Page 1 July 14, 2010

Vol. 8, No. 28

News of The City of Portland

Planners narrow zoning for pot dispensaries, growers

Children held down

Emily Parkhurst / The Forecaster

Brandon Baizley pauses for a brief moment while playing on the playground at Pleasant Hill School in Scarborough. In the past year and half, Brandon has been subjected to more than 20 restraints by Scarborough Public School staff, which his parents say were extreme and dangerous.

Families question use of therapeutic restraints in Maine public schools By Emily Parkhurst SCARBOROUGH — Brandon Baizley is smart, but even his parents admit he is a difficult 6-year-old. Brandon was diagnosed with Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder and Oppositional Defiance Disorder more than a year ago. His parents, Bob and Mary Ann,

know that Brandon will constantly test their rules and boundaries, he will push their buttons and try to get that piece of candy, that trip to Build-a-Bear. But they also know that someday Brandon, whose IQ is significantly higher than the average child his age, will be a successful and pro-

ductive member of society. They just have to get him through school alive. While it may seem like hyperbole, the Baizleys believe Brandon’s life could be at risk from the therapeutic restraints imposed on him at school. The holds, which began when Brandon was 5 years

old, have occurred more than 25 times in the past year and a half, and have led to a sprained wrist, hospitalization and a diagnosis of post-traumatic stress disorder. Fearing for his safety, Bob and Mary Ann pulled Brandon out of school for more than a month See page 26

By Kate Bucklin PORTLAND — The Planning Board Tuesday night recommended that medical marijuana dispensaries be allowed in specific business zones, while cultivation of the plants be limited to industrial areas. The board’s recommendation to the City Council does not preclude a dispensary from cultivating marijuana on site, but would regulate where standalone growers could operate. Northeast Patients Group received permission from the state July 8 to open a medical marijuana dispensary in Portland. The group’s executive director, Rebecca DeKeuster, said they plan to be in business by December. The public hearing on the topic was a quiet affair, with comments from just DeKeuster and two members of the public. The Planning Board was acting on a recent directive from the council to study zoning for dispensaries, with a particular eye on the B-2 community business zones, B-3 downtown business zones and B-7 zones. Planners recommended, under guidance from city staff, that industrial zones in the city and the B-4 commercial corridor zone be used for cultivationonly facilities. Northeast Patients Group is See page 33

Portland Planning Board urges relaxed waterfront zoning By Kate Bucklin PORTLAND — More nonmarine uses will be allowed on piers if the City Council adopts Planning Board recommendations that include reconsideration of a 23-year-old ban on waterfront housing. The board wants the City

Council to support further study of allowing residences in the Waterfront Central Zone, which includes more than a dozen piers in the heart of the harbor. The recommendation is likely to stir debate, since residential uses have not been allowed since passage of a citizen-initi-

ated referendum to preserve the “working waterfront” in 1987. The referendum led not only to a ban on residential development along the waterfront, but also to banning non-marine uses from the first floor of buildings on wharves. But times have changed, at

least for the commercial fishing industry, and pier owners more than a year ago proposed relaxing the zoning restrictions. The owners said that in order to maintain their piers, many of which are in need of costly repairs, they must be able to generate revenue from non-ma-

rine businesses, including retail shops and restaurants. The Waterfront Central Zone includes properties from Maine Wharf west to Deakes Wharf. The Planning Board has met more than a dozen times during See page 33

INSIDE Index Arts Calendar.................22 Classifieds......................29 Community Calendar......24 Meetings.........................24

Obituaries....................... 11 Opinion.............................7 Out & About....................23 People & Business.........12

Police Beat.....................10 Real Estate.....................34 School Notebook............ 11 Sports.............................13

Parking garage, townhouses Spring Athletes of the Year added to project in Old Port

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July 14, 2010

Residents say reckless driving plagues outer Washington Avenue By Kate Bucklin PORTLAND — Tired of living in fear that vehicles may end up on their lawns – or worse, in their homes – some residents of outer Washington Avenue are lobbying the city for additional traffic control measures. Friends of Washington Avenue North began organizing a few months ago, shortly after a vehicle driving late one Sunday morning left the street, went over the sidewalk, took out a fence, and then hit a telephone pole and a tree. The speed limit on that section of Washington Avenue, which runs parallel to Auburn Street, is posted as 25 miles per hour. “(The car) almost hit a group of boys on their bikes,” said Rick Romano, a leader of the Friends of Washington Av-

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enue North. Romano said that during the past year, there have been six accidents along the less-than-mile-long stretch of road. Vehicles hit houses in three of them. “My house was hit by a car about six months ago,” Romano said. “My neighbor had a car flip over onto his front lawn.” Romano and some of his neighbors have put out homemade signs, and have worked with police Officer Andjelko Napijalo, the senior lead officer for the area that includes North Deering. Napijalo has increased patrols along the road and also set up a camera in a tree for a week to track the speed of cars. “I was sitting out there a few days ago

and in one hour issued 10 tickets for traveling 10 to 15 (mph over the speed limit),” Napijalo said Monday night, at a meeting of the North Deering Neighborhood Association. “That’s extreme.” The neighborhood association has met with the friends group a couple of times, and Monday night Romano asked NDNA leaders to bring the issue to City Manager Joe Gray during the monthly meeting he has with leaders of the city’s neighborhood groups. The NDNA did not have a quorum Monday night, and President Tim St. Hilaire said he’d like to see more statistics and studies of other areas in North Deering before voting to go to Gray. But at the urging of other members, St. Hilaire said he would ask for a vote on the issue via e-mail this week. “I think the board members are very concerned,” St. Hilaire said. Napijalo has provided police reports

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Skolnik won’t seek 2nd term on City Council

PORTLAND — Citing work commitments, City Councilor Daniel Skolnik announced July 11 that he will not seek re-election in November. Skolnik is the District 3 councilor and is serving his first term. District 3 includes Deering Highlands, Rosemont, Stroudwater and Libbytown. An attorney, Skolnik said he has two big trials coming up and is working on a new technology business venture. He took out nomination papers when they became available earlier this month. William Mitchell, the son of gubernatorial candidate Elizabeth Mitchell, has also taken out papers to run in District 3, along with Cedarhurst Lane resident Eric Grant.

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of 11 accidents to the NDNA, along with information about average speeds and traffic. District 5 City Councilor John Coyne was at the meeting, and has met with the friends group to hear their concerns. He said at the meeting Monday that Gray is aware of the issues on Washington Avenue north and that he will continue to work with residents. Public Services Director Mike Bobinsky and Neighbor-

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Parking garage, townhouses added to project in Old Port By Kate Bucklin PORTLAND — The developer building a six-story hotel complex on the former Jordan’s Meats property is seeking approval for a 207-space parking garage adjacent to the hotel. Opechee Construction, doing business as Fore India Middle LLC, was approved for 90 surface parking spaces in April as part of its hotel plan. Opechee would now like to build a two-story garage to replace the surface parking with 104 first-floor spots and 103 spots on the second level. The plans submitted to the city Planning Department also include four townhouses along Middle Street, but Opechee President Mark Woglom said last week the townhouses would be built later. “This adds a little more infrastructure,” Woglom said. “We are advancing phase 2.” Phase 1, which is currently being built on the part of the lot bordered by Frank-

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lin, Fore and Middle streets, includes a Hampton Inn hotel, top-floor residences and a restaurant. Workers are laying foundation now and Woglom said he expects steel beams will be up in about six weeks. The hotel is expected to open in late spring 2011. The first floor of the proposed parking structure would be for guests of the hotel and residents, and would be accessed from Fore Street. The second story would be available to the public for a fee or as leased parking, and accessible from Middle Street. The developer has indicated that a building may be constructed on top of the parking structure in the future. The Planning Board was expected to

get its initial view of the proposed plans at a workshop meeting Tuesday, July 13, at 3:30 p.m. A public hearing has not been set. The project site used to contain a Jordan’s Meats factory. The vacant building

Public comment sought on proposed wind turbine rules By Randy Billings PORTLAND — Residents on Tuesday, July 20, will get a chance to offer their input on an ordinance being drafted to regulate wind power within the city. The 12-page draft of the Wind Energy Generation Ordinance is the result of several months of discussion by city staff and research into wind ordinances in other Maine towns and the rest of the country, according to City Planner Jean Fraser. The draft sets out a review procedure, noise restrictions and height limits for different zones and areas near landmarks. Landmarks that face stricter design and setback requirements include the Portland Observatory, Cathedral of Immaculate Conception, St. Dominic’s Cathedral, St. Luke’s Cathedral, State Street Church and City Hall. The ordinance would not allow wind turbines in stream protection zones, but would allow turbines of up to 140 feet tall as a conditional use in recreational open spaces and industrial zones, including near the Portland International Jetport. Turbines near the airport would also need the approval of the Federal Aviation Administration. Roof-mounted and free-standing turbines would be allowed in residential zones. Roof-mounted turbines would limited to less than 10 feet above the tallest point on the roof, not to exceed 25 feet.

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The ordinance also attempts to minimize elements that lead to complaints of “Wind Turbine Syndrome.” Shadow flicker from the rotating blades cannot be cast on any residential windows and vibrations must not perceptible, without instruments, at the property line. Other noises from associated structures, such as transformers and substations, cannot exceed 50 decibels at the property line. Turbines of up to 45 feet tall would be permitted in the Waterfront Zone, but an 85-foot tall turbine could be approved as a conditional use. Free-standing turbines of up to 85 feet must be set back from the property line and public rights of way by 1.1 times the total system height. Setbacks from residences and hospitals increase to twice the system height. continued page 34

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Southern Maine communities request delay of flood maps, FEMA says no spent up to $17,000 for a consultant to appeal the proposed floodplain. Further, some local officials said they aren’t conoutside consultant to refute portions of fident FEMA has the capacity to fully the new maps, which they say are well consider the updated data during a fastoutside the danger zone of a so-called approaching 90-day appeal period. The appeal period initiates a series 100-year flood. FEMA officials acknowledged that of rigid adoption steps that could force there might be errors, citing finite re- communities to agree to the maps by sources that limited the depth of mod- June 2011, or risk being kicked out of eling the agency used to predict areas the National Flood Insurance Program. The appeal period could start as soon impacted by waves generated by a huras July 24. ricane or storms. Although FEMA is required to resolve The federal officials said mapping data could have produced inaccuracies each appeal before the next phase of and welcomed additional information to adoption, some town officials wondered why the agency couldn’t delay the procorrect them. cess whilewith evaluating information proBut the admission was of little solace It’s simple…Get an Auto Loan* to officials from some towns that have duced by their consultant, Bob Gerber of Cumberland County Federal Credit Union… Sebago Technics. “We’d prefer you look at (Gerber’s) information up front, before the appeal process,” said Kristi Eiane, Harpswell’s town administrator. “We have a lot of It’s simple... Get an Auto Loan* with Purchasing? WeCredit have great rates & the payment you property owners who will be affected by Cumberland County Federal Union want – period. this. They are very concerned.” Gerber wasWe’ll also do hired by Portland and Already have an auto loan? Refinance with us. helped the what we can to lower your paymentrecently at an affordable convince FEMA to revise the proposed floodplain for Call a today quick and easy loanThat process took sevPortland Harbor. Purchasing? We have great rates & the payment youfor want — period. eral months and pressure from the state’s Already have an auto loan? Refinance with us.closing We’ll doat what we can the branch of your choice! congressional delegation. to lower your payment at an affordable rate. Although members of the delegation helped organize Monday’s meeting, some Call today for a quick and easy loan community officials worried the agency closing at the branch of your choice! isn’t under the same pressure to hear their cases. “It’s somewhat frustrating because we Falmouth • 878-3441 Portland • 797-6492 tried to be proactive on this,” said Jim Gray • 657-4777 Windham • 892-3359 Gailey, the South Portland city manager. Falmouth • 878‐3441 Portland • 797‐6492 South Portland hired Gerber a year Gray • 657‐4777 Windham • 892‐3359 ago, and has paid about $8,000 so far forminimum his analysis. Some of it refutes the *Offer subject to final loan approval, $12,000 loan amount, * Offer subject to final loan approval, $12,000 minimum loan amount, and 36 months minimum loan term and 36 months minimum loan term length. Special offer not available placement of more than a dozen residents length. Special offer not available on refinance of existing Cumberland County Federal Credit Union auto loans. on refinance of existing Cumberland CountyinFederal Credit UnionField auto neighborhood in Offer available through July 31, 2010. the Loveitts

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the floodplain, despite their perch atop 30-foot bluffs. According to Tex Hauser, the city planner, water “from a tsunami” couldn’t reach those homes. But, Gailey said, South Portland has waited to make its case while FEMA worked through its issues with Portland. “Portland is the state’s largest city, I understand that,” he said. “But I kind of feel like we’ve been (put on the back burner). I’ve taken offense to that.” Gailey said Gerber submitted his South Portland report to FEMA several months ago, but hasn’t received much of a response. Mike Geotz, from FEMA’s Region 1 branch, told South Portland officials that the agency had been immersed in the Portland case. “That was a complicated situation in Portland Harbor,” he said. “That took a lot of time and resources.” Goetz’s response prompted concern from Gerber, and later other community officials, who worried that the agency can’t handle the other appeal cases. Geotz later tried to assure them the agency would fully address all appeals. Later, when pressed to delay the appeal period during the Portland meeting at the Ocean Gateway terminal, FEMA officials said they couldn’t do so because it could delay adoption of the new maps for another year. Larry Mead, town manager of Kennebunkport, said two-thirds of property owners would be impacted by the proposed flood zone, a 50 percent increase. Mead said he had no problem delaying adoption of the maps because it would give FEMA more time to get them right. “Everybody’s affected,” he said. “It’s a big deal.” But FEMA’s David Mendelsohn said the agency is compelled to move forward because the maps identify additional flood risk. “Should we hold that information back?” he said. “Maybe we’ll get lucky and there won’t be another storm?” The agency’s stance on risk awareness appeared at odds with the situation in Falmouth, where the agency opted not to conduct updated floodplain analysis. Gerber, who was hired by Falmouth to review FEMA’s data, said Monday that his models actually showed portions of the town that should be included in the flood zone, but aren’t in FEMA’s updated continued page 34

July 14, 2010



Coastal Falmouth connection to northbound Maine Turnpike closes for a year By Emily Parkhurst FALMOUTH — The on-ramp from the Falmouth spur to the northbound Maine Turnpike is closed for approximately a year during replacement of the Presumpscot River Bridge. Other ramps, including the southbound turnpike on-ramp and northbound offramp at Exit 52 are open during construction. The $6.5 million bridge replacement project is designed to improve motorist safety by widening the bridge and adding shoulders.

The spur connects the turnpike with Interstate 295 and Route 1, near Bucknam Road. Approximately 1,500 vehicles use the northbound turnpike ramp each day, compared to 3,600 who use the southbound on-ramp. “If we left it open, we would have construction workers, two lanes of turnpike traffic and on-ramp traffic trying to merge, all in the same place,” said Dan Paradee of the Maine Turnpike Authority. “It would be an unsafe situation.” Paradee said no detour has been marked because motorists who typically

use the ramp come from a wide variety of places. He suggested those coming from downtown Portland go south and use the Maine Mall Road interchange from Interstate 295 to get on the turnpike. “We took two cars and tested how long it took to go south on I-295 , then north on the turnpike, instead of taking the Falmouth spur,” Paradee said. “It was almost exactly the same amount of time.” MTA is recommending drivers coming from Falmouth take local roads to Exit 53 in West Falmouth.

Paradee said MTA made sure it finished work on the Route 100 bridge at Exit 53 before closing the Falmouth spur at Exit 52. He also suggested motorists could use exits 46, 47, or 48. There may, however, be some closure overlap when construction at Exit 48 begins in February. “People may have to go to Exit 47 then, which is one more mile away,” Paradee said. Emily Parkhurst can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 125 or

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News briefs Firefighters extinguish blaze at marina PORTLAND — Firefighters responded to a smoky blaze at the Maine Yacht Center around noon Monday. The fire appeared to start near a fuel pump station at the bottom of the main access ramp to the floating docks and slips, which were full of boats. Firefighters aimed hoses at a spot spewing brown smoke, and some flames could be seen under the dock, although the fire was under control within half an hour of the Fire Department’s response.

The center, at 100 Kensington St., has a marina as well as a service center and boat storage facility. There were no initial reports of damage to any boats. The cause of the fire was still being determined.

Riverton School gets funds for improvements PORTLAND — Riverton Elementary School will get as much as $3.4 million in federal funding to improve reading and math proficiency, the state Department of Education announced this week. Riverton is one of seven Maine schools

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Add a dash of irreverence and a pinch of biology, but hold the extra sugar This week I’m pleased to introduce two new faces at The Forecaster: Sandi Amorello and Victoria Fischman. Amorello, a Cape Elizabeth resident, is the latest addition to our Opinion pages. If you’re familiar with her website,, you have some idea of what to expect from Sandi; if you’ve never heard of her, here’s how she describes herself: “ ... Along with being an Editor’s artist, I’m also an eternal optimist and nothing seems to stop me from inevitably rediscovering the things that have always brought me joy: Collecting sentimental vintage stuff. Making art. Telling stories. And making people smile.” But as the name of her column (“No Sugar Added”) suggests, don’t expect Sandi to sugar coat anything. She is a straightshooting, call-’em-as-sheMo Mehlsak sees-’em type, whose expectations and outlook were turned upside-down when her husband died 7 1/2 years ago. Sandi is a single mother of three who runs a business in Portland and brings a unique voice to our pages – a voice textured by, as Sandi says, “an overabundance of experience surrounding loss, unexpected change, widowhood, single parenting, mid-life dating ... and


recovering from life’s little surprises.” She’ll make you smile, but her wit, candor, insight and honesty will also make you think. Victoria Fischman is our other new face. Readers may recognize her name, too: Vic, as her friends call her, is our summer intern and has already written several stories, including last week’s piece about Portland Adult Education’s celebration of cultural diversity. But Fischman was in The Forecaster long before she ever had a byline. Two and a half years ago, Vic, her sister Elizabeth and father Dr. Larry Fischman were featured in a story about their life-changing experience helping to build a school in the village of Kessana, in the west African country of Mali. “The villagers were overwhelmingly nice to us,” Vic, then a senior at Yarmouth High School, told reporter Amy Anderson in January 2008. “We met the chief, the oldest man in the village. He was 104 and couldn’t move, but he gave us a blessing. It was very meaningful for us.” Vic is now a junior at Stanford University, where she is president of the women’s club lacrosse team (she played on two state championship teams at Yarmouth, where she was a Western Maine Conference All Star and Academic All-American). Her summer at The Forecaster is made possible by the Pat and Rowland Rebele Internship program, which recognizes the importance of journalism and well-rounded journalists. Vic, who is majoring in human biology, says working at The Forecaster has already helped her understand that

“I am amazed at the response!” When Bruce Bohrmann of Bohrmann Knives in Yarmouth decided to advertise a special production of his new knives with handles made from Yarmouth’s beloved elm tree, Herbie, he turned to The Forecaster. “I’m amazed at the response. One order came from a man from Florida who was up for his daughter’s graduation from Bowdoin. I want to keep the momentum going so run the ad again.” With readership from Scarborough to Wiscasset in 69,500 papers every week, The Forecaster is a cost-effective way to put your business in front our local readers. For information about including The Forecaster in your advertising plans, call us today!

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how news reaches the public is an important part of any career. Whether she ends up a biologist or a journalist, or some combination of the two, we’re glad she’s with us this summer. Mo Mehlsak is editor of The Forecaster. He can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 107 or You can also follow Mo @mmehlsak on Twitter.

