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Your local newspaper since 1986 • November 10, 2011

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

Vol. 25, No. 45

Freeport throws out 2 incumbent town councilors School Board incumbents survive

Paul Cunningham / For The Forecaster

Town Council candidate Marie Gunning, left, and incumbent Town Councilors Joe Migliaccio and Rich DeGrandpre take notes Tuesday night as Freeport election official Ed Bonney, right, reads results at Freeport High School. DeGrandpre won his bid for re-election over Gunning, but Migliaccio lost to Kristina Egan.

year and expanded the districts from three to five. District 3 includes Brunswick, Freeport, Gray, Harpswell, New Gloucester, North Yarmouth and Pownal. “I’m very pleased and happy that the voters saw fit to elect me,” GorSee page 35


By Emily Parkhurst PORTLAND — Voters on Tuesday overwhelmingly supported a $33 million bond referendum to renovate the Cumberland County Civic Center. According to unofficial results, Cumberland County voters ap-

Petition aims to remove North Yarmouth from SAD 51 By Alex Lear NORTH YARMOUTH — A former selectman is collecting petition signatures for the town’s withdrawal from School Administrative District 51. Mark Verrill began collecting signatures at the polls at Wescustogo Hall on Election Day. He announced the drive at a Board of Selectmen meeting last week, where he also advocated maintaining a

school in North Yarmouth. North Yarmouth and Cumberland formed SAD 51 in 1966. Greely high and middle schools are in Cumberland, with the Mabel I. Wilson School, which has kindergarten through third grade. North Yarmouth Memorial School has fourth and fifth grades. As a church deacon, and a

INSIDE Index Arts Calendar................... 24 Classifieds........................ 32 Community Calendar........ 26 Meetings........................... 26 Obituaries......................... 12

Opinion............................... 8 People & Business........... 22 Police Beat....................... 10 Real Estate....................... 35 School Notebook.............. 14 Sports............................... 15

See page 28

This will be his fourth term, and he has served nine years on the council. “I am looking forward to continuing the work we have in front of us,” he said. “We’ve heard from all the candidates that there are things to work on – communication, better partnering with nearby communities and the Regional School Unit 5. There are a lot of things to do on the council.” Gunning called her candidacy a long shot, but said she was proud of the support she received. “I will keep working to make good things happen in Freeport,” she said Tuesday night. While Pandora lost by 156 votes, he said it was a good campaign and he will continue

See page 28

Voters approve $33M bond for Civic Center

Gorden wins District 3 seat on Cumberland County Commission By Alex Lear NORTH YARMOUTH — Stephen Gorden of North Yarmouth defeated Mark Grover of Gray, 6,899 to 5,617, to become county commissioner in Cumberland County’s new District 3. The seat was created when the County Charter was approved last

By Amy Anderson FREEPORT — In an election that attracted about 52 percent of the town’s registered voters, residents Tuesday elected two new town councilors. The District 2 seat in the northeast section of town went to Katherine Arno of Pleasant Hill Road. Unofficial results show she defeated incumbent Councilor Eric Pandora of Birch Point Road, 497-340. In District 3, the South Freeport area, Kristina Egan of Weston Point defeated incumbent Councilor Joe Migliaccio of Vin Mar Lane, 494-381. Incumbent at-large Councilor Rich DeGrandpre of Timber Ridge Road was re-elected. He defeated Marie Gunning of Telos Road, 1,585 to 1,391. DeGrandpre said he is very happy to have been re-elected.

Mark Verrill, right, gathered signatures Tuesday at the polls at Wescustogo Hall for a petition to withdraw his town from School Administrative District 51.

Alex Lear / The Forecaster

proved the bond referendum 45,877 to 31,559, or 59 percent to 41 percent, with several small towns not reporting. “I’m extremely pleased we were able to get the message out,” Civic See page 29

N. Yarmouth OKs Charter Commission

By Alex Lear NORTH YARMOUTH — Residents voted 860-456 Tuesday for a referendum question that establishes a Charter Commission. The commission will likely be the first to review the Town Charter since the document was established in 1982, Selectman See page 30

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Faced with opposition, Yarmouth agency kills senior housing plan By Amy Anderson YARMOUTH — Yarmouth Senior Housing has dropped its plan for a new housing development on Mill Street. Although there was support for affordable senior housing in concept, the Mill Street location met stiff public opposition. Margaret Downing, president of the private, nonprofit corporation that also owns Bartlett Circle, said the proposed development on two acres of town-owned land turned out to be more controversial than Yarmouth Senior Housing expected. The new development would have

added about 25 to 30 apartments for residents 55 years and older. The property is at the end of Mill Street at the edge of the Royal River Park, near Rowe School and close to Yarmouth Crossing. Downing said the location was chosen for its access to critical services. But after receiving what she called a lot of negative feedback after the proposal was unveiled at a neighborhood meeting in early October, Downing said the plan is now off the table. “A small group attended that informational meeting and while the concept of affordable housing was well supported,

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the site got mixed reviews,” she said. “There was support from some, but others were very strongly opposed.” Downing said within a few days of the meeting, residents were circulating information via email about the project and distributing fliers at Royal River Park opposing the Mill Street site. “There was a lot of activity from people who were opposed to using any bit of the park for the project,” she said. “It was about the location.” Downing said she received one email that indicated there would be litigation if the Mill Street location was pursued. She said Yarmouth Senior Housing decided against going forward with a project that would be a source of such opposition. “We don’t have the means to defend a lawsuit, we don’t have that money, so we

are looking for a new location,” she said. “We will recast our net.”

She said she has asked people to give Yarmouth Senior Housing ideas for other locations, and they are hoping to identify another site as equally suitable and competitive for financing as the Mill Street location. “I’m optimistic,” she said.

Town Manager Nat Tupper said there have been a few suggestions for consideration, including an addition off the community room at Town Hall or in place of the Yarmouth Community Services modular building.

Other options have included land next to the fire station, space on Forest Falls Drive, a lot at McKearney Village or the Sligo Road Pole Yard, Tupper said.

Downing said Yarmouth Senior Housing is interested in hearing ideas and suggestions from the public and can be reached by calling 829-4354. Amy Anderson can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 110 or Follow her on Twitter: @amy_k_anderson.

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Fate of indoor soccer arena rests with Freeport Town Council By Amy Anderson FREEPORT — A narrowly divided Planning Board declined to make a recommendation to the Town Council in support of an indoor soccer arena proposed near the town-owned Hunter Road fields. While board members on Nov. 2 said they support the proposal by Seacoast United Maine to build a nearly 50,000-squarefoot indoor sports arena near the recycling center on Hedgehog Mountain Road, they did not believe the project fits in the Rural Residential 1 zone. They voted 4-3 against creating an overlay district to allow an indoor recreational facility in the RR-1 zone. They also voted unanimously against allowing recreational outdoor facilities in all of RR-1 – a district that makes up 70 percent of the town. The matter will now go to the Town Council with a recommendation that the project is inconsistent with zoning, and councilors will decide what to do next. Michael Healy, past president of the soccer club, said on Monday that Seacoast United will “just have to wait to see what the council thinks.” “I wish (the Planning Board) had a positive recommendation, but it was a split vote,” he said. “Of course it is disappointOVERSTOCKS • CLOSEOUTS • SURPLUS • CASE DISCOUNTS

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ing, but it’s not fatal.” Council Chairman Jim Cassida on Tuesday said Healy and Seacoast United have made no requests “at this stage” to present their proposal to the council. The council approved a deal last December with Seacoast, a nonprofit soccer club based in Topsham, even though indoor recreational facilities and nonprofit organizations are not approved uses under the town’s zoning ordinance. Healy said the land surrounding the proposed indoor arena is already used for recreational purposes and the landfill and recycling area is commercial. “The only difference between what we are proposing to do and what the town is presently doing is having recreational use inside this building,” he said. “I don’t think this is a big change in this area under the Comprehensive Plan.” Board members Theresa Oleksiw, Greg Savona, Ann Brandt and Harry Virtue voted against the overlay district.

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Oleksiw said she supports the project, but said the proposal is inconsistent with the Comprehensive Plan. “Whenever you put an overlay in place it should be complementary to nearby uses,” she said. “From what I see there are no 60,000-square-foot arenas nearby. There are playing fields nearby.” Chairwoman Wendy Caisse and members Aaron Cannan and Malcolm Collins supported the overlay district. Cannan said that although the process “feels backwards and a little bit wrong,” he said the location is complementary to the surrounding uses and the project would provide a benefit for the community. Collins said while he is open to an overlay district, he would like to re-evaluate some of the RR-1 language and permitted uses. Most of the nearly dozen residents who offered comments were opposed to the overlay district. SNOW G IN PLOW

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Tom Ross of Murch Road said he could support the project if it were built in a “commercially zoned, appropriate district.” “If the Planning Board and the Town Council choose to disregard the Comprehensive Plan, the Town Charter, and the wishes of its residents in any zoning district,” he said, “I believe the value of having any zoning ordinance is pointless.” Amy Anderson can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 110 or Follow her on Twitter: @amy_k_anderson.

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‘Breaking Dawn’ at midnight: Freeport multiplex to launch with ‘Twilight Saga’

Amy Anderson / The Forecaster

Deborah Belisle, director of operations of Belmont Capital, and Nora Cleaves, general manager of the Nordica Theatre. The Freeport multiplex opens Thursday, Nov. 17, showing “Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn, Part 1” at midnight on three screens.

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By Amy Anderson FREEPORT — Movie-goers won’t necessarily have to travel to Brunswick or Portland starting next week, when the Nordica Theatre is scheduled to open at midnight on Thursday, Nov. 17, at Freeport Village Station. The theater, operated by Massachusettsbased Belmont Capital, is at the corner of Mill and Depot streets. It has six screens, stadium seating and will feature all-digital projection and audio. Patrons will have free access to the 550-space parking garage at Village Station. Belmont also operates the Windham Five Star Cinema, the Wells Five Star Cinema and Bangor Mall Cinemas. Deborah Belisle, Belmont’s director of operations, said the auditoriums range from 86 to 161 seats. There is also a party room and the capability for business meetings in the theaters, she said. “We are dedicated to keeping the price of movie tickets and concessions moderate for the public,” Belisle said. “People will get a better presentation here for not as much money.” There is also a plan to work with local restaurants for a dinner-and-a-movie deal, she said. Nora Cleaves, general manager of Nordica, declined to disclose ticket prices in advance of next week’s opening. But she said the theater is working with Berenson Associates, developers of the Village Station, to create two Freeport Appreciation Days for residents. The theater will open with “The Twilight

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Saga: Breaking Dawn, Part 1,” on three screens at midnight on Thursday, Nov. 17. The vampires-and-werewolves saga will be joined by “Happy Feet Two” on Friday, Nov. 18. “The Muppets” will open on Wednesday, Nov. 23. Carolyn Beem, spokeswoman for L.L.

Bean, said the company is thrilled to have the theater in town. “It brings another dimension to the town, and creates another reason to visit Freeport as a destination,” Beem said. Cleaves said Nordica is still accepting employment applications. She can be reached at 865-9000. Amy Anderson can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 110 or Follow her on Twitter: @amy_k_anderson

Benefit to launch Freeport concert series By Amy Anderson FREEPORT — Through the efforts of some dedicated theater supporters, a benefit concert will be held at the Freeport Performing Arts Center on Holbrook Street to help launch a series of high-quality local performances. Freeport Performing Arts will present Symphony-Plus at 3 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 19, as the inaugural concert to support the launch of FPA Presents, a performing arts series slated to begin in 2012. FPA was formed by Tom Acousti and Diane McLellan of 3 for 3 Partnered Events and Sam Hunneman and Maryellen Carew of MASISTA – Maryellen And Sam In Support of The Arts. Acousti is also the manager of the FPAC. Hunneman said they want to provide the community with affordable and quality events at the Freeport Performing Arts Center and hope to produce three to five classical music, jazz, dance or theatrical events each year. The benefit concert will feature Laura

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Kargul, a world-renowned classical pianist and director of the keyboard program at the University of Southern Maine in Portland. She will perform with Robert Lehmann conducting the Southern Maine Symphony Orchestra and Robert Russell leading the USM Chorale. Hunneman, former member of the FPAC building committee and an admitted “theater mom,” said Kargul is a Freeport resident who has been a supporter of FPAC. She said Kargul was instrumental in finding a Steinway piano for the facility and served on the FPAC advisory board. “It’s important to us that we provide the community with affordable, quality performances for residents to enjoy,” Hunneman said. “We will strive to keep the cost low because we want to fill the seats. We want to put the audience and performers together.” continued page 30

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Proposed Downeaster schedule a blow to Freeport, Brunswick By Emily Guerin BRUNSWICK — Amtrak Downeaster passenger rail service hasn’t started north of Portland, but the number of daily round trips to Brunswick has already been reduced. The change was good news to some Brunswick residents. But the resulting train schedule could be bad news for businesses in Brunswick and Freeport that expected the Downeaster to deliver day-trippers and shoppers with money to spend. Patricia Quinn, executive director of the Northern New England Passenger Rail Authority, said Nov. 4 that when the expanded service begins next fall, the Downeaster will only make two daily trips to Freeport and Brunswick. The train was expected to make at least three and eventually four or five a day. The decrease is due to a delay in construction of a train maintenance facility in Brunswick. The building would house the trains overnight for routine maintenance and cleaning. That would allow the Downeaster to end all of its runs in Brunswick, not in Portland, and increase the number of daily runs between the two stops. Without the Brunswick facility, the train will have to travel between Brunswick and Portland twice a day without passengers. In response to some Brunswick residents’ concerns about environmental and health impacts, NNERPA increased the size of the building from 40,000 square feet to 60,000 square feet – large enough to house all three train sets indoors. But in a Nov. 3 letter to Brunswick Town Manager Gary Brown, Quinn said increasing the building’s size to mitigate the impact of noise and vibration on nearby homes would push the project over budget. She later said initial estimates put the cost of the expanded building at around $7.5 million. NNERPA had only budgeted about $5 million for the project. Quinn said NNEPRA is hoping to secure the additional funding from the federal Transportation Investment Generating Economic Recovery, or TIGER, program. The bulk of the cost will still be funded by state bonds. The reduction in daily round trips isn’t as problematic to Sandy Updegraph, executive director of the Freeport Economic Development Corp., as the timing of the trains that do run. According to Quinn, a preliminary schedule has northbound trains passing through Freeport just before 12:30 p.m. and 10 p.m. Trains heading south from Brunswick will stop in Freeport just after 7 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. This schedule would not allow a visitor from Boston to spend the day shopping in Freeport, Updegraph noted. “The impact of having fewer, rather than more, round trips is certainly obvious in that there would be fewer people passing through, but the bigger impact is if NNERPA is able to get a (layover) facility in Brunswick ... those additional trips would be later in the day, and so we could have people ... come from the Boston area and spend the entire day in Freeport and go back that same day,” Updegraph said. Wayne Davis, chairman of the railadvocacy group TrainRiders/Northeast, called the prospect of beginning service to Brunswick with only two trips a day “frightening.” “The frequency of service is one of the

big selling points on any train service,” he said. “It’s very difficult to make two trips a day fit very many people’s personal schedules.” Davis expressed concern that potential Downeaster passengers could be turned off by the infrequent schedule, and suggested the service could have started with four or even five daily trips to Boston. He also expressed concern about the impact of decreased service on the Brunswick business community, especially new businesses at Brunswick Station that may have been expecting more than two daily round trips. “Everybody is looking to traffic that would be generated by the five round trips,” he said. “It’s a great disappointment

for us after all these years.” Michael Lyne, on-site project manager for JHR Development, which built Brunswick Station and the Inn at Brunswick Station, said the company was never promised a set number of daily train runs. But he guessed that “all of the small businesses up and down Maine Street are looking forward to more bites of the apple vs. fewer. Any Amtrak train rolling into town is better than none, but if we can create more volume for small businesses here without adding cars, that should be the goal.” But for many of the residents of the Bouchard Drive neighborhood in Brunswick, which borders the site of the future train maintenance facility, the delay in constructing the building was welcome news.

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“We think it’s encouraging that they’re waiting,” said Anna Nelson, a Bouchard Drive resident and neighborhood representative to NNEPRA’s advisory group on the maintenance facility. Nelson said she hopes the delay will prompt NNEPRA to consider putting the facility on land owned by local contractor Ted Crooker in East Brunswick, a site that many Bouchard Drive neighbors preferred,

continued page 30

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High court to hear ‘smart’-meter arguments Lawmaker questions opt-out fees By Emily Parkhurst PORTLAND — The debate over Central Maine Power Co.’s “smart” electrical meters is headed to the state’s highest court. A group of CMP customers filed the appeal last week with the Maine Supreme Judicial Court. They claim the Maine Public Utilities Commission, which dismissed a request for an investigation into the safety of wireless meters, violated the state statute that requires the regulatory agency to ensure utilities provide safe service to their customers.

“They have specifically said on several occasions that they won’t make a decision on these (health and security) issues,” said Ed Friedman, a Bowdoinham resident and lead complainant. “When they specifically avoid their responsibility, that makes the whole darn thing null and void.” The PUC declined to investigate the 19-person complaint on Aug. 31, declaring that a previous probe that resulted in requiring CMP to offer opt-outs to customers who do not wish to have the meters installed on their homes or businesses was sufficient. The smart meters transmit customer data wirelessly to CMP, and will allow customers to track their electricity use in real time. The plan is to give customers the option

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of using electricity during off-peak hours, which could save them money and reduce the use of fossil fuel sources used mostly during peak hours. But PUC complaints rolled in last year as some customers expressed concerns that the meters were not secure, could cause fires in homes with older electrical systems, and could affect the health of some people. In May, the PUC required CMP to offer its customers the option of opting out of the smart meter program. The opt-outs require customers pay an additional fee to keep their old meters, or to have the wireless capabilities of the smart meter turned off. Friedman said the decision to make customers pay for opting out of a service that critics say has not been proved safe or secure was a mistake. “In reality it’s a false choice. We see this as a great experiment,” Friedman said. “This is a great experiment on Mainers, affecting both our health and privacy.” Friedman said his group has also called for the resignation of the commissioners who made the decision not to investigate the safety and security of the meters, and said he’d like to see the smart meter program abandoned. “The state statute says (the PUC commissioners) need to ensure service is safe. It doesn’t say just make sure there’s a good chance service is safe, it says it must be

safe,” Friedman said. In addition to the PUC appeal, state Rep. Roberta Beavers, D-South Berwick, has filed emergency legislation that would prevent those who have opted out of the smart meter program from having to pay the $40 initial opt-out fee and a $12-per-month fee for meter readings. “Essentially (the bill) is to remedy the inequity that was created by the opt-out charges,” Beavers said. Beavers said she did not understand why people who did not want expensive equipment installed on their houses would have to pay a tax to keep their old meters. “If people don’t want this on their dwelling, they should not have to have them,” she said. Beavers said she has opted out of smart meter installation, but does not necessarily have a problem with the program. Her concern is the charge assessed to those who opted out. “They’ve already put the $40 (opt-out charge) on my bill. I’m going to contest it,” she said. Beavers’ initial emergency legislation was not accepted by the Legislative Council, but she said she will appeal that decision on Nov. 17. CMP spokesman John Carroll said the company is still on track to have more than 600,000 smart meters installed by the first quarter of 2012. He said the company does not have any

continued page 30

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November 10, 2011

DA won’t charge Falmouth School Board member By Emily Parkhurst FALMOUTH — The Cumberland County district attorney will not pursue a complaint filed against a Falmouth School Board member. Frequent town government critic Michael Doyle filed an assault charge against the board member, Andrew Kinley, in August. Doyle claimed Kinley touched him against Doyle’s will during a School Board retreat Doyle was attending as a spectator. Kinley admitted he touched Doyle’s arm when he asked Doyle to sit down in the seating provided for the public, rather than standing near the board members with his video camera. Doyle said Kinley’s story was a lie, and that the video he made of the incident would prove he was right. The Falmouth Police Department said it submitted all the evidence it had in the incident to the district attorney’s office. The DA last week declined to file criminal charges against Kinley. Doyle still has the option of a civil lawsuit. Neither he nor Kinley responded to requests for comment. Emily Parkhurst can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 125 or Follow her on Twitter: @emilyparkhurst.

