, Catherine Worthington. Non-monetary award winners from the Brunswick High School booth include first place: Dory Whynot; second place: Lindsey Ellis; and third place: Gaeton Davis. Non-monetary award winners from the Merrymeeting Adult Education booth include first place: Marta Shepherd; second place: Peggy Mason; and third place: Ann Nelson.

September 2, 2010

UNE gets new pharmacy dean, candidate status PORTLAND — The University of New England College of Pharmacy welcomes a new dean, Gayle A. Brazeau, Ph.D. Brazeau was most recently the associate dean for academic affairs, School of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences, University of Buffalo, State University of New York, where she was also a professor in the department of pharmacy practice. Additionally, The College of Pharmacy was granted candidate status for its Doctor of Pharmacy program from the Accreditation Council on Pharmacy Education. With the candidate status, students will now have the same rights and privileges as those in a fully-accredited program,

which can be obtained after the inaugural class at UNE’s College of Pharmacy graduates.

Local nonprofits awarded grants

LEWISTON — Androscoggin Bank recently named the recipients of its summer Bank on Community ABCommunity grants. Local grantees include mid-coast nonprofit, Independence Association, which serves adults and children with disabilities; Living with Peace, a Portland-based organization that supports acculturation and assimilation of immigrants into Maine; Catholic Charities of Maine, which will use the grant to support services to homebound seniors and those with disabilities in Androscoggin County; Midcoast Symphony Orchestra, for programming support; LARK Society, to support the production of “3 Session Chamber Music Course – A Guide to Chamber Music;” and Junior Achievement of Maine programs.

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Portland Ovations has hired Gretchen Berg of Portland to fill the newly created position of community outreach coordinator to manage its education and outreach program, Ovations Offstage. Ed Corley of Westbrook was named director of development for HIV/AIDS service organization, Frannie Peabody Center. Elizabeth Provost has rejoined Berry, Dunn, McNeil & Parker wealth management team as a paraprofessional working with clients to set-up and maintain financial and investment accounts. Morgan Realty, Inc. of Portland has

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September 2, 2010 from previous page hired Marc Cardullo of Saco as a fulltime associate broker. Martin’s Point Health Care has hired Larry Henry as vice president, Medicare; Stu Scheller as vice president, sales, marketing and business development; Richard “Skip” White as general manager, employer and provider partnerships. Phil Saucier has joined Bernstein Shur’s municipal and regulatory practice group, focusing on municipal and health law. Previously, Saucier was the senior policy and legal advisor for health policy at the Augusta office of Gov. John E. Baldacci. Ryan Wing of Scarborough was hired by Legacy Publishing Company as the new operations manager. The Portland Museum of Art has recently added two staff members to its development team: Annelise Conway, senior major gifts and planned giving officer; and William D. Cary, director of member services.

Appointments The Morrison Center in Scarborough, a non-profit that supports children and adults with and without disabilities, has added David Bass of Scarborough to its board of directors. Delta Dental Plan of Maine has elected two new directors, Beverly Altenburg of Cape Elizabeth and Charles Brown, DDS, of Naples.

The Portland-based Chaplaincy Institute of Maine, ChIME, recently ordained 16 students as Interfaith Ministers. Local residents to receive ordination include Karen Francoise of Portland, Pat Gardiner of Brunswick, and D’Vorah Kelley of Portland. Justin Lamontagne, an associate broker with CBRE/The Boulos Company, was appointed to the board of directors of the Maine Commercial Association of Realtors and to the board of directors of the Portland Community Chamber of Commerce. The Cancer Community Center in South Portland elected five new members to the board of trustees at its annual meeting. New board members are Andy Beahm, L.L. Bean; Sandra Clark Whiston, retired from Putnam Investments; Carol Edwards, Spectrum Radiology; Eric Blakeman, Blakeman Mavor Group at Morgan Stanley Smith Barney; Lori Whynot, Unum. The Maine Center for Enterprise Development has named the following individuals to its 2010 Top Gun program advisory Board: Tony Perkins, Tech Ventures Group, LLC; Christopher Speh, Maine Angels; Ed McKersie, Pro Search, Inc.; John Burns, Small Enterprise Growth Fund; Kerem Durdag, Biovation, LLC; Kip Moore, Little Diamond Enterprises; Mark Kaplan, CEI Ventures, Inc.; Patrick Martin, TD Banknorth; Roger Brooks, Maine Technology Institute.


Yarmouth Residents Only Household Hazardous Waste Collection Day September 11, 2010 8:00 AM to 1:00 PM North Road Fire Station Yarmouth, Maine

What Do I Bring ??? From the Work Bench: • Oil Based Paints • Stains &Varnishes • Wood Preservatives • Paint Strippers & Thinners • Aerosol Cans • Adhesives

From the Garage : • Fuels /Gasoline/ Kerosene • Engine Degreasers • Brake Fluid & Antifreeze • Car Wax & Polishes • Driveway Sealer • Roofing Tar • Pool Chemicals

From the Yard: • Insecticides, Fungicides • Chemical Fertilizers • Weed Killers • Flea Control Products



Best in Show

Contributed photo

Liz McGhee of Spindleworks, on right, accepts a $500 check from Dave Nadeau, co-chairman of Brunswick Downtown Association Events, for winning Best in Show at the fourth annual Brunswick Outdoor Arts Festival.


Quantities over this amount will be charged to the resident as follows: 2 gallons or 5 lbs or less = $10.00 Anything over 2 gallons or 5 lbs = $20.00 FEES PAYABLE BY PUNCH CARD, CASH OR CHECK

From the House: • Fiber Resins/Rubber Cement • Photo Chemicals • Chemistry Sets • Furniture Polish • Floor & Metal Polish • Spot Removers • Solvents • Lithium & NiCad Batteries

What Not to Bring !!!!!

• No Motor Oil • No Tires • No Empty Containers- metal or plastic • No Household Trash • No Commercial or Industrial Generated Wastes • No Smoke Detectors • No Biological Wastes • No Prescription Medicines • No Syringes • No Compressed Gas Cylinders • No Latex Paint • No universal waste (TV’s/ Computers, fluorescent lights)

Only Materials from Towns participating in this program will be accepted. Please be prepared to show proof of residency.

Quantities will be limited to 10 gallons or 15 pounds per vehicle

How Do I Transport These Materials Safely?? • Never Mix Chemicals Together • Bring Materials in Original Containers, be sure they are secured • Pack contents in sturdy upright boxes and pad with newspaper if necessary to prevent spillage • Leaking Containers must be contained prior to transporting • Leave Pets at Home • Never Smoke, eat or drink while handling or transporting hazardous materials

What is Household Hazardous Waste (HHW)?? HHW is any product that is classified as Toxic (Poisonous), corrosive, flammable, or Reactive (Explosive). Many products are found in most homes, garages, or workshops:

Reading the labels can identify many of these products. Look for Words Such as : POISON, CORROSIVE, TOXIC, VOLATILE, OR FLAMMABLE

Please call Erik Street at 846-2401 if you have any questions

28 Northern

Arts Calendar

‘Mind-bending’ at Sept. 3 Art Walk

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 Auditions, Calls for Art Acorn Productions is accepting submissions for annual Phyzgig festival, seeking variety entertainers in any family-oriented genre for vaudeville festival in Portland from Christmas to New Year’s, Sept. 15 deadline, applications at

Tuesday 9/7 Musica de Filia Fall Season Auditions, for girl choirs grades 2-12, and Women’s Choir, 6 p.m., Musica de Filia Studio, 550 Forest Ave., Portland,, to schedule an audition call Cyndy, 807-2158.

Maine State Ballet Open Auditions for “The Nutcracker,” 4 p.m. ages 7-8; 5:15 p.m. ages 9-10; 6:30 p.m. ages 11-12; Friday, Sept. 10 - 4 p.m. ages 13-15; 5:30 p.m. ages 16 and older; Maine State Ballet studio, 348 U.S. Route 1, Falmouth,, 781-7672.

Friday 9/10 Maine State Ballet Open Auditions for “The Nutcracker,” 4 p.m. ages 13-15; 5:30 p.m. ages 16 and older; Maine State Ballet studio, 348 U.S. Route 1, Falmouth,, 781-7672.

Saturday 9/11 Auditions for Portland Ballet Company’s December Production of “The Victorian Nutcracker,” 12:30-2:30 p.m. audition for danc-




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Thursday 9/9


September 2, 2010

ers ages 8-11; for ages 12+, 2-4:30 p.m., Portland Ballet, 517 Forest Ave., Portland,, 772-9671.

Books, Authors Saturday 9/4 Erika Waters, author of“Kittery to Bar Harbor: Touring Coastal Maine,” book signing 1 p.m, Sherman’s Books, 128 Main St., Freeport, 869-9000.

Sunday 9/5 “First Church of Wine,” discussion led by Layne Witherell, author of memoir, “Wine Maniac: Life in the Wine Biz,” 3 p.m., free, Mayo Street Arts, 10 Mayo St., Portland, 6153609,

Tuesday 9/7 Spoken Word Open Mic with Port

“Mind-bending with the Mundane,” the latest exhibition at the ICA at MECA, features work by husband and husband artist team, Dutes Miller and Stan Shellabarger, including “Untitled Cameo (Beards with Bow)” pictured here. ICA at MECA will host several events associated with the exhibit, such as a Miller & Shellabarger Performance: Untitled (Sewing) on Sept. 1 from 1 to 4 p.m. An Contributed photo artists’ talk with with Miller and Shellabarger will begin at 4:30 p.m. on Sept. 2 at Osher Hall. During Portland’s First Friday Artwalk, an artists’ reception will be held from 5 to 8 p.m. featuring a Miller & Shellabarger Performance: Untitled (Pink Tube). ICA at MECA is located at 522 Congress St. in Portland. Veritas, 7:30-10 p.m., all ages, $3, The North Star Cafe, 227 Congress St., Portland, 699-2994,


Saturday 9/11

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Jerry Genesio, author of “Portland Neck: the Hanging of Thomas Bird,” 12 p.m., free and open to the public, bring lunch, hosted by Friends of the Falmouth Library, 5 Lunt Road, Falmouth,781-2351.