Victoria Fischman


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

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July 14, 2010

The way to this woman’s heart is through your refrigerator Ever since the day in early June that I was asked to write for The Forecaster, I’ve been drifting off to sleep each evening, fully expecting to bolt upright at 2:30 a.m., awakened by some divinely inspired idea for this, my No Sugar first column. Alas, while I am thrilled to tell you that I am indeed awake and typing this at 2:36 a.m., I am also here to report that I am not currently channeling anything brilliant from the queen of all columnists, Erma Bombeck. Nor from my late husband, Drew. Although I’m rather certain they are hanging out together in the afterlife, sending me love and good Sandi Amorello wishes on the occasion of my debut in this newspaper, apparently, as far as content goes, I’m on my own. This was not my plan. I was supposed to be the beneficiary of some divine inspiration. But when do things go as we plan? I mean, really, does anyone’s life ever go the way they plan? Mine certainly hasn’t. One day you’re going along, trying to survive the usual challenges of raising three little children with the man you’ve loved forever. Your marriage isn’t perfect, but it’s perfect for you: filled with laughter, creativity, love and the intermittent longing


for the days when you were childless and had time for sex. The next day, you’re logged onto at 1 a.m., fielding e-mails from men who want to drink merlot on the beach and give you a back rub. Men with screen names (that they chose on purpose) like “Desperate4U” and “BetrayedAgain.” Men who might have restraining orders against them. Men who are not your husband. As Gandhi said, “Were it not for a sense of humor, I would have long ago committed suicide.” I love Gandhi. Were he alive and well and on an Internet dating site, I’d go for a decaf latte with him in a second. I’ve been doing this widowhood thing (reluctantly) for seven years now. There have been times when I’ve wished I were six feet under, with Drew. There have been times when I’ve entertained thoughts of selling my children. There have been times I’ve felt oddly blessed to have learned firsthand that we can’t take love or life for granted – so we’d best stop caring what other people think of us, speak our truths and follow our passions. I’m an artist, writer, speaker – and a Girl Scout dropout. Shocking, I know. I share my stories of love, life, death, mid-life dating and single parenting because, well, it would be a sin not to. My hope is that you will at some point read some tidbit that will put a smile on your face, bring a tear to your eye, or make you laugh so hard that your chocolate milk comes shooting out of your nose. Maybe you’ll read something that will make you feel more connected. Maybe I’ll write something you’ve wanted to say, but didn’t. Or couldn’t. Or perhaps you’ll think this is a column about diabetes and be left wondering, WTH?

Don’t tell anyone, but my ultimate fantasy is that at some point you’ll get out your scissors, and one of my columns will grace your refrigerator. Next to your grocery shopping list. Or your fourth-grader’s spelling test. Or, if you’re anything like me, next to a magnet that says, “I know what turns women on” and features a handsome man at a kitchen sink, sporting an apron and washing dishes. I think we live in amazing times. I think my MacBook is fabulous. I love having my blog and my website. And the fact that people can connect with me from halfway around the world via the Internet still makes me giddy. But truth be told, the thought of my words on a sheet of newsprint, dangling precariously from your refrigerator door, is what makes my heart go pitter-patter. I embrace and appreciate the wonders of technology, but I’m a sentiComment on this story at:

mental girl at heart. I still like words on paper. Newspapers. Books. Love letters. Call me an anarchist. If Drew and Erma (and Gandhi) were still alive, I’d like to think they’d deem me “fridge-worthy.” I am thrilled to be here. Thanks for having me.

No Sugar Added is Cape Elizabeth resident Sandi Amorello’s biweekly take on life, love, death, dating and single parenting. Get more of Sandi at irreverentwidow. com, see her art at Silver Crayon Studios in Portland or contact her at

July 14, 2010

Fireworks! July 4th, Eastern Promenade, Portland, Maine By Martin Steingesser Before the brilliant images fade, the way fireworks do almost the moment they explode, a kind of cotton candy for the eyes, image like flavor evaporating almost on perception, I want to capture some of what happened at Portland’s Fourth of July fireworks celebration. One moment I especially want to hold on to. When all our family’s activity, a kind-of-drive to busyness, almost out of fear of stillness and what might be found in it: my daughter on her Blackberry, one grandson reading a book or text-messaging, and, of course, the youngest grandson, for whom perpetual motion is natural, his unstoppable 5-year-old curiosity and energy, one moment asking a seamless stream of questions – “Why do boats float? How do spiders know how to make a web?” – the next moment interpreting the world for us –”The water from my bathtub goes into the sea, it does! When the Sun comes up, it’s light blue, lighter blue, lighter blue, lighter blue ... That’s what happens!” – his chatter like the song of a mockingbird – all of us in motion like this on a scrap of blanket, except my wife, all serene attention before the darkening sky, before us a galaxy of boat lights on Casco Bay, all around endless meadows of people the length of the Eastern Promenade – all this dropped away when the first rocket burst, raining streams of fire and light, the Portland Symphony playing the finale to the 1812 Overture. For the next half hour, blooming forms high against the night hold us, hold the attention and breath of most of Portland. Yet what lives in me luminously aren’t fireworks but another moment for its stillness, the way perhaps the deep silence of seeds hold their own gardens of Peonies, Chrysanthemums, Glittering Palms, Dahlias ... The day before the Fourth, I was stopped by the photograph of a friend lounging on a plush couch, his twins, 3 or 4 years old, asleep in his arms, and I felt the loss of such boundary-less, intimate moments with my own daughter, now more than 40 years past the age of the twins in the photograph. When she looked up to the night sky to see Comment on this story at:

the first rocket burst above, she seemed to forget herself, leaned back to watch the fireworks, unselfconsciously resting against me, her head on my shoulder a way I hadn’t experienced since her childhood. My wife rested along the other side, her head on that shoulder. The 5-year-old also lay back, stretching across my stomach, the other grandson, 15, just beyond reach, the four of us together like that, without boundaries, in a way I no longer imagined I could hold them all so close at the same time. Afterword: Life is not unlike the trajectory of a rocket and certainly has the velocity of one when with a 5-yearold. Beware of what shines, what glows in the dark. Excited by his first fireworks, enthralled, a little worried – “Are they fire? Will they reach us?” – he bit into one of President - David Costello Publisher - Karen Rajotte Wood Editor - Mo Mehlsak Sports Editor - Michael Hoffer Staff Reporters - Amy Anderson, Randy Billings, Kate Bucklin, Alex Lear, Steve Mistler, Emily Parkhurst News Assistant - Heather Gunther Intern - Victoria Fischman Contributing Photographers - Michael Barriault, Natalie Conn, Paul Cunningham, Roger S. Duncan, Diane Hudson, Rich Obrey, Keith Spiro, Jason Veilleux Contributing Writers - Sandi Amorello, Scott Andrews, Edgar Allen Beem, Halsey Frank, Susan Lovell, Perry B. Newman, Michael Perry Classifieds, Customer Service - Catherine Goodenow Advertising - Charles Gardner, Megan McPhee, Ginie Thorp Sales/Marketing - Cynthia Barnes Production Manager - Suzanne Piecuch Distribution/Circulation Manager - Bill McCarthy Advertising Deadline is Friday noon preceding publication.



How to be a grandmother When baby Jackson, our first grandchild, arrived July 1 at 4:14 a.m., I was asleep in the back of the car in the hospital parking lot and Carolyn was in the delivery room with Hannah. She called me on my cell phone to let me know I was a grandfather. Bleary-eyed, I stumbled out of the car and up to the dimly lit delivery room. Hannah was exhausted. Her husband, Chris, was beaming. Little Jackson, pink and naked, looked to me like a newborn Dustin Pedroia. Three nurses in blue scrubs were taking care of postpartum business. But I couldn’t take my eyes off Carolyn. Even though she had The Universal been up all night supporting Hannah and Chris through the labor-anddelivery process, Carolyn was serene and beautiful. The way she smiled at the baby almost made me jealous. She is going to be a great grandmother, as was her mother before her. By the time our grandson is up and about, I hope I’ll still be able to Edgar Allen Beem take him to a few ballgames, but Carolyn, younger and much more fit than I, will surely take him on long walks, known in the family as “forced marches,” during which she will teach him to pick berries, identify birds and flowers, and find turtles and frogs. She’ll read stories to him, as she did to our daughters, and she may even teach him to bake pies, a rare and invaluable skill for a boy. One thing I’m sure of though: Jackson Blackburn will eventually come to understand that his Grandmother Beem is a strong, capable, accomplished woman worthy of his respect and admiration, as well as his love. Like little Jackson, I was the firstborn of my generation the first grandchild. My own grandmothers were distinctly different people, but they both knew how to be grandmothers. Nana Beem was a bit of a goofball, as much a buddy as a granny, a co-conspirator in the cold war against adult seriousness. She had a drawer full of jokes such


those flexible plastic light sticks sold as July 4th souvenirs, leaped to his feet and, at the finale of the Portland Symphony’s “America the Beautiful” and culminating crescendo of the fireworks display, threw up in our midst. “Only mildly toxic,” a calming voice at Poison Control assured his mother. “Just go on and enjoy your evening.” He’d spit out the small amount that had gotten into his

as folding knifes, whoopie cushions, hollow spoons and a plastic ice cube with a fly in it. She was a lousy cook, routinely turning vegetables and pastas to mush. She kept her refrigerator stocked with Popsicles and Coca-Cola. She wore slacks and smocks and orthopedic shoes for her arthritic feet. After my grandfather died, she kept pictures of Elvis and Jamie Wyeth on the mantelpiece along with the family photos. She read the lurid Boston Herald. She never learned to drive. Good-natured and light-hearted, Nana Beem signed all her cards and letters “Love & Laughter.” And she spoke a language that sometimes seemed all her own. She would often say “neffen-heffen” when she agreed with you. German? Dutch? Not sure. And if she didn’t think something was good for you, she’d tell you it would give you “heebie jeebies and gongoolus.” Nana Gibson was the most dignified person I ever knew. Every inch a lady, she was always impeccably dressed. She wore dresses always, never skirts and certainly not slacks. She had an erect, proper, matronly bearing. Her hair was snow white and tightly coiffed. She was a great cook and a splendid baker. She kept her freezer stocked with homemade pies that were often several years old before she baked them for us. A widow from the time I was 2, she lived alone in one of the four apartments in the house she owned on High Street in Portland. An independent woman, she sold greeting cards to supplement her retirement and rental income. When I brought my mother a snapshot of Hannah’s baby, she said, “So that makes me a great-grandmother.” And looking over at the family photographs on the shelf, she observed that Nana Gibson would be Jackson’s great-great-grandmother and that her Grandmother Morrison would be his great-great-great grandmother. Six generations within her living memory – her grandmother, her mother, herself, Carolyn, Hannah and Jackson. Welcome to the family, Jack. The men-folk may leave a bit to be desired, but you won’t find finer women anywhere. Freelance journalist Edgar Allen Beem lives in Yarmouth. The Universal Notebook is his personal, weekly look at the world around him. Comment on this story at:

mouth; but, “Bitter! Bitter!” he said. I told him I thought some chocolate ice cream would help, as we joined the crowds filling Congress Street on our way home. “It would,” he said, a sureness in his inflection. Martin Steingesser was Portland’s first poet laureate from 2007-2009. He can be reached at windspooning@; his website is

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Arrests 7/5 at 9 p.m. Kent Anderson, 29, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Evan Bomba on Baxter Boulevard on a charge of operating after suspension. 7/5 at 8 p.m. Janet Clark, 68, of Portland, was arrested by Jamie Beals on Valley Street on a charge of violation of conditional release. 7/5 at 3 p.m. Kevin Curlew, 31, of Windham, was arrested by Officer David Argitis on Land of Nod Road on charges of aggravated assault, criminal mischief, criminal restraint, criminal threatening and obstructing the report of a crime/injury. 7/5 at 10 a.m. Bruce Elwell, 38, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Michelle Cole on Brighton Avenue on charges of assault, leaving the scene of an accident, operating under the influence, operating without a license, refusing to submit, suspended registration and violation of conditional release. 7/5 at 11 a.m. January Pele, 32, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Andjelko Napijalo on Riverside Street on charges of operating after suspension and unlawful use of license. 7/5 at 1 a.m. Jeremy Sherman, 30, of Peaks Island, was arrested by Officer Chris Shinay on Franklin Street on charges of operating under the influence and reckless conduct. 7/5 at 10 p.m. Rene Thuotte, 39, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Mark Keller on Grant Street on a charge of assault. 7/6 at 5 p.m. David Bakeman, 50, no address given, was arrested by Officer Eric Nevins on Commercial Street on a charge of disorderly conduct. 7/6 at 10 p.m. Alyssa Brame, 28, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Michael Pavlis on Hemlock Street on charges of probation violation and violation of conditional release. 7/6 at 10 p.m. Trevor Camden, 27, no address given, was arrested by Officer Eric Nevins on Exchange Street on a charge of robbery. 7/6 at 11 a.m. Frank Creamer, 39, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Daniel Knight on charges of forgery, misuse of identification, theft and violation of conditional release. 7/6 at 4 p.m. Anthony Dunton, 42, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Heather Brown on Cumberland Avenue on charges of assault and terrorizing. 7/6 at 3 p.m. Aaron Fortin, 20, of Scarborough, was arrested by Officer Daniel Knight on Exchange Street on a charge of public drinking. 7/6 at 1 a.m. Lisa Gonzalez, 26, of Westbrook, was arrested by Officer Gary Hutcheson on Fore Street on charges of assault and disorderly conduct. 7/6 at 12 p.m. Cora Gray, 20, of Portland, was arrested by Officer William Stratis on Washington Avenue on charges of criminal


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threatening, disorderly conduct and violation of conditional release. 7/6 at 12 a.m. Danielle Spaulding, 29, of Casco, was arrested by Officer Gary Hutcheson on Commercial Street on a charge of assault. 7/6 at 3 p.m. Michael Stevens, 27, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Kevin Haley on Forest Avenue on a charge of unlawful possession of scheduled drugs. 7/6 at 3 p.m. Eric White, 27, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Daniel Knight on Exchange Street on charges of marijuana cultivation and public drinking. 7/6 at 10 p.m. Gabriel Williams, 31, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Matthew Pavlis on Hemlock Street on charges of assault and refusing to submit. 7/7 at 1 a.m. Bruce Cobb, 29, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Evan Bomba on Deering Avenue on charges of burglary and theft. 7/7 at 1 a.m. Justin Dubois, 25, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Evan Bomba on Deering Avenue on charges of carrying a concealed weapon and violation of conditional release. 7/7 at 8 a.m. Dean Duryea, 57, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Kevin McCarthy on Deblois Street on a charge of theft. 7/7 at 10 p.m. Kara Evans, 22, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Thien Duong on Portland Street on charges of unlawful possession of scheduled drugs and violation of conditional release. 7/7 at 3 a.m. Maxwell Mendez, 23, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Michael Galietta on Middle Street on charges of assault, criminal threatening with a dangerous weapon and violation of conditional release. 7/7 at 12 a.m. Andrew Norell, 40, no address listed, was arrested by Officer Charles Hodgdon on Congress Street on a charge of operating after suspension. 7/7 at 2 a.m. Agostino Samson, 24, of Windham, was arrested by Officer Charles Hodgdon on Park Avenue on a charge of violation of conditional release. 7/7 at 9 a.m. George Shaw, 49, of Westbrook, was arrested by Officer Daniel Knight on Portland Street on a charge of assault. 7/7 at 3 a.m. Frederick Smith, 35, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Terry Fitzgerald on Wilmot Street on charges of attempted burglary, criminal mischief, violation of conditional release, aggravated criminal trespass, assault and violation of conditional release. Smith was arrested by Officer Michael Galietta on County Way on 7/9 on charges of carrying a concealed weapon and violation of conditional release. 7/8 at 7 a.m. Jessica Coleman, 29, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Cong Van Nguyen on Forest Avenue on a charge of leaving the scene of an accident. Coleman was charged at 10 a.m. by Officer Michelle Cole on charges of attempting to elude an officer and operating after suspension. 7/8 at 6 a.m. Abdirahman Haji-Hassan, 18, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Michael Galietta on Franklin Arterial on a charge of theft. 7/8 at 1 a.m. Nathaniel Sayward, 30, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Chris Dyer on Devonshire Street on charges of assault, criminal threatening and operating under the influence. 7/8 at 2 a.m. Richard Wiltshire, 45, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Chris Coyne on Oxford Street on a charge of violation of conditional release.

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July 14, 2010




Hope N. McKinnon, 89: Lifelong educator, devoted to family PORTLAND — Hope (Neal) McKinnon, 89, died July 3 at Cedars Nursing Care Center. A daughter of Edward and Mary Ann (Shanks) Neal, she was born and raised in Eaton, and graduated from Danforth High School. She earned an undergraduate degree from Eastern Maine Normal School and later on, a master’s degree from Southern Connecticut State University. At age 19 she began her 52-year teaching career. A dedicated educator, her

Cheverus High School 2009-2010 Second Semester Honor Roll

High Honors Grade 12: Meegan Daigler, Emily Ford, Alyx Hannigan, Evan Johnston, Caitlin Jordan, Alexandra Kane, Carley Klippert, Kenneth Laughton, Thomas Mourmouras, Miriam Nielsen, Taylor Noonan, Caitlin Pleau, Erika Roberge, Liana Rubinoff, Cassie Skelly, Anna Snook, Natasha Spellman. Grade 11: Erin Bucci, Patrick Jerome, Jessica Krause, Deirdre Lambert, Emily LaVerriere, William Lenk, Paige Lucas, Sam Scribner, Gabriel Terracciano, Rachel Ward. Grade 10: Emily Gibson, Anna Herling, Marie O’Brion, Emmett Roy, Alexandra Wirth, Adam Zieba. Grade 9: Nathan Caso, Andrew Cloutier, Nicole Dadiego, Brooke Flaherty, Ian Lawson, Connor Maines, Greta Niedermeyer, Margaret Olore, Mina Para, Greyson Potter, Cameron Prescott, Darby Rawcliffe, Abigail Reuscher, Emily Rodrique, Samantha SaVaun, Forrest Smith, Zeb Tarasevich, Tanyalak Vattanasil, Zachary Walker-Elders. Honors Grade 12: Brianna Amato, Cheryl Anderson, Treasa Arey, Alyssa Audet, Emily Bauer, Mark Beahm, Kayla Binford, Ian Black, Tyler Bouchard, Max Bulger, Stephano Caiazzo, Matthew Cartmell, David Chandpen, Emily Cianchette, Evan Cianchette, Elizabeth Cook, Ian Corbett, Margaret Corrigan, Gina Dean, Daniel Dempsey, Brittany DiCapua, Kathryn Dillon, Lauren DuBois, Mark Dumond, Taylor Dundas, Bridget Farrell, Marian Grace Fitzpatrick, Lauren Foley, Ashley Giddinge, Audrey Grinnell, Katherine Haley, Liam Hand, Theresa Hendrix, Deborah Ibonwa, Lorraine Jabine, Louis Johnson, Kellie Keneagy, Saundrine Lanouette, Jana Libby, Cameron Lindsley, Shannon LoCascio, Amelia Lundkvist, Emily Machesney, Eric Martin, Olga Matsuela, Paige McGowan, Maxwell Miller, Scott Moody, Cameron Murphy, Abigail Norbert, Michael O’Brion, Sean Oddy, Junseok Oh, Ian O’Malley, James Peaco, Lauren Peter, Charles Place, Matthew Rague, Kyle Randall, Alicia Risigo, Amanda Royer, James Rutter, Katherine Saunders, Sarah Shapiro, Samuel Silberstein, Milos Sinik, Julie Smith, Keturah Smith, Andrew Snyder, Ariana Spang, Sara Steinmetz, Casey Sutton, Andrew Thomson, Gray Turel, Jonathan White, Sage Witham, Timothy Woods, Thomas Yates. Grade 11: Haley Acker, Samantha Allshouse, Stephen Ambrose, Andrew Bennett, Ethan