Mallet House retrofit event in Freeport FREEPORT — The public is invited to a Nov. 16 presentation and discussion at the Freeport Community Center about the Mallet House deep energy retrofit. Presenters will include Peter Troast, founder of Energy Circle; Peter Warren of Warren Construction Group; DeWitt Kimball, owner of Complete Home Evaluation Service, and Joshua Wojcik of Energy Auditing. They will talk about cutting-edge techniques to reduce projected energy use by 60 percent or more, how to apply energy saving techniques and how the project has created deep energy reductions and historic preservation at 57 Depot St. The event is scheduled from 7-8:30 p.m.



News briefs they use septic or other private waste removal systems. Nonprofit organizations, schools, the Tourist Visitor Center on Route 1, churches and veteran associations are not charged for the use of the public service. If the council decides to consider implementing a sewer fee, it must deter-

mine how to assess and administer the fees, how to apply the fees to businesses and residences of varying sizes, and if the fees would be applied to sewer line maintenance, property tax relief or a combination of both. The public hearing will be held at 7 p.m. in the Log Cabin.

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Yarmouth sewer fees set for public hearing YARMOUTH — The Town Council will hold a public hearing on Thursday, Nov. 17, to discuss consideration of sewer fees. The council discussed the user fees in October, and decided to hear from the public before determining to continue or end the discussion. About 2,500 households are connected to the public system and pay for the service through their property taxes. But an estimated 1,000 households not connected to the system also pay for it through their property taxes, even though

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Call 650-1404 LEGAL ADVERTISEMENT PUBLIC NOTICE: NOTICE OF INTENT TO FILE Please take notice that OceanView Retirement Community, LLC, 30 Governor’s Way, Topsham, Maine 04086 attn: Matthew Teare, Director of Development (Tele. 207.725.2650) is intending to file a Site Location of Development Act (Amendment) permit application with the Maine Department of Environmental Protection pursuant to the provisions of 38 M.R.S.A. §§ 481 thru 490 on or about Nov. 10, 2011. The application for an Amendment (DEP #L-10704-87-A-N & L-10704-89-A-N) is for an expansion to the OceanView Falmouth House Assisted Living Facility. The project proposes an addition of 20 new living units and renovations to the existing Falmouth House facility, increasing the footprint by approximately 14,695 square feet. The project will include site work, new parking, storm water management, utilities and landscaping and buffers at the following location: 32 Blueberry Lane, Falmouth. A request for a public hearing or a request that the Board of Environmental Protection assume jurisdiction over this application must be received by the Department in writing, no later than 20 days after the application is found by the Department to be complete and is accepted for processing. A public hearing may or may not be held at the discretion of the Commissioner or Board of Environmental Protection. Public comment on the application will be accepted throughout the processing of the application.

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In the heart of Yarmouth has private rooms available for folks who wish to remain independent yet want the security of 24 hour availability of trained staff. If you or someone you love are looking for a home that is the next best thing to being in your own home, Coastal Manor has what you need at one low monthly fee.

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The application will be filed for public inspection at the Department of Environmental Protection’s office in Portland during normal working hours. A copy of the application may also be seen at the municipal offices in Falmouth, Maine.

For more information or to come in for a tour and a free lunch, contact Tammy Pike, Administrator, 207-846-2250 BrochureS availaBle on requeSt

Written public comments may be sent to the regional office in Portland where the application is filed for public inspection: MDEP, Southern Maine Regional Office, 312 Canco Road, Portland, Maine 04103.

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Finding a good medium is rare Have you ever been to a medium? Not a psychic. A medium. I saw a medium once. She told me all manner of fascinating things. And at the end of No Sugar an hour filled with insights into children, business and family relationships, I exclaimed, “But wait! What about my love life?!” To which she dryly responded: “Three to five. That’s what I’m seeing. Three to five.” To my widowed ears, this sounded more like a prison sentence than the number of additional years I’d be waiting to meet Mr. Wonderful. It was depressing. And even more disturbing was Sandi Amorello the fact that my “three to five years” of waiting was reportedly going to yield a man who would, according to her, be tall, as much as seven to eight


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years my junior, and have strawberry blond hair. Now, I come from a family of northern Europeans. Romantically, I have never been attracted to blondes. I generally lust after men with dark hair. Additionally, I told her I had already dated the very man she was describing, and it had not gone particularly well. The next vision this woman had was of a piece of meat. As in, filet mignon. On a plate. I think she said it was raw. OK, so this could yield many interpretations. I projected that perhaps the meat on the plate was a reference to men mistakenly attempting to take me out to dinner at the Outback Steakhouse; beefy men, or men cooking up filets for me on their back-porch grills. Or maybe I was, indeed, just supposed to be viewing the men in this “three-to-five-year” waiting period as pieces of meat – shallow yet enjoyable ways to pass the time. That seemed a bit cold-hearted, but hey, I’d paid the woman a sum of cash equal to our monthly cable bill, so I needed a positive spin. Waiting half a decade for the arrival of Prince Charming just wasn’t doing it for me – unless he was a wealthy cattle rancher who could get me an unlimited complimentary supply of my favorite cowboy boots from that little shop in Boston. As I left her “office,” trailing behind the friend whose suggestion it was to venture into the world of those with a window into the future, I remember feeling a bit upset at the dismal dating situation this medium chick had left me to contemplate. Really? Three to five more years? As a woman who had already been dating for half a decade, this seemed unfair and unnecessarily cruel news. Especially after I’d paid her in cash. At first, I rebelled against her unfair sentence. I mean, I don’t really believe in most of that new-agey stuff anyway. I certainly saw no reason to allow some self-proclaimed medium’s incense-induced prediction to put a gray cloud over the next 36 to 60 months of my life – potentially tossing me into a dating tailspin. In the end, I decided to make the most of it. I thought, “OK. Great. If this is to be my plight for the next three to five years, I’ll just resign myself to my fate. And I’ll relish the abundance of dinners out for filet mignon, cooked medium rare – with sauteed mushrooms and a nice bottle of cabernet sauvignon, with blackberry undertones.” Still, it’s tough to get excited about a date when you’re already armed with the knowledge he’s a cosmic no-go. Even if he does grill a mean shish kebab.

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A full year passed after “My Favorite Medium’s” prediction, and sure enough, no Mr. Fabulous. Then summer No. 2 came and went. There were a couple of possible Mr. Wonderfuls, but no real deal. Next summer will mark the end of year No. 3 of my sentencing. Hopefully, by then, I’ll no longer be eying the guy at the butcher counter at Whole Foods – and my rare medium will be proved correct. About everything but the strawberry blond hair. Meanwhile, at least I don’t have to worry about becoming anemic. No Sugar Added is Cape Elizabeth resident Sandi Amorello’s biweekly take on life, love, death, dating and single parenting. Get more of Sandi at or contact her at

Falmouth has a village that works Fulfillment is what I felt as I walked to the Shops at Falmouth Village. In 1999 I had succeeded in getting a referendum passed to protect the beautiful trees on the Little League ball field. I am 88 years old now and I use a walker. I walked down Depot Road, took a nice, cement path to the playground, where mothers were with their children, sitting on benches while the children rode their tricycles. From there I went through the trees to the plaza, where there were more families gathered (I wish they would get the fountain working). I had lunch, went to Staples, the Hallmark store and the toy store. As I walked backed, I thought this is what the Falmouth Village is, just as planned. Families and their children enjoying the freedom to walk and play safely. It felt so good. Marie C. Brown Falmouth

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Proud of Falmouth High School football I am not a die-hard football fan. However, I am a fan of Falmouth High School football since the team was founded by dedicated parents over 10 years ago. Boy, they have come a long way. Sure, I want to see a victory. We all would love to have the Class B football title pennant grace our school gymnasium wall. What we do have is a solid group of players who work hard and play hard. They love what they are doing and ticket holders are being entertained to the fullest. Boys and girls of all ages come to cheer their team on. It makes for a fantastic Friday night activity. The field is bustling. We also have leadership. Under the past and present direction of John Fitzsimmons, Don and Dave Geary, Jim Kane, Zareh Derhagopian, Randy Ford, Tom Clemence, and many other dedicated volunteers, we have intelligent, thoughtful parents and volunteers representing their community with one of the great American sports. One of these days Falmouth High School will be the winning team. As the high school football season winds down, fans start turning to basketball, ice hockey, skiing, etc., for their late fall and winter team sport. Let’s not forget this dynamo group of team players who, along with their families, put their hearts and souls into each and every game. As far as I’m concerned, this team is one of the great sports accomplishments this town has recently seen. Cathy Prichard Falmouth

Channelization for Cumberland rail crossings I am writing to voice my support for the railroad crossing quiet zone in Cumberland. We live next to the train tracks at the Muirfield Road crossing and feel that safety should be the primary focus of this discussion. The new Downeaster trains will be going upwards of 60 mph, and rather than counting on whistle horns or expensive upgrades to crossing equipment, pursuing the option of channelization at the railroad crossings, as Falmouth is considering, will slow traffic and make the crossings highly visible to drivers. The traffic channelization devices provide a proved safety benefit without the same costs associated with four-quadrant gate systems. Median barriers that meet the criteria within the Final Rule on the Use of Locomotive Horns at Highway-Rail Grade Crossings are approved supplemental safety measures for the establishment of a quiet zone. Many studies have been performed at locations where driver violations occurred at highway-rail grade crossings. After installation of channelization devices at these locations, a significant reduction in driver violations occurred. I urge the Cumberland Town Council to seek a quiet zone and investigate the use of channelization at the railroad crossings. Maura Kenney Cumberland

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

A happy bird is a $100 bird A couple of years back, we ordered a goose for Christmas instead of our customary turkey. For some odd reason, how much The Universal the all-natural, freerange, organic bird was going to cost hadn’t occur to me until I went to pick it up at the corner grocer. Very tasty, but it’s hard to really enjoy a $100 goose. This Thanksgiving, we have had a request from one of our environmentally conscious daughters and her husband for a “happy bird.” They don’t care whether Edgar Allen Beem the turkey is certified organic as long as the turkey “had a life,” meaning it was not factory farmed, raised in a cage and pumped up on steroids until its breast was so big it couldn’t stand up. So I went down to the corner grocer to place an order for a happy bird. An organic turkey from just up the road would have cost $4.69 a pound. Reluctant to follow a $100 goose with a $100 gobbler, I ordered an all-natural turkey from up the coast for $3.99 per pound. As it happens I had caught a glimpse of those $80 Thanksgiving turkeys on my way back from Belfast a couple of days before, a flock of hundreds of big white birds scratching around in the mud in a pen on the side of Route 1. They didn’t look all that happy to me, but then maybe, as the local grocer suggested, they had just been rounded up for market and had been happily roaming the farm until then. Spending $80 on a turkey (about four times as much as supermarket bird) strikes me as something of an exercise in feel-good environmentalism, but if it makes my family happy, so be it. Food is about my only extravagance. We’ve lived in the same little house for 30 years, don’t go on exotic vacations, don’t drive expensive cars, and I buy most of my clothes at the L.L. Bean employee store. The pants I’m wearing (in fact all my pants) cost 25 cents, so I guess I can afford an $80 bird once a year.


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According to the U.S. Department of Agriculture, a family of two between the ages of 51 and 70 (that’s us, sweetheart) can eat a nutritious diet on a thrifty plan for $81 a week, on a low-cost plan for $103 a week, a moderate plan for $128 a week, and a liberal plan for $160. I guess that makes us banquet-fed pigs at $200 a week. That’s what I just calculated we spend on food and that doesn’t include takeout pho from the noodle bar and a dollar a day for my morning bagel. I do most of the grocery shopping and, yes, I do tend to splurge. But, in case you hadn’t noticed, food prices hit an all-time high in February and haven’t backed down much. Weather extremes caused by climate change, smaller crop yields, diversion of crops for bio-fuels, and higher demand driven by population growth and improved standards of living in places like China are generally blamed for the increase in the cost of food. I used to worry about children in India starving. Now I wonder how a young family with a couple of kids can afford to eat. When I ran into my sister-in-law Marji at the supermarket a few weeks ago, I asked her if she had noticed the increases. “Everything costs $5 now,” Marji observed. I checked out her thesis as I did my shopping. Pork chops, $4.49 per pound. Cheerios, $4.30. Kraft Mac ‘n’ Cheese, $4.63. Fritos, $4.90. Haagen Daz rum raisin ice cream, $4.59. Mixed nuts, $5.99. Weetabix, $5.47. Fresh pollock, $4.99. Yep, Marj was right, everything at the grocery store does cost $5 now. I do feel guilty about spending so much and eating so well when others have so little, but the whole concept of food justice is somewhat new to me. On one hand, paying the true cost of food is a fundamental tenet of ethical food consumption. Eating local and eating organic cost more, like that $100 goose and $80 turkey. On the other hand, if we just ate peanut butter sandwiches for Thanksgiving, we’d save money that we could donate to Oxfam or the local food pantry. Of course, with the drought in the South driving peanut prices up from $450 a ton last year to $1,200 a ton this year, we’ll probably soon be paying $5 a pound for peanut butter, too. Maybe I should have just ordered the $100 organic bird. 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, Chebeague Island 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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The Forecaster disclaims all legal responsibility for errors or omissions or typographic errors. All reasonable care is taken to prevent such errors. We will gladly correct any errors if notification is received within 48 hours of any such error. We are not responsible for photos, which will only be returned if you enclose a self-addressed envelope.


10 Northern

November 10, 2011

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Falmouth Arrests 10/30 at 4:50 a.m. Scott E. Rouillard, 40, of South Dyer Cove Road, Harpswell, was arrested on Route 1 by Sgt. Kevin Conger on a charge of theft by unauthorized taking or transfer. 10/30 at 4:50 a.m. Kevin J. Hays, 35, of Bailey Island, was arrested on Route 1 by Sgt. Kevin Conger on a charge of theft by unauthorized taking or transfer. 11/1 at 1:38 a.m. Scott Allen Applebee, 48, of Plover Lane, Scarborough, was arrested on Hillside Avenue by Officer Jeff Pardue on a charge of violating condition of release.

Summonses 10/26 at 9:27 p.m. Johanna W. Reed, 29, of Durham Road, Freeport, was issued a summons on the Maine Turnpike Spur by Officer Lucas Hallett on a charge of operating while a license was suspended or revoked. 10/27 at 5:59 p.m. Michael E. Barnhart, 25, of Salem Street, Portland, was issued a summons on Gray Road by Officer Lucas Hallett on a charge of operating while a license was suspended or revoked. 11/1 at 8:32 p.m. Scott Watson, 51, of Southwell Avenue, South Portland, was issued a summons on Lunt Road by Officer Daniel Austin on a charge of operating while a license was suspended or revoked.

Thieves behind bars 10/30 at 4:49 a.m. During a routine patrol, Sgt. Kevin Conger drove into the Foreside Tavern parking lot and reportedly discovered a truck parked behind the building. There were seven empty kegs loaded into the bed of the truck, and Conger found two men behind the building. The men, Scott E. Rouillard, 40, of Harpswell, and Kevin J. Hays, 35, of Bailey Island, were both arrested and charged with theft. Police believe the men were taking the empty kegs to sell the scrap metal, worth approximately $30 to $40 each. The kegs had been stored outside and there was no sign of breaking and entering.

Shed luck 10/31 at 10:36 a.m. A man called police to report that several sheds on his Gray Road property had been broken into and items stolen. The residence had a large fire last year, police said, and the man was reportedly storing what was left of his property in the sheds. The locks to the sheds were cut and a variety of items were stolen. The case is under investigation.

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11/3 at 6:46 p.m. Police responded to a smash and grab at Subway on Route 1. Two men allegedly smashed the window of a car in the parking lot and grabbed a woman's purse. They were seen running toward Walmart, but officers could not locate them.

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10/28 at 2:17 p.m. Water problem in residence on Woodville Road. 10/28 at 6:42 p.m. Ambulance coverage for home football game. 10/29 at 7:45 p.m. Lines down on Hurricane Road. 10/30 The Falmouth fire department responded to 17 storm-related calls. 10/30 at 12:50 a.m. Chimney fire on Gray Road. 10/30 at 12:51 a.m. Lines down on Leighton Road.

10/30 at 1:16 a.m. Assist public works on Middle Road. 10/30 at 2:02 a.m. Fire alarm on Mountain Road. 10/30 at 3:04 a.m. Tree and wires down on Edgewater Road. 10/30 at 3:49 a.m. Fire alarm on Lunt Road. 10/30 at 4:40 a.m. Carbon monoxide alarm on Clearwater Drive. 10/30 at 5:13 a.m. Fire alarm on Route 1. 10/30 at 6:24 a.m. Carbon monoxide alarm on Gray Road. 10/30 at 10:19 a.m. Fire alarm on Fundy Road. 10/30 at 1:35 p.m. Chimney fire on Thornhurst Road. 10/30 at 1:50 p.m. Fire alarm on Landing Woods Lane. 10/30 at 4:15 p.m. Fire alarm on Lunt Road. 10/30 at 7:22 p.m. Smoke in building on Underwood Road. 10/30 at 8:28 p.m. Station coverage at Cumberland Fire Department. 10/30 at 8:52 p.m. Fire alarm on Blackstrap Road. 10/31 at 4:01 a.m. Lines down on Falmouth Road. 10/31 at 5:12 a.m. Fire alarm on Blueberry Lane. 10/31 at 2:21 p.m. Fire alarm on Route 1. 11/1 at 4:05 p.m. Motor vehicle accident on Falmouth Road. 11/2 at 1:32 p.m. Motor vehicle accident on Gray Road. 11/3 at 10:38 p.m. Structure fire on Twin Ponds Road. 11/3 at 11:20 p.m. Public assist on Foreside Road. 11/4 at 1:59 a.m. Fire alarm on Bucknam Road.


Falmouth emergency medical services responded to 21 calls from Oct. 29 to Nov. 4.

freeport Arrests

11/1 at 11:22 p.m. Linwood Maynard Grover III, 30, of Litchfield Road, was arrested by Officer Brandon Paxton on Griffin Road on a warrant. 11/3 at 2:56 p.m. Angela Renee Gilliam, 37, of Melody Lane, was arrested by Officer Paul Powers on Melody Lane on a charge of violating condition of release. 11/4 at 9:47 a.m. Desiree M. Young, 25, of Litchfield Road, was arrested by Officer Thomas Gabbard on Litchfield Road on a warrant. 11/5 at 3 p.m. Michael Deangelo, 32, of Old County Road, was arrested by Officer Paul E. Chenevert on Lower Main Street on charges of operating under the influence, violating condition of release, and possession of marijuana. 11/6 at 11:35 a.m. Jonathan R. Golding, 20, of Tuttle Road, Pownal, was arrested by Officer Paul Powers on Route 136 and Brown Road on charges of eluding an officer, failing to stop for an officer, attaching false plates, failure to register vehicle and operating a vehicle without a valid inspection certificate.