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Friday 9/3 “The Desert of Forbidden Art,” documentary, Movies at the Museum, 6:30 p.m. Fridays, Sept. 3, 10; 2 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays, Sept. 4-5, 10-11, Portland Museum of Art, Seven Congress Square, Portland, 775-6148,

Saturday 9/4 ”The Desert of Forbidden Art,” documentary, Movies at the Museum, 6:30 p.m. Fridays, Sept. 3, 10; 2 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays, Sept. 4-5, 10-11, Portland Museum of Art, Seven Congress Square, Portland, 775-6148,

Sunday 9/5 ”The Desert of Forbidden Art,” documentary, Movies at the Museum, 6:30 p.m. Fridays, Sept. 3, 10;

2 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays, Sept. 4-5, 10-11, Portland Museum of Art, Seven Congress Square, Portland, 775-6148,

Thursday 9/9

“Jean-Michel Basquiat: The Radiant Child,” documentary film screening hosted by Space Gallery, monthly visual arts film series, 7:30 p.m., $5 Space members, students/ $7 nonmember, Space Gallery, 538 Congress St., Portland, 828-5600,

Friday 9/10

”The Young Philadelphians” Classic Cinema at St. Mary’s, 7 p.m., free, St. Mary’s Episcopal Church Parish Hall, 43 Foreside Road, Falmouth, 781-3366.

Galleries Thursday 9/2

“Intersections,” photography and mixed media by Karen Bushold and Jim Kelly, artists’ reception 5-8 p.m. Thursday and Friday, exhibit through Sept. 25, Addison Woolley Gallery, 132 Washington Ave., Portland, 450-8499,

”Not Far Out But Still Not Close,” abstract landscape paintings by Jon Imber, 4:30 p.m. artist’s talk; 5-7 p.m. opening reception, exhibit through Oct. 2, Greenhut Galleries, 146 Middle St., Portland, 772-2693,

Friday 9/3

“Drawn to Water III,” photographs by Mitch Eagan, 5-8 p.m., Portmanteau, 11 Free St., Portland, 774-7276.

”At Frank’s Place,” drawings and paintings by Martha Brianna and Frank Pierobello, 5-8 p.m. opening

continued next page

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September 2, 2010



Arts & Entertainment Calendar from previous page


reception, Mayo Street Arts, 10 Mayo St., Portland, 615-3609,

Tuesday 9/7

Saturday 9/4

Photography by Jack Montgomery, exhibit Sept. 7 - Dec. 1, open Mon.-Fri. 10 a.m.- 2 p.m. or by appointment, Maine Jewish Museum, formerly Tree of Life at Etz Chaim, 267 Congress St., Portland, Gary Berenson, 329-9854,

Joshua Radin, pop-folk, 7:30 p.m., free, L.L. Bean Concerts in Discovery Park, off Main Street, L.L.Bean, Freeport,

”Intersections,” photography and mixed media by Karen Bushold and Jim Kelly, artists’ reception 5-8 p.m., exhibit through Sept. 25, Addison Woolley Gallery, 132 Washington Ave., Portland, 450-8499,

Wednesday 9/8

”Mind-bending with the Mundane,” group exhibition on marriage equality, 5-8 p.m. artists’ reception, with Miller & Shellabarger performance: Untitled (Pink Tube), The ICA at MECA, 522 Congress St., Portland, 699-5029.

“2010 Book Arts at Stone House Program,” exhibition of student work from USM summer Book Arts Program, exhibit through Sunday, Oct. 31, free and open to the public, 6th floor, Glickman Family Library, USM Portland campus.

“Photography by Brenton Hamilton,” cyanotype series, 5-8 p.m. opening reception, on view Sept. 3 - Oct. 27, Susan Maasch Fine Art, 567 Congress St., Portland, 699-2966,

Museums Saturday 9/11 Maine Heritage Day, 19th century activities, demonstrations, docent-led tours and more, 11 a.m.3 p.m., free and open to the public, Falmouth Heritage Museum, 60 Woods Road, Falmouth, 781-4727.

”THESEPLACES” Selected Works by Francine Schrock, 5:30-7:30 p.m. opening reception, exhibit through Sept. 30, Thomas Memorial Library, 6 Scott Dyer Road, Cape Elizabeth, 799-1720,


Saturday 9/4

Thursday 9/2

New Work by Jonathan Blatchford, 4:30-6 p.m. opening, First Saturday New Gloucester Arts Alive, First Congregational Church community room, New Gloucester, Julie Fralich, 926-3161.

The Nighthawks, 9 p.m., VENUE Music Bar and Bistro, 865 Forest Ave., Portland,

Friday 9/3 Lovewhip, 9 p.m., $10, 21+, VENUE Music Bar and Bistro, 865 Forest Ave., Portland,

Sunday 9/5 43rd Annual Cape Elizabeth Fire Department Engine One Labor Day Weekend Art Show, 10 a.m.- 4 p.m.; rain date Monday, Sept. 6; Fort Williams, Shore Road, Cape Elizabeth,

Phantom Buffalo, Run-On Sentence, The Hairdresser’s Husband, 8:30 p.m., $8, Ma1o Street Arts, 10 Mayo St., Portland, 615-3609, mayo-

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Sunday 9/5 Portland Shapenote Singing, free, participatory event, 1-4 p.m., The New Church, 302 Stevens Ave., Portland, no experience necessary, beginners welcome.

Thursday 9/9 ImproVox, Vocal Improv Group, 8 p.m., $10 suggested, North Star Music Cafe, 225 Congress St., Portland, 699-2994, ”Two Old Friends,” Mac McHale and Emery Hutchins performance of Irish and American Country music, 6:30 p.m., South Portland Public Library Main Library Community Room, 482 Broadway, South Portland, 767-7660.

Friday 9/10 “Two Sides of the Classical Guitar,” Latin acoustic guitarist David Bullard, classical guitarist Brian Cullen, 7:30 p.m., $15, St. Lawrence Arts Center, 76 Congress St., Portland,, 347-3075. The Lost Coin Cafe House Band, 6 p.m. by donation, Lost Coin Cafe, 40 Portland St., Portland, 423-0916,

Theater & Dance Friday 9/3 Portland Playback Theater, theme: Trials and Triumphs, 7:30 p.m., $5-$10 suggested, First Par-

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ish Church,Congress and Temple Streets, Portland, portlandplayback. com.

Saturday 9/4 ”Flirt!” Cabaret Show presented by Whistlebait Burlesque, 8-10:30 p.m., 18+, $8, North Star Music Cafe, 225 Congress St., Portland. Greater Portland Community Contradance, 7:15 p.m. lesson, 8 p.m. main dance, $9 adult, $5 child, Falmouth Congregational Church Hall, 267 Falmouth Road, new dancers welcome, no partner needed, 756-2201.

Thursday 9/9 “Cinderella - The Magical, Hysterical Family Musical” 7 p.m. Thursdays, 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, 2 p.m. Sundays, Sept. 9-26, $22/$20, Old Port Playhouse, 19 Temple St., Portland, 773-0333,

Mid Coast Films Wednesday 9/8 “The Eventful Life of Al Hawkes,” 7 p.m. documentary screening, will be followed by Q&A with filmmakers, live music by Al Hawkes Trio, $10 advance / $12 door, Frontier Cafe, 14 Maine St., Fort Andress Mill 3, Brunswick, 725-5222.

Galleries Friday 9/10 “Art3,” new work in watermedia by Tim Banks, Judith Long and Barbara Snapp, 5-8 p.m. reception, exhibit through Sept. 30, Points of View Art Gallery, Brunswick Business Center, 18 Pleasant St., Brunswick, 373-9300. “Ebb and Flow,” Photography by Jennifer Kosinchuk-Kinney, 5-8 p.m. artist reception, exhibit through Sept. 29, Gallery Framing, 12 Pleasant St., Brunswick, 729-9108.

”Moonlighting - Works by the VSA Maine Staff,” 5-8 p.m. reception, exhibit through Oct. 4, VSA Gallery at Eleven Pleasant Street, Brunswick, 607-4016,

Music Saturday 9/4

Jonathan Edwards, 7:30 p.m., $24 advance, $26 door, $22 members, The Chocolate Church Arts Center, 804 Washington St., Bath, tickets at, 442-8455.

Tom Porter & Friends, 7 p.m., $8 advance/ $10 door, Frontier Cafe, 14 Maine St., Fort Andress Mill 3, Brunswick, 725-5222.

Theater & Dance Saturday 9/4

Improv Combo: The Escapists & The Paper Dolls, 7:30 p.m., $10, The Theater Project, 14 School St., Brunswick, 729-8584, theescapists. net.