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teaching career spanned many grade levels in both Maine and Connecticut schools. After retiring from her last position in Connecticut, she moved back to Maine to be closer to her children and beloved granddaughter. She was predeceased by her husband, George W. McKinnon Sr., her son, George W. McKinnon Jr., and her 12 brothers and sisters. Surviving are her daughter, Sharon E. McKinnon of Portland, and her son, Bergeron, Brittany Boilard, Caroline Bulger, Elaine Cilley, Molly Cloutier, Annie Colesworthy, Anthony Connolly, Joshua Courtois, Derek DeLuca, Reid DesRuisseaux, Alexandra Dion, Kaitlin Doherty, Katherine Drake, Samuel Dressell, Peter Gwilym, Sean Haith, Aubrey Haskell, Rachel Hawkinson, Austin Hayes, Alexis Hilton, Adrian Izbicki, HanGyul Kweon, Alexandria Lake, Joseph LaStoria, Nicholas Lops, Meghan MacGillivray, William Maxwell, Anya McCarthy, Anna McDonough, Alexander Miller, Stephen Molina, Kane Molleo, Katherine Moreshead, Hillary Morin, Michaela Morris, Ann Morrison, Magdalena Niedermeyer, Frances O’Hanlon, Samuel Olore, Connor O’Neil, Samantha Pion, Jenna Rodrigues, Gregory Royer, Emma Shapiro, Conner Shaughnessy, Erin Shellene, Caroline Summa, Alexandra Swallow, Jack Terwilliger, Kelly Thomas, Danielle Tourigny, Ada Vaughan, Taylor Witham. Grade 10: Spencer Amberson, Bobbiella Andoh, Gwen Beaman, Mitchell Briggs, Gabriella Casale, Kayla Cavallaro, Marissa Champagne, Cecilia Chen, Savita Chongratanakul, Brandyn Chretien, Maria Cianchette, Gaia Cloutier, Spencer Cooke, Bryan Cross, Ceile Day, Michael Dedian, Christian Deschenes, Anthony DiModica, Audra Engelman, Mark Fernandez, Tyler Friedman, Michelle Giordano, Elizabeth Gwilym, Galen Hand, Abby Harrison, Eliza Hellier, Mary Hendry, Daniel Herman, Ryan Hoffman, Jotham Illuminati, Sarah LaQuerre, Vivian Liang, Peter Matt, Kelsy McDonald, Monica Millay, Cameron Mullen, Lars Murphy, Gerald O’Hanlon, Nathan Palmer, Erica Papkee, Katherine Parker, Madison Piacentini, Olivia Pickering, Bradford Pineau, Jennifer Plummer, Scott Potter, Colm Pusey, Charles Rainville, Miranda Ray, Harrison Ridge, William Rohde, Allison Saunders, Alissandra Saxton, Samantha Shannon, Katie Sharma, Taylor Spang, Thomas Sullivan, Timothy Sweret, Lukas Temple, Allison Thomas, Catherine Walsh, Alexandra Webber, David Woodbury, Madeline Woods. Grade 9: Avni Alonzo, Matthew Atienza, Maeve Bell, Kaleb Bourassa, Gabriela Cardona, Michael Casale, Nicole Chambers, Payne Ciampi, Cynthia Clark, Matthew Cushing, Marielle Dalvet, Kevin Day, Josh Demers, Spencer Desrochers, Justin Donatelli, Jake Doughty, Samuel Duddy, Jamie Dulac, Kelsey Dulac, Reed Fernandez, Liam Fitzpatrick, Sean Foley, Michael Gordon, Brent Green, Casey Honan, Moon-Kyung Jeong, Danielle Kane, Zachary Kenney, Robert Kritzer, Trebor Lawton, Michaella Lynch, Dana Maloney, Mikayla Mayberry, Cameron McLain, Hannah Noonan, Daniel Peabody-Harrington, Laura Peabody-Harrington, Connor Pothier, Kaitlynn Roy, Jason Rubinoff, Kaitlyn Sanborn, Lauren Sansonetti, Tyler Small, Hayden Stokes James Strohm, Patrick Sullivan, Anastasia Swallow, David Terwilliger, James Watson, Iain Whitis.

Christopher and his wife Maryanne (Scally) McKinnon of Augusta; a granddaughter, Meaghan E. McKinnon of South Portland; and many nieces and nephews. Memorial services were held last week. Arrangements are by Hobbs Funeral Home, 230 Cottage Road, South Portland.

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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12 Portland

Governor presents annual Service Awards AUGUSTA — Governor John Baldacci presented the annual Governor’s Volunteer Service Awards to celebrate citizen volunteer action and to recognize individuals and community organizations whose donations of time and leadership have made a significant difference in the quality of life for Maine residents. Emily Fitch of Portland received the Outstanding National Service Volunteer for her work during an AmeriCorps year of service with the Community Resource Corps. Bijou Umuhoza of Portland was selected as the Youth Volunteer of the Year. Umuhoza, a high school student, donated over 1,000 hours last year to the Ubuntu Ministry, the Center for Grieving Children, Big Brothers Big Sisters, and the NAACP Youth Council. The Corporate Volunteerism Award was presented to UNUM. Last year, their 546 employees in Cumberland and York counties gave 35,522 hours to support education, disability awareness, health and wellness, and arts and culture. UNUM employees were recognized for collecting food for local pantries, coats for the

homeless, school supplies for youth, holiday gifts for families, and cards and gifts for military members stationed overseas.

Cumberland/No. Yarmouth Lions Club presents awards C UM BE R LA ND — Th e 20 1 0 Cumberland/North Yarmouth Lions Club presented its annual awards at a recent ceremony by the Lions Club President, Dick Barker. Citizen of the Year was presented to Bill Landis of Cumberland for his work with the Cumberland Recreation Department, Adult Education, and Twin Brook Recreational Center. Landis has served as the community education and recreation director in Cumberland for nearly 29 years. The winner of the Lion of the Year Award was given to Randy Bowden of Cumberland for his service as the Lions Club Fair Booth Chairman at the Cumberland Fairgrounds. Bowden also served as the chair of the annual Tree Lighting Ceremony. Matt Chandler was presented with The President’s Award for his devotion to the club’s operation in general, and specifically for his active work at the Club’s fairground and Twin Brooks booths, and the neighborhood citrus fruit deliveries.

July 14, 2010

Rotary Clubs support SMCC scholarships The Rotary Clubs of South Portland – Cape Elizabeth and Breakwater Daybreak presented a check for $9,800 to Southern Maine Community College for international and multicultural student scholarships. The money was raised during the International Food Festival sponsored by the Rotray Clubs. Pictured here, from left, are Mark Contributed photo Duval, president of the Breakwater Daybreak Club, Michelle Hedrick, executive director of the SMCC Foundation, Marge Barker and Joan Frustaci, of the South Portland - Cape Elizabeth Rotary Club.

Lion’s Club Honorees

Awards Malcolm Lyons, a partner in the law firm of Pierce Atwood LLP litigation practice group, received the inaugural

Contributed photo

Founder’s Award in recognition of his service as former president of the Maine Trial Lawyers Association. Daniel Stevens, counsel in Pierce Atwood LLP litigation practice group, was elected treasurer of the MTLA. Artist Bill Tomsa of Topsham recently had two of his paintings “The Road Home” and “Journey # 4,” juried into the 20th Annual Maine Open Juried Art Show, held in Waterville, where “Journey #4,” was awarded a third place ribbon and cash prize. The Maine Center for Enterprise Development has named Susan MacKay of Zeomatrix as the 2010 Women in Technological Entrepreneurship Award winner. The annual award includes a $400 stipend that is funded by the Victoria Hilliard Donovan Fund, managed by the Maine Community Foundation. ”The Scallop Christmas,” a children’s book published by Yarmouth-based Islandport Press was presented with the 2009 Lupine Honor Award in the Picture Book category at the 21st annual Reading Round-Up conference in Augusta. The book was written by Jane Freeberg and illustrated by Astrid Sheckels. The Maine Fitness Awards were recently presented to organizations that do an exceptional job promoting physical activity and providing opportunities for physical activity. Two Portland organizations tied for first place in the Healthy Workplace, Medium Business Award category; Martin’s Point Health Care and New England Rehabilitation Hospital of Portland. The Maine Volunteer Lawyers Project presented the first Minott Crowley Award to Tim Crowley and Margaret Minott for their commitment to helping low-income Mainers. The award was

Pictured here, from left are Dick Barker, outgoing president; Chris Ryer, incoming president; Randy Bowden, recipient of the Lion of the Year award; and Matt Chandler, recipient of the President’s award.

established to honor Crowley and Minott for providing low-income people with access to justice for over 20 years with their involvement with The VLP. Yarmouth-based Fluid Imaging Technologies was presented with the 2010 Exporter of the Year Award by the Maine International Trade and Investment Center for its FlowCAM instrumentation. The State of Israel, through its Consulate General to New England in Boston, has honored Perry Newman, founding principal of Portland-based consulting firm, Atlantica Group LLC, for supporting economic collaboration between Israel and New England. Wright-Pierce, a water, wastewater and infrastructure engineering firm with offices throughout New England, was recently named one of the Top 500 design firms in the country by Engineering News-Record, a trade publication for the architecture, engineering and construction industry. Maine Coast Heritage Trust has named Don Hudson as recipient of the 2010 Espy Land Heritage Award. Hudson was honored for his lifetime of achievements as the longtime president of the conservation organization, Chewonki Foundation. At the Wellness Council of Maine’s annual awards banquet, The Irv Marsters Wellness Champion Leadership Awards were presented to an individual and a business that have contributed significantly to workplace wellness in Maine. For 2010, the individual honoree was Laurie Jones Mitchell, director of employee health improvement for MaineHealth. The business awardee was the Scarborough-based supermarket chain, Hannaford Bros., for its company-wide contribution to workplace wellness.

INSIDE Editor’s note

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July 14, 2010

Sports Roundup Page 17


Spring 2010 Male & Female Athletes of the Year By Michael Hoffer As usual, selecting the top male and female spring athletes from each school was a challenge, more so in some cases than in others. While coaches and athletic directors were consulted, the ultimate decision was mine, based on seeing all or part of 88 sporting events since mid-April. The following athletes weren’t always the most prolific performers or even necessarily in the spotlight, but I feel that each of them helped elevate their respective teams to greatness. Congratulations to all of the winners!

Cheverus Stags

Spring 2010 Male Athlete of the Year JACK TERWILLIGER, Junior—Track • SMAA All-Conference, first team, mile • SMAA All-Conference, first team, two-mile • Team MVP After a frustrating year, Jack Terwilliger enjoyed a happy ending. After finally overcoming a throat condition that affected his breathing for months, Terwilliger was at his best at the big meets, winning the mile and two-mile at the conference chamTerwilliger pionships, then finishing runner-up to otherworldly Brunswick standout Will Geoghegan in the same events at states. Terwilliger then stole the show at the Nationals, winning the emerging elite two-mile. For being pretty impressive, even when he wasn’t at his best, then for finishing strong, Jack Terwilliger is The Forecaster’s

selection as Cheverus’ Spring 2010 Male Athlete of the Year. Terwilliger started running in middle school and has long made his presence felt with the Stags, winning 2008 Fall Male Athlete of the Year honors in cross country. After up-and-down cross country and indoor seasons this school year, Terwilliger learned from a specialist that he had a throat problem and once it was addressed, he returned to form. Terwilliger ended the regular season with victories in the mile in a city meet and the mile and two-mile in a county meet. At the SMAA championships, he took the mile in 4 minutes, 25.38 seconds and the two-mile in 9:35.73. He also was part of a victorious 3,200 relay squad. At states, Terwilliger ran the mile in 4:15.60 (three seconds behind Geoghegan) and the twomile in 9:27.75 (a second-anda-half behind Geoghegan). He also teamed with Taylor Dundas, Tim Woods and Andrew Snyder to set a new state record in the 3,200 relay (7:54.32). Terwilliger came in ninth in the mile at New Englands (4:15.60), then turned heads at nationals. Now that he’s back to 100 percent, don’t be surprised if Terwilliger is a three-season force in 2010-11. He’s already garnered plenty of college interest and figures to have several top schools to choose from. Before he goes on to glory at the next level, however, local fans will get one last chance to witness the greatness of Jack Terwilliger, Cheverus’ Spring 2010 Male Athlete of the Year. Coach Bruce Bickford’s comment: “He started out rough, but straightened things out and started flying again. From where he came from to his races at the end of the season, he was my team MVP. He’s a kid who can go sub-9:10 next year. It wouldn’t surprise me if he has the state’s fastest two-mile time. I don’t set expectations for him. I just know he’ll run well.” 2009 winner: Mick DiStasio (baseball) 2008 winner: Topher Pochebit (lacrosse) 2007 winner: Todd Keneborus (baseball) 2006 winner: Michael Antoniou (lacrosse) 2005 winner: Ben Michaud (track) 2004 winner: Ben Michaud (track)

Spring 2010 Female Athlete of the Year: THERESA HENDRIX, Senior—Softball • Miss Maine Softball finalist • SMAA Player of the Year • SMAA Offensive Player of the Year • SMAA All-Conference, first team • SMAA All-Academic team If it’s spring, Theresa Hendrix has to be dominating for the Cheverus softball team. That certainly proved to be the case again in 2010 as Hendrix’s arm and potent bat helped the Stags post another solid record and make the playoffs. From setting the table on offense to shutting down the opposition from Hendrix the mound, Hendrix capped her superb high school career in style and once again earned plenty of postseason acclaim. In that light, The Forecaster is happy to name Theresa Hendrix as Cheverus’ Spring 2010 Female Athlete of the Year, marking the third year in a row she’s been honored. Hendrix grew up in Scarborough and has long been a softball standout. She also made her mark in field hockey and basketball with the Stags. After earning all-conference honorable mention as a sophomore and second team mention as a junior, this spring, she enjoyed many, many highlights. It all began with her first atbat, at McAuley, when she went deep. Hendrix hit a home run in her first at-bat the next game too, against visiting Sanford, then hit for the cycle and fanned nine in earning the victory. She tripled, singled and struck out 10 in a one-hitter against Deering, had four hits, including a home run, scored five times and drove in four versus Westbrook, scored four times, drove in three and threw a one-hit shutout against Windham, fanned 14 versus Noble, tripled twice, scored three times, stole two bases and blanked Marshwood, doubled and tripled in a win over Gorham, doubled, tripled, scored twice, drove in three runs and threw four no-hit innings against Massabesic, had four hits, including a pair

of doubles and a triple in a loss at Thornton Academy and had three hits and scored three times against Biddeford. The biggest thrill of the season came May 25, when Hendrix shut down defending state champion Scarborough for a 5-1 victory, the Stags’ first against the Red Storm. She capped the regular season by beating Bonny Eagle behind nine strikeouts, while adding a pair of hits, scoring twice and adding three steals. In total, Hendrix hit .651 with 10 doubles, six triples, six home runs and 26 RBI, with 37 runs scored. Her on-base percentage was .662 and she slugged 1.286. On the mound, she finished 11-4 with a 2.16 ERA, fanning 119 in 92.2 innings. Hendrix was an first team allconference selection, the SMAA Player of the Year and Offensive Player of the Year and wound up one of two finalists for the prestigious Miss Maine Softball Award, which was won by Bangor’s Samantha Bedore. Hendrix is spending the summer playing ASA ball with the Southern Maine Flame U-18 squad and will attend Nyack College in New York, a Division II school, next year, where she plans to study education and figures to add a new chapter to her legend on the diamond. One of the school’s finest female athletes to date has departed, but won’t soon be forgotten. Theresa Hendrix, Cheverus’ Spring 2010 Female Athlete of the Year, capped her career in glorious style. Coach Amy McMullin’s comment: “Theresa is the hardest working and most dedicated athlete I have ever coached. She has such motivation and drive. There are not too many kids who will wake up at 5 a.m. every morning to work out, then pitch before school even starts. She always comes through when we need her. She will accept nothing but being the best, which is one of her best qualities. I’m really going to miss her. She has done so much for the program, the school, and the Cheverus community.” 2009 winner: Theresa Hendrix (softball) 2008 winner: Theresa Hendrix (softball) 2007 winner: Dana Proscia (lacrosse) 2006 winner: Dana Proscia (lacrosse) 2005 winner: Meaghan Morris (track) 2004 winner: Kate McLaughlin (track)

Deering Rams

Spring 2010 Male Athlete of the Year: SAM BALZANO, Junior—Baseball • SMAA All-Conference, first team, outfield • SMAA All-Defensive team If Sam Balzano’s unrivaled speed, defensive brilliance and excellence with the bat weren’t enough to make opposing coaches and players sweat, he added a new repertoire to his game this spring: pitching. While his time on the mound was limited, Balzano made his presence felt. Along with his other skills, he helped the Deering Balzana baseball juggernaut stay among the top teams in Western A. Balzano led the league in stolen bases and runs scored, was named to two separate all-conference teams and is just getting better. Mix all that with the fact that he’s a top student, a great teammate and a hard worker, The Forecaster is naming Sam Balzano as Deering’s Spring 2010 Male Athlete of the Year. Balzano grew up in Portland, began his baseball days in T-ball and came to Deering and swung up to varsity as a freshman as the Rams were en route to a second straight Class A title. As a sophomore, Balzano played a bigger role on another champion, but his junior year would truly be special. Highlights included two walks, a hit and a steal in a loss to Cheverus in the opener (Balzano took the loss on the mound, which snapped the Rams’ 50-game win streak), a steal, run scored and an RBI against Noble, two steals and three runs scored against Marshwood, two hits, a run, steal and RBI against Kennebunk, two steals and two runs scored versus Portland, two hits against Sanford, two runs scored versus Massabesic, a home run, steal and three runs scored against

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14 Portland

Athletes of the year from page 13 Thornton Academy, two steals and a run against Windham, two hits against South Portland, a double, RBI and run scored versus Gorham, three runs, two hits, a steal and an RBI against Scarborough and a steal and two runs scored in the regular season finale against Cheverus. In the playoffs, Balzano had a double, triple and a relief stint in a 4-1 quarterfinal round victory over Cheverus. Deering’s reign ended in the semifinals with a narrow loss to Westbrook, but Balzano bowed out with a double. For the season, Balzano had a .396 average, was sixth in the league with a .531 onbase percentage, was first in runs (23) and steals (15) and tied for first in walks (12),

He also had a pair of doubles, a home run and eight RBI as the quintessential leadoff man who always had the green light to run. On the mound, he finished 3-2 with a 2.75 earned run average. Balzano was named first team allconference and was also named to the AllDefensive team. Balzano is spending the summer playing for the always strong Nova Seafood American Legion squad. He played football through his junior year (he’ll play fall baseball through Frozen Ropes this autumn) and will continue to run indoor track next winter. Who knows what he’ll add to his game between now and next baseball season. Sam Balzano, Deering’s Spring 2010 Male Athlete of the Year, has done a little of everything and done it with flair.