11/1 at 2:12 p.m. Jeffrey P. Couture, 31, of Lewiston, was issued a summons by Officer Thomas Gabbad on Mallett Drive on a charge of displaying fictitious vehicle certificate. 11/4 at 1:22 p.m. Alicia A. Nappi, 18, of Lewiston, was issued a summons by Officer Keith Norris on Route 136 and Crown Court on a charge of possession of marijuana.

Nothing to see here

11/5 at 10:05 p.m. Police were notified of a dark colored gym bag left unattended at the Freeport Village Station. Before police had to investigate, it was determined the bag belonged to an employee of one of the stores

continued next page

November 10, 2011

Shady Run Lane. 11/3 at 2:42 p.m. Unknown substance on Forest Lake Road.

EMS Cumberland emergency medical services responded to 12 calls from Oct. 28 to Nov. 3.

Yarmouth from previous page and contained clothing.

Arrests Summonses

10/31 at 8:24 p.m. Vehicle accident on I-295 North. 11/1 at 10:48 a.m. Propane, gas alarm on Tidal Brook Ext. 11/3 at 10:19 a.m. Medical emergency on Partridge Road. 11/3 at 6:26 p.m. Vehicle accident on I295-North. 11/4 at 9:29 a.m. Fire alarm on Post Road. 11/5 at 2:15 a.m. Fire alarm on Route 1. 11/6 at 10:07 a.m. Grass, woods fire alarm on Route 1.

11/2 at 8:37 a.m. Melanie D. Irish, 33, of Leighton Road, Pownal, was issued a summons by Officer Joshua Robinson on Granite Street on a charge of operating while license is suspended or revoked. 11/6 at 5:58 p.m. Jessica L. Hamilton, 18, of Crossing Brook Road, Cumberland, was issued a summons by Officer Michael J. Peacock on Route 1 on a charge of operating while license is suspended or revoked.

Freeport emergency medical services responded to 17 calls for service from Oct. 31 to Nov. 6.

Cumberland Arrests No arrests were reported from Oct. 26 to Nov. 3.

Summonses 10/26 at 2:45 p.m. Danielle Brown, 19, of Mayall Road, Gray, was issued a summons by Lt. Milton Calder on Mill Ridge Road on a charge of theft by unauthorized taking or transfer. 10/29 at 6:11 p.m. David Stowell, 46, of Clifton Road, Falmouth, was issued a summons by Officer Chris Woodcock on a charge of operating after suspension. 10/30 at 3 a.m. Christopher Rheault, 34, of Cobbs Bridge Road, New Gloucester, was issued a summons by Sgt. Thomas Burgess on Main Street on a charge of operating under the influence. 11/1 at 11:10 a.m. Steven King, 46, of Range Hill Road, Poland Spring, was issued a summons by Officer Chris Woodcock on a charge of operating an unregistered motor vehicle for more than 150 days.

Fire calls 10/29 at 6:37 a.m. Fire alarm sounding on Valley Road. 10/29 at 8 a.m. Detail on Blackstrap Road. 10/29 at 9:30 a.m. Detail on Tuttle Road. 10/29 at 7 p.m. Station coverage on Tuttle Road. 10/29 at 7:45 p.m. Detail on Tuttle Road. 10/29 at 11:34 p.m. Motor vehicle accident on Longwoods Road. 10/29 at 11:53 p.m. Motor vehicle accident on Main Street. 10/30 to 11/3 There were 10 calls for power line issues. 10/30 at 10:15 a.m. Public assist on Farwell Avenue. 10/30 at 12:55 p.m. Tree down on Hawthorne Court. 10/30 at 1:21 p.m. Chimney fire on Brookwood Drive in North Yarmouth. 10/30 at 4:41 p.m. Fire alarm sounding on Main Street. 10/30 at 4:44 p.m. Fire alarm assist on Main Street. 10/30 at 7:57 p.m. Smoke in building on Brookside Drive. 10/31 at 3:16 p.m. Station coverage on Tuttle Road. 11/2 at 6:22 p.m. Possible structure fire on Pinewood Drive. 11/2 at 8:49 p.m. Explosion heard on Main Street. 11/3 at 1:24 p.m. Fire alarm sounding on

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Art to go 11/3 at 9:57 a.m. Police were notified of a theft of a three-dimensional sculpture of a skier from Mr. Bagel on Route 1. The art was allegedly removed from the wall during business hours. The 20 inch sculpture was valued at $700, police said.

Fire calls 10/31 at 10:16 a.m. Medical emergency on Main Street. 10/31 at 11:03 a.m. Medical emergency on Ellen Circle. 10/31 at 9:23 p.m. Medical emergency on Route 1. 11/4 at 8:33 p.m. Medical emergency on Portland Street. 11/6 at 1:53 p.m. Medical emergency on Portland Street. 11/6 at 3:39 p.m. Unattended burn on Rogers Road. 11/6 at 9:47 p.m. Fire alarm on Route 1. 11/6 at 9:58 p.m. Medical emergency on Portland Street.

EMS Yarmouth emergency medical services responded to nine calls for service from Oct. 31 to Nov. 6.

north Yarmouth Arrests 11/2 at 7:28 p.m. Charles Wayne McMahan, 35, of Walnut Hill Road, was arrested by Officer Christopher Farley on Walnut Hill Road on a a charge of domestic violence assault. 11/3 at 1:25 p.m. Ryan Jeffrey Fordham Jr., 40, of Cumberland Road, was arrested by Officer Kirk Mazuzan on Cumberland Road on charges of burglary and theft by unauthorized taking or transfer.

Summonses No summonses were reported from Oct. 31 to Nov. 6.

Fire calls 10/31 at 5:37 p.m. Carbon monoxide alarm on Sweetser Road. 11/1 at 1:12 p.m. Vehicle accident on Mountfort Road. 11/1 at 3:47 p.m. Medical emergency on Sligo Road. 11/3 at 9:47 a.m. Carbon monoxide alarm on Summit Terrace. 11/6 at 12:07 a.m. Medical emergency on New Gloucester Road.

EMS North Yarmouth emergency medical services responded to four calls for service from Oct. 31 to Nov. 6.

Chebeague Arrests No arrests or summonses were reported from Oct. 31 to Nov. 7.


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November 10, 2011


Richard Hilton, 61: Founder of Edgecomb Potters CUMBERLAND — Richard Hilton, 61, of Cumberland Foreside, died after a long illness on Nov. 4 at the Gosnell Memorial Hospice House in Scarborough. Born in 1950 in Melrose, Mass., he was the son of Clyde and Phyllis Hilton. A communications major at Emerson College in Boston, he had Hilton planned a career in broadcast. He married Christine Ruggelo Hilton; they were together for 40 years. In 1976 they moved to Maine and began Edgecomb Potters at the same time they started their family. They had two sons, Craig Richard and Bradford Julian. In their pottery business, Hilton and his wife handthrew pots and sold them out of the red school house that was their home, studio and the original Edgecomb Potters store on Boothbay Road in Edgecomb. Because of Hilton’s ingenuity, Edgecomb Potters became one of the businesses that sold in the Faneuil Hall Marketplace in Boston on ble Availaays 7 d ek a we

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its opening day in 1977 and for some years after that. As a potter, he recognized that he needed to spend time on developing his artistic craft, and his focus and dedication led him to develop techniques completely new to the industry. An innovator in production pottery, he and the company did things that no one had ever thought of, later becoming a leading ceramic chemist keeping Edgecomb’s techniques and glazers on the cutting edge. Over the years he developed hundreds of glazes through experimentation and observation, mixing and firing over and over until the glazes came to life; Copper Red was his first nationally recognized glaze. Hilton’s work has been selected by the Russian Ambassador to the United States to be presented to Portland’s Russian sister city’s mayor. One of his large vases with Kyoto Forest glaze was given as a gift to the President of Taiwan. Hilton’s work was showcased multiple times in industry magazines including Ceramics Monthly and Niche Magazine as well as being recognized in the Boston Globe, American Style, the Dallas Times, the San Diego Union, Downeast, and others. In 1993, Edgecomb Potters was listed as one of the “Best of the Road” by Rand McNally Road Atlas. In the first year of Edgecomb Potters, Hilton had quietly asked God for just a little success. He knew that his great success was

a blessing from God which was nurtured by hard work and commitment. He loved the form and function of what he made and reveled in the fantastic colors that he was able to create. He had the eye of a master artist without any training. When he made something he wondered at the joy it brought him and others. He was grateful to God for the opportunity and gift. Filled with tremendous love, pride, and concern for his family, Hilton loved to play with and tease his boys when they were little. Christmas was always celebrated first as the birth of His Lord and then as a day of fun with gifts, food and laughter filling their home. As his sons grew into men, Hilton loved to spend time guiding, talking and sharing with them, hoping they would work hard to do well while not taking life too seriously. He was once asked in an interview which piece of Edgecomb he was most proud of and his answer was simple, his two sons. His friends and family will remember him as a warm-hearted man who loved people who firmly believe that everyone who is given much, must also give much. He loved to surprise people with gifts and made special occasions so much better because he loved to see the joy in others. He was generous with organizations that helped the poor such as Central Africa Vision, Hope House and The Root Cellar. Hilton said, “I believe that great art pot-

tery encompasses a spirit reflected in life; no two pieces, as no two people, no two living creatures, are exactly alike.” He was a special creation who left his fingerprints on many in his passing. He will be missed. Predeceased by his father, Hilton is survived by his mother Phyllis of Saco; his wife Christine of Cumberland; his two sons Craig Hilton of Cumberland and Brad Hilton of San Diego, Calif.; three brothers, James of St. Augustine, Fla., Clyde of Haverhill, Mass., and Scott of Boston, Mass.; as well as the Profenna family of Everett, Mass.; the Ruggelo family of Amesbury, Mass., and the Hommel family of Revere, Mass. A celebration of his life was held on Nov. 9 at First Baptist Church, Canco Road in Portland. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to The Root Cellar, 94 Washington Ave., Portland, 04103. Please visit for additional information and to sign Hilton’s guest book.

Thomas Hilton, 46

SCARBOROUGH — Thomas Jordan Hilton, 46, of Portland, formerly of North Yarmouth, died Nov. 1 after a brief and courageous battle with cancer. Born in Portland on July 19, 1965 to Sharon and William L. Hilton Jr., he graduated

continued next page

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from previous page from Greely High School class of 1985. He most recently worked as an apartment manager in Portland. He will be remembered as a wonderful, caring and generous person who was nonjudgmental. He was a good son, brother, a loving uncle and amazing papa; he will be greatly missed. Hilton is survived by his wife Susan of Portland; son Stephen Hilton and his wife Hilton Erica and grandsons Braiden and Zachary of Hollis; his parents William and Sharon Hilton, Jr. of New Gloucester; his sister Laurie Hilton and her children Karen and Shawn Stowell of North Yarmouth; his brother Timothy Hilton and wife Michelle of Yarmouth; and a large extended family and countless friends. A celebration of his life was held on Nov. 4 at the Lindquist Funeral Home in Yarmouth. Visit to view a video collage of Hilton’s life and to share your condolences, memories and tributes with his family.

Hilma H. Barter, 89 NORTH YARMOUTH — Hilma H. Barter, 89, of North Yarmouth, passed away Oct. 18 at Gosnell House. Named after a Swedish film star her mother admired, Barter was born June 10, 1922 in Yarmouth to George and Bessie Hewitt. Soon after she was born, her brother began calling her Mary Barter and the name stuck. Barter loved caring for children and began babysitting at eight years old. She was known for baking nearly every day; those who stopped at her house were guaranteed a fresh cup of coffee and a meal. In her spare time she enjoyed knitting, sewing, raising


Obituaries her chickens, gardening and bird watching. A strong proponent of many things, she believed strongly in gay and civil rights, organic food and natural healing. Known for stretching her tight budget, she loved Christmas and worked hard to make each year magical for her children and grandchildren. Instead of purchasing her gifts at a store, she often hosted toy parties, saved Top Value and S&H stamps to redeem, and sold to friends and family through Popular Club to acquire bonus points for toys. The weeks before Christmas were a very busy time for her, spending her days sewing, knitting and baking. When her daughter Becky was diagnosed with ovarian cancer, Barter stayed by her side, and they laughed and cried together. She spent her days cooking and caring for Becky until she passed away just a month before turning 39. Barter was predeceased by her parents; her older brother J. Oakland Hewitt; her daughter Becky Grass; her sister Virginia Ring; her grandson Steven Megquier; her husband of nearly 60 years Clayton; and her daughter-in-law Vera Brown. She is survived by her sons Kenwood Brown and Fred Barter; daughters Penelope Megquier and her husband Peter Colello; Polly Grindle and her husband Doug Grindle; grandsons James Megquire, Bradford Megquier, Ed Barter, Dan Barter; granddaughters Susan Davidson and Molly Washo; great grandsons Michael Haines and Michael Washo; great granddaughters Whitney Megquier, Emma Davidson, Rebecca Davidson and Abigal Washo; daughter Becky’s husband Dana Grass and his wife Wanda; Nathan Vale and Hallie Hawkes who were like grandchildren; and all her nieces and nephews. The family would like to thank Jessica Vickerson at Mercy Hospital for helping her get her final wish. At Barter’s request there were no funeral services. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made in her memory to Gosnell House, 11 Hunnewell Road, Scarborough, ME 04074.

Janet Miriam Hanscom Redmond, 76 NORTH YARMOUTH — Janet Miriam Hanscom Redmond, 76, of North Yarmouth, died on Oct. 30 after a period of declining health. Born in Augusta on on April 3, 1935, she was the daughter of Dorothy and Alton Hanscom. She was a graduate of Wilton Redmond Academy and received her teaching degree from Gorham State Teachers College in 1957. Later that year she married Willis Redmond and together they had three daughters. An elementary school teacher in Buxton and Rangeley, she also substituted in Yarmouth, worked as an administrative assistant at Casco Bay Trading Post and was the executive assistant with Catholic Charities of Maine for 15 years. After retiring from teaching, Hanscom and her husband embarked on an adventure across the country visiting family and friends along the way. Her sense of civic duty was as strong as her desire to teach. She was a lifetime member of the Girl Scouts and served as a


troop leader, trainer and council member. She was also a member of the Yarmouth Women’s Club and served as president; a member of the Yarmouth Congregational Church where she taught Sunday school; she was an officer of the Royal River Snowmobile Club and a member of the North Yarmouth Senior Citizens. Hanscom is survived by her husband of 54 years; her daughter Kathryn Scalesse and her husband Vincent and their children Sarah and Adam of Wash.; her daughter Carolyn Redmond of Fla.; and her daughter Sharon Grover and her husband Matthew and their sons Zachary and Alexander of North Yarmouth. A celebration of her life was held on Nov. 3 at the family home and was followed by burial in Abbott Mills Cemetary, Cemetery Road off South Rumford Road, South Rumford. Donations may be made in Hanscom’s memory to the Girl Scouts, AMVets, or Cumberland, North Yarmouth or Yarmouth Fire and Rescue.

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.

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Freeport student receives accolades at Bates FREEPORT — Joshua T. Sturtevant, of Freeport, has been named a Dana Scholar at Bates College. Sturtevant, a geology major, is also a 2010 George Mitchell Foundation Scholar and is involved with the Bates Outing Club and several student committees. Each year, 20 Bates sophomores with

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strong academic backgrounds and leadership qualities are chosen as Dana Scholars. Their scholarship aid ranges from honoraria to substantial awards based on financial need. This year’s Dana Scholars achieved an average GPA of 3.89, were diverse in their extracurriculars, and submitted essays in support of their candidacy.

Local students honored for academic achievement CUMBERLAND — The hard work of several local students is not going unnoticed by their respective colleges. Cumberland resident Colin Thomas made the Dean’s List at Marymount Manhatten College in NYC. He has since transferred to New York University. Bowdoin College in Brunswick hon-

ored the following students as Sarah and James Bowdoin Scholars in a ceremony during October: Lindsey MacLeod, Cumberland, class of 2014; Nathan Mecray, Cumberland, mathematics major; Abishag Suresh, Cumberland Center, neuroscience major; Samuel York, Freeport, biochemistry and physics major; and John Visentin, Cumberland Foreside, class of 2014. The award is given to students in the top 20 percent of their class.

Falmouth student crosses the pond for education

November 10, 2011

of an off-campus program of Hobart and William Smith Colleges in Geneva, N.Y. About 50 percent of students at Hobart and William Smith College study off campus during their four years. Students that travel abroad also work with the community to share experiences and work with the Center for Global Education at the colleges to prepare others to go abroad. While studying in Norwich, Leighton will be taking classes and living alongside British and international classmates for a full cultural immersion experience.

FALMOUTH — Catherine Leighton of Falmouth is getting a taste of another culture, studying abroad at the University of East Anglia in Norwich, England. Leighton is studying abroad as a part

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INSIDE Editor’s note

Sports Roundup

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

Pages 18-19


November 10, 2011

Falmouth sweeps Class B soccer crowns By Michael Hoffer The Falmouth soccer program doubled its pleasure Saturday, as both the boys’ and girls’ teams won Class B state championships at Hampden Academy. The girls went first and got a first half goal from junior Alex Bernier, who continued her season-long flair for the dramatic, and held on from there to defeat Presque Isle, 1-0, and repeat as champions with their seventh crown in 11 seasons and 10th overall. The boys then battled a very good Camden Hills team, but thanks to the heroics of junior Grant Burfiend, a Yachtsmen playoff hero extraordinaire, they made it eight titles in 12 years and 10 all-time, 2-1. It marked the first time since 2006 that both squads reached the pinnacle in the same season.

A lot of fun Falmouth’s girls won Class


The Falmouth boys’ and girls’ soccer teams both reached the Class B pinnacle Saturday and celebrated as one afterwards. The girls edged Presque Isle, 1-0, while the boys downed Camden Hills, 2-1.

B last fall and welcomed Wally LeBlanc as the team’s new coach this fall. LeBlanc had plenty of talent to work with, but it took some time for the squad to hit its stride. The Yachtsmen started 5-0-1 (which included a 1-0 home victory over York and a 1-0 overtime win at Yarmouth on

a Bernier goal), but dropped two games to Greely (5-1 away and 2-1 at home) in a five-day span. Late-season losses at York (2-0) and at home to Yarmouth (1-0) were remedied with a 1-0 overtime win at Cape Elizabeth (Bernier again had the decisive tally) to close the regular season. Falmouth’s 9-4-1 mark gave

it the third seed in Western Class B. After blanking No. 6 Yarmouth in surprisingly easy fashion in the quarterfinals, 4-0, the Yachtsmen twice led leads slip away at No. 2 York before the teams went to penalty kicks, where Falmouth prevailed, 3-2. That win sent the Yachtsmen to undefeated, top-ranked

Morse for the regional final last Wednesday. While some thought the Shipbuilders weren’t legitimate, due to their schedule, LeBlanc knew otherwise and indeed, Falmouth got a battle for 80 minutes. The Yachtsmen trailed 1-0 at the half and could have been down by more, but things changed in the second half as junior Cassie Darrow scored twice (the first set up by junior Caitlin Bucksbaum and the second on a breakaway) and Falmouth held on to advance, 2-1. “We had a strong heart-toheart talk at halftime about how we wanted to finish the season,” said LeBlanc. “I asked the girls to play the game with heart and see what happens. I thought Morse was sensational. They were probably the toughest team we played all year. Our resilience was the difference.”

continued page 16

10 down, 2 to go for Yarmouth

Jason Veilleux / For The Forecaster

Yarmouth junior Caleb Uhl tries to elude a Lisbon defender during the teams’ Western C semifinal Friday night. Uhl ran for two TDs as the Clippers advanced, 38-0.