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30 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 Thursday 9/2 A Light on the Point Reception, fundraiser hosted by Southern Maine Community College, with drinks, food, live music, 5-7:30 p.m., $30, SMCC, Old Fort Road, South Portland, tickets,

Saturday 9/4 “A Race to Save Our Oceans” ben-

efit concert with Emilia Dahlin, Zeile Dougher, Dana Gross and Clara Berry, to research the effects of the Gulf Oil Spill, 8 p.m., $10, One Longfellow Square, 181 State St., Portland, 7611757,

Monday 9/6 Labor Day Toys for Tots All-Car Cruise-in, hosted by Portland Motor Club, 10 a.m.- 2 p.m., entrance fee is a new unwrapped present for Toys for Tots program, 275 Presumpscot St., Portland, contact Stan, 615-8365,

Saturday 9/11 Annual Walk to Defeat ALS, hosted by the Northern New England Chapter of the ALS Association, 9 a.m. register; 10:30 a.m. walk begins, Payson Park, Baxter Blvd. entrance, Portland, preregister at, or Cindy Churchill, 829-4570. Electronic Beats on Casco Bay Cruise, to benefit WMPG Community Radio’s Power Up! campaign, 12-3 p.m. cruise, 6 Custom House Wharf; 3 p.m. dockside afterparty, The Porthole, Old Port. $20 tickets

September 2, 2010

at Bullmoose Music locations or Maine Lighthouse Ride 2010, to benefit the Eastern Trail Alliance; options are 25-mile ride, a 40-mile loop, a 62-mile metric century, 100-mile century, $60 per participant, Southern Maine Community College, South Portland, register at or 284-9260. Second Annual Kimberly Ann Tudor Memorial Walk “KAT-Walk 2010” to benefit The Brain Aneurysm Foundation, 12 p.m. register at the Back Cove Boulevard pathway across from Hannaford Plaza, Portland, 1 p.m. Back Cove walk,, Art Piteau, 892-1516. Walk for Recovery, 3.2 mile walk in celebration of National Alcohol and Drug Recovery Month, 12:30 p.m., refreshments and activities

for all ages, free/ $10 suggested donation per participant, hosted by Catholic Charities Maine, 250 Anderson St., Portland. Walk for Water, 3.5 mile walk or run to benefit nonprofit World Concern, 3-6 p.m., $10 for grades K-8/ $25 for grades 9-12/ $35 for adults/ $50 for relay team, Greely High School, Main St., Cumberland,

Sunday 9/12 Third Annual “Touch a Truck,” to benefit the Maine Chapter of the March of Dimes, 11 a.m.- 2 p.m., $5/ person, rain or shine, The Gateway Shoppes at Scarborough, Cabela’s Plaza, The Komen Maine Race for the Cure, Payson Park, Portland, register at

Bulletin Board Thursday 9/9

Gubernatorial Forum, sponsored by Maine Hospitality and Tourism Alliance, 2-4 p.m., confirmed participation by Libby Mitchell, Eliot Cutler and Paul LePage, no open Q&A, Harraseeket Inn, Main St., Freeport.

Neighborhood Meeting, to discuss CDBG Funds, District 2: West End, Parkside, and St. John Valley, 7 p.m., Parkside Neighborhood Center, 85 Grant St., Portland, Amy Grommes Pulaski, 874-8731, or

Saturday 9/11

Park Beautification/Clean-Up and Remembrance Ceremony, to

continued next page

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September 2, 2010



Community Calendar Dining Out

from previous page honor the 9/11 National Day of Service and Remembrance, 1:30-4 p.m., Deering Oaks Park bandstand, Portland, hosted by Hour Exchange Portland and the City of Portland. SPACE Gallery Block Party, community event for all ages, family friendly, shops, galleries on Congress Street from One Longfellow Square to Port City Music Hall, 6-9 p.m., free, presented by Space Gallery,

Saturday 9/4

AFS seeks host families in Falmouth for high school exchange students for the 2010-2011 school year, contact Betsy Nortrup at, 1-800-876-2377 ext 131, or go to The Cumberland County Extension Association, supporting U-Maine Cooperative Extension educational programs in Cumberland County, seeks executive committee members, meet 7-9 p.m., third Wednesday of every month, information, Andrea Herr at 780-4205 or

Wednesday 9/8 Yarmouth Community Blood Drive, 1-6 p.m., First Parish Congregational Church, 116 Main St., Yarmouth, for appointment, call 1-800-RED CROSS or


Baked Bean Supper, 4:30-6 p.m., $6 adult / $3 ages under 12, North Pownal United Methodist Church, 871 Lawrence Road, Pownal, Caron 688-4101 or Karen 829-5470.


Baked Bean Supper, 5-6:30 p.m., $8 adult/ $5 ages 5-12, Triangle Club of Casco Lodge #36 A.F. & A.M. 20 Mill St., Yarmouth, Raymond McLellan 846-4724.

Wed. 9/8

Gardens & Outdoors

Call for Volunteers

Friday 9/3 “Explore the Eastern Cemetery” 5:30-6:30 p.m., $5 donation/ free for members, meet at entrance on Congress Street at base of Munjoy Hill, hosted by Portland Trails 2010 Discovery Trek Series, 775-2411.

Saturday 9/4 Landscape for Wildlife with Skillins Greenhouses, 11 a.m.-2 p.m., free with admission, $5 ages 5-12 or seniors; $7 for adults, Maine Wildlife Park, Gray, 657-4977,

Health & Support ”Legs for Life,” free vascular disease screening, Tuesdays and Thursdays in September, hosted by Vascular & Interventional Physicians of Spectrum Medical Group, 324 Gannett Dr., South Portland, pre-registration required, call 482-7800.

Level II & Meditation, WholeHeart Yoga Center, 150 St. John St., Portland, 871-8274, wholeheartyoga. com.

Tue. 9/7 6:30 p.m. Planning Board Tue. 9/7 7 p.m. Special Town Council Meeting


Cumberland Freeport Tue. 9/7 Tue. 9/7 Wed. 9/8 Wed. 9/8

6 p.m. Val Halla Board 6 p.m. 7 p.m. 6 p.m. 6 p.m.


Town Council Workshop Town Council Project Review Board Coastal Waters Commission


Yarmouth Thu. 9/2 Wed. 9/8

7 p.m. Town Council 7 p.m. Planning Board Workshop


North Yarmouth

Thu. 9/2 7 p.m. Conservation Commission Mon. 9/6 6:30 p.m. Recreation Committee Tue. 9/7 7 p.m. Selectmen

Thursday 9/2 September Mended Hearts Meeting: “Infection Control – Good Hand Hygiene is Just a Start,” 7 p.m., Maine Medical Center’s Learning Resource Center, 100 Campus Drive, Scarborough Campus,

Tuesday 9/7 Free Intro Yoga Class, 7:15 p.m., Vinyasa: Preparing for Power, WholeHeart Yoga Center, 150 St. John St., Portland, 871-8274,

School for the Performing Arts

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Tuesday, September 7, 2010 5:00-7:00pm Fall Classes start September 13! Offering Instruction in Ballet, Tap, Jazz, Music & Movement, Adaptive Dance, Musical Theater & More (Ages 3 through advanced adult)

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”Putting the Puzzle Together,” 4-part series for people assisting elderly, hosted by Southern Maine Agency on Aging, 5:30-7:30 p.m. Tuesdays, Sept. 7, 14, 21 and 28, Falmouth Congregational Church, Falmouth Road, free, pre-registration required, call Family Caregiver Support Program, SMAA, 396-6500.

Wednesday 9/8 Free Intro Yoga Classes, 9:30 a.m., Level I; 4 p.m., Level I-II; 5:35 p.m.,

Thursday 9/9 Free Intro Yoga Classes, 4:30 p.m., Level II; 6:30 p.m., Level I-II, WholeHeart Yoga Center, 150 St. John St., Portland, 871-8274,

Friday 9/10 Free Intro Yoga Class, 10 a.m., Level I-II, WholeHeart Yoga Center, 150 St. John St., Portland, 8718274,

Saturday 9/11 Brain Tumor Family Caregivier Workshop, 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m., free, Dana Conference Center, Maine Medical Center, 22 Bramhall St., Portland, registration required, 662-6924 or neuroevents. ”Diving and Emerging: Helping children heal from grief and loss through storytelling,” workshop led by storyteller Regina Carpenter, $40, 1-5 p.m., hosted by The Center for Grieving Children, 555 Forest Ave., Portland, register, 7755216

Just for Seniors

Kids and Family Stuff Tuesday 9/7 Maine State Ballet Open House, for students and families, 5-7 p.m., MSB studio, 348 U.S. Route 1, Falmouth,, 781-7672.

Mid Coast Benefits Saturday 9/11 2nd Annual Pedal for Peace to benefit Bpeace’s work with entrepreneurs in Afghanistan, Rwanda and El Salvador, hosted by Frontier Cafe, Brunswick, registration requires $250 in raised funds, to register, for information, Katherine Creswell 503-970-1877 or Mary Ciampa, email

Bulletin Board Saturday 9/4

Friday 9/3 AARP Driver Safety Class, for drivers age 50 and older, 9 a.m.-

Bath Area Senior Center Yard Sale, 9 a.m.- 2 p.m., 45 Floral St., Bath, 443-4937.

continued next page


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Community Calendar from previous page Tuesday 9/7 ”Food and Energy,” public forum series to meet candidates for Representative to the Legislature, 7-9 p.m., Frontier Cafe, Brunswick.

Friday 9/10 Rabies Plus! Clinic, 9-11 a.m., various services, all proceeds benefit shelter animals, Coastal Humane Society, 30 Range Road, Brunswick, 725-5051, coastalhumanesociety. org.

”Celebrate Bowdoinham 2010,” 248th birthday commemoration through Saturday 9/11, children’s acitivities, race, parade, more, information, celebrate-bowdoinham-2010.

Monday 9/13 ”Transportation and Redeveloping the Base,” public forum series to meet candidates for Representative to the Legislature, 7-9 p.m., Curtis Memorial Library, 23 Pleasant St., Brunswick.

Wednesday 9/15 ”Health Care and Education,” public forum series to meet candidates for Representative to the Legislature, 7-9 p.m., 23 Pleasant St., Brunswick.