July 14, 2010

Coach Mike Coutts’ comment: “Sam is a pleasure to be around. He works hard and tries to get better. I’ve never seen him without a smile on his face. When he gets on base, we have a chance to win. He really changes the game with his speed. He’s turned himself into a really good hitter who can drive the ball into the gaps. On defense, he just catches the ball. He can run them down with the best of them.” 2009 winner: Regan Flaherty (baseball) 2008 winner: Taylor Candage (baseball) 2007 winner: Matt Watson (baseball) 2006 winner: Adam Rothbart (lacrosse) 2005 winner: Neall Oliver (tennis) 2004 winner: Ryan Reid (baseball) Spring 2010 Female Athlete of the Year: JULIE PALLOZZI, Senior—Lacrosse • SMAA All-Conference, honorable mention • Senior All-Star

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Julie Pallozzi came a long way in her four years as varsity goalie for the Deering girls’ lacrosse team. Overwhelmed as the only freshman on the varsity squad, she quickly gained confidence and emerged as one of the finest in her position. Pallozzi closed her Rams career in style, enjoying several games where

she singlehandedly held the opposition at bay. While Deering failed to make the playoffs, she turned heads throughout with her heroic efforts. For finishing in style, being a rock and being the type of player that who made everyone better, Julie Pallozzi gets The Pallozzi Forecaster’s nod as Deering’s Spring 2010 Female Athlete of the Year. Pallozzi grew up in Portland and didn’t play lacrosse until her freshman year when coach Andrew Gordon talked her into trying the sport at the goalie position. She took to it quickly, went to a clinic at the University of Southern Maine her junior year and had a solid senior season. Highlights included 22 saves in a fourovertime tie versus Windham in the opener, 18 against Kennebunk. 27 versus Cheverus, 16 against Biddeford, 12 versus Gardiner and. 18 against Portland. For the year, Pallozzi made 222 saves, 79 percent of the shots she faced. In addition to being a rock in the cage, Pallozzi kept her teammates loose with her

continued page 15


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July 14, 2010

Athletes of the year from page 14 bubbly personality. She wound up making the all-conference team and leading her squad to victory (on her homefield) in the Senior All-Star Game. Pallozzi, who also ran cross country, played ice hockey and belonged to Student Senate at Deering, likes riding horses, has already taken some classes at USM, works at DiMillo’s and after deferring for a year (she hopes to go to Brazil), will attend the University of New England to study medical biology. She wants to someday be a physical therapist. She may play lacrosse at UNE as well. If so, it certainly won’t be a difficult adjustment. Julie Pallozzi, Deering’s Spring 2010 Female Athlete of the Year, has shown she’s up to any challenge and has an awful lot of fun conquering them. Coach Andrew Gordon’s comment: “Julie was a joy to coach, always positive with a dry sense of humor, who led by example. I think what made her stand out were her desire and ability to improve and learn every year and in particular, her calm and composed demeanor in her position. She single-handedly won us at least one game this year. She made some incredible saves in the Portland game.” 2009 winner: Melissa Bell (Softball) 2008 winner: Lesley Warn (softball) 2007 winner: Chelsea Johnson (lacrosse) 2006 winner: Kate Bustin (softball) 2005 winner: Lesley Warn (softball) 2004 winner: Gina Axelson (softball)

Bryant’s highlights included two hits in the win over Cheverus, two hits versus Bonny Eagle, three hits and an RBI against Sanford, a three-run homer versus Deering, four hits and two steals in a 25-0 domination of Windham and two hits and an RBI in the playoff loss to the Red Riots. Bryant led the Bryant SMAA with 29 hits, batted .526 for the season and led the Lions with 21 runs scored and eight steals, stats that were good enough to get her named to the all-conference team. Bryant, who plays first base, is also a striker on the soccer team, participates in the Varsity, Key and Ambassadors Clubs



and plays centerfield with the Frozen Ropes U-18 ASA team. She hopes to play softball in college. The Lions are glad she still has two years of high school ball remaining. Shelby Bryant, McAuley’s Spring 2010 Female Athlete of the Year, has all the skills and helped her team make an amazing leap. Coach Robbie Ferrante’s comment: “Shelby was our spark plug and was a big part of our success. If she got on base, we were successful. She came to play every day. She loves to play.” 2009 winner: Erin Woodbury (tennis) 2008 winner: Katelyn Call (softball) 2007 winner: Abby Iselborn (track) 2006 winner: Abby Iselborn (track) 2005 winner: Abby Iselborn (track) 2004 winner: Maureen Wark (lacrosse and track)

Portland Bulldogs

Spring 2010 Male Athlete of the Year:

CALEB KENNEY, Junior—Lacrosse • All-American • SMAA All-Conference first team • Team captain While there have been many superb offensive performances over the years, the

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Spring 2010 Female Athlete of the Year: SHELBY BRYANT, Sophomore—Softball • SMAA All-Conference, first team While the McAuley softball’s team unexpected and thrilling rise featured myriad contributors, one player was usually the catalyst. Shelby Bryant, a leadoff hitter extraordinaire, propelled the Lions’ offensive attack, getting key hits and stealing bases. She also played solid defense and helped her team boast its best-ever record and make a stunning run to the playoffs. For emerging as a top threat and for helping her team become the feel-good story of the season, Shelby Bryant gets The Forecaster’s nod as McAuley’s Spring 2010 Female Athlete of the Year. Bryant lives in South Portland and started playing softball in seventh grade. As a freshman at McAuley, she and her teammates struggled to a 4-12 record, but everything was different this spring. The Lions began the year with an astonishing 13-12 come-from-behind over Cheverus (scoring nine times in their final at-bat), captured 10 of their first 11 contest and wound up 11-5 before dropping a hard-fought 6-4 decision at eventual state champion South Portland in the quarterfinals.

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Athletes of the year from page 15 show that Caleb Kenney put on the night of June 1 won’t soon be forgotten. Looking to help the defending Class A champion Bulldogs complete a surprise undefeated regular season, Kenney was a human highlight reel against formidable Scarborough, scoring 10 times as Portland won, 16-12. If that was all Kenney did this season it would be remarkable, but he was a yearKenney long force, helping the Bulldogs bridge from one championship era to the next and was a tremendous leader as Portland got within two goals of repeating as state champion. In light of his many memorable performances and the way he carried himself on and off the field, Caleb Kenney is The Forecaster’s choice as Portland’s Spring 2010 Male Athlete of the Year.

Kenney grew up in Portland and started playing lacrosse in the seventh grade. He followed in the footsteps of his brother Dylan, Class of 2009. He started one game as a freshman and saw ample playing time as the Bulldogs cruised to their first championship last year. This season, Kenney was one of the most unstoppable offensive forces in the state of Maine, scoring a team-high 52 goals and 80 points. He was second on the squad with 28 assists. He led the team with 114 ground balls and even won five of the six faceoffs in which he took part. Long before he was rewriting the record books in the finale, Kenney was making his presence felt. He had seven goals versus Kennebunk, seven against Massabesic, three goals against Marshwood, four goals, five assists and a bone-rattling hit (immortalized on YouTube) in a come-from-behind victory at Lewiston, two goals and three assists against Messalonskee and four first half goals in a rout of Deering. Then came the Scarborough game. In the postseason, the Bulldogs were the top seed in Eastern A and Kenney

continued to dazzle, scoring twice (with an assist and nine ground balls) in a win over Lewiston in the semifinals and six times in a regional final victory over Messalonskee. Prior to a rematch with Scarborough in the state finale, Portland’s season took a tragic turn when injured sophomore Garrett Cormier was killed in an auto accident. The Bulldogs, with heavy hearts, gave the Red Storm all they had in the state game, but Scarborough did a much more effective job neutralizing Kenney, holding him to three goals, in an 8-6 victory. Kenney is also a linebacker and fullback on Portland’s football team and is primed for a huge senior season in that sport, as well as lacrosse. He’s a member of the school’s Executive Board and takes part in peer-to-peer tutoring. He’s playing lacrosse this summer and works for a realtor in Falmouth. He wants to play lacrosse in college and is beginning the selection process. Rest assured, he’ll have a ton of interest. After his season of excellence, Caleb Kenney, Portland’s Spring 2010 Male Athlete of the Year, has earned his spot as one of the state’s elite talents.

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Coach Eric Begonia’s comment: “Caleb has earned the respect of his team with his play and positive leadership style. Although his numbers speak for themselves, he is as unselfish a player as you could ask for. He practices as hard as he plays in games and sets the standard level of effort that we expect others to strive to. His size, strength and pure athleticism, along with his high lacrosse IQ, have made him a dominant player on offense as well as defense. He’s tireless, very competitive and motivated.” 2009 winner: K.R. Jurgelevich (lacrosse) 2008 winner; Brian Furey (baseball) 2007 winner: Sam McAdam (lacrosse) 2006 winner: Joe Fessenden (baseball) 2005 winner: Peter Sengelmann (lacrosse) 2004 winner: Jake Schuit (lacrosse) Spring 2010 Female Athlete of the Year: MARY MORAN, Senior—Tennis • SMAA All-Conference, singles first team Mary Moran faced her share of pressure this spring and handled it with grace. Not only was she the first singles player on a defending regional champion with state title aspirations, but she also plays for her mother, Bonnie (last year’s Coach of the Year), a dynamic that can prove tricky in some circumstances, but not this one. Moran was able to shine time after time this year, beating all but one difficult opponent in leading the Bulldogs to yet another stellar campaign. For making the most of her limited time with the sport, for facing every challenge head-on and for helping the Bulldogs Moran remain a team to be reckoned with, Mary Moran convinced The Forecaster to select her as Portland’s Spring 2010 Female Athlete of the Year. Moran grew up in Windham, but didn’t get into tennis until the eighth grade. In high school, she did a little of everything, competing in doubles as a freshman and sophomore before moving up to the second singles spot as a junior, helping the Bulldogs reach the state final for the first time in program history. After devoting a lot of time to developing her game in the winter, Moran was almost unbeatable as a senior. She won every regular season match but one (losing to Gorham standout Natalie Egbert) and was only stretched to three sets on two other occasions. In the singles tournament, she reached the Round of 16 before being

continued page 17

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Athletes of the year

Waynflete Flyers

from page 16 ousted by Egbert. In the playoffs, she beat her South Portland and Scarborough counterparts in straight sets in the quarterfinals and semifinals, respectively, but against nemesis Egbert in the regional final, Moran lost, 4-6, 4-6, and the Bulldogs were stunned by the Rams, 3-2. Moran, who also played soccer and was a member of Executive Board at Portland high, trains with Tim Lacombe at Racket and Fitness. She will attend Bates College in the fall, will definitely play soccer and maybe tennis, while studying psychology. More great things figure to be on her horizon. After an impressive high school career, capped by a superb senior campaign, Mary Moran, Portland’s Spring 2010 Female Athlete of the Year, leaves quite a legacy in her wake. Coach Bonnie Moran’s comment: “Mary is extremely hardworking and dedicated. She’s an encouraging and positive teammate and so much fun to be around. She is a natural athlete who can pick up the technical and strategic aspects of a sport very quickly. Although she is very competitive and approaches each match with determination, she is able to handle wins and losses with equal grace. She’s made tremendous progress and would love to be able to play in college.” 2009 winner: Maggie Swann (tennis) 2008 winner: Liz Mosley (lacrosse) 2007 winner: Jasmine Powell (track) 2006 winner: Katie Hutchins (softball) 2005 winner: Kelly Flaherty (lacrosse) 2004 winner: Lily Anderson (lacrosse)

Spring 2010 Male Athlete of the Year: BRANDON THOMPSON, Junior—Tennis • State singles champion • WMC All-Conference, first team The legacy of Brandon Thompson continues to grow. In three high school seasons, he’s led Waynflete to Class C championships every year. He added a singles state title this spring and has become not only the best player in the state, but one who is highly respected by teammate and foe alike. One also who will be highly coveted at the next level. All of those factors convinced The Forecaster to name Brandon Thompson Waynflete’s Spring 2010 Male Athlete of the Year, marking the third year in a row he’s been honored. Thompson started playing tennis at the age of eight and immediately made his mark at the high school level. He stepped right into the top singles role as a freshman and made it to the singles final (losing to Mt. Ararat’s Mike Hill) while helping the Flyers win the state title. Deja vu was in store his sophomore year as he again lost to Hill, but led Waynflete to the Class C



pinnacle. This time around, no one could stop him. Thompson won all eight of his regular season matches in straight sets, dropping only 20 games in the process. In the singles tournament, he lost only 16 games in beating every foe in straight sets, including teammate Patrick Thompson Ordway in the final. In the team playoffs, Thompson losing only one game in three straight set victories. Thompson will compete in tournaments over the summer and can expect to hear from a lot of interested colleges in the months to come. He’s likely to go somewhere warmer, where he can play outdoors for a longer period of time. It’s hard to imagine what’s next for Thompson to conquer. He’s already won everything there is to win at the high school level. Just make sure you enjoy him while you still can as he looks to cap his dominant career with more glory next year. Based on his resume to date, continued excellence is a certainty for Brandon

Thompson, Waynflete’s Spring 2010 Male Athlete of the Year. Coach Jeff Madore’s comment: “Brandon is a really coachable kid. He’s very intelligent, but also very modest and reserved. He sets a great example with his sportsmanship and respect for the opposition on and off the court. He faced a lot of expectations

continued page 18

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Wondering who won our awards in our other coverage areas? Here you go: NORTHERN EDITION

Boys’ Team Coach of the Year— Marc Halsted (Yarmouth baseball)

FALMOUTH— Dan Hanley (Lacrosse) Analise Kump (Tennis)

Girls’ Team Coach of the Year— Julia Sterling (NYA lacrosse)

FREEPORT— Hans Pope (Lacrosse) Lucy Whitacre (Lacrosse)

CAPE ELIZABETH— Ben Brewster (Lacrosse) Gabe Donahue (Softball)

GREELY— Mark McCauley (Track) Marika Stayte (Softball)

SCARBOROUGH— Nick Neugebauer (Lacrosse) Heather Carrier (Softball)

NYA— Henry Sterling (Track) Courtney Dumont (Lacrosse)

SOUTH PORTLAND— Adam Burpee (Lacrosse) Katlin Norton (Softball)

YARMOUTH— Nick Whittaker (Baseball) Danielle Torres (Lacrosse)

Boys’ Team Coach of the Year — Ben Raymond (Cape Elizabeth lacrosse) | For more information, call 207.864.5671


Girls’ Team Coach of the Year — Ralph Aceto (South Portland softball)

Roundup Portland youth soccer registration underway Registration is now open for the Portland-area Youth Soccer Association’s fall recreational league. PAYSA offers players age 4 and up the opportunity to

play soccer in an educational and fun environment. Parents should register before July 21. FMI, or

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18 Portland

Athletes of the year from page 17 this year and met them.” 2009 winner: Brandon Thompson (tennis) 2008 winner: Brandon Thompson (tennis) 2007 winner: David Cutler (lacrosse) 2006 winner: Ben Whipple (tennis) 2005 winner: Reid McMullan (lacrosse) 2004 winner: Matt Lacasse (track) Spring 2010 Female Athlete of the Year: MORGAN WOODHOUSE, Senior—Lacrosse • All-American • WMC All-Conference, first team • Senior All-Star For four years, through 12 sports seasons, Morgan Woodhouse has etched her name in Waynflete lore. WE ARE COMFORT KEEPERS Naturally, she saved one of her most dazzling campaignsNEWS for last. SENIOR Helping an unproven Flyers team make YOU CAN it back to the state USE final, Woodhouse dominated all over the field this spring, winBy draws, Peter Violette, ning stealingLCSW the ball on defense,

transitioning without rival and producing a scoring touch that opposing goalies could only flail away at helplessly. Woodhouse was at her best on the biggest stage, winding up as arguably the state’s best female player. In light of all of her accomplishments this Woodhouse spring, combined with her sensational career, it was easy for The Forecaster to name Morgan Woodhouse Waynflete’s Spring 2010 Female Athlete of the Year. Woodhouse has spent her whole academic career at Waynflete and captured athletic headlines throughout her four high school years. On the pitch in the fall, Woodhouse scored countless pivotal goals, led the Flyers to a Class C championship and two other regional finals. In the winter, she emerged as one of the state’s finest post players on the hardwood, helping unheralded Waynflete reach the Western C Final

July 14, 2010

in both her junior and senior seasons. Although lacrosse isn’t her top sport, she was a natural, and played an integral role on the 2008 and 2009 state titlists. This spring, she excelled virtually every time out, scoring three times against NYA, four times against Yarmouth, five (with four assists) versus Cheverus, four times against Kennebunk, four at Yarmouth and four in a season-ending home loss to NYA. The biggest thrill came May 12 in a 15-5 win at Falmouth, when, on her 18th birthday, Woodhouse had seven goals. She also won 18 of 20 draws in a win at Cape Elizabeth. In the playoffs, Woodhouse had five goals against Wells in the semifinals and led her team with two in the state game loss to NYA. For the season, Woodhouse had 51 goals and 27 assists. She was named an All-American for the second consecutive season. She takes her show to Bowdoin College next year, but won’t be forgotten at a certain small private school in the West End. Morgan Woodhouse, Waynflete’s Spring 2010 Female Athlete of the Year, has set the

standard for superb performance. Coach Cathie Connors’ comment: ”Morgan is a natural team leader and an exceptional role model for younger players. She was crucial all over the field for us. She’s an accomplished athlete, but always remains modest and humble. I’m sure her name will be brought up for years to come.” 2009 winner: Christine Ordway (tennis) 2008 winner; Laura Armstrong (lacrosse) 2007 winner: Christine Ordway (tennis) 2006 winner: Christine Ordway (tennis) 2005 winner: Gretchen Koch (lacrosse) 2004 winner: Lily Hoffman (lacrosse)