By Michael Hoffer The powerhouse defending Class C state champion Yarmouth football team took another emphatic step toward a repeat crown Friday night. Hosting fourth-ranked Lisbon in a rematch of last year’s memorable regional final, the No. 1 Clippers again demonstrated that their offense is second to none and that their defense and special teams are superb as well as they held the Greyhounds in

check in a 38-0 victory. Yarmouth improved to 10-0, extended its two-year win streak to 22, ended Lisbon’s season at 7-3 and advanced to host No. 2 Traip (8-2) in the Western C Final Saturday at 12:30 p.m. “It was a pretty good win,” said Clippers coach Jim Hartman. “The kids played very well. You never know what you’ll get from Lisbon. Some teams you know what’s coming and you just have to line up and

Jason Veilleux / For The Forecaster

Yarmouth sophomore Nathaniel Shields-Auble brings down a Lisbon ballcarrier Friday. The Clippers host Traip Academy in the regional final Saturday afternoon.

stop it. You never know with them.”

Quick start Yarmouth, which won all eight regular season games with varying degrees of ease before ousting No. 8 Oak Hill (45-6) in the quarterfinals, didn’t just edge the Greyhounds in last year’s regional final, 14-12. The Clippers also had their way with visiting Lisbon back on Sept. 30, 34-6. Saturday produced more of

the same. An early Lisbon fumble gave Yarmouth the ball at the 41. Senior standout Anders Overhaug then took the second play from scrimmage 41 yards for the score with 10:15 left in the first quarter. “The hole opened up,” said Overhaug. “I cut around a linebacker and went down the sidelines.” Yarmouth nearly doubled the lead on its next possession but

had to settle for a 26-yard field goal by senior Bryce Snyder late in the first quarter. Then, the first of three Lisbon interceptions set up another Yarmouth score. Junior Caleb Uhl finished off a four-play drive with a 1-yard run for a 17-0 lead with 5:57 left in the half. Yarmouth got the ball to start the second half and it took just

continued page 17

16 Northern

Falmouth soccer from page 15 Falmouth (which previously won Class C in 1992, 1995 and 1998 and Class B in 2001, 2002, 2005, 2006, 2008 and 2010) met Presque Isle (seeking its first championship) in the state game. The Yachtsmen beat the Wildcats, 2-0, in the 2008 state final and did it again

Saturday. Midway through the first half, Bernier took centerstage, as she got to a cross from Bucksbaum and one-timed a blast into the net. After Darrow just missed making it 2-0 (hitting the crossbar), Presque Isle pushed for the equalizer, but it never came as Falmouth’s season ended at 13-4-1 with a Gold Ball. “We came out strong and played very

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intelligent in the first half,” said LeBlanc. “We caught them off guard. We played well in the midfield. In the second half, they made the same adjustments we did against Morse. We got on our heels and tried to protect the lead. The girls were intelligent with how they defended. It was a lot of fun. “We didn’t talk about winning a state championship at the beginning of the year. We talked about being the best team we could be and keeping our goals realistic. It was one surprise after another and that gave us a sense of pride. The win at York was a wonderful win for the mental health of all of us. “It was a great first year (for me). The support from the parents, community and athletic director were fantastic.” As always, the Yachtsmen will be hard hit by graduation (seven seniors are on the roster, including three starters), but as always, a strong core will return and that group will be bolstered by key newcomers, suggesting that Falmouth could three-peat for the first time if all goes well. “We have great talent coming back and high hopes of what we can do with it,” LeBlanc said. “It bodes well for next season. The three starters will be tough to replace. The other seniors were great role players.”


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and much of the roster was untested, but Falmouth put it together late in the year. After winning their first four games (which included a 2-1 triumph at Cape Elizabeth and a 2-1 home win over York), the Yachtsmen fell at Yarmouth, 2-1. A tie and three wins followed, but the team lost at Greely, 1-0, then, two games later, suffered its worst setback this century, 4-0, at York. With the remaining schedule featuring tests with Yarmouth and Cape Elizabeth, Falmouth could have dropped to a low seed and been forced to play postseason games on the road, but instead, the Yachtsmen showed the first signs of the champions they would become by downing the Clippers (1-0) and rallying to tie the Capers (2-2) to wind up 9-3-2, good for the No. 2 seed in Western B. After a 3-0 win over No. 7 Lincoln in the quarterfinals, Falmouth was pushed to the brink by upstart No. 6 Fryeburg, but juniors Luke Andrews (with just over five minutes to play) and Jeremy Lydick (with 14 seconds to go) scored to help the Yachtsmen advance, 3-2. Falmouth then had to go back to York for the regional final and this time Burfiend played the hero, scoring the game’s lone goal with just seconds to play. Falmouth entered Saturday’s state game with a perfect 9-0 record in the ultimate game (winning Class C in 1996 and 1997 and Class B in 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2006, 2007 and 2009). They’d improve to 10-0 in state finals, in a first-ever meeting with Camden Hills, but it didn’t come easily. In the 12th minute, Burfiend put the Yachtsmen on top when his corner kick eluded the Windjammers’ goalkeeper. Camden Hills drew even before halftime, setting the stage for Burfiend to play the star again. With 13:11 to go in regulation, Burfiend broke free and finished for a 2-1 lead. “Grant has come into his own,” said longtime Falmouth coach Dave Halligan. “He’s a talented kid. He was at his best in the big games. He’s a dangerous player.” Falmouth’s defense did the rest and the season ended at 13-3-2 with yet another championship. “This one we really had to work for,” said Halligan. “Our last three games all came down to the last 15 minutes and were one-goal games. We had our ups and downs. It was a roller coaster ride. Exciting and scary at times. I attribute our strength of schedule and resiliency of our players for being the difference. Our goal from the very beginning was to get better every day. After we got beat at York, 4-0, we had a meeting and went undefeated the rest of the way. The kids worked hard. “Camden Hills was very good. They could have competed in our league. It was a good feeling when it ended.” The regional final win was Halligan’s 300th at Falmouth. He’s now 301-7839 with the Yachtsmen and 371-117-55 overall (he spent 1979-86 coaching Cape Elizabeth’s boys’ team). Don’t be surprised if several more victories follow in 2012. While Falmouth will graduate some key seniors, plenty of talent waits in reserve, including many players who played pivotal roles on this squad. Sports Editor Michael Hoffer can be reached at mhoffer@ Follow him on Twitter: @foresports.

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November 10, 2011

Football from page 15

pair of scores and 139 yards on 15 tries. The Clippers ground out 324 yards on 50 carries.

“I thought it was an outstanding perforone play to make it 24-0. Overhaug burst mance by our three running backs,” said up the middle and outran the Lisbon de- Jim Hartman. “Anders and Caleb ran with fense for a 69-yard score with 11:41 left. authority. (Junior) Matt Woodbury had an “It was another big hole,” said Over- outstanding game. He made some blocks haug. “I just split the two safeties. It was for us and gave us some balance.” great blocking up front.” Lisbon totalled just 124 yards, 104 of which came on the ground. The Clippers added a 2-yard TD run from sophomore quarterback Brady Saturday showdown Neujahr late in the third. Uhl scored on a Yarmouth faces Traip for the first time 37-yard scamper in the fourth. ever in the postseason. The teams played “We changed our motions and forma- back on Sept. 17 in Kittery and the Cliptions package against them,” said Hart- pers went on to a 27-7 victory. man. “We don’t just have very good Yarmouth will have its hands full in athletes but also smart kids. We just the regional final, but likes its chances changed things. We had an inkling about at home. what was going to happen and changed some things.” “I’m glad we played Oak Hill (in the quarterfinals) since they’re similar to Overhaug had two touchdowns and 151 Traip,” said Hartman. “They’re a very yards rushing on 17 carries. Uhl added a

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good team. Big and strong. They’ll come at us downhill. I hope our speed makes the difference. It’ll come down to special teams. It always does in the playoffs. We’ll have to win those battles. Our crowd will be our 12th man and our turf will be our 13th.”




Sun Journal staff writer Kevin Mills contributed to this story. Sports Editor Michael Hoffer can be reached at mhoffer@ Follow him on Twitter: @foresports.




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18 Northern

November 10, 2011

Roundup Freeport coaching openings

tryouts Saturday from 1-4 p.m. and YourSpace Sports and Recreation Complex in Gorham and Nov. 19 from 9 a.m. to noon at the University of Southern Maine in Gorham. Players are encouraged to attend both dates if possible. Registration is $30 or $35 at the door. FMI, katahdinfieldhockey. com.

Freeport High School has openings for a head varsity and assistant varsity Nordic ski coach for the upcoming winter season and a girls’ varsity tennis coach for the spring. FMI, 8654706, ext. 228 or

Learn lacrosse program underway

NYA coach opening North Yarmouth Academy is seeking an assistant indoor track coach for the upcoming winter season. FMI,

Yarmouth coaching openings Yarmouth High School is seeking an indoor track assistant coach and a swim assistant coach for the upcoming winter season. Harrison Middle School has openings for 7th grade and 8th grade girls’ lacrosse coaches. FMI, susan_robbins@

Field hockey premier team holding tryouts The Katahdin Field Hockey Club, one of the top travel teams in Maine, is holding

Yarmouth Colts win Falmouth tournament

The new Riverside Athletic Center, at 1173 Riverside Street in Portland is hosting a Learn to Play Lacrosse clinic for boys in grades K-8, Sundays from 3-4 p.m. The weekly program builds a strong foundation of fundamental lacrosse skills. The cost is $140. FMI,

Umpires needed The Western Maine Baseball Umpires Association is holding baseball umpire certification classes. WMBUA provides baseball umpires for schools and leagues above the Little League level in Cumberland and York counties. Classes run for five consecutive Sunday evenings beginning February 12, 2012. FMI, wmbua@maine. or 653-8736


The Yarmouth Colts U-13 boys’ soccer team won the Falmouth Fall Classic title last month. Back row (left to right): Head coach Mike Hagerty, Tah’j Garvey, Patrick Mallett, Miles Thompson, Bobby Murray, Michael Hagerty, John Lane, Grant Tobias, Will Saint-Amour, Bill Jacobs, Gibson Harnett, assistant coach Chris Jacobs. Front row: Nate Dealaman, Matt Clinton, John Decker, Tommy Fallon, Jack Shannon, Christopher Romano, Max Allen, Joe Coyne, Tucker Whitney.

Greely JV soccer team wins tournament


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The Greely JV team played in the “Best of the West” tournament Oct. 22 and went undefeated and won the title. Teams were comprised of five towns; Greely, Falmouth, Yarmouth, Cape Elizabeth and Scarborough. Back row (left to right): Harry Shain, Steven Volta, Brian Wright, Corey Brink, Richard Stone, Gwynn Zambello. Middle row: Tommy Buchholz, Ben Kropp, Ben Ingraham, Doug Mitiguy, Connor Kinkead, Joe Saffian, Miles Shields, Griffin Doree, Alex McAdoo, Peter Hurley, coach Jeff Davis, assistant coach Josh Turina. Front row: Will Bryant, John Wright.

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November 10, 2011



Roundup Yarmouth youth football team reaches state final

Greely youth football team finishes unbeaten



Yarmouth’s youth JV Pirates won the 2011 Maine Youth Football Harvest Bowl championship and were state runners-up, succumbing, 28-26, in double overtime to Five Towns (Camden) in the championship game. Front row: Mason Medeiros, Jack True, Dom Morrill, Henry Venden, Dan Latham, Nick Prato, Jack Guiney. Second row: Mackenzie Peacock, Noah Eckersley-Ray, Andy Garrett, Luke Dieterle, Connor Senger, Josh Harlow, Will Pendleton, Parker Rollins, Harry Steinharter. Third row: Jake Rogers, Harrison Pazar, Emmitt Herr, George McCosh, Adam Levinson, Duncan Birkbeck, Jack Ricciardi. Fourth row: Coach Sean Venden, coach Jay Tobias, Trevor Ingalls, Hayden Van Alstine, Justin Veilleux, Hank Tobias, Nagee McQueen, coach Lynn Eckersley-Ray, coach Peter Senger. Absent: Nicky Howard-Rogers, Iliyan Pelletier, Caden Middleton.

The Greely Maroon Bears 4th and 5th grade football team finished the season with a 13-0 record, scoring 250 points while surrendering only 12. Coaches: John Bagshaw, Tom Lawless, Rick Morrone, Mike Schumacher. Back row: Vick Morrone, Ricky Walker, Logan Bagshaw, Henry Dorsky, A.C. Cardillo, Joey Cassella, Jacob Bernheisel, Eli Sherr, Jesse Clarke. Front row: Will Schumacher, Greg Dubois, R.J. Savage, Aaron Nyetera, Will Neleski, Jackson Williams, Carter Lawless, Matt Todd. Not pictured: Owen O’Connell

Join us for an Admissions Event! Family Open House: Saturday, November 19, 10:00 am

Celebrate Christmas with Thanksgiving.

Q & A with the Head of School: Thursday, December 1, 10:00 am Parent Class Visit: Wednesday, November 16, 9:00 am Wednesday, December 7, 9:00 am RSVP: 207•781•6321

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20 Northern

November 10, 2011

NYA’s run ends in regional final (Editor’s note: For the full version of this story, with additional photos, please visit By Michael Hoffer The Cinderella run of the North Yarmouth Academy boys’ soccer team ended one round sooner than hoped. The Panthers, who were the ninth and final team in the Western Class C playoffs, managed to get past No. 8 Mt.

Abram, top-ranked St. Dom’s and No. 4 Lisbon, but finally met their match last Wednesday in the regional final against second-ranked rival Waynflete. NYA upset the Flyers in last year’s regional, 1-0, but this time, they dug an early 3-0 hole and despite a much better effort in the second half, the Panthers fell short, 3-1, and saw their season conclude at 9-7-2. “It’s been a lot of fun,” NYA coach

Cumberland Town Council Meeting Monday, November 14, 2011 6:00 Workshop 7:00 p.m. Call to Order The Cumberland Town Council will hold a workshop on Monday, November 14, 2011 at 6:00 p.m. re: Growth Ordinance and Impact Fees, and their regular meeting at 7:00 p.m. in the Town Council Chambers. An opportunity for public comment will be provided. The following items will receive a public hearing: • To consider and act on the adoption of a Post Issuance Compliance Policy relating to bonds issued by the Town. • To set a Public Hearing date of November 28th to consider and act on the 2012 Shellfish License allocations and to amend the Cumberland Shellfish Conservation Ordinance, as recommended by the Shellfish Conservation Commission. • To set a workshop date of November 28th re: Crossing Brook subdivision silent second mortgages.

Brian Beard / For The Forecaster

NYA freshman D.J. Nicholas gets a step on a Waynflete defender during the teams’ Western C Final last week. Nicholas scored a second half goal, but it wasn’t enough as the Flyers prevailed, 3-1.

Martyn Keen said. “It’s been a blast. I thank the kids for that. They just can turn it on when they need to. I’m proud of them.”

Not quite

a seventh seed in 2009 (losing at St. Dom’s), then got to the state game last fall, falling to Ft. Kent, 2-1, and despite another low seed, persevered again in 2011, ousting Mt. Abram (5-0) in the

NYA made it to the regional final as

continued page 21

Additional agenda items may receive consideration and action. Please refer to the town’s website: for a complete agenda.

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NYA soccer from page 20 preliminary round, St. Dom’s (3-2, on a goal with 5.5 seconds remaining) in the quarterfinals and Lisbon (2-1, on a goal with 13 minutes to go) in the semifinals. The Panthers played host Waynflete to a 1-1 tie Sept. 14 in Portland. Sixteen days later, in Yarmouth, NYA fell, 2-1. The teams had no prior playoff history. The Flyers came out and delivered a first half haymaker. After NYA just missed scoring a minute in when senior Ryan Rousseau couldn’t quite get his head on a free kick, Waynflete started to apply pressure and with 32:32 to go in the first half, junior Paul Runyambo threw the ball in from the side and somehow it bounced twice, directly to an unmarked junior Peabo Knoth right in front, who buried the shot for a 1-0 lead. The Panthers looked to draw even in the 11th minute, but senior Asad Dahia’s cross to Rousseau was just out of reach. Two minutes later, Flyers junior goalkeeper Zander Majercik had to punch away a cross. In the 15th minute, NYA junior Jacob Scammon managed to release a low shot, but Majercik made the stop. Then, with 12:08 left before halftime, the Flyers got another goal, when, on a corner kick, Knoth played the ball to junior Mohammed Suja, whose shot bounced off a defender and landed at the feet of alert freshman Harry BakerConnick, who put home the rebound and Waynflete had the all-important second goal.

turned the corner on another, then ripped a shot with his left foot that beat Salerno to his left. Just like that, the score was 3-0. After scoring, Knoth received a yellow card for taunting and had to sit out the balance of the first half. NYA was the aggressor in the second half, but had dug itself too deep of a hole. With 28:54 left in regulation, Rousseau’s rush was broken up by Waynflete sophomore Carter Burrowes, leading to a corner kick (<span>NYA had a 6-4 advantage for the game), that was cleared. With 25:16 to play, Dahia’s low shot was saved by Majercik. Two minutes later, Dahia got his head on a corner kick from Rousseau, but Majercik made the stop. In the 60th minute, Dahia’s shot was blocked. A minute later, Panthers freshman D.J. Nicholas fed Rousseau, whose shot was wide. The rebound was followed up by senior Forrest Milburn, but his bid was punched away by Majercik, leading to another corner. Two more corners followed in close succession, but none produced a goal. “There was still time, but Zander made some good saves, like he has too many times against us,” Keen said. “Zander


made some technically difficult saves on ground balls where had he coughed up a rebound, we could have put it in.” Finally, with 17:06 remaining, NYA got on the board as Nicholas pounced a failed clear and blasted a shot that Majercik had no chance to stop. From there, however, Waynflete’s defense tightened up significantly and the only good Panthers’ chance came with 9:47 remaining when Rousseau attempted to feed Nicholas, but the pass was just out of reach. The game ended 3-1 and just like that, NYA’s magical run came to a screeching halt. “The kids are disappointed because

they know their first half performance was woeful compared to where they have been,” Keen said. “It’s another case of what might have been. The hole we put ourselves into was just too deep. I’m proud of the second half, disappointed in the first half, for the guys more than for me. The seven seniors wanted to get back to the state final.”

Next year The Panthers should be right back in the title hunt in 2012. “We have some good kids coming back and some good eighth graders coming through,” Keen said. Sports Editor Michael Hoffer can be reached at mhoffer@ Follow him on Twitter: @foresports.

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NYA was shellshocked. “It was a very disappointing start, just what you don’t want,” said Keen. “Two goals almost replicated. That’s not allowed to happen. When it does happen you pay and we paid.” If that wasn’t frustrating enough for the visitors, what transpired with 10:47 remaining left them shaking their head in disbelief. After a goal kick from Panthers senior Ryan Salerno was short, Knoth bounced on the loose ball left one defender in his wake with a gorgeous individual move,

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22 Northern

Appointments Members of the Kennebec Estuary Land Trust (KELT) nominated and approved three new members to their board of directors. John Swenson, of Bath, has been a member of KELT’s Stewardship Committee for two years and serves as the Volunteer Preserve Steward of Sewal Woods off Wiskeag Road in Bath. Betsy Ham, of Bowdoinham, is a project manager of the Maine Coast Heritage Trust, working with landowners to protect properties of significance to people and wildlife in midcoast Maine. Nancy Perkins, of Bath, is secretary for Bath’s Bicycle and Pedestrian Committee and develops curricula for the Maine Audubon using digital habitat data and GIS mapping software.