Call for Volunteers Non-Profit HarborWorks Photography Gallery needs volunteers, open through October 3, flexible times available, Guy Saldanha,

images@harbor worksgaller y. org, 729-9525, Harbor Works Gallery, 977C Cundy’s Harbor Road, Harpswell, harborworksgallery. org. Step One Weatherization Program, Habitat for Humanity / 7 Rivers Maine, currently recruiting volunteers, for information or to volunteer, Ryan Collins, 386-5081,

Monday 9/13

Wednesday 9/22

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

Public Baked Bean and Casserole Supper, 5-6:30 p.m., $8 adults, $4 children 6-12, free for children under 6, Brunswick United Methodist Church, corner of Church and Raymond Roads, Brunswick, reservations accepted, 725-2185.

Getting Smarter Thursday 9/2 ”Liberal Education and the Common Good” by Craig McEwen, Bowdoin sociology professor, 12:30 p.m., free, open to public, Bowdoin College Main Lounge,

Something for Everyone!

SEPTEMBER 11th 8-4

Brunswick Women’s History Walking Trail guided tour, 5-6 p.m., free to public, meet at Pejepscot Historical Society, 159 Park Row, Brunswick, 729-6606.

Health & Support

Saturday 9/11

Furniture, prints, lamps, rugs, baskets & more

Thursday 9/9 Joshua L. Chamberlain Civil War Round Table meeting and lecture on CSA General AP Hill by Pat Falci, free, open to public, 7 p.m., Curtis Memorial Library, 23 Pleasant St., Brunswick, information, Dan Cunningham 729-9520, or Jay Stencil 721-0235.

Dining Out


Moulton Union, 725-3253.

Wednesday 9/8 Caring for a Loved One with Dementia, panel of caregivers share practical experience, second and fourth Wednesdays, free, call for times and information, Brunswick Area Respite Care, 12 Main St., Topsham, 729-8571.

Wednesday 9/22 Caring for a Loved One with Dementia, panel of caregivers share practical experience, second and fourth Wednesdays, free, call for times and information, Brunswick Area Respite Care, 12 Main St., Topsham, 729-8571.

Just for Seniors Monday 9/13

Ounce of Prevention program, ”Joint Replacement Surgery,” speaker Dr. Robert Livingston, free, 11 a.m. - 12 p.m., open to public, Mid Coast Senior Health Center, Community Room, 58 Baribeau Drive, 729-8033.

Kids and Family Stuff Thursday 9/2 The Lady in the Red Cloak, evening lantern-lit walk through Bath with tales of ghosts and history, appropriate for all ages, $10/adult, $7/children under 12, free/children under 5, reservations only, 380-3806, redcloaktours@gmail. com,

Thursday 9/9 The Lady in the Red Cloak, evening lantern-lit walk through Bath with tales of ghosts and history, appropriate for all ages, $10/adult, $7/children under 12, free/children under 5, reservations only, 380-3806, redcloaktours@gmail. com,

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Pension from page 5 A year later after the second Monks commission in 1994, Leslie – a highlysuccessful international investment banker in his private life – hit even harder in an essay for the Maine Center for Economic Policy. Leslie, the current chairman of the pension board, wrote that Maine has a “20-year history” of “tinkering” with the

pension numbers for “political expediency.” One example: During the budget crisis of the early 1990s, the Legislature and Gov. John McKernan mandated the pension board change its investment assumptions from an 8 percent return to 8.2 percent. Leslie wrote that while that “saved” $20 million on paper, “the number was fictitious” because it was based on politics, not fiscal analysis. During this same period, facing a budget hole of more than $1 billion, McKernan

and the Legislature reduced benefits, which saved money, but also borrowed from the retirement funds to help fill the budget hole. By this point there was a growing consensus – from legislators, from the groups that represented employees and teachers and from the members of the study commissions – that something had to be done to force the state into some form of fiscal discipline. Mary Anne Turowski, a long-time veteran of the state employees union and its

current lobbyist, recalled the employees and teachers were increasingly worried. “There was no certainty in the state’s capacity to continue to pay,” she said. “The attitude was ‘we were robbed.’” John Christie is publisher and senior reporter at the Maine Center for Public Interest Reporting, a non-partisan and nonprofit journalism organization based in Hallowell. His e-mail is The center website is

Comment on this story at:

nity for students. Oberhaug also noted how challenging it will be for students to self-report. “I can’t imagine any adult who has run a stoplight would find it easy to go to the police station and self-report,” she said. “To expect that of a child is really huge.” The School Committee made a few

language clarifications and suggestions to the Policy Committee, and tabled the discussion until its next meeting, Thursday, Sept. 9. To see the draft code, visit the Yarmouth School website.

Honor code

from page 1 The draft code is more concise, Hall said, and its purpose is stated clearly: to build a sense of ownership, pride and collaboration among those who participate in extracurricular activities; to discourage students from using tobacco, alcohol and drugs, and to encourage responsible behavior in the event students break the code. School Committee member Andy Tureff is also head of the policy committee. He said the code clarifies the requirement for meeting with the substance abuse counselor or social worker for a non-clinical assessment and education process. For a first-time offense, a student will face a 14-day suspension from all extracurricular activities, but may return to practices, rehearsals or meetings after seven days without competing or performing official duties for the full two-week period. A second offense will result in a 28-day suspension; after 14 days the student can return to practices, rehearsals and meetings, but cannot perform or compete in an official manner for 28 days. A third offense results in a 12-month suspension from all extracurricular activities. Students must meet with a substance abuse counselor or



social worker for all offenses. If a student chooses to self-report, for a first-time offense there will be no restriction from participation, but there will be a meeting with the substance abuse counselor or social worker. For a selfreported second offense students will be suspended for 14 days, but may return to activities after seven days. The third offense for a student who self-reports will result in a six-month suspension from activities and a meeting with the substance abuse counselor or social worker. “Self-reporting encourages communication,” Tureff said. He said the importance of the policy is to shift the emphasis from punishment and consequences to accountability and responsibility, and to promote communication between students, parents and the community. “This is a tool to help us get kids to make the right choices,” Ray said. “For them to take responsibility is a lesson with far more importance than the consequences. It is a great incentive.” Debe Oberhaug, a parent of two high school students, said streamlining the code will make it easier to talk to her children about responsibility. She encouraged administrators and parents to work together more effectively to create and encourage a safe commu-

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Capall Creek Farm from page 7 friends hang out at the farm with her. All of them are avid riders. “Everybody in my family loves hockey, they’re all sports fans,” Abby said. “I kind of found my own thing.”

“She’s been putting in steady 12-hour days,” her father added. As the family takes over the farm, everyone – from 22-year-old Andrew, who is designing the website, to 10-year-old Aidan, who is learning to mow the lawn, to 3-year-old Paige, who hauls corn and oats for the horses in her plastic wagon –



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• Ponds • Lawn Installation • Site Work • Designs

• Fountains • Plantings • Outdoor Kitchens • Rock Walls • Sea Walls


EXCAVATION Site Work • Roadways Drainage • Loam/Fill Commercial Snowplowing and Sanding Call for a Free Quote


September 2, 2010 1



Custom Sewing, Alterations and Repairs Quality workmanship Phone Miriam at

865-4299 ANIMALS

DOG TRAINING for the best results in the shortest time have your dog train one-on-one with a professional certified dog trainer. First your dog trained; then you. Training time averages 7-9 days and three one hour follow up lessons are included. Your dog will play and train in parks as well as downtown Freeport. Both hand and voice commands will be taught, find out just how good your dog can be. Goals and cost will be determined after an individualized obligation free evaluation. Call Canine Training of Southern Maine and speak with David Manson, certified dog trainer, for more details. 8294395

GOODOG PET CARE will do pet sitting at your homedogs, cats, horses & more

Puppy socializing- Pet taxi Bonded/ Insured 865-6558 ANNOUNCEMENTS SEPTEMBER 18, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. “ TO P S H A M - B RU N S W I C K HOLISTIC HEALTH FAIR” @ “Mid Coast Red Cross” Bldg, 16 Community Way & Rt. 196, Topsham, Maine. Free admission, free ongoing workshops, featuring exhibits with holistic health practitioners, and metaphysical products, readers and services. For more info visit: http://theenchanteddragon.shu or or call Mary @ 207-446-7868. BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT? GETTING ENGAGED OR MARRIED? HAVING A CLASS REUNION? Place your ad for your Announcement here to be seen in 69,500 papers a week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.

ANTIQUES ALWAYS BUYING, ALWAYS PAYING MORE! Knowledge, Integrity, & Courtesy guaranteed! 35 + years experience buying ANTIQUE jewelry (rings, watches, cuff links, pins, bangles, necklaces and old costume jewelry),coins, sterling silver, pottery, paintings, prints, paper items,rugs, etc. Call Schoolhouse Antiques. 780-8283.

The Brown Dog Inn Boarding, Daycare & Spa

“Dogs of all colors welcome!” RT 136N Freeport 1 mile off Exit 22 I-295

865-1255 lis #F872

Mi Mi :

dog’s best friend Exclusive Boarding One on One Bonded & Insured Call Mi Mi

cell: 650-2962 Yarmouth, ME



Books, records, furniture, jewelry, coins, hunting, fishing, military, art work, dishes, toys, tools.

2008 HARLEY-DAVIDSON Ultra Classic Electra Glide, Black Pearl, 2827 miles, 1584 cc, Excellent Condition, One Owner, $8500, Body Man on Wheels, auto body repairs. Rust work for inspections. Custom painting and collision work. Frame straightening. 38 years experience. 878-3705. HARLEY Davidson, 2003, Sportster 883 Anniversary Edition, Gun Metal Blue, Very Low Miles $4000/Best Offer. Call 312-5640 2005 AUDI A4 WAGON- Nice clean vehicle, 55K. Priced to sell. $15,500. Leather, Moonroof. 2.0 Turbo. 846-6554. FORD TAURUS SE, 2006, white, 99K miles, Automatic, air, cruise, CD, great condition, $5,000 910-233-0172

BUSINESS RENTALS YARMOUTH. One or Two new fully furnished Professional Offices plus shared kitchen, reception area, secretarial stations and conference room. $650-1300 includes internet, heat/AC, janitorial, garbage removal, landscaping, snow removal, parking. Call Brenda at 846-4000.