Male & Female Coaches of the Year

Coach of the year is always a very difficult award to bestow. There are so many devoted and excellent ones out there. These awards were not necessarily awarded to a man and a woman, but to the top coach of a boys’ team and the top coach of a girls’ team. Spring 2010 Portland edition Coach of the Year – Boys’ team WE AREClinical COMFORT KEEPERS Licensed Social Worker Steve Kautz, Waynflete baseball WHO PAYS FOR NON-MEDICAL, IN-HOME Prior to this spring, the Waynflete baseSENIOR NEWS ELDERLY CARE? ball program hadn’t seriously contended in CAN USEor family pays InYOU most cases the individual seven years, having won just 10 total games By Peter LCSW for the oneViolette, on one care being provided in in six seasons. On a few occasions, the By Peter Violette, LCSW Owner/Licensed Worker the comfort of Clinical person’sSocial home setting. Other team appeared to be on life support due to Licensed Clinical Social Worker SENIOR CARE/ LIVING OPTIONS possible sources of funding include: precariously low numbers. WhenPAYS exploring senior care and living IN-HOME options, WHO FOR NON-MEDICAL, ��� ����� �� ���� ���� ���� ��� ��������� ���������� ������ • Long Term Care Insurance That all changed with a vengeance this there are 3 basic choices nursing homes, asELDERLY CARE? ���������� ������������ ��� ������ ���� ��� ���� ����� ��� ���� • Veterans Administration year. sisted living facilities, and in-home, non-medical In most cases the individual or family pays ������ ����� � ������� ���� ����� ���� ���� ������ ��� ���� �� ��� care. Some important facts to know about Assisted Parkinson’s Association In his fourth year with the program, for• the one onare one being provided in Living facilities thecare following: • Elder Independence of Maine Kautz finally realized his rebuilding vision the comfort of person’s home setting. Other • 2009 MetLife study found average monthly Helping the elderly to continue living at home and the Flyers earned possible funding include: costs insources SouthernofMaine to be $4,659.00 as the is•base what we are all about. AtasComfort Keepers Rates increase additional care is some long overdue Longrate. Term Care Insurance we•needed. are happyAdministration to help in any way that we can, Veterans attention after a late offered include room and a meal to••Services ensure that you or your loved one are reParkinson’s Association surge earned them the plan option, assistance with ADLs, medication •management, Elderthe Independence of Maine ceiving needed assistance that will &enable final playoff spot in social activities, laundry light Helping elderly to continue home housekeeping. living at the home to continue being,living a safeatand Western Class C. • what Staff per resident ratio according to Maine state ispleasant weexperience. are all about. At Comfort Keepers For sticking with regulations vary from in 1 staff 12that residents we are happy to help anyofper way we can, Our goal is to become one your family’s a challenging situato 1 staffthat per 30 depending on the ����� ���� ��� totrusted ensure youresidents, your loved ����� ����� ��� inorcaring for youone or are a retime ofresources day. tion and for bearing ceiving theweek: needed assistance that will enable Kautz ��������������������� More one. next ��� ������� ���� loved the fruit he deserved, living at home to continue being, a safe and �������� ���� ���� Steve Kautz is The Forecaster’s choice for pleasant experience. our Spring 2010 Portland edition Coach of Our goal is to become one of your family’s ������ ������� COMFORT the Year, of a boys’ team. trusted resources in caring forKEEPERS you or a ������ ��� 152 US Rt. 1, – 885-9600. 152 Route 1,Scarborough Scarborough • 885-9600 lovedUS one. Kautz is from Tennessee and grew up in ������ ���������� Proveders of Non-Medical In-Home In-Home Care Services Connecticut. He played baseball recreation� �������� ������� ��� ������� ��� ������ �� ����������� ally, not in high school or college, but took Personal Care – Incontinence Care – Bathing Care for the Elderly COMFORT KEEPERS part in men’s leagues as an adult, which is ����� ����������� �� Cooking Companionship – Laundry Offering Information and free consultation 152 US Route 1, Scarborough • 885-9600 when he began to coach. Light Housekeeping – Transportation Proveders of Non-Medical In-Home While serving in the Peace Corps in Medication Reminders and More ��� ���� ����� �������� ����� ��� ������������ Care for the Elderly Czechoslovkia in the late 1990s, Kautz Learn more at ��������� ����� ����� ��������������������� Offering Information and free consultation worked on the side with a baseball program and attended clinics put on by Major League Baseball coaches, which reinvigorated his love for the sport. Kautz came to Waynflete in 2004, served as a baseball assistant in 2005 and 2006, then inherited a Flyers team in 2007 that hadn’t posted a winning mark since 1994. 7 Year Loan 10Year Loan 15Year Loan While his early years were fraught with a small roster and a lot of defeats, Kautz 7 Year Loan 10Year Loan 15Year Loan (with the able assistance of Paul Grazia and Zak Starr) remained confident that he was APR APR APR on the brink of seeing the program take a APR APR APR turn for the better. APR APR APR That finally happened this spring. Plus — NO points to pay An early stretch of four wins in six games Maine’s Oldest Credit Union APR =— Annual Rate. Rates effective as of 7/7/10. Rates may change without notice. Plus NOPercentage points to pay The Value Choice of Members Since 1921 NO points to pay (including one over local power and rival Loans subject to credit approval. Ten- and 15-year loans also offer lower rates that include 1 point. North Yarmouth Academy) created confiMaine’s Oldest Credit Union For Fixed Rate loan, estimated monthly payment: 10 year loan at 3.75% = $100.07 per $10,000. Oldest APR = Annual Percentage Rate. Rates effective as of 7/7/10. Rates may change without notice. The Value ChoiceMaine’s of Members SinceCredit 1921 Union nualMembership Percentage Rate. effective asin of 7/7/10. may change notice. dence, but it appeared as if Waynflete would required. Simply keep The Value Choice of Members Since 1921 Loans subjectisto creditRates approval. Ten- $25 and 15-year loansRates also offer lower rates without that include 1 point. regular share (savings) account. ject For to credit approval. Tenand 15-year loans10 also rates that include 1 point. Fixed Rate loan, estimated monthly payment: yearoffer loan lower at 3.75% = $100.07 per $10,000. NCUA fall short of the playoffs when it entered its Serving Cumberland and York counties and the City of Bangor RateMembership loan, estimated monthly payment: 10 year loan at 3.75% = $100.07 per $10,000. is required. Simply keep $25 in regular season finale, a home doubleheader share Simply (savings)keep account. NCUA hip isregular required. $25 in Serving Cumberland and York counties and the City of Bangor with Traip Academy, with a record of 4-7. CALL , ext. 4280 are (savings) account. NOW — NCUA Instead, the Flyers punched their playoff Serving Cumberland and York counties and the City of Bangor ticket by winning the first game, 5-2, and • PORTLAND • WESTBROOK • KENNEBUNK • ARUNDEL CALL NOWBANGOR — , ext. 4280 holding on in the nightcap, 10-8. • ARUNDEL CALL NOW — BANGOR • PORTLAND • WESTBROOK • KENNEBUNK , ext. 4280 continued page 19

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Athletes of the year from page 18 Kautz inspired strong efforts out of everyone on the roster, young and old, and on June 8, Waynflete found itself at The Ballpark in Old Orchard Beach for the preliminary round of the postseason. Waynflete wasn’t able to advance any further (falling, 5-2, in a tight game), but with an abundance of underclassmen on the roster, the Flyers have likely established themselves as a team to be reckoned with going forward. Kautz, who teaches in the Waynflete math department and lives in Portland with his wife, Raquel, will look to guide the Flyers even higher in 2011 and beyond. That’s certainly a distinct possibility. Steve Kautz, our Spring 2010 Portland edition boys’ Coach of the Year, has made the most of his resources and now, with some success under his belt, figures to keep the good times rolling. 2009 winner: Eric Begonia (Portland lacrosse) 2008 winner: Mike D’Andrea (Deering baseball) 2007 winner: Mike D’Andrea (Deering baseball) 2006 winner: Stephane Pejic (Waynflete tennis) 2005 winner: Eric Begonia (Portland lacrosse) 2004 winner: Mike D’Andrea (Deering baseball) Spring 2010 Portland edition Coach of the Year – Girls’ team Robbie Ferrante, McAuley softball Even though they were unable to sustain their sizzling start and didn’t manage to win a playoff game, there’s little question that the most inspirational city softball story this spring was that of the McAuley Lions. McAuley entered 2010 with no expectations, but went on to post the best record in program history. While the Lions featured an abundance of offense and solid pitching, as well as an infusion of some fantastic younger players, much of the credit for their revival has to go to the new man at the top, coach Robbie Ferrante. Ferrante made a return to the program with which he cut his coaching teeth, molded a dangerous team and got McAuley to believe it could win, then did so. For turning the Lions around in dizzying time, Robbie Ferrante is The Forecaster’s choice for our Spring 2010 Portland edition Coach of the Year, of a girls’ team. Ferrante grew up in Portland, played basketball at Portland High and graduated in 1972. Not long after, he was invited by now-McAuley athletic director Joe Kilmartin to help out with the softball program and


he took over the Lions in 1978. Ferrante coached until 1990, but never posted a winning mark, won more than seven games or reached the playoffs. F e r r a n t e wo u l d eventually find great success with the Portland program, leading the Bulldogs to the 2004 Class A title. He Ferrante also served as Portland’s assistant boys’ basketball coach for a decade and served in the same capacity at Cheverus for four years. Ferrante stepped down at Portland after the 2008 season and took 2009 off, then returned to McAuley this spring, not knowing what to expect. The Lions opened at home against highly-touted Cheverus and trailed 12-4 entering the bottom of the seventh inning. Then, in a wondrous sign of things to come, McAuley shed its past and astonishingly erupted for nine runs to win, 13-12. Behind the pitching of junior Jen Field and freshman Gabby Townsend and offensive contributions up and down the roster, the Lions won 10 of their first 11 games. McAuley would struggle against the meat of its schedule down the stretch, but still wound up 11-5, good for seventh in Western A. The Lions then made No. 2

South Portland, then eventual state champion, sweat in the quarterfinals before going down to a 6-4 defeat. Throughout, Ferrante pushed all the right buttons and created a contender that figures to be in the mix for the foreseeable future. Ferrante credited the fast start, focus and good health, as well as his assistant coaches, Jim Conley and Ryan Danley, for the Lions’ rise. Ferrante works for Rudy’s All-Star Diner in Portland (which used to be his Dad’s place) and lives in Saco with wife, Gail, and son Joseph, a sophomore at Thornton Academy. Now that he’s proved he can create a contender from scratch, the job will get more difficult in the future, but don’t think for a minute that Robbie Ferrante, our Spring 2010 Portland edition girls’ Coach of the Year, isn’t up to the task. 2009 winner: Bonnie Moran (Portland tennis) 2008 winner: Cathie Connors (Waynflete lacrosse) 2007 winner: Jamie Chamberlain (Cheverus lacrosse) 2006 winner: Jamie Chamberlain (Cheverus lacrosse) 2005 winner: Rick Supinski (Cheverus softball) 2004 winner: Cathie Connors (Waynflete lacrosse)

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20 Portland

July 14, 2010

New events, old traditions at 45th Yarmouth Clam Festival By Amy Anderson YARMOUTH — The festival that annually draws thousands of people to Yarmouth from all over the country will celebrate its 45th anniversary this year. The Yarmouth Clam Festival, from Friday, July 16, through Sunday, July 18, will provide visitors with favorites such as seafood, art and music, and will feature two new green offerings and a surprise event before the kick-off parade. One green feature this

year is valet bicycle parking. The Bicycle Coalition of Maine and the Yarmouth Bicycle and Pedestrian Committee will work together to provide the free service for those who arrive on their bikes. Allison Vogt, executive director of the coalition, said cyclists visiting the festival will have a safe place to leave their bikes while enjoying the weekend. “This option will help to reduce traffic in the downtown area, will reduce congestion, and is a free service,” she said. “People will fill out a form, receive a ticket stub,

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and off they go without having to pay for a parking space.” Volunteers will watch over the bikes on July 16 from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., July 17 from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. and July 18 from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Another green feature is the “Clean Water for Clams” exhibit. The Kennebec Estuary Partners, an environmental protection group, will present a display to show the public how important the industry is for the state. The exhibit will highlight the cultural and economic value of shellfish within the area, possible pollutants that threaten shellfish habitats, and how to prevent pollution and protect Maine’s coastal habitat. On Friday from noon to 4 p.m. the ex-


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Bicycle traffic is expected to slow vehicle traffic Sunday, July 18 between 8:30 and 11:00 a.m. The 30th annual Men and Women’s professional bike race will begin and finish at Memorial Green. Winners will receive $1,500 in prizes.

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hibit will feature a tide-pool touch tank for children and adults to interact with animals and plants found in Maine’s waters. There will be sea urchins, sea stars, horseshoe crabs, sculpins, and sand dollars to touch. Another addition to the festival this year is the work of local bead maker Sam Lawrence. Lawrence, a 26-year-old Yarmouth resident, created individual glass beads that depict the color of the ocean and coastline to represent the Clam Festival. He said festival planners asked him to create a special Clam Festival bead, and he was happy to provide glass beads for the occasion. He said he likes working in this field because each piece is unique. “The way that I work, it’s very hard to get a match. Also, very often, I’m surprised with the color outcomes,” he said. “It’s very interesting to see what colors react with one another.” Five years ago Lawrence suffered a traumatic brain injury from which he is gradually recovering his cognitive, motor and speech functions. He has been making glass art for nine years and also creates paperweights, worry stones, buttons and pendants. He said he has about 88 Clam Festival beads, but a dozen have already been purchased. Beads can be purchased at the Clam Festival’s information booth and through the festival’s online gift shop. In addition to dining on clam cakes, clam chowder and fried clams, visitors can enjoy continued page 35


Upcoming Events �

Heavy Metal: Revolution Evolution in Marine Propulsion exhibit now on view

July 15 – Debra Cowan in concert

Aug 8 – Guided tour of Historic Fort Scammel

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July 14, 2010



The Art Forecast

Homer prints for sale in Yarmouth By Edgar Allen Beem YARMOUTH — The summer celebration of the centennial of Winslow Homer’s life (1836-1910) has focused a lot of attention on Homer’s early career as a graphic artist and illustrator. The Saco Museum has drawn on its own collection and those of the Farnsworth Art Museum, the University of Maine Museum of Art, and several private collectors to mount “In a Place by Himself: The Graphic World of Winslow Homer” (through Nov. 14). And the Portland Museum of Art has launched an interactive online database of the more than 450 Homer graphic works given to it by Peggy and Harold Osher. Dr. & Mrs. Osher purchased a few of their Homer graphic works from a Yarmouth collector and dealer and, now, you can, too. Through the month of August, the collector (who wishes to remain anonymous) has consigned 86 Homer illustrations to Pillars, an art and antiques shop at 11 Yarmouth Crossing Drive, just off Main Street. Matted and displayed in racks and on the walls of the antique shop, the Homer graphics are accessible and affordable. Where a Homer painting might fetch tens of millions of dollars, the American master’s graphic works, mostly wood engravings excised from 19th century issues of Harper’s Weekly, sell for between $125 and $750, with the majority in the $200 to $300 range. The images include many of Homer’s well-known illustrations of Civil War army life to nostalgic renderings of the social life of his day.


“Noon Recess,” an 1873 wood engraving by Winslow Homer, is one of the Harper’s Weekly pieces available at Pillars in Yarmouth.

The Yarmouth collector has been speculating in art since he moved to Maine from Connecticut in 1982. Having disposed of a collection of nautical art and artifacts prior to the move (“At one point I had enough whale bone to make a whale,” he said), he realized that there might be money to be made in retirement dabbling in art. “Ninety-nine percent of the stuff I buy is at local auction,” he explained. A stack of old Harper’s Weekly purchased for $5 might yield collectible graphic works by illustrators such as Homer and Thomas Nast. Over the years, he learned what issues were most valuable and bought accordingly.

Rembrandt’s plates after his death, the prints are still worth thousands of dollars. All of which is not to say that the collector’s interest in art is completely mercenary. As he surveyed the Pillars exhibition, he pointed out interesting details, such as how Homer inserted himself in a crowd watching Fourth of July fireworks and how a 19th century lady has intentionally dropped her glove in hopes of attracting the attention of a military man. And he is particularly fond of “Noon Recess,” an illustration of a teacher giving a student recess detention, because one of his daughters is an educator. She and a group of her colleagues once purchased a copy of the print as a wedding present. “I got the nicest note from the bride,” he said. Freelance journalist Edgar Allen Beem lives in Yarmouth and also writes The Universal Notebook column weekly for The Forecaster.

“All of my buying from the very beginning was a matter of investment and resale,” the collector said, “as opposed to making a permanent collection.” What intrigues the Homer collector, he says, is how it is possible to speculate in art based solely on a little knowledge and a little cash. Though he has acted as a buying agent for collectors and dealers spending hundreds of thousands of dollars, most of his purchases have been made for relatively little money. “With a modest pocketbook,” he said, “I find I can score very nicely.” For a mere $90, for example, he once picked up a pair of prints that turned out to be Rembrandts. Though printed from

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Arts Calendar

July 14, 2010

Arborea at Mayo Street Arts

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

Old Port Playhouse Season Auditions, 9 a.m.- 1 p.m., Saturday, July 24, Old Port Playhouse, 19 Temple St., Portland, $22-$20, 773-0333,

Books, Authors Wednesday 7/14 James Hayman, author of “The Chill of Night,” 12 p.m., Portland Public Library, 5 Monument Square, Portland, 871-1700 ext. 759; and at 7 p.m., Borders Books, 430 Gorham Road, South Portland, 775-6110.

Monday 7/19 Dominique Browning, author of “Slow Love,” 6 p.m., Thos. Moser, 149 Main St., Freeport, reservations suggested, 865-4519. Stephen DeStefano, author of “Coyote at the Kitchen Door: Living with Wildlife in Suburbia,” 6:30 p.m., Scarborough Public Library, 48 Gorham Road, Scarborough, 883-4723 ext. 240,

Tuesday 7/20 Linda Greenlaw, author of “Seaworthy,” 7 p.m, Nonesuch Books & Cards, Mill Creek Shopping Center, 50 Market St., South Portland, 7992659,

Thursday 7/22 Ted Bookey, author of“With a Whole in One,” and Doug Woodsum, author of “The Lawns of Lobstermen,” 7 p.m., Longfellow Books, One Monument Way, Portland, info@

Films Wednesday 7/14 ”The People Speak,” documentary film inspired/narrated by Howard Zinn, 6:30 p.m., $5 suggested, Community Television Network Studio, 516 Congress St., Portland, Lesley MacVane, 775-2900 ext.201.

Friday 7/16 ”We Pedal Uphill,” 6:30 p.m. Friday; 2 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, $7, Portland Museum of Art, Seven Congress Square, Portland, 7756148,

Saturday 7/17 ”We Pedal Uphill,” 2 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, $7, Portland Museum of Art, Seven Congress Square, Portland, 775-6148,

Sunday 7/18 ”We Pedal Uphill,” 2 p.m., $7, Portland Museum of Art, Seven Congress Square, Portland, 7756148,

Friday 7/23 ”Metropolis,” 6:30 p.m. Friday; 2 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, $7, Portland Museum of Art, Seven Congress Square, Portland, 7756148,

Saturday 7/24 ”Metropolis,” 2 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, $7, Portland Museum of Art, Seven Congress Square, Portland, 775-6148,

Sunday 7/25 ”Metropolis,” 2 p.m., $7, Portland Museum of Art, Seven Congress Square, Portland, 775-6148,

Galleries Saturday 7/17 ”Sea,” paintings by Susan Barnes, Artist’s Talk 1:30 p.m., Greenhut Galleries 146 Middle St., Portland, 772-2693

Wednesday 7/21 ”Inspired,” sculptor Lise Becu, artist talk, 5:30 pm exhibition through 7/25, visitors center Maine Audubon, Falmouth, 781-2330. Cassie Jones, three-dimensional paintings, artists talk, 6 p.m., SPACE, 538 Congress St. Portland, 828.5600.

Friday 7/23 12th Annual Fresh Art Show and Sale, 6-8 p.m. Friday; and 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, photography, ceramics, woodwork, paintings, metalwork, stained glass, Sprague Hall, 1 Charles E. Jordan Road, Cape Elizabeth, 318-1049.

Saturday 7/24 12th Annual Fresh Art Show and Sale, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, photography, ceramics, woodwork, paintings, metalwork, stained glass, Sprague Hall, 1 Charles E. Jordan Road, Cape Elizabeth, 318-1049.

Sunday 7/25 12th Annual Fresh Art Show and Sale, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., photography, ceramics, woodwork, paintings, metalwork, stained glass, Sprague Hall, 1 Charles E. Jordan Road, Cape Elizabeth, 318-1049.

Museums Falmouth Historical Society Summer Program at Falmouth Heritage Museum, special map collection on view, 10 a.m.- 3 p.m. every Saturday through Sept. 18; Tuesday tours by appointment, free, 60 Woods Road, Falmouth, 781-4727,

Friday 7/16 ”An Evening with Eva Kaplan,” talk on Kenya’s library system, presented by Friends of Africa, 6:30

p.m., Museum of African Culture, 13 Brown St., Portland, 871-7188 or

Music Wednesday 7/14 Summer Concerts at Mill Creek Park, “Squid Jiggers,” Celtic and Maritime traditional music, 6:308 p.m. Wednesdays through Aug.11, free, Mill Creek Park, South Portland, for weather-related cancellations, call South Portland Parks & Recreation, 767-7650, Catch-14, live local singers, live local painters and living statues, benefits Mayo Street Arts, $7 in advance, $10 day of, 8 p.m., Mayo Street Arts, 10 Mayo Street, Portland, 615-3609,

Thursday 7/15 Scarborough Concert in the Park Series, The Bellamy Jazz Band, 6:30 p.m., free, Thursdays July 1- Aug. 5, Memorial Park, Scarborough, bring chair or blanket, rain location, Scarborough HS auditorium.