Awards Malcolm L. Lyons was honored at the Maine Trial Lawyers Association Legends Dinner for his extraordinary contributions to the Maine legal community and civil justice. Lyons is a partner in Pierce Atwood’s

November 10, 2011

litigation practice group and has been with the firm for 34 years, now leading the firm’s plaintiff practice. David Marsden of Portland, a Re/Max By the Bay real estate agent, has ranked third in Maine for sales volume between JanuHam Coburn Feltes ary and September of 2011. The Girl Scouts of Maine’s Advancement team won first place at the Golden Arrow Award for their annual appeal campaign collateral. Additionally, team members Connie Goulatis, Courtney Smart, William Sumner and France Shea were honored with the Best of Show Perkins Fitzgerald Sabin Award for campaign materials that received the highest scores Charles & Frances Payne Award. The award for content, originality, design, and effec- is given to a community member in recogtiveness. nition and appreciation for distinguished Gordon Merrill, store manager at service to the Independence Association Skillins’ Greenhouse in Brunswick, has in supporting people with developmental been named Employer of the Year by the disabilities and their families. Independence Association of Brunswick, a The March of Dimes named Geraldine non-profit organization that places special Tamborellie, director of the family birth needs clients with local employers. Merrill center and the NICU at the Barbara Bush has worked with the organization for the Children’s Hospital, as recipient of its past 10 years, employing six individuals Volunteer of the Year award. She was recwith special needs during that time and ognized for her outstanding commitment contributing approximately 4,000 hours of to the Maine Chapter of March of Dimes volunteer support. and her ongoing work to prevent premature At the Independence Association dinner births. in Oct., Theater Project founder and Artistic At the recent YMCA Annual Recognition Director Al Miller was the recipient of The





Awards, Freeport-based organization Seeds of Independence was presented with the Youth Development Award. Cool As A Moose was honored as the 2011 Maine Merchant of the Year at the annual meeting of the Maine Merchants Association. The company was chosen because of its commitment to Maine as a locally-owned business; its statewide presence with locations in Bar Harbor, Brunswick, Freeport, and Portland; its investments in downtowns with its relocation to Brunswick; its use of social media to expand marketability beyond the Maine border; and for working to help other small businesses in need. continued next page

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To Falmouth's Religious Community—the Six Churches (Falmouth Congregational Church, Foreside Community Church, Holy Martyrs Church, St. Mary’s Church, West Falmouth Baptist Church, and Emmaus Lutheran Church) and the Jewish Community—for having hosted the free Harvest Community Supper at Falmouth Congregational Church UCC, in support of the Falmouth Food Pantry, And to the 180 Volunteers, including youth volunteers from the Cub Scouts, Boy Scouts and High School Key Club, who provided, cooked, and served roast turkey, stuffing, potatoes, squash, rolls, peas, apple crisp and ice cream to the 430 residents who came to the Supper, And to Everyone Who Donated Funds to the Falmouth Food Pantry: 100% of your donations will go to your neighbors in need! If you have not yet had a chance to contribute, it's not too late and the need is still great! *You may send your tax-deductible check to: Falmouth Food Pantry, 271 Falmouth Road*

SPECIAL THANKS TO THE BUSINESS DONORS AND INDIVIDUALS WHO GENEROUSLY GAVE $100 OR MORE IN FUNDS OR SUPPER SUPPLIES: Bernie’s Foreside OceanView Retirement Community Lots for Tots Morong Falmouth Lucas Tree Smithwick & Mariner Skillins Greenhouses Landry French Construction Co. Jeff Howland Tony Hayes Deborah Nicklas Jim Cox Leonard & Judith Larrabee Kevin and Theresa Kelley Wayne Eklund and Virginia Squires-Eklund Robert and Cynthia Gustavson The Thornton Family Rocky and Cherrie Cianchette Bath Savings Bank

Sysco Food Services Starbucks Coffee Foreside Antiques Shaw’s Norway Savings Bank Mancini Electric Simply Home Araby Rugs Linda Gouws Fredric and Karen Farber Denise and Rob Lord Barbara B. Gorman Samantha Gee John and Bonnie Beck Erica and Cameron Linen E.C. and Catherine Sanders Susan Gilpin Judith Gass Dr. Thomas & Lois VerLee Falmouth by the Sea

Bath Savings Bank Hannaford Falmouth Lions Club UBS Kraft Foods Allen, Sterling & Lothrop Beauty Heals Bank Design Associates Tom Masselli Pete and Maura DeNoia Fred and Diana Chase John and Helen Bischof Peter Boehmer Lindsey Tweed & Claudia King David Libby, Jr. Judith Currier Peggy McGehee Horton John and Judith Brooks M. Ronald & Janice Beinema First Atlantic Heathcare

Falmouth's Community Supper Planning Committee: Nancy Lightbody, Peggy McGehee Horton, Dotty Blanchette, Jill Fox, Carrie Penrose, Paul Davis, Jeff Howland, Ann Armstrong, Walt Stephenson, Cindy Gustavson, Kim Walker, Theresa Ketchum, Ginny Squires-Eklund, John Brooks. Special thanks to Gorham Savings Bank’s Ann Armstrong for chairing the Pantry’s fundraising committee.

November 10, 2011 from previous page

Good Deeds

Osewantha Garden Club

The Osewantha Garden Club of South Portland recently donated a bench to the city that was placed in the park across the street from the South Portland Community Center on Nelson Road. Heather Sisk, of Yarmouth, joined millions of Americans by volunteering for Make a Difference Day, the nation’s largest day of community service. Sisk joined 400 University of Evansville students who volunteered at 25 nonprofit organizations around Evansville, Ind. Students helped with beautification and landscaping, painting, and working with children in parks and community centers.

New Hires Sarah McIntyre recently joined Casco Bay Home Care of Yarmouth as a care manager. Her compassionate approach and 11 years of experience allow her to effectively support clients and their families in navigating the complex and overwhelming

phase of the senior years. Mercy Health System of Maine recently hired Toby Fitzgerald to its All About Women practice located at 195 Fore River Parkway. Fitzgerald will assist patients in obstetrics and gynecology care. Verrill Dana hired Seth S. Coburn, Andreea Sabin, and Matthew A. Bahl to their Portland office. Sabin graduated from Boston University and has served as a law clerk at Adida, Mathieu, Buisson, S.C.P. and as a summer associate at Ichay & Mullenex Avocats, both French law firms. Coburn graduated from Boston College Law School and recently earned the Kenneth R. Clegg Award for Excellence for earning the highest combined score on the Maine Bar Examination in his first attempt at passing a bar exam. Bahl will be working in the labor and employment, and franchise and dealership groups. Drummond Woodsum recently hired Erin Feltes, Kimberly Pacelli and Rodney A. Lake to its firm. Feltes is a new member of the public sector group specializing in school law. Pacelli will be working in trial services, business services and the public sector. Lake will be focusing on structuring business transactions, advising nonprofit entities, and resolving tax controversies.


Bernstein Shur has added three new staff members to its Portland office: Associates Laura Ernst and N. Joel Moster and Information Technology Director Matthew Kramer. Ernst joins Bernstein Shur’s business law practice group focusing on intellectual property and technology, providing client assistance with trademark and branding issues surrounding developing business and consumer technology. Ernst is now a member of the firm’s municipal and regulatory practice groups focusing on assisting clients in complex regulatory matters before the Maine Public Utilities Commission, property taxation, assessment appeals, Maine Tree Growth Tax Law and general municipal law. Kramer brings 15 years of information technology experience to the firm, formerly serving as manager of systems engineering at Boston University

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24 Northern

Arts Calendar

November 10, 2011

Portland School of Ballet offers free performance

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 Durham Community School PTA, seeking crafters, business owners for a fair on Nov. 19 at the Durham Community School Gymnasium, 654 Hallowell Road, $20 for 8-foot table, proceeds support field trip funding, FMI, Nancy Decker, orc95@, 751-1323 or Laurel Gervais,

Books & Authors Saturday 11/12 ”Standing on Two Feet,” James D. Richardson book signing, Sherman’s Books & Stationery, 128 Main St., Freeport, FMI, Ted 1-888-3619473. John McDonald 20th Anniversary radio broadcast and book signing, 8-11 a.m., Nonesuch Books and Cards, Millcreek Shopping Center, 50 Market St., South Portland, 799-2659,

Monday 11/14 Author Colin Woodward to speak on “American Nations: A History of the Eleven Rival Regional Cultures of North America,” 7:30 p.m., Yarmouth Town Hall Community Room, 200 Main St., Yarmouth. Suggested donation $3 members/$5 non-members. FMI Yarmouth Historical Society 846-6259.

Thursday 11/17 Reader’s Circle discussion of “Paris Stories” by Mavis Gallant, Merrill Memorial Library, 215 Main St., Yarmouth, FMI 846-4763.

Friday 11/18 Author Layne V. Witherell to speak on “Wine Maniacs: Life in the Wine Biz,” 12 p.m., Portland Public Library, 5 Monument Square, Portland, FMI 871-1700.

Saturday 11/19 Meet the Artist with author/illustrator Dahlov Ipcar, 1-3 p.m., Portland Museum of Art, 7 Congress Square, Portland, FMI 775-6148.

Film ”Conversations with Edd Bonney,” now available for sale at Freeport Public Library, 10

Liberty Dr., Freeport,

Friday 11/11 ”Like There’s No Tomorrow,” Warren Miller film screening, 6:30 & 9:30 p.m., Merrill Auditorium, 389 Congress St., Portland. Tickets $27 available at Arlberg Ski & Sports Shops, or at box office. FMI 874-8200.

Friday 11/18 ”The Black Power Mixtape,” doors 7 p.m., film 7:30 p.m., SPACE Gallery, 538 Congress St., Portland, FMI 828-5600.

Galleries ”Enter Night” on exhibit through Dec. 31, Rose Contemporary, 492 Congress St., Portland, FMI 7800700. The Artisans Collective mixed media show & sale, on exhibit through Dec. 15, Royal Bean, 18 Crossing Dr., Yarmouth, 846-7967.

Wednesday 11/16 ”A Perpetual Present:” 2011 MECA Faculty Selects Exhibition, opening reception 6-8 p.m., runs through Dec. 23, MECA, 522 Congress St., Portland. FMI 1-800699-1509.

formance, 8 p.m., One Longfellow Square, 181 State St., Portland, tickets $25 advance/$28 door. FMI or 7611757.

Sunday 11/13 Rossini Club Concert, 1-3 p.m., Cathedral of St. Luke, 143 State St., Portland, FMI 772-5434.

Monday 11/14 Castlebay Celtic-Folk Duo, 7 p.m., Southworth Planetarium, 96 Falmouth St., Portland, tickets $8/$6, FMI 780-4249.

Wednesday 11/16 Treble Treble Vol. 5 release party, 7:30 p.m., SPACE Gallery, 538 Congress St., Portland,

Thursday 11/17 MarchFourth Marching Band, 9 p.m., Empire Dine and Dance, 575 Congress St., Portland, tickets $1013 at door, FMI 879-8988. Roswitha Lohmer, pianist, 7:30 p.m., Portland Conservatory, 202 Woodford St., Portland, 775-3356. Fall Instrumental Concert, USM Youth Ensemble, 7 p.m., Merrill Auditorium, 389 Congress St., Portland, suggested donation $6/$3 at door, FMI 842-0800.

Friday 11/18

Friday 11/18

Michele Caron, opening reception 6:30 p.m., runs through Jan. 13, 2012; 317 Main St. Community Music Center, 317 Main St., Yarmouth.

John Doyle and the Press Gang, One Longfellow Square, 181 State St., Portland, FMI 761-1757.

Music Thursday 11/10 Presumpscot River Bottom Boys, 2 p.m., Scarborough Terrace, 600 Commercial Dr., Scarborough, limited seating, reservations required, FMI 885-5568. Royal River Philharmonic Jazz Band, 12:15 p.m., First Parish Unitarian Universalist Church, 425 Congress St., Portland, free, FMI 775-3356.

Friday 11/11 Occidental Gypsy, 8 p.m., Mayo St. Arts, 10 Mayo St., Portland, tickets $10, FMI 615-3609.

Saturday 11/12 Hattie Simon with Nick Thompson Brown, 12 p.m., Bard Coffee, 185 Middle St., Portland, FMI 899-4788. James Montgomery Band per-

The Maine Striper Sessions with the Jason Spooner Trio and Pete Kilpatrick Band, benefit concert for The Coastal Conservation Association of Maine, 7 p.m., Port City Music Hall, 504 Congress St., tickets $15 advance/$18 door. FMI or 899-4990. USM Vocal Jazz Ensemble, 8 p.m., Corthell Concert Hall, 41 Morrill Ave., USM Gorham, $6 general public, $3 seniors/students.

Saturday 11/19 ”POPS Gives its Regards to Broadway,” 7:30 p.m., Merrill Auditorium, 389 Congress St., Portland, tickets $45-65 available through PortTix, 842-0800 or at the Box Office. Southern Maine Symphony Orchestra, 3 p.m., Freeport Performing Arts Center, 30 Holbrook St., Freeport, $12 public, $10 seniors, FMI freeportperformingarts. com, 1-888-702-7730.

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The Portland School of Ballet will present excerpts from ballet staples such as Swan Lake, Don Quixote, and Pas de Trois at its free performance on Nov. 16 at 6 p.m. at Portland High School’s John Ford Theater. For more information visit or call 772-9671. Symphony-Plus Performance, 3 p.m., Freeport Performing Arts Center, 30 Holbrook St., Freeport, tickets $12/$10 seniors. FMI or 1-888-702-7730.

Sunday 11/20 A Voice Upon the Mountain: Women in Harmony Chorus, 2:30 p.m., Cathedral of Church of St. Luke, 143 State St., Portland, tickets $5. Bearfoot, 8 p.m., tickets $15 advance/$18 door, One Longfellow Square, 181 State St., Portland, FMI 761-1757. USM Concert Band, 2 p.m., McCormack Performing Arts Center, 41 Morrill Ave., USM Gorham Campus. ”POPS Gives its Regards to Broadway,” 2:30 p.m., Merrill Auditorium, 389 Congress St., Portland, tickets $45-65 available through PortTix, 842-0800 or at the Box Office.

Theater & Dance

seum of Art, 7 Congress Square, Portland, FMI 775-6148.

Thursday 11/17 ”Once Upon a Mattress,” runs Nov. 17-19 at 7 p.m., additional 2 p.m. show on Nov. 19, Yarmouth High School Performing Arts Center, 286 West Elm St., Yarmouth, tickets $10 adults, $8 students/ seniors, all shows are reserved seating. FMI and reservations 8464648.

Saturday 11/19 ”Masked Marvels and Wondertales,” Michael Cooper, 11 a.m., South Portland Auditorium, 637 Highland Ave., South Portland, tickets $10 throguh or Merrill Auditorium box office. FMI

Mid Coast Books Tuesday 11/15

”August: Osage County,” Nov. 2-20, Wed./Thu. 7 p.m. $20, Fri. ($25)/Sat. ($30) 7:30 p.m., Sun. 2 p.m. $30, St. Lawrence Arts, reservations and info 885-5883.

Learn to use Maine Infonet download library for your e-reader, 6:30 p.m., Cundy’s Harbor Library, 935 Cundy’s Harbor Road, Harpswell, FMI 729-1461.

”There’s Gold in the Hills,” runs Nov. 10-23 at 7 p.m., additional 2 p.m. show on Sundays, Cape Elizabeth High School Auditorium, 345 Ocean House Road, adults $8, kids/ students/seniors $5. FMI Richard 799-3309.

Friday 11/18

Friday 11/11

Wednesday 11/9

Youth Voices Onstage, Nov. 1113, 4 p.m Fri. & Sat., additional 1 p.m show Sat., Children’s Museum and Theater of Maine, 142 Free St., Portland, tickets $8-9, FMI 8281234 ext. 231.

”The Far North,” a Donald Millan lecture film, 7 p.m., Kresge Auditorium, Bowdoin College, free, FMI 725-3062.

Tuesday 11/15 “Back and Forth” an evening with dancers Pandit Chitresh Das and Jason Samuels Smith, Portland Mu-

Crash Berry book signing, 7 p.m., Gulf of Maine Books, 134 Main St., Brunswick, FMI 729-5083.


Friday 11/11 Robert Freson film presentation, 1:30 p.m., Thornton Oaks Retirement Community, 25 Thornton Way, Brunswick, FMI 729-8033.


”Tom Jones” presented by Brunswick High School Players, Nov. 17-19 at 7 p.m., additional 2 p.m. show on Nov. 19. Adults $10, students/seniors $8. FMI

Music Thursday 11/10

The Novel Jazz Septet, 7 p.m., Skidompha Library, 184 Main St., Damariscotta, tickets $12 adults/$10 seniors/$5 ages 12-18, FMI 563-5513.

Friday 11/11

Maine Singers’ Atelier Master Class performance, 6:30 p.m., 317 Main St. Community Music Center, 317 Main St., Yarmouth. Tickets $20, to register or purchase tickets call 846-9559 or

Monday 11/14

Listener’s Guide to Chamber Music, 7 p.m., Curtis Memorial Library, 23 Pleasant St., Brunswick,, 761-1522.

Friday 11/18

Mozart Mentors Orchestra performance, Kanbar Auditorium, Studzinski Recital hall, Bowdoin College, FMI 798-4141.

Shuffle. Play. Listen. with Matt Haimovitz and Christopher O’Riley, 8 p.m., Merrill Auditiorium, 389 Congress St., Portland. Tickets $32-26 Ovations members, $35-40 general public, available through or at the box office. FMI 874-8200.

Theater/Dance Friday 11/11

Dinner theater comes to Harpswell, 6 p.m., Grange Hall, Route 123, Harpswell, tickets $15 advance, FMI 725-2438.

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November 10, 2011


Out & About


‘August: Osage County’ is powerful drama By Scott Andrews One of the most powerful stage dramas in recent years was Tracy Letts’ “August: Osage County,” which opened on Broadway in 2007 and ran a year and a half – a remarkable performance for a straight play. When Good Theater presented its Maine premiere last fall, it broke all of the company’s attendance records, and many would-be attendees had to be turned away. So it’s no surprise that artistic director Brian P. Allen decided to bring it back for the 2011-2012 season. And equally remarkably, he’s got 12 of the 13 actors he had last year. “August: Osage County” runs through Nov. 20 at the top of Munjoy Hill in Portland. Two miles west on Congress Street, One Longfellow Square has an interesting lineup of shows. Singer-songwriter-guitarist Leon Redbone appears on Friday. The James Montgomery Blues Band takes the stage on Saturday and David Peterson’s Old Time Country Revue is featured on Tuesday.