BOOTH RENTAL THE STUDIO UPSTAIRS Upscale Beauty Salon Falmouth Shopping Center

Call Linda 781-7815

fax 781-2060

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


Windows, Decks, Porches, Ramps, Renovations Flooring, Kitchens, Bathrooms, Dormers, Sheds, Garages, Additions, Painting

45 years experience

Call 776-3218 CHILD CARE

Part Time NANNY

wanted for my 11 and 9 year old children in Falmouth Must have car and valid drivers license to transport from school and activities. AFTERNOON/EVENINGS

NEWLY RENOVATED 500 SQ ft office in harbor location. Perfect for therapist use. Plenty of parking. Please call 831-3345.


Customized cleaning • Laundry Superior service Affordable Prices Eco-Friendly Products

“The Way Home Should Be” HAVE YOUR HOUSE cleaned the way you want it. I’m your cleaning lady, homemaker, mom and cleaning is my speciality. Weekly, biweekly or one time cleaning. Call 712-1886.

Make that Special Place Healthy & Beautiful Again ....



Fully Insured Trained & Licensed

I will come to you with cash.

Call John 450-2339

VINTAGE 78 RECORDS about a dozen. $10.00 for all. Vintage Singer Sewing Machine & Underwood Typewriter needing some TLC. $10.00 each. NEW PRICE. 653-5149.

AUCTIONS AUCTIONS- Run your auction here! Let FORECASTER readers know about your Auctions in over 69,500 papers! Call 781-3661 for advertising rates.

AUTOS 2008 BLACK LEXUS E 350 SUDAN. Beige leather interior. Florida car, never driven in the winter. 29,000 miles. Dealer maintained. Priced right at $26,900. Serious inquiries only. 207-883-9519. 2005 Mini Convertible S All options, incl leather, striping, Harmon Kardon sound, low ride self inflating tires. Just over 40k. Family user has moved. Must sell, $19,900 OBO. 207-329-7126.

“We put the H in finish so you don’t have to!” Bonded & Insured Residential House Cleaning Vacation/Executive Rental Cleaning Pre-Showing Cleanings Coastal Cleaning Services offers a wide range of tasks. We free up your time so you can concentrate on the important things in life family, friends, career and hobbies.

Katherine Clark, former owner of Nasty Neat Compulsive Cleaning

“And I Mean CLEAN! ” Have you ever cleaned up for the Cleaning

People? Or worse, cleaned up after them? Wait no longer! Call for a free estimate.

OLD GEEZER WINDOW CLEANER: Inside and out; upstairs and down. Call 7491961.

WINDOW CLEANING by Master’s Touch 846-5315 COMPUTERS


Grandview Window Cleaning Insured References Free Estimates Gutters Cleaned Screens Cleaned Chandeliers Cleaned Ceiling Fans Cleaned Satisfaction Guaranteed

PC Lighthouse Laptop & Desktop Repair

Certified Technician A+



All Major Credit Cards Accepted

25 Years Experience Disaster Recovery Spyware - Virus Wireless Networks Training Seniors Welcome

Call 207-772-7813 “It’s a Good Day for a Grand View!”


Remove that Ugly Dirt, Mildew & Mold from your Home & Decks, Cement Patios, Pool Areas, Sidewalks, Fences!

Free Estimates


Reliable service at reasonable rates. Let me do your dirty work! Call Kathy at



Home Cleaning


Call 233-4829 for free estimate

203 ANDERSON STREETPortland. 11x22 office in professional building. $425 includes utilities. Off street parking, freshly painted, sunny, waiting room. 725-3265.








Daily, Weekly, Monthly, or One time. Satisfaction Guaranteed!

“Why buy new when yours can be re-newed!”



Free Estimates • Excellent References

Call Jim @ B&J Electronics

Call Sonia-939-0983

Repairs on all Makes & Models


Computer Sales & Service

(207) 798-0313


Professional All Natural Chemical Free Cleaning Service


HONEST, HARDWORKING and reliable We’re looking for a few more residential accounts to fill our schedule Reasonable rates • References available

Specializing in house cleaning with all natural cleaners  Affordable

Call Paulett 207-210-9906 C&M-PROFESSIONAL CLEANING has openings for small offices, on weekends only. References provided. Contact Carolyn at 207-7124261. LOOKING FOR A GREAT CLEANER? To make your home shine? Look no further! I offer pro cleaning services done your way. Great references. Call Rhea: 939-4278.

Mon-Sat 8-8 • 799-7226

CRAFT SHOWS & FAIRSHAVING A CRAFT FAIR OR SHOW? Place your special event here to be seen in 69,500 papers a week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.


JOHNSON’S TILING Floors • Showers Backsplashes • Mosaics

Custom Tile design available References Insured


Free Estimates

17 years experience, Fully Insured Commercial & Residential 100% satisfaction guaranteed

Unlimited references

Now also serving Bath, Brunswick & Harpswell.


Fresh -N-Up Cleaning Service METICULOUS • DETAILED CLEANING More free time for your personal fun! Commercial • Residential • Construction Many services available. Call for more Information. Excellent references.

837-2058 Dori, owner 607-9394, Beckie Satisfaction Guaranteed!

GA HAVIN PARTY EEN W O L L HA ENT? V E R O We are featuring a new classified section! List your event or gathering in 69,500 Forecasters! Deadline is the Friday before publication.

Call 781-3661 for more information

38 2 Northern

ClassiďŹ eds

781-3661 ELDER CARE RESPITE CARE for aging parents, or family members? Experienced with Alzheimer, dementia and hospice. Overnight, part-time and check-ins. I have excellent and recent references. 5905557.

FARMS GARDENING/FARMS- Place your ad here to be seen in 69,500 papers a week. Call 781-3661 for more information on 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 25 years in business* Cut/Split/Delivered according to your needs and request Quality Hardwood State CertiďŹ ed Trucks for Guaranteed Measure A+ Rating with the Better Business Bureau

$205 Green $260 Seasoned $295 Kiln Dried Visa/MC accepted Wood stacking available Camp wood - bagged or bulk Call for details and available discounts 353-4043 www.reedsďŹ


FIREWOOD Pownal, Maine Formally Maine Custom Firewood

Green Firewood $195 Seasoned $265 688-4282 Delivery fees may apply. Prices subject to change.

VISA/MASTERCARD order online:


cash price - quanity discounts available prices subject to change VISA MASTERCARD


175 GREEN 250 SEASONED 207-946-7756




$165 green $225 seasoned 648-7184


S E A S O N E D H A R DWO O D FIREWOOD- $245 per cord. Harvested through Urban Tree Care. 207-767-0055.

September 2, 2010









STRIPPING & REFINISHING by hand Former high school shop teacher • Pick up & delivery available • 28 years experience • References



HYPNOSIS WORKS! Specializing in working with adolescents, smoking cessation, anxieties, weight loss

Clinical Hypnosis of Southern Maine

THIS IS OUR NEWEST CATEGORY! Advertise your Flea Market here to be seen in over 69,500 papers. Call 7813661 for advertising rates. Patti Rutka Stevens, CH Portland - Old Railway Bldg



Peaceful Oasis

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.


fax 781-2060 PSS

(Personal Support Specialist)

classes held this fall at Spectrum Generations, Topsham Two classes running: Mon and Thurs from 9 am until 2:30 pm, Sept. 20 thru Oct. 21 Tuesdays only, Sept 20 through Nov. 23 Begin a new career in home care or assisted living For info and registration call Meredith at 721-0071 or $


Massage at your home, workplace, and parties. Take time for yourself! 207-878-8896.

HELP WANTED PA RT T I M E BA RT E N D E R NEEDED. Must be over 21 and have had prior experience. Call 846-9644 between 9-1 during the week for more information.

child development center

TEACHER SUBSTITUTES Curious about Montessori?

Progressive Preschool & Kindergarten Looking for caring individuals to work on an on-call basis. INFORMAL MINI TRAINING PROVIDED CALL SHARON AT


Rt. 88 Falmouth

RESIDENT ASSISTANT at Coastal Studies for Girls in Freeport to start immediately. (207)865-9700.

Sept. 9 • 5:00-7:30 p.m. 374 Route One, Yarmouth 272-2673



FLEX-a Bed Model 157. Split Queen, adjustable bed/w separate motorized controls. New Dec. 2009, only used 5 months. Located in Falmouth Maine. $2,000 OBO. 207-3678884.

SOLID CHERRY MEDIA CENTER. Holds TV on pullout swivel, room for other media components in cabinet and locking drawer. $700. 878-5380.



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

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.

Energy Healing for Promoting improved health. Mind, Body and Spirit. See all of our oerings at:

Yarmouth Yoga Studio 374 US ROUTE ONE YARMOUTH, ME 04096


YOGA NOURISHES THE BODY &THE SOUL “Be the change you wish to see in the world.� – Gandhi

Fall Classes begin 9/7 - 12/24 for two 8 week sessions Come for a solid foundation in yoga Our schedule is on line or in the brochure box outside the studio COMPASSIONATE EXPERIENCED TEACHERS See all of our classes at: WWW.YARMOUTHYOGA.COM

NORC, a university based research organization, seeks individuals to act as Field Interviewers in Cumberland County, ME. This is a unique opportunity to enter the ďŹ eld of data collection, as inexperienced candidates will be considered. Interviewers administer questionnaires in-person, usually in the home of the selected participant, using a company supplied laptop. $16.50 hrly rate plus mileage. Must be able to work 25-35 hrs. per week, including evenings and weekends beginning November. Applicants should have a reliable, insured car and be willing to sign a release for a background check. Mandatory 5 day paid training. Apply online: go to Click on Careers/Current Opportunities/Field Operations/Field interviewers-Cumberland County, ME-NCS. NORC is an EOE.