Friday 7/16 Mark Evans, 6 p.m. Lost Coin Cafe, 40 Portland St., Portland, donations for entertainer accepted, 423-0916, Okbari with Jessani, Middle Eastern ensemble joined by bellydancer Jessani of Naya’s Trance, $10, 8 p.m., Mayo Street Arts, 10 Mayo St., Portland, 615-3609, Long Time Courting, traditional Irish music, with The Press Gang, 8 p.m., St. Lawrence Arts Center, 76 Congress St., Portland, tickets $15 advance / $18 door, David Dondero, singer/songwriter, with Margaret Glaspy, 8 p.m., $10 advance/$12 door, One Longfellow Square, 181 State St., Portland, 7611757,

Saturday 7/17 Deely Stan, a Steely Dan cover band, 12-3 p.m., Muddy Rudder, 1335 Route One, Yarmouth, 8463082. Roll & Go, ”Look Out!” CD Release Concert, traditional/contemporary songs of the sea, 7:30 p.m., $10 advance/ $12 door, half price for ages 7-12, free ages 7 and under, St. Dominic’s Roman Catholic Church, 34 Gray St., Portland, presented by The Maine Irish Heritage Center, 780-0119. Aaron Rauth, traditional fiddle, 7 p.m., Blue Point Congregational Church, 236 Pine Point Road, Scarborough, $4 suggested donation, 883-6540. Northern Howl, Minneapolis indiefolk-rock, with Brian Arlet, lounge, spinnet organ, 9 p.m., $6-10, Mayo Street Arts, 10 Mayo St., Portland, 615-3609,


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Arborea, the duo of Buck and Shanti Curran on vocals, guitars, banjos and percussion, appears with Cabinet of Natural Curiosities and Kelly Nesbitt at Mayo Street Arts, 10 Mayo St., Portland on Friday, July 23 at 9 p.m. Tickets are $8.

Sunday 7/18 Guitarist Gil Donatelli with Lisa Belisle, 10:30 a.m.-1 p.m., The Royal Bean, 18 Yarmouth Crossing Drive, Yarmouth, Gil Donatelli 314-608-6438.

Monday 7/19 Kate Chadbourne, tales and songs of Ireland, Seanachie Nights Performance Series, 7-9 p.m., free, $9 suggested donation, Bull Feeney’s Pub, 375 Fore St., Portland, Lynne Cullen 846-1321.

Thursday 7/22 Scarborough Concert in the Park Series, Motor Booty Affair, 6:30 p.m., free, Thursdays July 1- Aug. 5, Memorial Park, Scarborough, bring chair or blanket, rain location, Scarborough HS auditorium. John Tesh, 7:30 p.m., South Portland Auditorium, 637 Highland Avenue, South Portland, tickets, 842-0800 or

Friday 7/23 Arborea, duo Shanti & Buck Curran, folk, roots; with Cabinet of Natural Curiosities, melodramatic popular song; and Kelly Nesbitt, comedienne, 9 p.m., $8, Mayo Street Arts, 10 Mayo St., Portland, 615-3609,

Sunday 7/25 Guitarist Gil Donatelli with Lisa Belisle, 10:30 a.m.-1 p.m., The Royal Bean, 18 Yarmouth Crossing Drive, Yarmouth, Gil Donatelli 314-6086438. Summer bandstand concert and community BBQ, bring side dish/ dessert to share, 5:15 p.m., Bath Municipal Band, 6 p.m., North Yarmouth’s Village Green, Route 115, rain location, Wescustogo Hall, 829-3705.

Theater & Dance Thursday 7/15 “Ida: Woman Who Runs With The Moose,” 8 p.m. Thursday 7/15; 7 p.m. Sunday July 18; 8 p.m. Friday July 23, $22-$20, Old Port PlayForecaster house, 19 Temple12 St., X Portland, 773-0333, ”I Hate Hamlet,” presented by

Freeport Players; 7:30 Thursday, July 15; 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays; 2 p.m. Sundays, July 16 - Aug. 1, $10 advance/ $15 door, Freeport Performing Arts Center, 30 Holbrook St., Freeport, tickets at, 865-2220.

brary, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. benefits library programs, maintenance, and improvements, 725-1461.

Maine State Ballet’s Second Annual Choreographer’s Showcase, 7 p.m. Thursday and Friday, $15, Maine State Ballet Theater, 348 U.S. Route 1, Falmouth, tickets at 781-7672 or

”Mine” documentary, 6 p.m., “Tuesday Free Movies” through Aug. 31, Patten Free Library, 33 Summer St., Bath, 443-5141.

Friday 7/16

Friday 7/16

”I Hate Hamlet,” presented by Freeport Players; 7:30 Thursday, July 15; 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays; 2 p.m. Sundays, July 16 - Aug. 1, $10 advance/ $15 door, Freeport Performing Arts Center, 30 Holbrook St., Freeport, tickets at, 865-2220.

3rd Friday ArtWalk & Drive, more than two-dozen artist studios and gallaries open 5-8 p.m. Demonstrations, watercolor workshop, new exhibits, refreshments and outdoor concert in Library Park, complete listings for self-guide tour, 798-6964.

Maine State Ballet’s Second Annual Choreographer’s Showcase, 7 p.m. Thursday and Friday, $15, Maine State Ballet Theater, 348 U.S. Route 1, Falmouth, tickets at 781-7672 or

Saturday 7/17

Saturday 7/17 ”Gwendolyn, the Graceful Pig,” reading by author David Ira Rottenberg with Maine State Ballet’s School for the Performing Arts dancers, 11 a.m.- 2 p.m., Borders, South Portland.

Mid Coast Books, Authors

Films Tuesday 7/20


Merry-meeting Art Association art exhibit and sale benefiting HHLT, July 17-Aug. 31, opening Saturday and Sunday 10 a.m.-5 p.m., paintings, drawings, photography featuring HHLT scenery, at The Harpswell Heritage Land Trust, 153 Harpswell Neck Road, Harpswell.


Bowdoin International Music Festival, daily performances through Aug. 6, complete listings at, or call 725-3895.

Wednesday 7/14

31th Annual Stonecoast Summer Writers Conference Reading Series, eight writers in four nights, 7/19-7/23, free, 7:30 p.m., in Moulton Union, Bowdoin College Campus, Brunswick. For complete listings,, Justin Tussing, 228-8393

Kevin Norton and Tim O’Deall, New York jazz musicians, 7 p.m., $10 in advance, $12 day of show, Frontier Café, Cinema and Gallery, Fort Andross Mill, 14 Maine St., Brunswick, 725-5222,

Friday 7/16

Steve Slagle, Dave DeMotta, Chris Van Voorst Van Beest and Steve Grover, New York jazz musicians, 7 p.m., Crossroads stage, $12 in advance, $15 day of show, Frontier Café, Cinema and Gallery, Fort Andross Mill, 14 Maine St., Brunswick, 725-5222,

Book Sale, Cundys Harbor Library, Friday 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.-1 p.m., benefits library programs, maintenance, and improvements, 725-1461.

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Saturday 7/17

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July 14, 2010



Out & About

‘My Fair Lady’ is fairest of all By Scott Andrews Brunswick represents southern Maine’s cultural pivot point, at least as far as this week’s “Out & About” is concerned. At Maine State Music Theatre, the current offering of “My Fair Lady” is a truly memorable theatrical experience. MSMT has mounted an incredibly fine production, with standout, stellar performances by the four leading characters plus excellent support from the entire ensemble and technical team. I’ve spent some quality time at the Bowdoin International Music Festival over the past week, including checking out some of the new offerings, such as the Monday Sonata series, Artists of Tomorrow series and the Festival Extras. In the Port City, I recommend this Friday’s performance by Clara Berry, a very talented and appealing young pianistsinger-songwriter.

‘My Fair Lady’ Of all the wonderful musicals ever created for Broadway, “My Fair Lady” easily ranks among my Top 10 personal favorites. The original cast recording, a well-worn 33-rpm vinyl disk with the voices of Julie Andrews, Rex Harrison and Stanley Holloway, was a fixture of my childhood. I’ve seen it many times over the years in productions that range from fully professional to rank amateur. “My Fair Lady” is a musical adaptation (with significant changes) of George Bernard Shaw’s “Pygmalion” with score by Alan Jay Lerner and Frederick Loewe. It debuted on Broadway in 1957 and held the record for longest-running musical for many years. The best professional production (Equity contract) of “My Fair Lady” I can recall is running through Saturday at Maine State Music Theatre in Brunswick. Starring Kate Fisher as the feisty Cockney flower seller who seeks to “learn to talk like a lady” and Peter Simon Hilton as the crusty British phonetics professor, MSMT offers a memorable theatrical experience. The top supporting actor in the cast is Ed Romanoff (of the Portland area’s Schooner Fare family) as one of the most memorable characters in American theater, a beer-swilling London garbage collector who sells his daughter to the professor to finance his nightly visits to the pub. Other excellent supporting roles include John-Charles Kelly as a dignified retired army colonel, Chuck Ragsdale as a lovelorn aristocratic fop and Charis Leos as the professor’s housekeeper. Charles S. Kading’s set and Ed Reichert’s musical direction are spot-on. Especially intriguing is the two-piano score, prepared in 1957 by the show’s original orchestrator, then lost for many years. My personal joy at seeing “My Fair Lady” was tempered by the realization that it also represents the final directorial outing for Charles Abbott, who retires at the end of this season after a 31-year run, including the past 20 years as MSMT’s artistic director. I’ve treasured my friendship with Abbott for nearly two decades, and I’ll sorely miss his presence. Maine State Music Theatre presents “My Fair Lady” through July 17 at

”My Fair Lady,” the current offering at Maine State Music Theatre in Brunswick, is a truly memorable theatrical experience. From left: Peter Simon Hilton as Professor Henry Higgins, Kate Fisher as Eliza Doolittle and John-Charles Kelley as Colonel Pickering.

Annie Rose

various times at Pickard Theater on the Bowdoin College campus in Brunswick. Call 725-8769 or visit

Bowdoin International Music Festival I’ve been attending concerts at the Bowdoin International Music Festival for about a decade, and most of them have been in the two main series: Wednesday Upbeat! and Festival Fridays. For 2010 I’ve been checking out some of the other opportunities. The Monday Sonata series was established a couple of years ago when Bowdoin College transformed the former Curtis Natatorium (swimming pool) into Studzinski Hall. Initially used only for student recitals, festival Director Lewis Kaplan recalls that his faculty approached him and wanted to perform in the handsome new space with superb acoustics. To answer these requests, Kaplan created the Monday Sonata series. This year there’s been another new twist. Each of the Monday concerts is followed by a meet-the-artists reception at the Brunswick Inn, a five-minute walk away. Hosted by innkeeper-owner Eileen Hornor, it’s an opportunity to chat over wine and cheese with some of the world’s top performing artists and conservatory professors in the parlor of the historic inn. I’ve also attended some of the student concerts, recently renamed the Artists of Tomorrow series. As the name implies, these concerts provide the public an opportunity to see and hear the festival’s top young performers. It’s also a reminder that BIMF has about 280 students and music education is its primary function. Programming for these concerts is a bit more interesting and varied. For example last Sunday’s bill of fare included two rare pieces for harp, including an enchanting harp duet, plus a post-graduate composition student playing a very interesting piece of his own creation. Also new this year is a series of lecture-demonstrations. The first I attended was titled “Chopin in the Midst of a Piano Revolution.” The presentation was made by four men. Bates College professor James Parakilas is the author of a book on the history of the piano. Rodney Regier is a world-renowned Freeport craftsman who builds historic replica

harpsichords and pianos. Cellist Steven Doane and pianist Barry Snyder performed snippets of a sonata, alternately using a contemporary Steinway and one of Regier’s early 19th-century replicas. The lecture-demos are part of the Festival Extra series. The complete schedule of concerts and other events, plus online program notes and web links by Canadian musicologist Durrell Bowman, is available by visiting

Clara Berry And speaking of young and appealing up-and-coming artists, I recently met one

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the Portland music scene’s most intriguing singer-songwriters. Clara Berry is a 20-year-old from Kennebunk who has been composing, playing electronic keyboard and singing her own songs for the past six years. She attends college in Massachusetts – majoring in the music business – but returns to her home state each summer and plays out often. Berry has a fascinating and skillful style of interweaving melodic and poetic elements into a whole musical fabric, whether she’s performing solo or with a backup band. I recently caught a show in Portland when she introduced her new CD, titled “Creature.” Some of Berry’s material is dark and thoughtful while other songs display a rare and mercurial sense of humor. Plus she avoids most of the cliches and pitfalls that plague some singer-songwriters. With an earnest performing style and distinctive red hair, Berry also boasts a commanding stage presence. She’s got another Portland show coming up, at Blue, an intimate downtown eatery that’s been making gentle waves through the Port City music community by hosting an eclectic and highly varied program of local artists. Berry is scheduled to appear at 8 p.m. July 16. Find Blue at 650A Congress St.; call 774-4111.

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24 Portland

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 ”Safe at Home,” cell phone drive for seniors, drop off used/damaged cell phones through July for seniors, hosted by Comfort Keepers, 152 U.S. Route 1, Scarborough, behind Lois’ Natural Market Place, 885-9600.

Wednesday 7/14 ”Catch-14,” live painting, music, and more, to benefit Mayo Street Arts, 8-10:30 p.m., $10 / student I.D. discount, cash bar, Mayo Street Arts, 10 Mayo St., Portland, 6153609, MSA Benefit Concert for the St. Lawrence Arts Center, with music by Buck T. Edwards, Truth About Daisies, Dave Bullard Trio, Sean Mencher and the Rhythm Kings, presented by the Maine Songwriters Association, 7-10 p.m., $10, St. Lawrence Arts Center, 76 Congress St., Portland.

Thursday 7/15 The “Humble Farmer,” live broadcast, to benefit WMPG’s “Power UP!” campaign, 7:30 p.m., $15, St. Lawrence Arts Center, 76 Congress St., Portland, tickets at stlawrencearts. org or Bull Moose Music stores, Dee Bunker, 780-4598.

Friday 7/16 21st Annual Betty Blakeman Memorial Tennis Tournament, to benefit the Cancer Community Center, July 16-18, Yarmouth High School, Yarmouth, to register, BlakemanTennis.htm.

Saturday 7/17 St. Luke’s Cathedral yard sale, 8 a.m., items for kids, camping and collectors, St. Luke’s Cathedral, 143 State St., Portland.

Meetings Wed. 7/14 5 p.m. Community Development Committee CH Wed. 7/14 6 p.m. Police Citizen Review Sub-Comm. 109 Middle St. Wed. 7/14 6:30 p.m. Peaks Island Council Workshop MCC Thu. 7/15 4 p.m. Downtown Portland Corporation CH Thu. 7/15 6:30 p.m. Zoning Board CH Sat. 7/17 10 a.m. Peaks Island Council WorkshopPeaks Island School Mon. 7/19 5 p.m. Special City Council Meeting CH Mon. 7/19 7 p.m. City Council CH Tue. 7/20 5 p.m. Transportation Committee CH Tue. 7/20 5:30 p.m. Health and Recreation Committee CH

Sunday 7/18

Sunday 7/25

Cape Elizabeth Land Trust’s 3rd Annual Paint for Preservation Auction, 29 artists painting at designated locations, map available at CELT office, cocktail reception and auction, 5-8 p.m., Breakwater Farm, tickets limited, reservations at Cape Elizabeth Land Trust, 330 Ocean House Road, Cape Elizabeth,

7th Annual Mackworth Island Show & Shine, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., car registration 8:30 a.m., benefiting The Foundation for Maine’s Deaf and Hard of Hearing Children, live music, food, jewlery, car show, tickets $25, car entry $10, at The Maine Educational Center for the Deaf and Hard of Hearing, Mackworth Island, Falmouth, contact Jerry Giordano, 781-4904.

Tuesday 7/20 Smirkus benefit at Flatbread Co., 5-10 p.m., portion of proceeds to help children-in-need attend Circus Smirkus, Flatbread Co., 72 Commercial St., Portland, 772-8777.

Saturday 7/24 Lobster and Clam bake to benefit Freeport Running Boosters, 5 p.m., Freeport High School, 30 Holbrook St., Freeport, tickets $25 available until 7/19, no walk-ins, contact Sonya Voutour 865-9295, Old World Gourmet or North Freeport General Store.

Friday 7/16 45th Annual Yarmouth Clam Festival, Friday-Sunday, July 16-18, schedule at or call Yarmouth Chamber of Commerce, 846-3984.

Sunday 7/18


20/20 Charity Wine-Youth Alternatives Ingraham Tasting, 4-7 p.m., taste 20 Southern French wines, $20, to benefit Youth Alternatives Ingraham, Caiola’s Restauarant, 58 Pine Street, Portland.

land, Leah Whalen, 232-3335.

Bulletin Board Tuesday 7/13

Munjfest, Munjoy Hill neighborhood celebration, 11 a.m.- 4 p.m., parade, kids bike raffle, more, Congress Street at the top of the East End, 773-4336,

Call for Volunteers Volunteer Executive Director Needed for Project FEED, an emergency food pantry serving Greater Portland, 10-12 hours a week, send letter of application or request information to

Dining Out Saturday 7/17 Baked Bean Supper, West Scar­ borough United Methodist Church, 4:30p.m.-6p.m.,Route1,Scarborough, children $3/adults $7, contact Ann Dean, 883-2814, Smorgasbord Supper, hosted by Sabbathday Lake Grange, 5:306:30 p.m., adults $7.50, kids under 10 $3.00, hall located at 370 Sabbathday Road, New Gloucester.

Junior Olympics Sailing Festival Northeast Youth Championships, July 13-14, hosted by SailMaine, off Eastern Promenade, Portland,

Chicken BBQ, 1-3 p.m., $10, American Legion Libby-Mitchell Post#76, Manson Libby Road, Scarborough Industrial Park, Scarborough, reservations requested, 883-3902.

Wednesday 7/14

Gardens & Outdoors

West End Neighborhood Association Monthly Meeting, “Future of Reiche Community Center Space,” 6:30 p.m., Reiche Community Center, 166 Brackett St., Portland,

Thursday 7/15 Pecha Kucha Portland, 7:20 p.m., Rines Auditorium, Portland Public Library, 5 Monument Square, Port-

Cumberland Farmers Markets: Cumberland 8:30 a.m.- 12:30 p.m. Saturdays, Mabel I Wilson School, Tuttle Rd; Falmouth 12-4 p.m. Wednesdays, Walmart Shopping Center, U.S. Route 1; Yarmouth 11 a.m.- 3 p.m. Tuesdays, Town Hall Green, Main St.; Gray 2-6 p.m. Thursdays, Town Hall, Shaker Rd, Gray;

July 14, 2010 Freeport 3-7 p.m. Fridays, L.L.Bean Campus, Freeport. New Gloucester Community Market, 11 a.m.- 3 p.m. Sundays, Amvet parking lot, across from Hodgman’s Frozen Custard, U.S. Route 100, New Gloucester, 9265919, Scarborough Farmers Market, 9 a.m.- 1 p.m. Sundays through Oct. 31, rain or shine, Lower Parking Lot behind Scarborough Town Hall and Scarborough High School. True Tales Tours, historical walking tours of Portland with Harlan Baker, meet at Tommy’s Park, corner of Exchange/Middle St., daily through Oct. 31, 10-11 a.m. Gorham’s Corner walking tour; 2-3 p.m. East End walking tour, $10, by reservation only, 712-0228 or

Wednesday 7/14 Chem-Free Lawn & Garden Workshop with Paul Tukey, includes screening of documentary “A Chemical Reaction,” 6-8:30 p.m., South Portland Community Center, sponsored by South Portland Land Trust, 799-5686 and Green South Portland, 615-7840. Lobster Week, by Cumberland Farmers Market Association, fresh lobster, July 14 at Walmart Lot in Falmouth 12-4 p.m., July 16 at L.L. Bean Campus by the boot, Freeport, 3-7 p.m. and July 17 at Mabel I Wilson School in Cumberland, 8:30 a.m.12:30 p.m.

Getting Smarter Thursday 7/15 Buying A Business: How to estimate value, 6-9 p.m., small fee, Portland SCORE, 100 Middle St., Second Floor, East Tower, Portland,, 772-1147. New Ventures™ Entrepreneurship Training, Women, Work, and Community, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., free, Biddeford-Saco Chamber, 138 Main St, Saco, contact sarahp@

Monday 7/19 Free Math Check Up, Sylvan Learning Center in South Portland, 10

a.m.–12 p.m., for students grades 4-9, details, questions and to preregister, Sylvan, 773-6424. Must register 2 days prior to test date.