‘August: Osage County’ One of the most powerful American plays in recent decades is Tracy Letts’ “August: Osage County,” a darkly comedic drama about the disintegration, implosion and self-destruction of three generations of a Midwestern family. The playwright is a member of Chicago’s Steppenwolf Company, which first produced the script in 2006. When it transferred to Broadway in 2007, “August: Osage County” won both the Tony Award for Best Play and the Pulitzer Prize for Drama. (It also won four other Tonys.) Good Theater produced the Maine premiere last fall, and it was a sensational success, topping all attendance records in the company’s history. It’s back for Good Theater’s 2011-2012 season, and its just a powerful as it was last year. “August: Osage County” is a sprawling play with a cast of 13 and a huge set. The original production recreated a three-story house; Good Theater’s set, designed by Steve Underwood, spills out of its available space in all dimensions. Although the formal time span covers only a few weeks, the play extensively revisits longpast episodes in the lives of the characters, giving the impression that decades roll by. Director Brian P. Allen has assembled a top-notch professional cast. The action mostly revolves around the confrontation of two bitterly opposed characters, an


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aging woman and her middle-age daughter. The drama begins when patriarch of the family – who describes himself as a “world-class alcoholic” – goes missing and the family gathers at the homestead in rural Oklahoma. The first act concludes with the sheriff announcing that his body has been found at the bottom of a local reservoir, an apparent suicide. The many conflicts that were set up in the first act reach a climax in the second, and an uneasy resolution is reached in the third. Both of the two principal women characters get bravura performances. Lisa Stathoplos is sensational as the 65-yearold matriarch of the family, a melancholy, strong-willed woman who is addicted to prescription drugs and possesses a razoredged tongue. She’s more than matched by Kathleen Kimball as the conflicted daughter who is vainly attempting to keep her own family together – her professor husband is having an affair with one of his college students – while she simultaneously tries to control her mother’s kith and kin. The language is at times very crude and the entire experience is an emotional roller-coaster. It has much the character of a multi-episode soap opera, as hidden secrets are revealed at regular intervals during the play’s three-hour-plus running time. Several secondary plots are interwoven throughout. Incest and adultery are involved, and each of the 13 characters has to work through his or her own set of demons. Most of them are unsuccessful. There’s a lot of humor involved, and Letts’ wry observations on many subjects add much to the theatrical experience. I’ve been attending Good Theater since its inception, and “August: Osage County” is definitely the most powerful drama the company has mounted. I was profoundly impressed by the 2010 production, and the current one is equally good – perhaps even improved in some of the finer points

Craig Robinson

Two strong-willed women, played by Lisa Stathoplos, foreground, and Kathleen Kimball, clash in Tracy Letts’ powerful drama, “August: Osage County,” through Nov. 20 at Portland’s Good Theater.

of performance. Good Theater presents “August: Osage County” at the St. Lawrence Arts Center, 76 Congress St. (top of Munjoy Hill) in Portland through Nov. 20. Performance times are 7 p.m. Thursday and Friday, 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, and 2 p.m. Sunday. Call Good Theater at 885-5883.

One Longfellow Square One Longfellow Square, at the western extremity of Portland’s arts district, boasts a top-notch lineup of musicians over the next week. Two of the performers specialize in recreating old-time music and another is a band led by a harmonica player from Boston. Friday, Nov. 11: Leon Redbone has been touring his one-man vaudeville act

for 30-plus years and he’s recorded 15 albums. His specialty is recreating songs that were popular in the first half of the 20th century – music from the ragtime era, the Roaring Twenties, Great Depression and World War II. Accompanying himself on guitar – he’s a master of the finger picking style – Redbone provides an intimate, understated, low-key experience. His costume is part of his shtick: Panama hat, dark sunglasses, white coat, black trousers and black string tie. He’s got quite a legion of fans, including Bonnie Raitt and Bob Dylan. Saturday, Nov. 12: In 1970, while attending Boston University, James Montgomery formed the James Montgomery Band. His inimitable harmonica playing combined with his incredibly energetic live shows led to the band’s quick climb up the New England music scene ladder. Within two years, the James Montgomery Band was among the hottest acts in Boston – along with J. Geils and Aerosmith – and they were quickly signed to a multialbum deal with Capricorn Records. To date that’s resulted in six releases. Tuesday, Nov. 15: David Peterson once intended to enter the ministry, but he found his true calling in resurrecting and performing old-time country music. He is best known for forming 1946, a bluegrass band that was numerically named for the starting date of Bill Monroe’s Blue Grass Boys, the genre’s seminal ensemble. His most recent project is the Old-Time Country Revue, which looks at Nashville music during the 1940s through 1960s, channeling long-ago Grand Ole Opry stars such as Hank Williams Sr. and Jimmy Rogers. One Longfellow Square is at the corner of Congress and State streets in downtown Portland. All performances are at 8 p.m. Call 761-1757. Comment on this story at:

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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

Christmas Fair and Lunch to benefit St. Peter’s Episcopal Church, 678 Washington Ave., Portland, FMI 775-1179.

Apple Pie Fundraiser, order homemade frozen pies by Nov. 11., proceeds benefit the Cumberland Food Pantry. Pies are $12, to order contact Michael Shaw 829-4687 or

’Tis the Season Craft Fair to benefit the Center for Therapeutic Recreation, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., 125 Presumpscot St., Portland (next to DMV), FMI Karen 772-0504 or

Bardwell Chiropractic, 40 Forest Dr., Yarmouth, is accepting food donations for the Preble St. Soup Kitchen until Nov. 17. FMI 846-1665.

The Feline Frolic benefitting Friends of Feral Felines, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Thrifty Kitty Thrift Store, 2nd Floor Oddfellows Building, Woodford’s Corner, Portland, feralfelines. net, 797-3014.

Casco Bay High School Fruit Sale, place orders to benefit Project Grad by Nov. 13. For local delivery drop off a check to Casco Bay High School, 196 Allen Ave., Portland, or contact For shipped orders visit fruitorder. com/orderFundraising_pre11. asp?Orgld2771022. FMI 874-8160.

Thursday 11/10 Fashion for Life to benefit HomeHealth Visiting Nurses, 5:30-8 p.m., MaineHealth, 110 Free St., Portland, tickets $45 advance/$50 door, tickets/info or 1-800-660-4867.

Saturday 11/12 Annual Litterbox Auction to benefit the Homeless Animal Rescue Team, 7 p.m., Italian Heritage Center, 40 Westland Ave., Portland, tickets $25 advance/$35 door. FMI

Food Drive by the Scouts of Cumberland/North Yarmouth to benefit the Cumberland Food Pantry. Donations can be dropped off 12-2 p.m., Cumberland Congregational Church, 282 Main St., Cumberland. FMI Michelle Josephson 829-3419.

Sunday 11/13 The Feline Frolic benefitting Friends of Feral Felines, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Thrifty Kitty Thrift Store, 2nd Floor Oddfellows Building, Woodford’s Corner, Portland, feralfelines. net, 797-3014. Kings, Zombies, and Junks benefit concert for Nick Curran, 1 p.m., Bayside Bowl, 58 Alder St., Portland, free, FMI Made in Maine Craft Show and fundraiser for The Good Shepherd

Food Bank and Harvest Hills Animal Shelter, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., The Wine Bar, 38 Wharf St., Portland. Bayside Trail 5k, 8 a.m., registration closes 1 p.m., Nov. 11. To register visit, $20 adult/$10 student, $4 children in advance, $25 adult/$15 student, $8 children day of race. Packet pickup at Maine Running Company, 534 Forest Ave. Starting line is at the Maine State Pier. FMI Katie 563-7695.

Friday 11/18 Benefit Dance and Silent Auction, 7 p.m., to benefit John Kenney, Keeley’s Katering, 178 Warren Ave., Portland, FMI Deb 450-7670. Cheverus Benefit Dance featuring Motor Booty Affair, 7 p.m., Italian Heritage Center, 40 Westland Ave., Portland, $25, FMI Jody 774-6238.

Saturday 11/19 Back to the Land fine arts and crafts show, exhibit, sale and silent auction to benefit Skyline Farm. Runs through Dec. 11 at Skyline Farm, 95 The Lane, North Yarmouth. FMI Pamela 829-5708, or Craft Fair, Casco Bay High School and PATHS, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., 196 Allen Ave., Portland, FMI Christmas Craft Fair to benefit West Scarborough United Methodist Church, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., West Scarborough United Methodist

Linda MacArthur Miele, Artistic Director



Church, corner of Route 1 and Church St., FMI or 8832814. Designing Women Annual Freeport Show to benefit Women, Work and Community, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Merriconeag Waldorf School, 57 Desert Road, Freeport. FMI Michelle Henning 833-5556. Scouting for Food. Bags will be distributed by the Girl Scouts, Cub Scouts and Boy Scouts of Freeport on Nov. 12. They will return to collect bags Nov. 19, 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. Collection benefits the Freeport Food Pantry. FMI Melanie Sachs 4491524 or Waynflete Holiday Artisan Fair, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Waynflete School, 360 Spring St., Portland, FMI Kathy 774-5221 ext. 120.

Bulletin Board Center for Maine Craft, in the Maine Mall through December 2011, open regular and extended Maine Mall hours, FMI 772-8653. South Portland Winter Farmer’s Market, 10 a.m-2 p.m. every Sunday, South Portland Planning Office, corner of Ocean St. and Rt. 77.

Friday 11/11 Veteran’s Day Candlelight Vigil, 5-6 p.m., Millcreek Park, South Portland, all veterans welcome, bring your own candles, FMI Steven Haskell 939-0281.

Saturday 11/12 Annual Harvest Fair, 8 a.m-2 p.m., North Deering Congregational Church, 1364 Washington Ave, Portland. Fall Fair and Silent Auction, 8:30 a.m.-1 p.m., Clark Memorial United Methodist Church, corner of Forest Ave. and Pleasant Ave., FMI 7735423.

November 10, 2011

Meetings Falmouth

Thu. 11/10 8 p.m. Falmouth Harbor and Waterfront Comm FPD Thu. 11/10 4:30 p.m. Food Pantry TH Thu. 11/10 7 p.m. Long Range Planning Advisory Committee TH Mon. 11/14 7 p.m. Council Meeting TH Tue. 11/15 7 p.m. School Board Meeting TH Wed. 11/16 4 p.m. Falmouth Economic Improvement Comm. TH

Cumberland Thu. 11/10 Mon. 11/14 Tue. 11/15

Board of Adjustment and Appeals - CANCELLED 7 p.m. Town Council TH 7 p.m. Planning Board TH

Freeport Thu. 11/10 Mon. 11/14 Tue. 11/15 Tue. 11/15 Tue. 11/15 Wed. 11/16

6:30 p.m. Shellfish Commission Winslow Park Commission - CANCELLED 7:30 a.m. Traffic and Parking Committee 6:30 p.m. Town Council Meeting 7 p.m. Conservation Commission 6:30 p.m. Recycling and Solid Waste Committee



Thu. 11/10 6:30 p.m. Recycling Committee Tue. 11/15 7 p.m. Shellfish Commission Wed. 11/16 6:30 p.m. Bicycle and Pedestrian Committee


North Yarmouth Thu. 11/10 Thu. 11/10 Thu. 11/10

7 a.m. North Yarmouth Business Association TH 1 p.m. Conservation Commission Site Walk TH 7 p.m. North Yarmouth Memorial School Task Force Memorial School Library Tue. 11/15 5:30 p.m. Selectmen’s Budget Workshop TH Tue. 11/15 7 p.m. Board of Selectmen TH

Scarborough Land Trust Work Day, 9 a.m.-12 p.m., Ash Swamp Road, Scarborough, RSVP by Nov. 10 to infor@scarboroughlandtrust. org or 289-1199. State St. Holiday Stroll, 9 a.m., State St., Portland, FMI 775-2673. Christmas Fair, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Thornton Heights United Methodist Church, 100 Westbrook St., South Portland, FMI 774-0487.

Psychic Crystal Fair, 11 a.m.-4 p.m., Portland Leapin’ Lizards, 449 Forest Ave., FMI 221-2363.

USM Fall Craft Fair, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Costello Field House, USM Gorham campus, FMI 780-5328.

Rep. Jane Eberle, Monthly Coffee Hour, 10:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m., Ocean House Market, 512 Ocean St., South Portland, FMI 776-3783.

Sunday 11/13 VFW Post 832 Breakfast, 8:3010 a.m., 50 Peary Terrace, South Portland, FMI after 3 p.m. 767-2575.

USM Fall Craft Fair, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Costello Field House, USM Gorham campus, FMI 780-5328.

Monday 11/14

Summer/Semester/Year and Gap Program Forum, 7-8:30 p.m., Freeport High School Performing Arts Center, 50 South Brookside Ave., Freeport, FMI

Tuesday 11/15

Foreside Garden Club Meeting, 7 p.m., Cumberland Skillins’ Greenhouse, Rt. 100 Cumberland, $15 members/$20 non-members, reservations by Nov. 12, FMI Marilyn 221-5687.

continued next page

A Family Holiday Tradition

Two Weekends Only at Merrill Auditorium!

November 26 at 2pm & 7pm; November 27 at 2pm *December 2 at 7pm; December 3 at 2pm & 7pm; December 4 at 2pm *High School & College Student Discount Night!

Ticket prices: $15-$55; Senior, Child & Group Discounts Available Tickets: PortTix at 207-842-0800 Box office hours: Monday-Saturday, 12-6pm Order online: For more information:

Waynflete Admission Events Discover Waynflete lower, middle, and upper schools Thursday, November 17, 2011 from 8:30 to 10:30 a.m.

Middle and Upper School Reception Wednesday, November 30, 2011 from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m.

Contact the Admission Office at 207.774.5721, ext. 224 Independent education from Early Childhood through Grade 12


November 10, 2011



Community Calendar

Positivity Lecture, 7-8 p.m., Meadow Wind, 100 Gray Road, Falmouth, register at lisa@fiddleheadinteriors. com.

Friday 11/18 Freeport Women’s Club Meeting, 1 p.m., Freeport Community Library, 10 Library Dr., Freeport, FMI Clarabel 865-1017. Installation of Rabbi Jared H. Saks, 7:30 p.m., Congregation Bet Ha’am, 81 Westbrook St., South Portland, RSVP for potluck, FMI 879-0028.

Saturday 11/19 Craft Fair, 10 a.m.-4 p.m, Casco Bay High School, 196 Allen Ave., Portland. Durham PTA Craft Fair, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Durham Community School, 654 Hallowell Road, Laurel 522-1919.

Call for Volunteers AARP Foundation Tax Aide program seeks volunteers, contact Joan Jagolinzer, 883-8415 or ASSE International Student Exchange Program is looking for volunteers to be area representatives to recruit and screen prospective host families, interview students to study abroad, and supervise the visiting exchange students in their community. Volunteers will be reimbursed for expenses and have some opportunity to travel. FMI Joyce McKenney 737-4666.

Public Church Supper, 5-6 p.m., First Parish Church, 40 Main St., Freeport, adults $8/children $4, FMI 865-6022.

Saturday 11/19 Bean Supper, 5-6 p.m., People’s United Methodist Church, 310 Broadway, South Portland, $7 a person/$16 family. Roast Beef Dinner, 4:30-6 p.m., Stevens Ave. Congregational Church, 790 Stevens Ave., Portland, adults $8/ $6 students /$4 ages 12 & under, FMI 797-4573.

Garden & Outdoors Monday 11/14

Maine Narrow Gauge Railroad’s Polar Express needs volunteers, Nov. 25-Dec. 23, FMI, Jennifer, 8710618.

Houseplant lecture, 11 a.m., St. Mary’s Episcopal Church, 43 Foreside Road, Falmouth, $10, FMI Wilma Sawyer 781-4889.

SCORE is seeking volunteers to work in the “counselors to America’s small business” program. If interested, call Nancy in the Portland office at 772-1147.

Wednesday 11/16

South Portland Meals on Wheels needs drivers for South Portland, Scarborough and Cape Elizabeth, 1-3 hours per week in the mornings. Mileage reimbursement is offered. FMI, Liz Engel, 767-2255.

Holly Days Fair, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Falmouth Congregational Church, 267 Falmouth Road, FMI 781-3413.

Dining Out

Holly Daze Bazaar, 9 a.m.-2 p.m.,

Cork & Fork Wine Tasting and

Saturday 11/12

Kayaker Bob Arledge to speak at the Freeport Community Library, 10 Library Dr., Freeport, FMI 361-1210.

Getting Smarter Monday 11/14 Co-Parenting with Addiction, 7-9 p.m., Kids First Center, 222 St. John St., Portland, FMI and to register 761-2709. Green is the New Red: an insider’s account of a social media movement under seige, 7 p.m., Luther

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Tuesday 11/15 Don’t Wait for Washington Seminar, 5:30-6:30 p.m., 94 Auburn St., Portland, register by Nov. 14, FMI and to register call Chris 797-4104. Warning signs web conference, 1 p.m., learn how to spot red flags that tell you an aging loved one may need assistance. Register at

Wednesday 11/16 Eggs & Issues with George Mitchell, 7:30 a.m., no breakfast will be served, very limited seating, season pass may not be used, Portland High School, 284 Cumberland Ave., Portland (use Elm St. entrance), FMI and reservations 772-2811.

Thursday 11/17 Commercial Lending: Where are



Health & Support

Saturday 11/12

Wednesday 11/16 Wellness Wednesday, 6-8:30 p.m., Lifeworks Chiropractic, 202 Rt. 1, Suite 100, Falmouth, reservations required, must be at least 25, 781-7911.

Just for Seniors The Retired & Senior Volunteer Program of Southern Maine Agency on Aging is looking for people age 55 and over to volunteer; local opportunities include an arts center in Portland; school mentoring or tutoring; spend time with residents in long term care facilities; volunteer as a tax aide or at a nonprofit, Priscilla Greene, 396-6521 or 1-800427-7411 Ext. 521.

Kids and Family Thursday 11/10

Community Art Workshop for Kids, 10:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m., Portland Public Library, 5 Monument Square, Portland, FMI 871-1700.

Saturday 11/19

Breakfast with Santa and Craft Fair, 8 a.m.-1 p.m., Pownal Elementary, 587 Elmwood Road, Pownal, $4 per person/$15 family, FMI

Don’t miss out on all our ONGOING calendar events! Click on the Community tab at for a full list of calendar listings, including pre-scheduled monthly events, meetings, volunteer opportunities!

Stepfamily Dynamics & Child



Natures Variety


Two Great Sister Pet Supply Stores freeport

Dog frightened of thunder? We now have THUNDER SHIRTS!

Full line of pet food and supplies, pet related gifts, self-service grooming, dog sitting available while shopping in Freeport


Full line of pet food and supplies, also wild bird supplies

Locally owned, neighborhood pet stores, and dogs always welcome. Pet Pantry Inc.

General Store for Pets

177 Lower Main St. 204 US Rte 1 Freeport, ME 04032 Falmouth, ME 04105 207-865-6484 ph • 207-781-6550 ph Innova Science Diet Blue Buffalo Multi Pet Precise

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Legal and financial issues with focus on long term care, 7 p.m., First Congregational Church, 301 Cottage Road, South Portland, FMI 662-3928.

Custody Dispute, 8 a.m-3:30 p.m., Haraseeket Inn, 162 Main St., Freeport, $175, FMI and to register, 761-2709,

Solid Gold

Holiday Craft Fair, Freeport Lioness-Lions 14th Annual, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Haraseeket Grange Hall, 13 Elm St., Freeport, FMI 751-3649.

Freeport Fish Chowder Lunch and silent auction, 11 a.m.-2 p.m., St. Jude’s Church Hall, 134 Main St., Freeport, $7, FMI 353-8282.

we today? 8-9:30 a.m., Marriot Sable Oaks, South Portland, register at html.


Harvest Fair, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Mahoney Middle School, South Portland.