If you have some to share, please call us so that we can offer you the opportunity to share your gifts with our elderly clients, through non-medical, in home services. We provide competitive wages, exible schedules, ongoing training and support.




152 US Route 1 Scarborough 885 - 9600

MAINE SURGICAL CARE GROUP Patient Accounts/Insurance Representative

Seeking a dedicated full-time, experienced individual to join our Billing team working in a general/vascular/oncologic/ transplantation surgical ofďŹ ce. Must have an established medical practice background including management of selfpay accounts, collection agency protocol, posting incoming payments, working unpaid claims and all follow-up as needed. Insurance knowledge and computer skills a must.

A comprehensive compensation and beneďŹ ts package is available. Forward resume to: Maine Surgical Care Group Attn: Human Resources 887 Congress St., Suite 400 Portland, ME 04102 Fax (207)771-5474 e-mail:

September 2, 2010 3

781-3661 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 flexible hours, and full and part time shifts for days, nights and weekends. We provide training. Reliable transportation required. Call 699-2570 for more information and an application.

Are you interested in making a difference in an older person’s life? Opportunities available for individuals interested in rewarding work providing one on one care for elders in our community. Responsibilities include nonmedical and light personal care. For more info and an application, please go to our website at



Desert of Maine, Freeport Seasonal help needed. Looking for energetic tour guides. Must be at least 21 years old. Good with people of all ages, prefer interest in history or geology. Driving stick shift required, no record on driver’s license. Please call (207)8656962, ask for Gary.

Growing coffee house seeks motivated individual to join their team. Previous food service experience is a plus. Ideal candidate will have excellent communication skills and enjoy working with the public in fast paced environment. The hours are flexible but weekend availability is a must. Interested candidates can e-mail their resumes to or stop by 18 Yarmouth Crossing Drive, Yarmouth, to pick up an application. COOKIES DIRECT in Yarmouth is looking for parttime help with cookie production one to two mornings a week. (Mondays and some Tuesdays) This is an on-yourfeet job at a fast-paced home workplace. Prefer someone available other days as needed. Email your letter of interest to

WORK FROM HOME WITH FLEXIBLE HOURS Earn full time income on a part time basis

FMI 207-799-3391 CARING PEOPLE NEEDED: Visiting Angels is seeking experienced, compassionate and reliable caregivers to provide in-home non-medical assistance to seniors. All shifts. Make a difference today. Call 773-3397. Needed: Reliable and responsible after school in-home tutoring services for middle school age child Valid driver’s license and own transportation is required Experience with ADD/ADHD preferred

Classifieds HOME REPAIR Do you like helping the elderly,their families and working with caregivers? Do you like matching caregivers and clients together and seeing relationships blossom? If so, HomePartners, LLC, a trusted local elder care services company, has an opportunity for you. We are currently looking to add a Client Relations Manager to our office management team for approximately 24 hours/week (with flexibility to increase hours based on business need). Previous scheduling and caregiving experience preferred. Professionalism, ability to multi-task, excellent communication and problem solving skills and flexibility required. Please send your resume to: HomePartners LLC 136 US Route 1 Suite 4, Scarborough, ME 04074 or email

Applicant should be, responsible, a team player, caring, dependable and available as needed. Responsibilities include, medication administration, direct work with residents, light housekeeping and preparing meals in a very homey atmosphere. If you enjoy working with the elderly with a very reasonable resident care to staff CRMA ratio please consider this opportunity. To apply, or for more information, contact Beth Wiles at 846-5610. Visit our website at We are an equal opportunity employer

• Decks, Dormers • Kitchens, Baths • Windows & Siding • Int./Ext. Painting • Ramps & Handicapped Adaptations


YARMOUTH FAMILY seeking housekeeper 2 half days/wk. Come help us decrease the clutter and restore the peace! Call Mary: 847-3362

•Lawn Mowing

•Lawn Installations and Renovations •Tree Removal •Drainage Systems CertifiedWall and Paver Installers CALL FOR A CONSULTATION



Insured & Bonded

Professional - Courteous Competitive Rates - Free Estimates

Spend your $8,000 tax credit wisely!!!

(207) 699-4239

Brian L. Pratt Carpentry Restoration & Remodeling Custom Stairwork & Alterations Fireplace Mantles & Bookcase Cabinetry Kitchens & Bathrooms

All manner of exterior repairs & alterations


• Painting • Weatherization • Cabinets 846-5802 EXPERT DRYWALL SERVICE- Hanging, Taping, Plaster & Repairs. Archways, Cathedrals, Textured Ceilings, Paint. Fully Insured. Reasonable Rates. Marc. 590-7303.

Additions • Decks • Kitchens & Bathrooms Roofing & Siding • Replacement Windows


Residential & Commercial

Fully Insured Call Nate 318-4909

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


SPECIALIZING IN WATER DAMAGE & WOOD ROT REPAIR 32 years experience • Fully Insured Affordable Rates • Materials at cost Recent References


Professional Carpenter 35 years experience

Specializing in home remodeling and repairs

No project to big or small

Call Bob Tripp 207-878-5880 or

Call 329-9017

Vindle Builders LLC reen Certified Gonal Professi itor ud A gy Ener

Fully Insured

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


Green Products Available

INTERIOR/EXTERIOR PAINTING & CARPENTRY: 30 Years experience. Residential & Commercial. Insured. Free estimates. Mike Hamilton, 8293679. WATERPROOFING- FIX THAT DAMP WET Leaky basement!! Sump-pumps & Drainage systems installed. Over 30 years experience. 24/7. CALL ANYTIME. 831-2325.

INSTRUCTION Music Lessons-Piano - Flute Violin- Classical, Pop, Jazz. 20 Years Teaching. All Ages. InStudio or In-Home. References available. VF Music Studio 8466658.


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


Call SETH • 207-491-1517 Residential & Commercial PROPERTY MANAGEMENT • Mowing • Walkways & Patios • Retaining Walls • Shrub Planting & Pruning • Maintenance Contracts • Loam/Mulch Deliveries

Affordable Prices • Insured • Free Estimates Contact: Dave (207) 347-9510 Email:

Best of the Best

Stephen Goodwin, Owner

Home Instead Senior Care is looking for the best of the best.

Call Home Instead Senior Care at 839-0441, or visit

THE DOOR MAN Entrance Doors, Patio Doors, Back Doors, All Doors, Installed. In addition, New Roofs or Repairs, Vinyl Siding, Decks and more! Call today. 207-776-9368.

Seth M. Richards

Custom Framing to Fine Carpentry

“Where Integrity Means Business”

CARPENTER/BUILDER, 25 years experience. Contracting, sub-contracting, all phases of Construction. Roofing, Vinyl Siding, Drywall, Painting, Home Repairs. Historical Restoration. Fully Insured. Call 329-7620 for FREE estimates.

Interior & Exterior Painting & Carpentry

Driveway Sealcoating Hot Rubber Crack Filling

Do you want to leave work knowing you’ve made a real difference in someone’s life? Are you the kind of dependable person who won’t let a winter blizzard (or a perfect summer day) keep you from work? Are you trustworthy enough to become part of someone’s family? We’re looking for natural born CAREGiversSM: women and men with the heart and mind to change an elder’s life. Call us today to inquire about joining the greatest team of nonmedical in-home CAREGivers anywhere! Flexible part-time day, evening, overnight, weekday and weekend hours.

•Landscape Design

•Paver Walkways, Patios, Steps & Retaining Wall Construction

(207) 657-2737 (207) 650-3575


In home after school care needed for 15 year old disabled boy from 2:30 - 4:30. Experience with special needs helpful but not required. Phone: 846-6679.


Building • Remodeling Home Improvements

Bella Envy HAIR STUDIO 847-3600

Four Season Services

Call for Free Estimate

Exterior Designed toInterior enhance&your home & lifestyle

Call for more information

fax 781-2060

Small to Large Jobs Welcome

Offering Construction Services for Just About Any Size Project


Island Commons a 7 bed assisted living facility located on Chebeague Island is looking for a per-diem experienced Certified Residential Medication Aide (CRMA).

30 Years Experience

HELP WANTED for The Market Baskets new store on 157 Park Row in Brunswick. Full time year round counter help. Must have food service experience. Also looking for Pastry Chef. Send resume to P.O.Box 789 Rockport, ME. 04856. email: 236-4371.

Call Karen at 829-6121 or 272-5288

Experienced CRMA

Jim’s Remodeling

*Fully Insured for Commercial and Residential*

In Yarmouth is looking for FT/PT booth renter.



New Construction/Additions Remodels/Service Upgrades Generator Hook Ups • Free Estimates



Serving Greater Portland 18 yrs.

207-878-5200 GEORGE, JACK All TRADE, himself. Redecorating, Remodeling. All trades. Carpentry, Drywall, Tile, Painting, even a little Plumbing & Electrical. Many references available. Over 30 years experience. Call George 415-7321.

(207) 415-8791




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


40 4 Northern

ClassiďŹ eds

781-3661 ďż˝ ďż˝


                        Â Â?Â?  Â? ďż˝ 





Professional - Courteous - Competitive Rates  Fully Insured for Commercial and Residential

Spring & Fall Clean Up Lawn Maintenance Professional Landscape Design Installations

(207) 699-4240 TRACTOR SERVICES WHITE’S YARD CARE • Garden Tilling • Compose & Manure, Truck or Yard • Bush Hogging • Seasonal Cleanup • Lawn Mowing Serving Greater Freeport, Brunswick & Yarmouth Call Rick White 865-4749


Lighthouse Landscaping

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

846-1113 or 408-7596



415-6750/829-5703 Call Today for Spring Clean-up & Storm Damage IVERS YARDWORK Need customers in Falmouth, Cumberland, Portland. Call Tai at 712-3272.