Tuesday 7/20

’Bordeaux Berry’ designed and taught by Denise Pratt, part of Southern Maine Chapter of The Embroiderers’ Guild of America’s July program, 9 a.m.-1:15 p.m., Yarmouth Town Hall, brown bag lunch, Joanne, 319-9042.

Health & Support Wednesday 7/14

DAV Mobile Service Office, 9 a.m.–4 p.m., free to all veterans and families, DAV Chapter Home, 413 Broadway, South Portland, Gidget Rizzo at 623-5725.

Friday 7/16

Savvy Caregiver Training, for family caregivers of people with dementia, 6 classes, 9:30-11:30 a.m. Fridays, July 16-Aug. 20, free, pre-registration required, call Ann O’Sullivan at SMAA, 1-800-427-7411 ext. 541, hosted by Southern Maine Agency on Aging, 136 US Route 1, Scarborough.

Saturday 7/17

DAV Mobile Service Office will be at Big Moose Harley-Davidson, 375 Riverside Street, Portland, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. to provide counseling and claim filing assistance, free to all veterans and members of their families, Gidget Rizzo, 623-5725.

Friday 7/23

Meditation Workshop by Casco Bay Mindfulness Sangha led by Shaila Catherine, Friday 6 p.m.-8:30 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m., donations requested in addition to $10 fee Friday, $45 Saturday, Merriconeag Waldorf School, Desert Road, Freeport, Kathi Benton, 829-8345.

Just for Seniors Thursday 7/15

AARP Driver Safety Class, for driv-

continued next page

July 14, 2010



Community Calendar from previous page

ers age 50+, 9 a.m.- 1:30 p.m., $12 AARP members/ $14 nonmembers, AARP Maine State Office, 1685 Congress St., Portland, register by July 9 at 655-4943.

Kids and Family Stuff

Wednesday 7/14

“Around the World Program: Bringing Children Together,” for ages 7-12, with multicultural games, crafts, snack, July 14; July 21; or Aug. 4, Salvation Army gym, Portland, free, preregistration required, 5232737 or

Thursday 7/22

”Pinocchio,” Children’s Museum & Theatre of Maine, Thursday-Sunday 4 p.m., 142 Free St. Portland, Tickets $7/members, $8/non-members. Purchase tickets: 828-1234 x231, online at

ber, children half price, Long Reach Hall, Maine Maritime Museum, 243 Washington St., Bath, 443-1316.

Friday 7/16 “Camp 4 an Alzheimer’s Cure Fundraiser” Friday and Saturday, community BBQ, children’s activities, yard sale, Winship Green Nursing Center, 51 Winship St., Bath, Julie, 443-9772.

Bulletin Board Thursday 7/15 City of Bath Republicans, 6:30 p.m., Bath City Hall,

Saturday 7/24 Harpswell Festival, 11 a.m.-9 p.m., George J. Mitchell Field, Route 123 Harpswell, food, artisans, kid’s activities, music, parade 1 p.m., Motor Booty Affair 7:30 p.m., Fireworks 9:00 p.m. Free admission and parking,, or contact Tom, 833-0562.

Topsham, class limited to 12, $15 members/$20 non-members, to register look under Programs, questions at 798-1913.

Getting Smarter

Friday 7/23 The Children’s Hour at Frontier Café: Mystery Day, for toddlers to 6-year-olds with parent or caregiver, siblings welcome, 10-11 a.m., songs, stories, a simple craft,

Thursday 7/15 Credit Yourself: Your Way to Financial Fitness, free two-session workshop, Women, Work & Community, 9:30 a.m. - 1:30 p.m., the University College in Bath, those who complete the class and make a financial plan are eligible to apply for a $250 grant, sponsored by KeyBank, register, Shelley Taylor, 386-1664,

Sunday 7/25

Call to local artists, carpenters, craftspeople and birders: Habitat for Humanity seeking bird houses for September auction, entry form and guidelines, James, 386-5081,; for information about Habitat programs or to volunteer, call 386-5081.

Thursday 7/15

Songs of the Sea Concert Series, to benefit The Bonyun Sea Music Endowment Fund, with traditional sea songs by Debra Cowan, 7:30 p.m., $10 member/ $12 nonmem-

Harpswell Shindig, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., George J. Mitchell Field, Route 123 Harpswell, lobster boat races viewing, food, artisans, kid’s activities, and entertainment,, or contact Allison, 751-9304.

Gardens/ Outdoors

Saturday 7/17

Invasive Species with Bryan Emerson, 9 a.m.-noon, refreshments, CREA Ecology Center on the Cathance River Preserve,

Thursday 7/15 Swingolf Workshops, yoga-based approach to golf with Les Bolland, July 15-18, Mere Creek Golf Course, BNAS and Country Fareways Par3 Course, Bowdoinham, Lisa Love, 729-2781, Les Bolland, 941-4886101.

Kids and Family Stuff

Wednesday 7/14

Matt Loosigian Earth Jam!, 10 a.m., Orr’s Island Library, 1699 Harpswell Islands Road, Orr’s Island, 833-7811.

Sunday 7/18

Public breakfast Buffet, 7:3010:00 a.m., always the 3rd Sunday, suggested donation: adults $6, kids under 12 $3, families with children under 12 $15 max, Knights of Columbus Hall, 807 Middle St., Bath.

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26 Portland

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Restraints from page 1 this spring. For Brandon and hundreds of other special education students like him, therapeutic restraint by school staff have become a regular part of their public school experiences.

Prone, basket holds Therapeutic restraints are defined by the Maine Department of Education as the physical restraint of a student for the purpose of preventing that student from injuring himself or others. The methods range from prone restraints – where a staff member holds a child face down on the floor and prevents the child’s arms and legs from moving – to seated basket holds, where a staff member wraps his or her arms around a child’s arms from behind. The Department of Education’s requires each school district to develop and maintain a policy on restraint and seclusion. Scarborough school policy requires that therapeutic restraints are only to be undertaken in accordance with an individualized, written plan that specifically calls for therapeutic restraint. Schools in Portland, South Portland, Cape Elizabeth, Brunswick and Falmouth all have identical policies. However, these restraints are often used in emergency situations to prevent children from hurting themselves, their classmates or their teachers – even when they’re not included in the child’s individual education plan. The U.S. Government Accountability Office issued a report in March detailing 10 cases where children died or were seriously injured from the use of therapeutic restraints, citing prone holds as the most dangerous forms of restraint. The study found that often these holds were performed by staff members with little or no training. The Maine Disability Rights Center has handled 53 complaints about abusive or neglectful restraints in Maine schools in the past two years. “These are cases in which a student or family member contacted the agency about the use of restraint or seclusion that the caller believed to be abusive or neglectful, and after a review of the facts, we agreed to represent the family,” said Diane Smith, an attorney for DRC. The Department of Education sent a letter to all Maine school superintendents, principals, directors of special education and teachers in July 2009, recommending schools update their policies to prohibit these dangerous restraints. “The Department not only strongly supports the effort to prohibit this type of restraint, we would broaden the prohibition to include all children and any position which restricts the free movement of the diaphragm or chest so as to interrupt normal breathing and speech,” the letter said. It went on to explain that these restraints can cause death. But the policies used by Brunswick, Cape Elizabeth, Falmouth, Portland, Scarborough and South Portland do not reflect this prohibition. The schools’ policies state that “at least two adults should be involved in the use of therapeutic restraints ... and, if possible, both adults should have completed an appropriate training program.” In emergency situations, the policies

July 14, 2010 Comment on this story at:

continue, “if an untrained adult is involved in the intervention, his/her conduct shall also be protected to the full extent allowed by state law on the use of reasonable force in emergencies.” While some schools, including Falmouth and Cape Elizabeth, performed only one or two therapeutic restraints last year, a Freedom of Access Act request by The Forecaster found that other schools are using the method more often: 22 times in Brunswick, 27 in Scarborough and 46 in Portland. South Portland, which has a specialized day treatment facility, used therapeutic holds 63 times last year. “This year is very much an outlier for us,” Allison Marchese, special education director for the Scarborough School Department, said. “It’s a combination of a handful of kiddos. It’s not typical.” Marchese said the school has paid to move the students involved in the majority of the holds into day treatment centers such as Spurwink.

Information request denied

A request under Maine’s Freedom of Access Act by The Forecaster to six school departments for all therapeutic restraint documents – without personal information that would identify students – was denied by the schools. A separate request for a list of staff members performing the restraints was also refused, so it is impossible to know whether the staff members involved in these restraints were certified to do them safely. The schools’ attorney, Peter C. Felmly of Drummond Woodsum in Portland, cited the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act, which protects the privacy of student records. The rationale for the denial was that the names of the teachers, connected with the dates of restraints, could lead a reasonable person to determine which students are undergoing therapeutic restraints, and therefore violate FERPA. FERPA also prevents school officials from discussing the details of any student’s education. When asked to release just a list of the names of the staff involved in therapeutic restraints, Felmly responded: “There are no existing documents satisfying your request, and the (Freedom of Access Act) does not require public entities to prepare reports, spreadsheets, summaries, or create records not in existence on the date of a FOAA request.” The letter added that “culling this information from student records is not required under the FOAA or FERPA.” As a result, only those parents whose children are involved in past therapeutic restraints have access to the names of staff members conducting the restraints and can check the certification of those staff members. “If a parent was concerned and wanted to bring the issue forward, there are channels for that,” Felmly said, “but not for a (news story).” Children whose parents do not know their rights, do not have time to pursue these requests or those children without parents to advocate for them are without an oversight process and there is currently no formal process to file a complaint with the Department of Education. “The schools are violating state law,” continued next page

July 14, 2010

Restraints from previous page said Sigmund Schutz, an attorney at Preti Flaherty in Portland, who represents the Maine Press Association. “The schools can keep certain information on students confidential, but must release information on practices by the school and its employees. If there is a legitimate fear that some information would lead to the identification of a student, that information and only that information can be withheld. The presence of some confidential information in a record does not make all of the remaining information in that same record confidential.” California and Connecticut both require schools to annually report the use of restraints in public schools.

Investigation stalled When Brandon Baizley entered kindergarten in the fall of 2008 it became immediately apparent there was a problem. He was acting out in class, being disruptive in a way he never had been in preschool. In October 2008, Bob and Mary Ann requested a Functional Behavioral Assessment from the Blue Point School to determine the best way to move forward with Brandon’s education. These assessments are typically done for special education students. While they waited for the assessment they say was never done, Brandon was being physically restrained regularly at school. After Brandon Baizley was injured by a series of three restraints on Dec. 19, 2008, his parents requested an investigation by the Scarborough School Board and superintendent. However, when school officials asked that the Baizleys provide the hospitalization forms, which included Brandon’s detailed medical history, their lawyer advised them to refuse, and the lawyer at Maine Medical Center told the Baizleys the hospital would refuse to release documents until proper legal protocol was followed. As a result, the school district did not complete an investigation.


Scarborough Superintendent David Doyle did not respond to multiple requests for comment. The Department of Education has no system in place to take parent complaints on violations of Chapter 33, which regulates restraints in public schools. “Maine has regulations, which puts it a step ahead of a lot of other states,” said Smith of DRC, “but there’s no capacity for parents to file complaints. There’s no formal process.” DRC does investigations of parent complaints, but without a formal process, it is often difficult or impossible to gather the evidence necessary to determine whether a child was improperly restrained. “In Maine, there hasn’t been a death yet,” Smith said. “But there’s nothing unique in the laws here that would protect us from that.” Smith explained that restraints are only supposed to be used when a child is a danger to himself or others, not in instances when property may be damaged or when a child is being defiant. However, her organization has found that in many cases restraints are used as a punishment to discourage certain behavior.

Trained to restrain When asked if she knew of any students having been injured in Scarborough due to a restraint, Marchese, the special ed director, said, “not that I have seen documentation of, or talked to medical personnel about, no.” In 20 restraint documents provided by the Baizleys, 11 people were listed as directly involved in restraining Brandon, which included multiple instances of prone restraints. Of those 11, the Maine Department of Education could only find certification records for eight, and only one was a certified special education instructor. Marchese said any Scarborough staff member who might have to do a therapeutic restraint is trained. “We always had all our staff trained in programs that teach strategies for calming, for moving away,” she said. “Therapeutic intervention is always our goal.


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The law tries to catch up It’s not just Scarborough seeking lessintrusive interventions. In March 2010 the U.S. House of Representatives approved the Keeping All Students Safe Act (H.R. 4247), which would apply minimum federal standards for seclusion and restraint, and would make clear that physical restraint is only to be used when there is imminent danger of injury. It would also require that staff participating in the restraints be properly trained. But most importantly, the bill would prohibit school staff from including restraint and seclusion as planned interventions in a student’s education plan. The bill has not yet been taken up by the U.S. Senate. In the meantime, state Rep. Sean Flaherty, D-Scarborough, said he is considering introducing legislation when the Maine Legislature reconvenes this fall. Flaherty, whose mother was a special education instructor, said he has been contacted by several families, including the Baizleys, and is drafting legislation. “This is certainly something that merits taking a look at,” he said. “I’m looking at potentially banning (therapeutic restraints) entirely.” Flaherty’s bill wouldn’t be the first time the Legislature has looked into this issue. LD 1096, An Act To Protect School Children from Dangerous or Abusive Restraint and Seclusion, which would have prohibited prone restraints, failed two years ago after the Legislature heard testimony from school officials that seclusion and restraint was not a problem in Maine schools.

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We want to keep everyone physically and emotionally safe.” This summer and fall, Scarborough staff will be trained in Safety-Care Behavioral Safety Training, a program that puts emphasis on avoiding restraints and includes training in less-restrictive interventions. “Safety-Care does not have prone or supine holds,” Marchese said. “We switched to Safety-Care because we wanted more less-intrusive interventions.”


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The Scarborough School Department has budgeted more than $159,000 for special education outside placement in its fiscal 2011 budget – an increase of nearly 45 percent over last year. At the same time, several special education teachers and ed tech positions were eliminated. The costs of special education continues to increase as state aid decreases. “This is a very expensive cost center,” Marchese said. “We have had to increase case load sizes. There are some situations where we can’t meet a child’s needs.” The Individuals with Disabilities Education Act requires schools to serve children in the least restrictive environment. “Everybody does better in their natural environment,” Smith, of DRC, said. “And inclusive placements are less expensive than out of district placements.” Next year, Brandon’s parents say the Scarborough School Department has asked that Brandon attend a day treatment program at Spurwink rather than going to public school. Scarborough and Medicaid will pay for the treatment. Brandon’s mother said she is disappointed that her son wouldn’t be attending public school. “We feel like Scarborough gave up on Brandon,” she said. The Baizleys said they hope Brandon’s new school is a good fit, and that eventually he’ll be able to return to Scarborough. In the meantime, they offer advice to other parents in similar situations. “You need to educate yourself,” Bob Baizley said. “The best advocate for a child is a parent. People were willing to help us because we’ve done so much work and really advocated for Brandon.” The Baizleys said they are careful to make sure Brandon doesn’t know how difficult this is for them, and how hard they’ve had to fight for what they believe he deserves – a safe, positive educational experience. “We only wish we had reached out sooner,” Bob Baizley said. Emily Parkhurst can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 125 or


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FOR SALE KITCHEN CABINETS- Maple, Antique White & Cherry. New Installed. Solid wood, Dovetail soft close drawers. Inventory reduction! Cost $7250, sacrifice $1775.00. Call 207-8780999. BEALS Antique reproduction of a colonial slanttop maple desk. Full length and many drawers. 33” long, 41” high, 17” wide, pristine condition. Call for price. 846-4577. HOT TUB- 84x84. Brand new in wrapper w/ warranty. Includes chemicals & stairs. MSRP $5580. Sell $2850. Will deliver. 207-878-0999. 2PC SECTIONAL with chaise. Brand new, beige color. Must sell $449. Call 899-9953. $165 QUEEN MATTRESS set including bed frame. Brand new. Call 396-566. NEW IN BOX bunkbed set with mattresses only $299 Call 3965661 MATTRESS SET - King size factory sealed with warranty. $225. Call 396-5661. A FULL/TWIN size mattress set never used, $120. Must sell Call 899-8853.

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References Available

Call today for a free Quote! Peter Niklaus: 207-781-5516 or A Falmouth-based, experienced, student enterprise.


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Want to place a Classified Ad in The Forecaster?

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A&A MOVING SERVICES ALL YOUR MOVING NEEDS Residential & Commercial. 25 years experience. 7 days a week. No extra charge on weekends. FULL SERVICE Labor only loading or unload ing trucks. PIANO MOVING Packing. Cleaning handyman with tools on truck. We also bu used Furniture and Antiques Old house parts. SENIOR DIS COUNTS. Free estimates. 828 8699.

MAKE THE SMART CHOICE Google DOT 960982 and/o MC 457078 for our compan snapshot from the federa Motor Carrier Safety Adminis tration. This website will show whether or not the compan you choose has the required insurance on file. Also chec with the BBB. We have link to all these websites a To schedule your next move, ca 775-2581.

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

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4 Portland 32



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



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WHY PAY RENT? 45 Western Ave. Condos, Biddeford. Features secure brick building, gym laundry, storage and very economical. 2 beds, 1 bath, sunny and priced at 103k and qualifies for 100% financing, Seller will pay 4000K towards closing costs if you qualify. Call Hona Longstaff at Re-Max By The Bay 207-773-2345 x330 or 207-831-6351. Cumberland Home For Sale 5 Pinewood Dr. $279,000. 3 Bedroom Cape in ideal neighborhood near schools. 3 floors of living space, partially finished basement, hardwood, LR with FP, deck w/ built-in seating. Newer windows, furnace, roof, fresh paint. Move-in condition! MLS # 982398. Call 766-1270 or 939-0346. Cumberland-House For Sale by Owner. 1830 Farmhouse on 2 acres. Thoughtfully restored to maintain period details with modern conveniences. 4 bedrooms, 2 full baths. Barn has studio apartment. $375,000. Call for pictures. 831-6350. PORTLAND’S DEERING HIGHLANDS Neighborhood. Turn key condition with numerous updates. EXCELLENT INVESTMENT and/or OWNER/OCCUPIED PROPERTY. Please view the website for listing details.

Question? Please phone 207-318-3337.

BARN FRAMES- 3 available for immediate raising. 15x20, 24x28, 26x36. Great for boat storage, animal barn or finish to living space. 207-865-4169.


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Falmouth Foreside Condo Colonial Village – unit #42

We haul anything to the dump

Premier 2 bedroom, 1 ½ bath townhouse condominium. 1200 sq. ft., freshly painted, cost efficient monitor heating. Fully applianced washer/ dryer included. One car garage with large private patio. Convenient location, minutes to Portland, ocean, shopping I295 & I95. Small pets allowed. Price - $179,000.

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Call 557-8865. REAL ESTATE WANTED PRIVATE BUILDER. Developer, seeking, house, house lot, cottage, repairable, or dividable. Falmouth, Cumberland, Yarmouth or Portland area. Referrals compensated. Prompt closing. 207-749-1718.