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28 Northern

SAD 51 from page 1

selectman from 2008-2011, Verrill said he has seen how many people struggle to pay their property taxes. “It led to some sleepless nights, I must admit,” he said. “I’m tender-hearted at the core, and that kind of stuff bothers me. What I hope to achieve from this is a significant reduction in property taxes for my fellow citizens, to improve the quality of our children’s education at a much lower cost, and third, to curb town growth to preserve our rural character.” If the town withdraws, Verrill said he would still like it to partner with Cumberland. He suggested that a K-5 school could be built in North Yarmouth to replace Memorial School, which was built in 1976. The town could then contract with Cumberland for middle and high school services. “If Cumberland doesn’t want to have anything to do with us after the ‘divorce,’ we could look at building a K-8 school here in North Yarmouth,” and then possibly send students to North Yarmouth Academy in Yarmouth, he said. Verrill said that according to 2009 statistics, Cumberland’s median annual household income was about $84,000, while North Yarmouth’s was just more than $61,000. “It’s a marriage I don’t feel that we can afford,” he said. “It’s like making $50,000 a year and being married to a wife who spends $200,000. You can’t afford that marriage.” “My biggest frustration with what’s gone on in SAD 51,” Verrill said, is that “I think they made a huge mistake trying to keep up with Yarmouth and Falmouth. ... They built an excellent educational system on the backs of just the property owners ... without the backing of significant commercial tax base. Those other communities have significant commercial tax base. ... That’s where the large revenue comes from.” He added that “North Yarmouth doesn’t have any potential for commercial growth, and Cumberland has limited potential for commercial growth. And the economy has

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stalled, so what potential they have has stalled.” Sixty-six percent of students who live in the district are from Cumberland, while 34 percent live in North Yarmouth. Cumberland bears 71.3 percent of the school district tax assessment, and North Yarmouth bears 28.7 percent of the assessment. The petition for withdrawal is required to have at least 208 valid North Yarmouth signatures – 10 percent of the number of residents who voted in the last gubernatorial election. According to Maine Department of Education spokesman David ConnertyMarin, there is no time limit or deadline for the collection of signatures. After the required signatures are gathered, the question of whether to begin the withdrawal process would go to referendum in North Yarmouth and require a majority vote, Connerty-Marin said. If the referendum is approved, negotiations would begin between North Yarmouth and SAD 51. “That’s an especially hard part,” he said. “You’ve got assets, and you’ve got liabilities, and you have students who need to have a place to go to school, so there are lot of factors.” A negotiated withdrawal plan would then go back to North Yarmouth and require approval by two-thirds of voters, ConnertyMarin said. Such petitions are “rarely successful,” he said, “because the bar is pretty high.” Since SAD 51 predates Maine’s 2008 school district reorganization law, it is not constrained by a new law that prevents petitions for withdrawal from the more recently formed regional school units until the beginning of next year, Connerty-Marin said. He also said that if North Yarmouth secedes, SAD 51 will continue to exist. Jeanne Chadbourne, a former selectman and SAD 51 board member who signed the petition on Tuesday, said it’s important to discuss the issue. “Get it out on the table and (talking) about it, let people know, let them express their ideas and their opinions, and go with it from there,” she said.

Importance of Memorial School Verrill said part of his motivation is concern over the possible closure of North Yarmouth Memorial School and the financial impact that would have on the town. A task force is charged with making recommendations to the SAD 51 Board of Directors about the future of the school. The task force chairman, Mark Girard of North Yarmouth, said last week that the group has met once and is far from a consensus on any recommendation. Verrill said he expects the task force to ultimately recommend the school be closed, and for “the School Board to vote and follow that lead. Then I expect it will go out to the voters of Cumberland and North Yarmouth in June, and I expect that that school will be closed.” If the vote to close the school succeeds across the district, but a majority of North Yarmouth voters are opposed, the town will

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be “stuck with the bill (for the building),” he said, “and that’s not fair.” Girard said that “what we have been and what we will be spending the early part of the discussion on is gathering information, and framing the discussion with that information.” That information includes the physical attributes of the school, and whether the building can be renovated or must be replaced. “If it does need to be replaced, is it replaced at that location, (or) at a different location?,” Girard said. The school is safe and usable, “but there are some long-term capital issues that are not getting better, that will simply get worse with the age of the building,” he said, including the ventilation and electrical systems. The task force will also look at enrollment and projections for the district, to determine what kind of capacity will be needed. It plans to have recommendations for the School Board by the end of this year or early next year. “We want to be thorough, we want to be deliberate,” SAD 51 Superintendent Robert Hasson said last week. “It is the only (school district) asset that’s in North Yarmouth. ... So we want to be sensitive to that.” Board of Selectmen Chairman Paul Napolitano said in a Nov. 4 press release that selectmen would be attending task force meetings “and reporting back to the town the direction and progress of the discussions. The public is welcome to attend all meetings and their input is welcome.” SAD 51 Chairman Jim Bailinson said Monday that “a very public process (is) underway to gather and weigh all the facts, and make a recommendation to the School Board. That task force has a majority of people from North Yarmouth.” The Cumberland resident added that “I’m aware of no complaints from North Yarmouth about the 40-plus year partnership between the two communities. We’re very proud of the education we’re offering the students of both the communities. We’re one of the top districts in the state, so it’s a shame if these discussions about secession distract us from the very serious work we’re doing in both communities to strengthen and advance the education we’re providing our kids.” Cumberland Town Manager Bill Shane, who dealt with a community withdrawal when Chebeague Island seceded from Cumberland in 2007, said the process can be stressful and emotional. “I know how difficult it was for the elected officials here to have gone through that with Chebeague,” Shane said last week. “... It all started on Chebeague Island with the same issue. (SAD 51 was) looking at budgetary savings, and one of the savings was to close the school on Chebeague Island. “The difficulty is that North Yarmouth residents are going to have to weigh ... the value of that education from SAD 51,” he said. “My two sons basically went from kindergarten through high school there, and they got a private education at a public school price.” Shane called Verrill “a decent guy,” and noted that they have worked together on several committees. “I respect Mark’s opinion, it is his opinion, and if he can get folks to follow him, then more power to him,” the Cumberland manager said. “But I think it’s a long process.” Alex Lear can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 113 or Follow him on Twitter: @ learics.

November 10, 2011

Freeport from page 1

to be a part of the civic dialog. Arno said she was delighted by the win and is looking forward to representing District 2. “I appreciate the support of those who voted for me, and I am committed to doing the hard work it takes to serve,” she said. Egan said she “can’t wait to get to work.” On Wednesday morning, Migliaccio sarcastically said he is looking forward to seeing Egan deliver on the campaign promises she made. “Kristina knocked on many doors and had a good team of supporters behind her including Alan Caron, members of the Freeport Economic Development Corp., and the president of the Freeport Chamber of Commerce,” he said. “It’s been an honor (to serve) and the family, the supporters and the kids are disappointed.” Of Freeport’s 6,000 registered voters, more than 3,000 went to the polls. Town Clerk Beverly Curry said there were about 535 absentee ballots cast and a steady stream of people at the polls all day.

Regional School Unit 5

Incumbents Nelson Larkins of Shore Drive and Beth Parker of Spar Cove Road were re-elected to their seats on the RSU 5 Board of Directors. Parker received 1,842 votes; Larkins had 1,351 and Gurdarshan Gill had 1,196 votes. Gill, of Palmer Point Road, said she had a “good run.” She said she will continue to be involved in the schools, especially in her role as the program coordinator for the Greater Freeport Family Literacy Program. “Even though I didn’t win, it got a conversation going,” Gill said. “There is a lot that needs to be done in the school district.” Parker, 50, has served on the Freeport and RSU 5 boards for six years. She owns the Pet Pantry with her husband and has two children in the school system. “I’m glad I am on the board again,” Parker said. “I feel like my job was not complete and I want to see this through.” Larkins, 50, is a partner in the Prehti Flaherty law firm in Portland. He said he is pleased to serve another three years on the board. “I am looking forward to reinvigorating myself,” he said. “We made it over the first hurdle with getting the school (unit) up and running and now we are starting to see some of the plans through.”

Sewer, water districts

In uncontested races for two seats on the Sewer District Board of Trustees and one seat on the Water District Board of Trustees, three incumbents were reelected. Incumbents Mike Ashby of Cove Road and Timothy P. Whitacre of Sandy Beach Drive will serve three year terms on the Sewer board. Ashby received 2,026 votes and Whitacre received 1,961 votes. Incumbent Edmond Theriault of Litchfield Road won the uncontested race for a seat on the Water District and received 1,978 votes. He will serve another three year term. Amy Anderson can be reached at 781-366 1ext. 110 or Follow her on Twitter: @amy_k_anderson.

November 10, 2011

Civic Center from page 1 Center Board of Trustees Chairman Neal Pratt said Tuesday night. He said the outcome made it clear voters believe the Civic Center is well managed and will continue to be an economic engine for the region. “It’s a resounding vote in favor of those principals,” he said. As expected, greater Portland voters generally supported the bond, while voters from outlying county towns were not as enthusiastic. In Portland, the bond was approved by a 2 to 1 margin, 12,732 to 6,493, in unofficial results. Voters approved the measure 2,499 to 1,466 in Falmouth, 1,644 to 1,105 in Cumberland, 1,688 to 1,336 in Freeport, 1,992 to 1,186 in Yarmouth, 658-616 in North Yarmouth, 3,537 to 2,252 in Brunswick, 1,095 to 921 in Harpswell, 2,419 to 1,160 in Cape Elizabeth, 4,314 to 2,944 in Scarborough, and 4,322 to 2,642 in South Portland in unofficial results Tuesday night. In New Gloucester, however, the referendum lost 899-727, and in Harrison it lost 527-284. It also narrowly lost in Windham, 2,292 to 2,170, and Standish, 1,280 to 1,217.

In Gray, the bond was approved by a razor-thin margin, 1,166 to 1,152. It was also approved in Gorham. The 34-year-old Civic Center on Spring Street in Portland hosts concerts, shows, conferences and the Portland Pirates professional hockey team. Pirates owner Brian Petrovek has said the team will sign a 10-year lease for use of the Civic Center if the bond passed. Pratt said lease negotiations will begin as soon as possible. The Civic Center board will now begin the process of choosing an architect. Construction is expected to begin next summer. The total cost of the 25-year bond, including interest, has been estimated at $55 million. The bond will pay for improvements, including new seats, wheelchair-accessible seating, additional restrooms and concourse space, improved backstage areas, club seating, a new loading dock and external facade improvements. There will be approximately the same number of seats after renovation as there are now – 7,500 for concerts, 6,800 fixed. The Civic Center has been losing money for the past few years, which proponents of the bond said was because of the current state of the building. Trustees said the improvements will be paid for

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by the additional revenue generated by the updated building. Opponents, however, said taxpayers should not be asked to pay for an entertainment center when people are struggling to pay their own bills, and questioned whether the additional revenue would be enough to cover the repairs. “Now we need to hold county and Civic Center officials accountable for delivering the many benefits they promised voters in exchange for our $55 million,” said Portland attorney Dave Canarie, who opposed the bond. There was no organized opposition to the referendum, and Canarie said those individuals who openly opposed the bond were up against a financially wellsupported organization. “Proponents of the bond had a massive campaign war chest and used it very effectively,” he said. At the polls Tuesday voters were mixed

in their thoughts on the bond. “It’s a lot of money, but that place is a dump,” said Portland resident Sandie Barr, who supported the bond. However, in Falmouth, where turnout was higher than expected, voters were not as quick to support the Civic Center. “I think the Civic Center would be better suited to be outside of the downtown area,” said Falmouth Town Councilor Will Armitage. “And it seems like a lot of money.” He said he did not support the bond. Krista Riccioni, who brought her two young children, Grace and Ryan, to vote with her, said she didn’t mind voting yes to support the Civic Center bond. But her daughter, Grace, was particularly interested in the two casino questions on the ballot. “I don’t think gambling is right,” she said. “People want to get money, but they just lose money.” Emily Parkhurst can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 125 or Follow her on Twitter: @emilyparkhurst.

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30 Northern

November 10, 2011

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from page 4

from page 5

from page 6

from page 1

Hunneman said even though the center is in the high school, it belongs to the community. Taxpayers approved a $3 million bond to have it built, she said, and it should be a place for community musical events, theater and dance performances. “The fine arts do not have to stop at Portland,” Hunneman said. The Nov. 19 event is $12 per person and $10 for seniors. There are special online ticket deals for students and arts organizations. Local businesses and restaurants are offering special deals before and after the concert, too. To take advantage of the Symphony-Plus discounts, show participating businesses a concert ticket; a list of participating businesses can be found at

but NNERPA maintained was impractical. “I think there’s still hope that they could choose the better site of the two,” she said. But Quinn said that in spite of the delay, the chosen site, between Church Road and Stanwood Street, is the only one under consideration. “The Crooker site is not an option,” she said in an email. Quinn said the NNEPRA board is committed to finding the funding to make the project happen. “Every passing day we realize the importance of the facility being there,” she said. “The longer the facility is not in Brunswick will only constrain the service for the entire corridor.”

comment on the lawsuit. In the past, Carroll has stopped short of saying smart meters are safe, and has emphasized that it is not CMP’s job to test the safety of the meters, deferring that decision to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and other experts. The Maine Center for Disease Control previously stated that it did not find “any consistent or convincing evidence to support a concern for health effects related to the use of radiofrequency in the range of frequencies and power used by smart meters.” That statement came before the World Health Organization this year added radiation from cell phones and other wireless devices, such as smart meters, as a possible carcinogen.

Amy Anderson can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 110 or Follow her on Twitter: @amy_k_anderson

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

Emily Parkhurst can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 125 or Follow her on Twitter: @emilyparkhurst.

Rob Wood said last month. He noted that since then, the size of North Yarmouth has doubled. “We still have the administrative assistant-selectmen form of government, which many people think works, but some people don’t,” he said. “And it’s a structure which requires major decisions to be made once a year, which has tied our hands.” The town manager-town council system, such as in neighboring Cumberland, would be an alternative form of government. While that format would allow the council to make immediate decisions, it would eliminate Town Meeting. The commission’s members will be elected next June. That panel will review the charter over a period of about 18 months, and any recommendations for change will eventually go to Town Meeting. There were 1,375 ballots cast in the referendum, or 47 percent of eligible voters.

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(207) 894-5546. FOR HOME/OFFICE, NEW Construction, Real Estate Closings etc. the clean you need is “Dream Clean” the clean you`ve always dreamed of with 15 years of expert service. Fully Insured. For rates & references call Leslie 8072331.


by Master’s

Touch 846-5315

Serving 25 years

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

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E&J Cleaning Service Residential and Commercial

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



“Why buy new when yours can be re-newed!” Call Jim @ B&J Electronics

Mon-Sat 8-8 • 799-7226

Repairs on all Makes & Models


Brunswick All Elementary School

Craft Fair

Cell: 615-8189 or: 615-1034

Home Cleaning

Over 55 vendors, large bake sale, raffle of over 50 items Hand made wood work, totes, ornaments, fiber art, water colors, handmade soaps, lotions, jewelry, bird feeders, sea glass jewelry, shadow boxes, candles, Tupperware, Mary Kay, dried flowers, painted slates, nature gifts, lighted xmas trees, cards and more Event is from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Harriet Beecher Stowe School

44 McKeen St., Brunswick ME

Carol & Friends 13th Annual u o C ntry Craft Fair


PC Lighthouse Laptop & Desktop Repair Network+

with a Craft Fair.

Raffles, Great gifts and a 50/50 $$$ Anyone bringing in a bag of Nonperishable Food or donation ($$) will receive a thank-you gift. Date: November 12th Time: 9-12 Place: MTM, 18 School Street Lisbon Falls.

Table are still available call Rose 353-2649 FMI

Christmas Fair St. Peter’s Church 72 Federal St. Portland Sat. Nov. 12th 8-3 Italian Lunch Italian Pastry White Elephant Table Knitted & Crochet Items and much more

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.

Saturday, November 19 FREE admission 10:00 AM - 4:00 PM FREE entertainment 196 Allen Ave., Portland Maine Made –

Food • Jewelry • Stained Glass • Wood Crafts • Metal Art • Baked Goods • Clothes • Knit Goods • Pottery • Holiday Items Portland’s Longest Cookie Walk and a Whole Lot More!

Having a



List your event in 69,500 Forecasters!

Deadline is the Friday before publication.

25 Years Experience



(Lisbon Falls Food Bank)

Craft Fair

All Major Credit Cards Accepted


A number of us crafters have decided to help out

Visa / MC / Discover Welcome


Disaster Recovery Spyware - Virus Wireless Networks Training Seniors Welcome

Lobster Luncheon Crafts • Baked Goods Paintings & more! US Route 9 & Tuttle Rd. Cumberland Center 9-2

*Daily Door Prizes* FMI Call (207) 839-3479

Certified Technician A+

Village Christmas Fair

117 Spiller Road Gorham, Maine


ARE YOU TIRED OF HAVING your house clean superficially. Reina does the old fashioned way meticulously. Weekly, Monthly or One time cleaning. 12 years experience. Excellent references. 831-2549 or 8542630.

19th November

formally the Jordan Acres Craft Fair

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

“It’s a Good Day for a Grand View!”

GREAT CLEANER LOOKING to clean your house your way. Try me, you will like me. Rhea 939-4278.


Nov. 11th & 12th 8-5 Nov. 13th 10-4

Call Gloria Free Estimates


Grandview Window Cleaning




Cumberland Congregational Church

17 years experience, Fully Insured

Call 207-772-7813

Lic #1212

PURRRS PETSITTING for cats and dogs in Freeport & Yarmouth area. Experienced, refs available. 838-9317 or


Dog Walking/Cat Care, Feeding


In Home Pet Service & Dog Walking

November 10, 2011


781-3661 for more information on rates

2November 10, 2011



fax 781-2060

ENTERTAINMENT VANDINI THE Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Magician, for your next party. 1-207-571-9229.






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

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



A division of VNA Home Health & Hospice

is growing quickly!

We are seeking Caregivers with personal care skills for all shifts. Experience counts and certifications PSS, PCA, CNA and others are welcome. Must be professional and compassionate. If you would like to become part of an award winning team. Contact 780-8624 !2%-).$%2 0LEASETELLTHEMYOUSAW THEIRADIN4HE&ORECASTER

*Celebrating 26 years in business*

Cut/Split/Delivered Quality Hardwood State CertiďŹ ed Trucks for Guaranteed Measure A+ Rating with the Better Business Bureau

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are back! Sat & Sun until Jan

HEALTH ORIENTAL BODY CARE ACCUPRESSURE, Deep Tissue Massage, Swedish Massage. Open Daily 8am-10pm Call for appointment 837-5689

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

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


14 Main St., BRUNSWICK

FOODS Do you have 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.

FOR SALE 84 X 74


Fully Loaded w/35 Jets, Cover

Brand new.

Cost $7300. Sell for $3650.


N H ET C T I K B I N Er InstS alled e v A e N C e


le G


Cost $6500. Sell for $1595.



ExcEllEnt condition

$400 776-3218

HELP WANTED 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, dependable and experienced caregivers to care for seniors in their homes in greater Portland. We offer flexible hours and part-time shifts days, evenings, overnights and weekends. Experience with dementia care is a plus. Call 699-2570 for more information and an application. HOUSE KEEPER WANTED: We are looking for a parttime house keeper for our home in Cumberland. Flexible hours- 15-20 hours per week. $15/hr. Duties include house keeping, laundry and organization projects. Must have own transportation and experience cleaning. Must provide references. Call 415-1155. HOME REPAIR


Home repairs â&#x20AC;˘ Painting Plaster & Sheet Rock Repairs Small Carpentry Jobs â&#x20AC;˘ Staging Organizing Services No Job Too Small Reasonable Rates/Prompt Service

Equipment you'll be proud to drive!



NEEDED: AFTER school care giver for 16 year old special needs child, Monday to Friday from 2:00 to 4:00pm. Less than 5 days weekly considered. $10 hour. 846-6679 PCA- BRUNSWICK WOMAN WITH MS NEEDS KIND, RELIABLE HELP FOR DIRECT CARE. Clean background; valid clean drivers license. Up to 20 flex hours. 590-2208.