September 2, 2010

DEPARTMENT OF HOMELAND SECURITY FEDERAL EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT AGENCY Proposed Base Flood Elevation Determination for the City of Portland, City of South Portland, Towns of Bridgton, Cape Elizabeth, Casco, Cumberland, Harpswell, Scarborough, Standish and Windham, Cumberland County, Maine (All Jurisdictions). The Department of Homeland Security’s Federal Emergency Management Agency solicits technical information or comments on the proposed Base (1-percentannual-chance) Flood Elevations (BFEs) shown in the Preliminary Flood Insurance Study (FIS) and on the Preliminary Flood Insurance Rate Map (FIRM) for your community. These proposed BFEs are the basis for the floodplain management measures that your community is required to either adopt or show evidence of having in effect in order to qualify or remain qualified for participation in the National Flood Insurance Program (NFIP). For a detailed listing of the proposed BFEs and information on the statutory period provided for appeals, please visit FEMA’s website at https://www.floodmaps.fema.g ov/fhm/Scripts/bfe_main.asp, or call the FEMA Map Information eXchange (FMIX), toll free, at 1 877 FEMA MAP (1 877 336 2627).

LOST AND FOUND LOST: KAYAK PADDLE, Aquabound, Expedition AMT near Long Island, New Meadows river, Cundy’s Harbor. 888-413-4500.

FENCES INSTALLED. Pools Privacy, Children, Pets, Decorative. Cedar Chain link, Aluminum, PVC. Any style from any supplier. 20+ years experience. Call D. Roy + Son Fencing. 215-9511. MISCELLANEOUS-Place your ad here to be seen in 69,500 papers a week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.

MOVING A&A MOVING SERVICES. ALL YOUR MOVING NEEDS. Residential & Commercial. 25 years experience. 7 days a week. No extra charge on weekends. FULL SERVICE. Labor only loading or unloading trucks. PIANO MOVING. Packing. Cleaning handyman with tools on truck. We also buy used Furniture and Antiques. Old house parts. SENIOR DISCOUNTS. Free estimates. 8288699. MAKE THE SMART CHOICEGoogle DOT 960982 and/or MC 457078 for our company snapshot from the federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration. This website will show whether or not the company you choose has the required insurance on file. Also check with the BBB. We have links to all these websites at To schedule your next move, call 775-2581. ALL AROUND MOVINGPacking service. Local Or Long distance, house cleanouts, Dump runs. We recycle to keep your cost down. Labor only jobs. Same day service, no extra charge on weekends. Speciality moving (piano’s etc.) Free estimates & Fully insured. Emergency jobs. Open 24/7. Call 699-8738 or 899-9577.



PIANO STUDIO INTOWN FALMOUTH offering private lessons to youths and adults. Professional and fun studio run by an enthusiastic, educated, dedicated teacher. Early morning through evening lesson times offered. Convenient to 295, 95, Route 1, and Route 9. Within a 5-10 minute drive of surrounding towns. References provided. Now scheduling August interviews to join this wonderful group of families for the fall semester. Call MUSIC PARTNERS, 7813992.


FREE 250 OIL TANK/DRUM, was in our garage, no longer needed. Has a little oil left it it. Good for your garage or scrap metal. All disconnected, in back yard. You pick up. Freeport. 653-5149, leave message.


In-Home Private Lessons for all ages...Call Now! GORDON SHULKIN


J. Korpaczewski & Son Asphalt Inc. • Driveways • Walkways • Reclaimed Asphalt • Sealcoatings



“Your Full Service Paver�

No Payment Until We’re Done 100% SATISFACTION • FREE ESTIMATES




REAL ESTATE PIANO/KEYBOARD/ORGAN LESSONS in students` homes in South Portland, Cape Elizabeth, Portland, or my Portland studio. Enjoyment for all ages/levels. 41 years’ experience. Rachel Bennett, 7749597.

“Making Life Smoother!�


CUMBERLAND - New Price! 3 BR, 1 1/2 BA in great neighborhood off Main Street, near schools. Freshly painted exterior/interior, 1,990 Sq. ft., 3 floors of living space, 2 car garage, back deck with builtin seating, partially finished basement. Move right in! $255,000. MLS # 982398. Call 939-0346. Sugarloaf 1 bd 1 ba condo. Furnished, ski in ski out. ski locker and common hot tub. $129,000 call CSM REAL ESTATE at 207-265-4000


sales handwashing repair padding appraisals

781-3686 | 305 US Rte. One, Falmouth, ME


Houses & Barns by John Libby

Anniversary Sale In celebration of our lead Timber Framer’s 22nd year with the company, we are offering up to 30% off on our Signature Series Timber Frames for orders placed by September 30, 2010.

Clarke Painting Fully Insured 3 Year Warranty

15’ x 20’ Harraseeket

24’ x 28’ Maquoit


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

To request pricing information please call 207-865-4169 or e-mail us at: Visit our website at:

Classification Address

Copy (no abbreviations)

City, State, Zip



# of weeks

1st date to run Credit Card #

26’ x 36’ Winslow


Want to place a ClassiďŹ ed Ad in The Forecaster?

Classifieds Instructions

YARMOUTH condo - MOVE IN ready Sept 1st. Large sunny end unit w/private deck & great views. On main floor - gas fireplace in L.R w/cathedral ceiling, bedroom w/full bath, newly renovated eat-in kitchen, formal dining room. Upstairs - 2 bedrooms w/1 full bath, study/TV room, exercise/playroom. Finished space - 2,300 sq ft. On lower level (windows/walkout) 1000 sq ft unfinished space -potential hobby workshop or in-law apt. All appliances included. Central AC. 2-car garage. For sale by owner. $300,000. Call cell phone. 608-249-6405 today.


SC MOVING - Moving, deliveries, clean-outs. We do it all with one call. Lowest rates. Licensed and fully insured. No job is too small. Call 749MOVE(6683)

MISCELLANEOUS Crisp linen shirts, oat rope mats, french sailor sweaters, our design totes, Maine antiques î ­ 26 Main Street, Cornish 625-8678 • Daily 10:30-5:00 î ­

PIANO & VOICE STUDIORED RUBY MUSIC STUDIO is now accepting both adult and child students. Certified music educator with many years of experience as a performer and teacher. Conveniently located off Route 1 in Falmouth. Red Ruby Music Studio offers the student a supportive and challenging environment to grow as a musician. Call 781-5446 to schedule an introductory session.

fax 781-2060

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prior toy @ Noon publinceaxt Wed.’s tion

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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.

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September 2, 2010 5


781-3661 FOR SALE By Owner Charming Falmouth Home with lots of character. This Classic New England Colonial Style Home was built in 1930 and has many very nice updates. It is two stories, has 4 bedrooms and 2 bath rooms. Two of the bedrooms are completely isolated with a pocket door allowing for use as an in-law apartment if desired (includes a separate entrance). There is a single bay garage, beautiful flower gardens,a wellmaintained roof and a large private deck on a 1-acre lot. The living space includes re-finished hardwood floors, very nice exposed beams, vaulted ceilings, ash kitchen cabinets and built in bookshelves The 3zoned forced hot water oil burner heating system is 12 years old. Falmouth is a great community with a top class school system. This home is being offered for $265,000. Address: 205 Mountain Road, Falmouth, ME. 207-752-4034. FALMOUTH- MOVE IN ready, 4 bedroom, 2 1/2 bath home with new roof and freshly painted interior and exterior. Just minutes to Town Landing! Great value at $275,000! Marie Flaherty, Prudential Northeast Properties. 207400-3115. <>


Northfield Green Apartments

Portland’s Most Desirable Elderly Community 62+ and or Disabled

Call Today and Make Northfield Green Your New Home 2 Bedroom - Heat, Hot Water VOUCHERS and Electric included WELCOME $900/month

Call Today and We Will Include 3 Months Free Laundry

Located in Portland’s Deering Community 147 Allen Ave. Portland, ME 04103

207-797-9096 TDD 800-497-1200 Equal Housing Opportunity Income and eligibility restrictions may apply



P O RT L A N D - M U N J OY SOUTH APARTMENTS-Affordable Housing/Not-subsided. Accepting applications for 2 & 3 Bedroom units. Rents start at just $697/2BR & $800/3BR. Included: Heat, Hot water, Parking, W/D hookups. Section 8 welcome. Call today! 7751146/EHO.


CAPE ELIZABETH- EXECUTIVE OCEANFRONT- 3 bedroom/2 + bath home w/ period features, totally renovated. Granite kitchen, hardwood through out. Crashing surf, private sandy beach. Available Oct. 2010. $3900/month. 207899-7641.

JAMES A. MULLEN Professional Land Surveyor Reasonable Fees Free Estimates


Falmouth — Two Bedroom Furnished Cottage

Hardwood/tiled floors, washer/ dryer, gas heat, close to schools $850 plus utilities


(Seasonal Trailer)

39,900 Call 781-589-4923


CUMBERLAND MEADOWSTownhouse style condo. Move in ready. 2 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, Fireplace, Patio. 1 car garage with full overhead storage. Near schools and town center. $239,900. Call 8293164. FALMOUTH LAND: FSBO ¾ acre lot in waterfront community @ Presumpscot Point. Public water/sewer. Deeded right of way to Presumpscot River; association dock. Price negotiable. Call 772-4048. FREEPORT- For sale by owner. End of summer Bargain! 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath condo. Great location! Close to downtown/schools. New windows, freshly painted. 207798-9841. $118,000/OBO. BARN FRAMES- 3 available for immediate raising. 15x20, 24x28, 26x36. Great for boat storage, animal barn or finish to living space. 207-865-4169. 0 DOWN, BAD CREDIT? We can help! Special financing programs available on any home you select. 888-EZ-TOBUY x245;

REAL ESTATE WANTED PRIVATE BUILDER. Developer, seeking, house, house lot, cottage, repairable, or dividable. Falmouth, Cumberland, Yarmouth or Portland area. Referrals compensated. Prompt closing. 207-749-1718.