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

YARMOUTH- 2nd floor in-law apartment that includes all utilities. Heat, electricity, cable, internet. Spacious and bright with hardwood floors, high ceilings, view overlooking pasture. Walk-in closet, very clean. Optional wood stove and wood available. Ideal for a single working professional person commuting to Portland, Brunswick, Lewiston, Auburn or Augusta. Security deposit, references. N/S. No pets, owner has a dog. 846-6240. $850/month. YARMOUTH CONDO - 3 large bedrooms, 2 baths, 1 car garage with storage, large deck. 1st floor master with office area. Water, trash, exterior maintenance included. Walk to village, park, schools. N/S, no pets. $1400/mo., plus utilities. Price negotiable with long term lease. Deposit/references. Available August 1st. Call 8463583. YA R M O U T H / C O U S I N S ISLAND House- Spotlessly clean – fully furnished - two bedrooms, 1 ½ baths. No pets/no smoking. Ocean views and rights of way to association’s private beach and dock – screened in porch – large lot. Great place for peace and quiet and walks. $850 a week through September. Call 8380345 or 939-8821. GRAY - Cozy 1 bedroom. Private entrance, driveway, and yard. Heat, hot water, Electric and plowing included. Cat allowed. $800/month, security deposit $500. Call 207-6577079

Gorgeous, open concept 2nd floor, 2 bed apt. in Yarmouth village. Available Sept 30th. Recently renovated, very bright, sky lights, Old hardwood floors, original claw foot tub, spanish tile, large kitchen.New furnace and energy efficient tankless water heater, washer and dryer. $1100/mth.+ utilities. Must see! Call Jacquie (310)849-2953. FREEPORT– 2 bedroom apartment on 2nd floor. Building is located 1 block from L.L. Bean retail store, but in quiet neighborhood. Sunny, wood floors, washer/dryer hook ups. Heat, water & sewer included. $900 a month. No smoking. No dogs. Security & 1 yr. lease. Taggart Realty: 865-4232. YARMOUTH- 2 BR APARTment. $1150/mo. heat included. Near Village. First floor, private entry. Spacious. Large yard. Renovated Porch. Cable internet. Dishwasher. W/D hookup. Off street parking. N/S, N/D. References/Security deposit. 865-9656 or 653-4114. FALMOUTH- 3/4 BEDROOM, 2 bath house, 2 car garage, breezeway, 2000 feet living space. Large yard. Hardwood floors. Cathedral kitchen w/sky lights. N/S, N/P. $1575 month+. 207-632-4306. FREEPORT- (House for rent)3.5 quiet acres, 3+ bedrooms, 2.5 baths, screened porch, attached 2 car garage, no pets, no smoking. $1800/month. 207-838-9318. TWO BEDROOM, washer/dryer hookup, heat/hot water included, off street parking,deck $700 plus security deposit. 207212-4044 USM AREA- EXETER ST. 5 rooms, 1st floor, Modern. Off street parking for 2 cars. $850/month. References. 7813031 after 6. PERFECT, LITTLE COTTAGE on the ocean in Trenton, Maine. 15 mins to Bar Harbor and Acadia National Park. 2 bedrooms, 1.5 baths. W/D, living room, kitchen. Screened sunroom facing ocean, front and back decks. Quiet, great for kayaking, swimming. Panoramic ocean and mountain views. Per week: July-Aug. $1200-$1400. Sept- $850. Call Kathy FMI 781-3474. OLD ORCHARD BEACH- 1 bedroom apartment. Clean, Modern. Heat, hot water, parking, laundry. Secure building. No dogs. $699/month. 508954-0376.

MUNJOY SOUTH APARTMENTS-Affordable Housing/Non-subsided. Accepting applications for 2 & 3 Bedroom units. Rents start at just $697/2BR & $800/3BR. Included: Heat, Hot water, Parking, W/D hookups. Section 8 welcome. Call today! 7751146/EHO. GRAY- CABIN FOR rent. No deposit. Furnished. No pets. All utilities, cable, wireless internet. 657-4844. 3 BEDROOM, 2 bath mobile in Leeds. $850/mo. plus utilities with a 1 year lease. 375-7217

ROOFING/SIDING Roofing Special July - August – Sept – Oct (needs to be booked by 9/1 – work to be completed by 10/31) $275.00 per Sq. – 30 yr. Architectural shingle. Strip & Relay Free Estimates 240-2970. ROOFING/SIDING-Place your ad here to be seen in 69,500 papers a week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.

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July 14, 2010

Pot dispensaries

Comment on this story at:

from page 1 negotiating to lease the former KeyBank building at the corner of Congress and St. John streets. The property was chosen because of its proximity to Metro bus stops, the Cumberland County Sheriff’s Department, Maine Medical Center and the Greyhound bus station. The facility is the only one approved to operate in Cumberland County. The City Council said it was important the dispensary be near public transit. It is unclear, however, how many patients will take advantage of the Greyhound service, since the only other stop those buses make in the county is Brunswick. Planning Board member Lee Lowry said access to parking should weigh heavily, too. “People are going to be coming in from all over the county,” Lowry said. “It’s not just for Portland residents.” Lowry suggested the board also consider recommending the B-4 and B-5 business zones, but was told by staff that to do so the board would have to conduct another meeting with an amended notice. DeKeuster said the Northeast Patients Group dispensary is expected to act as a community center for patients, too, with private rooms for individual counseling and space for group meetings. She said she expects on-site consumption of marijuana will take place. “There are a lot of good reasons to provide a safe place to medicate,” DeKeuster said, including if patients have children at home or live in public housing.


She said her group, which also was selected to run three other dispensaries in the state, plans to have its cultivation and food processing facility in Hermon. Northeast Patients Group estimates it will have about 260 patients by the end of the first year of operation. DeKeuster said eventually about 1 percent of Mainers will probably be registered patients for medical marijuana. She also praised Portland’s zoning proposal. “I think this is one of the most sensible zoning plans I’ve seen in the years I’ve been doing this,” said DeKeuster, who spent several years working at dispensaries in California and helping form policy in that state. The City Council will take up the Planning Board recommendation July 19 at its 7 p.m. meeting at City Hall. Kate Bucklin can be reached at 781-3661 ext .106 or

Zoning from page 1 the past year and on Tuesday supported almost all of the pier owners’ proposals. The recommendation includes allowing up to 50 percent non-marine use on the first floor of buildings, relaxing development restrictions along Commercial Street, allowing for more non-commercial berthing on wharves and easing parking requirements. The pier owners had not asked for consideration of residential use, but the

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Hidden on the Hill Volunteers greet people who turned out Sunday, July 11, to explore the Hidden Gardens of Munjoy Hill, an annual fundraiser sponsored by Friends of the Eastern Promenade in Portland. Diane Hudson / For The Forecaster

Portland Society of Architects lobbied the board to consider allowing living space along Commercial Street and several planners agreed it was a good idea. Planning Board member David Silk said he did not see the difference between allowing residential units along Commercial Street and allowing retail and restaurants. While board members said they were not prepared to change the actual text of the Waterfront Central Zoning on Tuesday night, they voted in favor of changing the proposed policy and asking the council to consider it. The board also voted to send a recommendation to the council that it put in place a rule that would require owners invest in pier improvements when they profit from the relaxed zoning.



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TUTORING SAILING LESSONS ON Casco Bay. Build the confidence to sail 22’ to 30’ sailboats through my Certificate Sailing courses. Also available are Adult Refresher courses, Private Lessons, Day Sails and Sunset Sails. Schedules are flexible and courses are affordable. Visit: for details or call Capt. Lyman Stuart at 207-615-6917. FIRST SESSION FREE! Club Z! In-Home Tutoring Tutor Match Guaranteed. Summer tutoring, all subjects, PreK- College, LD, study skills. SAT, ACT, GRE, GMAT. College essay writing. Bob Cerf 781-2283.

“I’d like to see reinvestment for pier maintenance,” Carol Morrissette said. The board recommended to the council that view-corridor protection be part of the performance standards for development Comment on this story at:

in the zone, even though the pier owners group asked it be deleted. The proposed Waterfront Central Zone changes are scheduled to go before the council’s Community Development Committee at 5 p.m. Wednesday, July 14. The full council takes up the issue Monday, July 19, at 7 p.m. in Council Chambers at City Hall. Kate Bucklin can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 106 or

fax 781-2060

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VACATION RENTALS FLORIDA RENTAL. FULLY furnished house on the course in a gated golfing community for adults. Located in Ocala. Community has 2 pools, fitness room, hot tub, tennis courts, and more. Looking for long term seasonal rental or year round. Call for details. 207865-0447. 4 bedroom Lakefront Cottage in Jefferson, Maine on Damariscotta Lake. Sleeps 8. Canoes, Kayaks, Swimfloat. Private. Available 08/28 weekly through end of Sept. $800 week. email: douglasmasonpainting@yahoo .com 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. Private oceanfront cottage, Cape Elizabeth. Spacious, 3 bedroom: available immediately. Rent determined by length of stay. 207-773-7938.

Then The Forecaster is the right paper for you!

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

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

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274 MAIN STREET Fri & Sat. July 16 & 17


FURNITURE, TOYS, CLOTHES, HOUSEHOLD and much more! No early birds

WANTED: FREE Cinder blocks to build a fireplace. Will pay for delivery (reasonable) in Freeport or pickup. 653-5149.


MOVING SALE - 8 Evergreen Lane, off Baston Rd. and Conifer Lane. July 17th, 9-3. Housewares, furniture, books, tools, baby clothes, office equipment. 55 Shore Rd Edgecomb July 17th, Saturday, 9-3 Garage Sale, Estate Sale. Dishes, Furniture, kitchen.

34 Portland

Wind from page 3 Those greater than 85 feet tall must be set back from property lines and public ways by twice the total height and eight times their height from residences and hospitals. Turbines considered to be permitted uses would be reviewed by a zoning administrator, while conditional uses would be reviewed by the Zoning Board of Appeals. Turbine heights are measured from the ground to the highest tip of the rotor blade. All moving parts must remain at least 12 feet off the ground. Fraser said there has been a lot of interest in creating a wind energy ordinance and the Planning Department hopes people come out to share their thoughts, before the draft goes to the Planning Board in September. “Staff are aware there is a lot of interest and expertise in Portland (regarding) this subject,” Fraser said. “I would encourage anyone who has a particular interest or knowledge in this subject to contact me and attend/ contribute.”

July 14, 2010

The round-table discussion is scheduled to run from 4:30-6 p.m. at the East End Community Center at the East End School, 195 North St. Contact Fraser at JF@ for more information.

maps adopted in the 1980s. In some cases, the homeowners don’t discover they’re in a flood zone until they refinance their mortgages and are suddenly required by lenders to purchase flood insurance. The cost can be up to $2,000 per year. Disputing the designation often requires hiring a surveyor or someone like Gerber, who said some individual cases cost about $1,500. In both meetings on Monday, local officials asked the FEMA representatives to hold town hall-style meetings to explain the process to residents. Eiane, of Harpswell, said residents “want to feel good about the methodology and process FEMA has used.” Barry Tibbetts, the town manager for Kennebunk, was more blunt. “Residents don’t want to feel like this is being jammed down their throats by the federal government,” Tibbetts said. Cape Elizabeth Town Manager Mike McGovern, however, had few issues with FEMA’s remapping, saying some property owners should be forced to buy flood insurance rather than ask to be bailed out if disaster strikes.

Randy Billings can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 100 or

Maps from page 4 maps. “Falmouth might be one town that’s hesitant to submit my report,” Gerber quipped during the South Portland meeting. Later, in Portland, Gerber asked Goetz what he should do with his information. Goetz, who said Falmouth was excluded from new analysis because of the agency’s limited funding, said it is up to Falmouth officials to make that decision. FEMA representatives also assured local officials that the agency would review requests to change the flood designation, even after the new maps are adopted. However, that process has proved costly and difficult for some residents, some of whom are fighting FEMA flood

Steve Mistler can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 123 or

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Windham Antique Village Charmer – Come & see this amazing antique farmhouse. Lovingly cared for. You’ll find wide pine floors, butler’s pantry, 3 Bdrms, 2 Baths, 2 Home Offices, Workshop, Studio, 2 wood stoves. The yard is gardeners delight, perennials galore surrounding charming patio. Walking trails right outside your door. $219,900

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WHAT DID THAT HOME SELL FOR? Office: (207) 846-0085 E-Fax: (207) 221-1800 BRETT’S TEAM

Kelly Wentworth Ulla Zrioka













Immaculate Ranch-Style home in great neighborhood on dead end street. Home offers 5rms 3bdrms and full bath with laundry. Large private backyard and wonderful gardens. Perfect for the 1st time home buyer or retiree. $184,000 MLS 981493 Brett’s Team



Exceptional home nestled on 2.7 ac. Large updated kitchen, separate dining, and formal living room upstairs. Family room on lower level with 2 bedrooms. $299,000 MLS 974436 Ulla Zrioka

To be built Colonial on 4.2 acres in private wooded setting. 3 BR, 2.5 baths. Open floor plan with future room over the garage. Other build packages available. $399,000 MLS 979389 Ulla Zrioka

Wonderful opportunity for the first time home buyer. Home offers very spacious kitchen, large living room with wood stove and first floor bedroom. Very easy access to I295.$145,000 MLS 981325 Brett’s Team





Shoreland Farm Subdivision. Smell the salty air of nearby Maquoit Bay! This 12 lot subdivision is very private and beautiful. Only 6 lots left! Prices range from $88,900-$131,900. Brett’s Team

Harmony Lane Subdivision. New 14 lot subdivision in the heart of West Bath! Lot price includes drilled well, 3 bedroom septic, driveway, lot excavation including drainage, backfilled, loamed/seeded. These lots are high and dry and many offer Southern exposure. $59,900-$79,900 Brett’s Team






Charming Cape Cod loaded with character on nearly 2 acres. Home offers pine floors, newer sunroom, full dormer, newer baths, Gas stove, wood stove and hook-ups. Huge detached, heated, workshop with endless possibilities. Neat as a pin! $225,000 MLS 965694 Brett’s Team






500 ft of deep water frontage on the Kennebec! This Cape offers a calm deepwater dock & 7.2 ac. of private well manicured land. Ideal for a private retreat or family compound. Built just 75’ ft from the water w/ great views and sun. $725,000 MLS 982053 Brett’s Team








Ranch Styled Condo - 2/3 BRS, 2 3/4 baths, living room, dining room and kitchen with hardwood floors. Large family room and two other rooms are on the lower level. $205,000 MLS 982569 Kelly Wentworth





Split Foyer - 3 bedroom, 1 bathroom, immaculate condition, new furnace and roof in 2009. Master bedroom is on lower level. $199,900 MLS 966519 Kelly Wentworth

65 Forest Falls Drive, Suite B Yarmouth, ME Office: 846-0085 • Fax 846-0087




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Beautiful Colonial Style Home In Desirable Windham Hill Terrace Subdivision. Only 15 Min. to Portland & Sebago Lake. Home Offers Great Flowing Floor Plan, Spectacular 4 Season Sunroom and Large Private Backyard. Wonderful Master Suite With Vaulted Ceilings. $269,900 MLS 967186 Brett’s Team

Premier Pine Point home w/100’ of bold ocean frontage. Enjoy glorious sunrises & be calmed by the roaring tides as you take in the sweeping 7 mile stretch of white sandy beach. 5,000 sq. ft luxuriously appointed. $1,500,000 MLS 959249 Brett’s Team

July 14, 2010

Clam Festival from page 20

other traditional events such as races, rides, music and crafts. The Yarmouth High School band, LowFlying Airplanes, will perform at 1:30 p.m. at Village Green Park. The group was voted best high school band in the Maine Academy of Modern Music’s 2010 Maine Teen Rock-off. The Clam Festival parade will begin at 6 p.m. Friday on Main Street, but spectators are encouraged to arrive early if they want to witness a special event: festival spokeswoman Lisa Perkins said the Levity Project, a performance arts group, will create “Maine’s Longest Smile” near the festival center on Main Street before the parade begins. The parade theme is “Three Cheers for Champions: Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow,” Perkins said.

“The theme honors Herbie the 217-yearold American Elm tree lost this year after a 50-year battle with Dutch elm disease, as well as Frank Knight, the 101-year-old man who championed Herbie’s survival through those 50 years and 14 bouts of the disease,” she said. Knight will lead the parade as the grand marshal and float designs will celebrate champions of every kind. Current tree warden Deb Hopkins will be on the float with Donna Felker, the woman who named Herbie, and her family. “The float is a family tree of children and grandchildren and other people close to Herbie,” Perkins said. On Saturday, there will be a six-mile canoe and kayak race starting at 6:30 a.m. at Yarmouth Town Landing. The course travels around Lanes Island and up Cousins River to the Muddy Rudder. There will be a Kids Fun Run at 7:15 a.m. at Memorial Green. For the adults, the 30th annual Pat’s Pizza 5-mile Road Race



starts at 8 a.m. on Main Street. Other events on Saturday include live music, trolley tours, horse and buggy rides, the Maine State Clam Shucking contest and the Maine Firefighters Muster. Sunday’s events include the 30th annual Men’s and Women’s Professional Bike Race starting at 9 a.m. at Memorial Green. Continuing a tradition since 1973, children through age three can participate in the Diaper Derby at the Merrill Memorial Library Lawn tent at noon. Registration begins at 10 a.m. and there are three divisions for children ages 1 month to 3 years. Throughout the festival more than 100 artists and crafters will display and sell pottery, clothing, paintings, wood carvings and jewelry. Carnival rides and amusements provided by Smokey’s Greater Shows will operate beginning, Wednesday, July 14, at 5 p.m. and continue throughout the festival. Amy Anderson can be reached at781-3661 ext. 110 or

contributed photos

Yarmouth glass artist, Sam Lawrence, heats glass in his studio to create signature 2010 Yarmouth Clam Festival beads. Lawrence, 26, has been creating glass art for nine years and agreed to make beads for the festival. He has about 90 beads for sale.


Lowest Mortgage Rates at:

LONG ISLAND – HARPSWELL This property is the true essence of Maine. Classic Cottage with 4 bedrooms located on your own peninsula. Deep water dock and mainland access included. Separate boathouse and studio–both literally at the water’s edge. Truly irreplaceable. $319,000

Rob Williams Real Estate

878-7770 or 1-800-370-5222

Jane Leonard Real Estate Broker CRS, GRI, LTG

Bailey Island, ME 04003 207-833-5078

Searching for the perfect home to live in?

How about a mortgage you can live with?

Greg Dauphinee Sales Manager/Mortgage Loan Officer 77 Middle Street Portland, ME 04101 CEL 207.837.0851

Yarmouth Waterfront Broad, spectacular views of Casco Bay abound in this sun-drenched professionally designed and landscaped home. Solarium overlooking the deep-water anchorage and dock are the heart of the home. Privacy within a neighborhood. Ultimate in Maine living! $1,180,000 MLS #982996 Jane’s cell: 207-831-9951 email:

970 Baxter Boulevard, Portland, Maine 04103 Phone: 207-773-2345

Open House Sunday July 18. 10–3.

EXCEPTIONAL FREEPORT WATERFRONT HOME on private road. Offered for quick sale for one week only. Preview at property # 181306. Bids accepted in person or on-line ( - Minimum bid $559,000 ) until July 23. This traditional cape has been expanded to offer a surprising amount of space and has been beautifully renovated - new kitchen, all new appliances, granite counters, 2 new full bathrooms. First level features large windows, walk out to back yard with living area, kitchenette, bed room + laundry. Main floor has large eat-in kitchen, deck, living room, impressive field stone fireplace, den or bed room and full bath. Third level has master bedroom with adjoining office or study + second bedroom and full bath. Both upstairs bedrooms feature private decks overlooking the water and spectacular sunsets. Property is at 28 Merganser Way at the end of Lower Flying Point Rd. • 207-865-0788 or 207-233-8422


Don’t Tell Her Husband Don’t Tell His Wife

Christopher D. Goucher Senior Loan Officer Direct 207/632-7787

Rhonda A. Small Senior Loan Officer Direct 207/233-7888

They’re Back Together Again Call Rhonda or Chris at ...

470 Forest Avenue | Portland, ME 04102 Direct: 207/879-4393 | Toll Free: 877/360-9333

Purchase Refinance VA/FHA Rural Development Construction

36 Portland







July 14, 2010





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The Forecaster, Portland edition, July 14, 2010  

The Forecaster, Portland edition, July 14, 2010, a Sun Media newspaper publication