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Exterior Designed toInterior enhance&your home & lifestyle Restoration & Remodeling Custom Stairwork & Alterations Fireplace Mantles & Bookcase Cabinetry Kitchens & Bathrooms

CARPENTRY â&#x20AC;˘ Painting â&#x20AC;˘ Weatherization â&#x20AC;˘ Cabinets 846-5802


is actively seeking people who enjoy making homes sparkle! Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re looking for people who have an eye for detail and take pride in their work. You must also be dependable and enthusiastic,and be responsive to customers. We currently need homekeepers for Portland, Falmouth,Yarmouth and Cumberland. We offer full-time hours,and excellent compensation and working conditions. Plus ,we work for the nicest people in Maine!

Do you have items to sell for the Holidays?

Home maintenance and repairs

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for more information on rates

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Brian L. Pratt Carpentry

for the Holidays!


Home Weekly or Bi-Weekly. CDL-A 6 mos. OTR exp. Req.


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CARPENTER/ 25 years BUILDER Fully Insured experience ContraCting, sub-ContraCting, all phases of ConstruCtion Roofing Vinyl / Siding / Drywall / Painting Home Repairs / Historical Restoration


329-7620 for FREE estimates

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168 Pleasant St Brunswick


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Drivers sta�t up to $.41/m�.


GIFTS DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING to advertise under GIFTS? Place your ad here that will be seen in over 69,500 papers! Call 781-3661 for advertising rates.




272-1442, cell


Residential & Commercial


JOHNSONâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S TILING



Everyone Needs Someone We need your help to make a difference in the lives of older adults in Cumberland County. We are looking for proactive, ďŹ&#x201A;exible people, who are looking for a challenging and satisfying part-time job. If you love the idea of being a â&#x20AC;&#x153;difference makerâ&#x20AC;? call today to inquire about joining our team of non-medical in home CAREGivers. Part-time day, evening, overnight and weekend hours. Currently we have a high need for awake overnights and weekends.

Home Instead Senior Care Call Today: 839-0441

All calls returned!

Floors â&#x20AC;˘ Showers Backsplashes â&#x20AC;˘ Mosaics

Custom Tile design available References Insured


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Seth M. Richards

Interior & Exterior Painting & Carpentry â&#x20AC;˘ Small Remodeling Projects â&#x20AC;˘ Sheetrock Repair â&#x20AC;˘ Quality Exterior & Interior Painting

Green Products Available


Call SETH â&#x20AC;˘ 207-491-1517

Kind Hearted If this describes you and you are recently retired, an empty-nester, a grandmother, stay at home mom, or simply looking for meaningful part or full time work, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d love to speak with you. Comfort Keepers is looking for special people to join us in providing excellent non-medical, in-home care to area seniors. We offer some beneďŹ ts, along with ongoing training and the opportunity for personal growth and satisfaction. 152 US Route 1, Scarborough â&#x20AC;˘

885 - 9600


New Construction/Additions Remodels/Service Upgrades Generator Hook Ups â&#x20AC;˘ Free Estimates Serving Greater Portland 19 yrs.

207-878-5200 EXPERT DRYWALL SERVICE- Hanging, Taping, Plaster & Repairs. Archways, Cathedrals, Textured Ceilings, Paint. Fully Insured. Reasonable Rates. Marc. 590-7303.

J Home Renovations

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






PROFESSIONAL FLOORINGINSTALLER All Flooring Types Hardwood, Laminate, Tile, Linoleum, Carpet etc.

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

25 years experience â&#x20AC;˘ Free Estimates

Call Chris 831-0228

GEORGE FILES IS BACK! Looking for work, House painting, Carpentry, Decks, Drywall, Kitchens, Tile, Interior Painting. Most anything. Great references. Quality workmanship only. 207-415-7321. PINE STATE POWER WASH, LLC. Offering Pressure Washing, Deck and Wood Restoration as well as Carpet and Upholstery Cleaning. Call for a FREE ESTIMATE (207)420-1646.

34 3 Northern



fax 781-2060

Four Season Services NOW SCHEDULING: Fall Clean Up Services and Snow Plowing Services CertifiedWall and Paver Installers CALL FOR A CONSULTATION




D.P. Gagnon Lawn Care & Landscaping


Looking To Serve More Customers This Fall.

We specialize in residential and commercial property maintenance and pride ourselves on our customer service and 1 on 1 interaction.


• Leaf and Brush Removal • Bed Edging and Weeding • Tree Pruning/Hedge Clipping • Mulching • Lawn Mowing • Powersweeping • SNOWPLOWING

Call or E-mail for Free Estimate (207) 926-5296


• Single clean up, weeding • Biweekly weeding service •Transplanting and planting • Fall garden care


LAWN AND GARDEN Now Accepting New Customers

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FALL CLEAN-UPS Efficiently & Affordably Free Estimates

Landscaping 615-3152 Commercial and Residential

Little Earth Expert Gardening Fall Garden Prep Estates Historic Sites

Cleanups Grounds Maint. Residential Business

Call 837-1136

Cut the Perennials Plants and Trim the Bushes Free Estimates • Lower Rates

207-712-1678 FALL CLEANUP- I can save U $$ money! $12.00 hr. LEAF RAKING. LAST CHANCE! 892-6693.

MASONRY M A S O N RY / S TO N E - P l a c e your ad for your services here to be seen in over 68,500 papers per week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.

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

MOVING MAKE THE SMART CHOICEGoogle DOT 960982 and/or MC 457078 for our company snapshot from the federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration. This website will show whether or not the company you choose has the required insurance on file. Also check with the BBB. We have links to all these websites at To schedule your next move, call 775-2581. SC MOVING SERVICES - your best choices for local moves. Offering competitive pricing with great value for your Residential and Commercial Moves! For more information call us at 207-749MOVE(6683) or visit : VISA/MasterCard accepted! A&A MOVING SERVICES. Residential & Commercial. 25 years experience. 7 days a week. FULL SERVICE. PIANO MOVING. Packing. We also buy used Furniture and Antiques. SENIOR DISCOUNTS. Free estimates. 828-8699.

MUSIC PIANO/KEYBOARD/ORGAN LESSONS in students` homes in Cape Elizabeth, South Portland, Portland, Falmouth or my Portland studio. Enjoyment

for all ages/levels. 40+ years’ experience. Rachel Bennett. 774-9597.2

Yankee Yardworks • Storm • Lawn Care/Installation • Fencing • LawnCleanups Care/Installation • Fencing • Rototilling • Rototilling • Mulch/Loam/Gravel Deliveries • Mulch/Loam/Gravel Deliveries • Tractor• Tractor Work Work Landscape Design/Installation Design/Installation••Tree Tree Removals/Pruning Removals/Pruning •• Landscape DrivewaySealing/Sweeping Sealing/Sweeping •• Spring/Fall Spring/Fall Clean-ups Clean-ups ••Driveway


You name it, we’ll do it! Residential / Commercial • Reasonable Prices • Free Estimates • Insured

Dan Bowie Cell: 207-891-8249 Durham



GUITAR LESSONS FOR beginners ages 7 & up. Serving Cumberland & York counties. Excellent rates. References available. 416-8950.


FALMOUTH- NEWLY RENOvated quaint cottage w/ lake rights. New wood floors. 2 bedrooms plus bonus room. Large deck, very private. Available year round. N/S. $1400 per month plus. Call 207-899-7641.

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

YARMOUTH VILLAGE: Charming and convenient 1 bedroom apt w/off-street parking. Walk to town and Royal River. Easy access to 295. N/S. $850 includes utilities. Avail 12/1. 846-3690.



Cormier Services Interior - Exterior Painting

Insured 3 year warranty FREE S ATE ESTIM

207-865-6630 207-751-3897

Clarke Painting Fully Insured 3 Year Warranty

207-233-8584 Violette Interiors: Painting, tiling, wallpaper removal, wall repairs, murals and small exterior jobs. Highest quality at affordable rates. 25 years experience. Free estimates. Call Deni Violette at 831-4135.

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



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

SPEND THE WINTER ON VACATION!!! Furnished 1 room, 1 person studios with kitchenettes, private bath, screen porch, great views, cable, wifi, heat & elec. included. $595.00. Shared bath studio-$425.00. Cottages (2 persons) $865.00 plus heat. All units rent through May. Call 892-2698. SUGARLOAF TRUE TRAILside seasonal rental in Birchwood I. Three bedroom, post and beam Condo. Walk everywhere. Ski to Sawduster Chair. Well appointed. Ski season. $7500. halftime Also one bedroom. Halftime. $4,500. Call 207-899-7641. SUGARLOAF TRAILSIDE SEASONAL RENTAL One bedroom, ski condo in Snowbrook Village Complex, with use of indoor pool facilities on Snubber Trail. Asking $8,750.00 Halftime $5,000.00 Call 207-772-3243. GRAY- CABIN FOR rent. Furnished. No pets. All utilities, cable, wireless internet. 6574844.

Yarmouth House for rent West Elm Street. 2 bedroom, no smoking, pets negotiable. $1200 per month plus heat and utilities, one year lease. 7814282. YARMOUTH- FOR RENT Newly renovated Mobile home. Spacious, 2 bedroom. W/D. $850 plus utilities, N/S, N/P or sell @$32,500. Located in small mobile park. 846-5220. CUMBERLAND FORESIDESunny, 3 bedroom, 2 bath home. Garage, Den & Woodstove. W/D. Appliances included. $1195 + utilities, security & lease. 781-8278.

November 10, 2011

Place your ad online

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

INSURED Call 450-5858

JUNK REMOVAL ANYTHING * Senior Discounts *

we haul

to the dump

* Guaranteed Best Price * Attic to Basement clean outs *


CUMBERLAND- ROOM FOR RENT. Use of kitchen & W/D. Utilities included. $450/month. First month in advance. Available anytime. References. Call cell: 671-4647.






or a loved one’s memorial service Many years experience with both traditional and non-traditional services Fees Negotiable Call Richard 650-0877



MINISTER Available for your wedding

SPECIALIZING IN NEW ROOFS Free Estimates • Fully Insured OWNER ON SITE Contact Bruce

713-9163 or 784-6163

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

Any style from Any supplier 20+ years experience Call D. Roy + Son Fencing



Granite St.

Snow removal Full Service Great Pricing Plow • Sand Shovel Snow Blow




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

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


COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL Snow Blowing, Walkways etc. Salt & Sanding No Job too Small! Now Taking Bids for Commercial

Greater 207-329-7620 Portland Area

Residential Commercial


Call Stan Burnham @ 688-4663




Commercial or Residential Sanding and Salting as needed Season Contract or per storm



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

Parking lots, roads & driveways




PRECISE PLOWING - Accepting Commercial & Residential customers. Foreside to Middle Rd. in Falmouth/Cumberland. Best pricing. Call Pays Payson 781-2501 WORK for Reliable, Reasonable person- Snowblowing, Winter maintenance, Car out, Porch, Steps, Paths. Odd Jobs too. 781-4860 Leave message.

COMMERCIAL AND Residential. Plowing and snow services including sanding and roof shoveling. Reasonable rates and free estimates. Yarmouth and surrounding areas. 846-9734

GOT SNOW SERVICES? Prepare for the Winter Advertise Your Services in The Forecaster for Forecaster readers to see! Call 781-3661 on rates Deadline is Friday before following publication

November 10, 2011

Gorden from page 1

den said Tuesday night. He won 983-143 in his hometown, while Grover took Gray, 1,759 to 313. Gorden secured leads of 2,487 to 1,506 in Brunswick, 861-470 in Harpswell and 1,556 to 643 in Freeport. “The voters are fortunate to have two qualified candidates,” Grover said earlier on Tuesday. “The public will be wellserved by whoever wins.” Both Gorden and Grover opposed Tuesday’s Cumberland County referendum question, which asked whether up to $33 million should be borrowed to renovate the Cumberland County Civic


Center in Portland. County voters unofficially passed the referendum, 45,877 to 31,559, with some small towns not counted. Gorden, 69, is married and has five sons and two grandchildren. He has served as national vice president of corporate development for the American Water Works Service Co. as well as president of American Water Resource, both in New Jersey. He was also director and chief executive officer of the Detroit Water & Sewerage Department in Michigan, director of operations for the Portland Water District, and chairman of the National Water Utility Association. Gorden’s volunteer experience includes being a trustee of the Yarmouth Water

781-3661 STORAGE





Heated, well-insulated storage for your Vintage or Classic car October through May 31 $475 Mr. Phil Hall, Manager


McCarthy Tree Service

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.”

• Fully Insured • Climbing • Difficult Take-downs $


• Stump Grinding STORM DAMAGE

Licensed, Insured Maine Arborist

Scott Gallant • 838-8733

Free Quotes Licensed and Insured Locally Owned


INEXPENSIVE TREE SERVICE Experienced, Licensed, Insured T. W. Enterprises, Inc. Tree & Landscape Co. 207-671-2700 WWW.TWTREE.COM Tree Removal, Pruning, Stump Grinding

Then The Forecaster is the right paper for you!


Michael Lambert NE-6756A

100 OFF

WITH THIS AD Low Rates Fast Service



ADS TREE WORK • Take Downs • Pruning




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

• Fully insured • Free estimates • Many references


Alex Lear can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 113 or alear@ Follow him on Twitter: @learics.

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


by performing those tasks and services which are uniquely yours.” Grover, 56, is a software engineer for the DeLorme mapping company in Yarmouth. He served on the Gray Town Council from 2008-2011 and was a representative from Gray to both the Greater Portland Council of Governments and the Central Corridors Coalition of area municipalities. He also served on the Cumberland County Budget Advisory Committee, the Gray Public Library Board of Trustees and the Gray Comprehensive Plan Committee, and has volunteered with Gray Fire-Rescue.

Place your ad online

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

Casco Bay’s Most Dependable

Great Fall Rates

District and serving on the Cumberland County Charter Commission. He said he wanted to prioritize county issues to serve citizens in a better way, as well as expand multi-community links among public safety services. He also wanted to boost coordination at quasimunicipal, state and community levels, and to encourage diminishing of what he called duplicate structural costs. Gorden said during a candidate forum last month that he envisioned the county level of government “as an entity upon which a community may call to accomplish what it considers the common, repetitive, heavy-lifting functions, freeing itself and you to maintain your distinct community culture and quality of life


fax 781-2060

A new section available for Churches, Synagogues, and all places of worship.

Local news, local sports, local ownership.


List your services with times and dates and your special events.

Advertising in The Forecaster puts your classified, real estate and retail ad in front of local readers from Scarborough to Wiscasset.

Call 781-3661

Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.

for more information on rates.



20 years teaching experience


Patient, creative professional with balanced approach Remediation or Advancement

Ken Bedder 865-9160

WWI & WWII German s m Military ite



Copy (no abbreviations)

City, State, Zip



# of weeks

1st date to run

IF YOU NEED OLD NEWSPAPERS please stop by our office at 5 Fundy Rd, Falmouth. M-F. 8:30-4:30. 7813661.

YARD SALES YARD SALE DEADLINES are the Friday before the following Wed run. Classifieds run in all 4 editions. Please call 781-3661 to place your yard sale ad or email to:

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

Classification Address

The local newspaper reaching local people with local news.


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Classifi ed ad Friddeadline:


prior toy @ Noon publinceaxt Wed.’s tion

Amount enclosed $

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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, We Sell $11.50 per week for 26 weeks, $10.50 per week for 52 weeks; 10¢ each additional word per week.


You can e-mail your ad to

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

DOWNTOWN PORTLAND LOCATION • Video monitored • Secure • Inside loading • All-inclusive pricing • Staffed • Easy access

Home • Business • Auto

A division of Earle W. Noyes & Sons, Inc. Family owned and operated since 1923 • Kennebec Street, Portland


16 Watson Circle YARMOUTH


Spacious Garrison with custom center island country kitchen, hardwood floors, formal living and dining rooms, fireplace, in-ground pool, pool house, hot tub, and sauna. Attached 2 car garage w/rear staircase to bonus room, all on a private cul-de-sac. MLS # 1033035 $339,500

CHRIS CORMIER 207-846-4300

Ext. 116

Cell (207) 671-9342 •

765 Route One, Yarmouth, Me. 04096

36 Northern

November 10, 2011


Lowest Mortgage Rates at:

878-7770 or 1-800-370-5222 BAILEY ISLAND – Classic island home in very good condition. East water views including open ocean, west views in Harpswell Sound. Four bedrooms, guest space,1st floor master, automatic generator, waterview deck, 2 car garage, inground pool. Highest point on Bailey Island. $699,000

Rob Williams Real Estate

Bailey Island, ME 04003 207-833-5078

Newly Listed For Sale in Portland Roxane A. Cole, CCIM


It starts with a confidential





Open House 12-2 on 11/13 Immaculate, well insulated dormered Cape with open and spacious floor plan, kitchen with double pantry and ell with stools. Sun-filled rooms offer hardwood and tile floors and has the potential to finish off basement for even more living space. Nicely situated on well landscaped private lot in convenient location. $277,500



Mike LePage x121 Beth Franklin x126

Rare West End Commercial Condominium with exposed brick and natural light. Completely renovated. Flexible layout with striking finishes. Perfect for a variety of commercial uses. Own for less cost than leasing.

Charming, updated 4 bedroom, 1.5 bath antique within walking distance to Village. Classic high ceilings, period fixtures, hwd. floors, newer furnace, move-in condition, large barn zoned for in-home business. $286,000. Mike LePage, ext. 121 & Beth Franklin, ext. 126.

CHRIS CORMIER 207-846-4300

765 Route One, Yarmouth, Me. 04096

If You’re Not Using Our Services, You’re Losing Money! WHAT IS YOUR TIME WORTH?

If time is money, then you may be losing money with every second you spend not employing Fishman Realty Group’s Rental Services. •

(207) 846-4300

765 Route One Yarmouth, Maine 04096

CALL TODAY 207-781-1100

Gary Lamberth

(207) 775-6561 x 204

SEE FOR YOURSELF WHY WE ARE THE FASTEST GROWING INDEPENDENT REAL ESTATE NETWORK IN MAINE!!! Please visit our new office in Falmouth. Come by any time Monday thru Saturday 9 to 5 to meet with one of our agents to discuss your needs. OCEANFRONT CUMBERLAND FORESIDE OFFERED AT $1,495,000

Interested in having a confidential conversation about joining our team? Please email or call David Jones Email: or Tel: 207-650-3455

Current Rental Listings: www.

• Residential • Commercial • Investment Properties




Serving Maine Since 1985


Helping Great Landlords find Great Tenants!

With over 50 years of experience “Helping Great Landlords find Great Tenants” ...

“Creating Relationships That Last a Lifetime”


Ext. 116

Cell (207) 671-9342 •


Call for all your

King miChaEl a. JaCobson Real Estate needs bRoKER 781-2958, Ext 111 REal Falmouth, EstatE mainE

RETAIL / MULTI-USE OFFICE BUILDING 6-8 CITY CENTER PORTLAND, MAINE • 28,047± sf Building • 0.184± Acre • Located in the Heart of Portland’s Financial District • Walking Distance to Old Port, Post Office, City Hall & More • Central A/C

AUCTION: NOVEMBER 29 • 2PM • ON-SITE PREVIEWS: NOVEMBER 9 & 18 • 10-11AM Sale subject to Terms and Conditions. Brokers welcome.

207-775-4300 Tranzon Auction Properties | Thomas W. Saturley | ME RE Lic. #90600017 | ME AUC #757

The Forecaster, Northern edition, November 10, 2011  

The Forecaster, Northern edition, November 10, 2011, a Sun Media Publication, pages 1-36

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