No pets References 207-761-6777

Westbrook 1 bedroom, 2nd Floor on Main St. Hardwood Floors, Deck Off Street Parking


650 +/month Utilities

No Smoking/ Pets

Please call Dan @ 939-1068 AUBURN- SUMMIT St., 3 plus bedrooms, stove, refrigerator, dishwasher. No smoking/ dogs. $1100 mo plus utilities, first, last, and deposit. Call 576-5618 or FREEPORT—LARGE 1 bedroom carriage house apartment, $850/month. Short walk to town center, easy access to I-295. Water and parking included. No pets, no smoking. (207) 865-1232.

Sept-March Long/short term Responsible, mature, non smoker Working in area References available


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

FREEPORT SPACIOUS 1 bedroom apartments. Bright, quiet and well maintained complex. Starting at $750 HEAT INCLUDED. No pets or smoking. Call 207-807-7889. GRAY- CABIN FOR rent. No deposit. Furnished. No pets. All utilities, cable, wireless internet. 657-4844.

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

FLORIDA RENTAL. FULLY furnished house on the course in a gated golfing community for adults. Located in Ocala. Community has 2 pools, fitness room, hot tub, tennis courts, and more. Looking for long term seasonal rental or year round. Call for details. 207865-0447.

WANTED COSTUME JEWELRY WANTED- Rings, Necklaces, Earrings, Pins. Also other collectibles. CASH PAID. Call 7970044.


Specializing in Portable Mig-Tig-Stick • Welding Heavy Equipment Repair • Pipe Structural • Railings Sub-contracting • Reasonable rates 20 yrs experience • Quality work Certified 207-321-9030 & Insured

* Guaranteed Best Price * Attic to Basement clean outs *


SNOW PLOWING COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL Snow Blowing, Walkways etc. Salt & Sanding No Job too Small! Now Taking Bids for Commercial Greater 207-329-7620 Portland Area


GOT SNOW SERVICES TO OFFER? Advertise your ad here with over 69,500 copies delivered each week. Call 781-3661 for rates.




DUMP MAN 828-8699

Attic • Basement Garage • Cleanouts Residential & Commercial We Recycle & Salvage so you save money! d Guarantee e Best Pric

We will buy saleable salvage goods Furniture/Doors/Windows/etc.


Maine Licensed – Insured – Certified

Removals Pruning – Tree & Shrub Lot Clearing – Thinning Crane Service Bucket Truck

207-749-1137 Email:




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

• Fully insured • Free estimates • Many references

829-6797 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.


SAT & ACT Prep College essay writing Affordable classes start Sept. 7 Practice tests One-on-one tutoring Bob Cerf 781-2283

Free Estimates

Computer Sales & Service

24 Hr Emergency Service

Tree Spirits 865-0555

YARMOUTH VILLAGE APARTMENT. 2 bedroom, 2nd floor. Heat & hot water included. Off-street parking. N/P, N/S. References, Security deposit and lease required. Available Oct 1st. 846-6240. FREEPORT: SPACIOUS STUDIO apartment with onsite laundry. Great location within minutes from the outlets and restaurants. Heat INCLUDED. No pets or smoking. Call 207807-7889.

fax 781-2060


No pets/smokers

Old Orchard Beach, Maine PINEHIRST RV RESORT 3 pools (1 heated) Chariot 1997 with knotty pine side room, custom past through Cathedral ceilings • Central air Fenced in large lot • Sleeps 7

Responsible, non-smoker



Arbor Care

licensed and insured

VACATION RENTALS Private oceanfront cottage, Cape Elizabeth. Spacious, 3 bedroom: available immediately. Rent determined by length of stay. 207-773-7938.

• Conscientious Tree Care • Fine Pruning • Planting and Removal • Free Estimates

Mark Collins

Licensed Landscape Arborist






Your special day deserves your personal touch. TOGETHER WE CAN MAKE IT HAPPEN!

• Take Downs • Pruning • Stump Grinding STORM DAMAGE

Build ME Construction,LLC

Scott Gallant • 838-8733

Nancy 725-6373


Jerid Hall



Free Estimates

Fully Insured

Licensed, Insured Maine Arborist

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.”

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42 Northern

Falmouth’s poor from page 1 schools and she is very proud to call the town home. “It’s so peaceful and quiet here. The people are so friendly,” she said. “I love Falmouth.” In 2008, Falmouth spent approximately $15,000 on general assistance, which pays rent, utility bills and provides food vouchers for residents who qualify. In 2010, the town spent almost $90,000. “It’s continuously going up and up,” Town Clerk Ellen Planer said. “A lot of people have lost jobs, haven’t been able to find jobs, are waiting for Social Security funds, there are a number of single parents. This is a safety net for people.” The state-mandated general assistance program costs are split between the state and the municipality. Falmouth pays the People’s Regional Opportunity Program

Comment on this story at:

to run the general assistance program out of the Town Hall; residents must produce their financial records to prove they qualify for the program.

Cracks in the program While general assistance helped 389 people in Falmouth last year, there are some who fall through the cracks. Peter Leeman is one of those people. Leeman, who couldn’t remember if he was 55 or 56, lives in a small house on the Foreside that he inherited from his parents. When he was 19 years old, Leeman was in a car accident on Blackstrap Road that left him paralyzed and in a wheelchair. He spent nine months in a rehab facility in Virginia, then came back to Falmouth, where he has lived for the past 30 years.

September 2, 2010

“This used to be all summer cottages and a trailer park,” he said of his neighborhood, which is now dominated by large, single-family homes with multi-car garages. “It’s changed a lot.” Leeman now pays more in annual property taxes than his parents paid for the property in 1940s. His medical bills continue to increase as coverage for medications and treatment is reduced. He recently had to install a $70,000 driving controller in his van when the old one could no longer be repaired. The payment is $400 per month. “I’ll be paying for that for the rest of my life,” he said. Meanwhile, Leeman has not seen a cost-of-living increase in his disability income in years. “Sometimes I’m just in the red. Sometimes things just don’t get paid,” he said. As a result, he has turned to the food pantry to help out, sometimes with food,

Lowest Mortgage Rates at:

878-7770 or 1-800-370-5222

Peaks Island Retreat 54 Hussey Sound Road

Spectacular Views of Harpswell Sound and open ocean including offshore islands and Halfway Rock Lighthouse. Immaculate, multi-level Contemporary home with three bedrooms, three bathrooms, and a finished lower level. Can be easily expanded if desired. Detached two car garage. The 0.82 acre site is elevated, well landscaped, and includes 127’ of water frontage. A must see for the discerning buyer. $1,150,000

Rob Williams Real Estate

Bailey Island, ME 04003 207-833-5078

Custom built home on private lot in choice family neighborhood. Close to award-winning schools and town center. 4 Bedrooms, 2.5 baths with 3,000 sf living space; large, finished, day-lite basement, extensive professional landscaping.

Great 1 acre lot, year-round home, walk to the ocean. Reduced to $520,000 Call Ed 774-0248 or 450-5579

Offered at $525,000


Call 650-3773 for showing

BENCHMARK Residential and Investment Real Estate 100 Congress Street, Portland, ME 04101

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Emily Parkhurst can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 125 or

Applewood Farm Yarmouth



sometimes with other expenses such as basic home improvement work. His disability income is too high for him to qualify for general assistance from the town. Both Leeman and Anderson expressed frustration that they are not able to make ends meet. Yet, despite their situations, both were deeply concerned that they only take what they absolutely had to to survive. “If somebody came to my door tomorrow, and they didn’t have any food, I would feed them,” Anderson said. She said when she gets depressed about her situation, she turns on the radio and dances around the house. She said it helps her forget, even for a moment, the piles of bills and credit card statements and her diminishing bank account. “Sometimes it feels really good to take a break from reality,” she said.

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September 2, 2010


Anne & Kayla’s Featured Property

The MacLean Ferrante Team of RE/MAX By The Bay

FalmouthPRI“Flats” YARMOUTH CE

EDneed The SpaceRyou UCin the neighborhood you want!

ED 4 Bedroom, 3,200+/Don’t miss this very special home in the beloved “flats” Contemporary onarea, 4 Acres. Open where kids can ride bikes, and the neighborhood adults can walk along the water and zip into Portland. Living Room, Dining Room, This 4br 2.5 bath family home has undergone a recent Kitchen and LargetotalFamily renovationRoom. and thoughtful addition with only the quality finishes. Featuring a stunning cook’s Garage/Barn. Rtehighest 9 to Mountfort kitchen and the perfect great room splashed with light Rd (north of North Rd)to to #549. leading a private patio and yard. Don’t miss this turn key opportunity in Falmouth’s seaside neighborhood. 16 Cozy Acres Lane $319,000. MLS: 988201 $569,000

0 2-1:3

See this home at Call Mike O’Connor, the Neighborhood

773-2345 ext. 323

Specialist for your private showing today! 831-9933.

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44 Northern







September 2, 2010


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The Forecaster, Northern edition, September 2, 2010  

The Forecaster, Northern edition, September 2, 2010, a Sun Media Publication, pages 1-44