www.theforecaster.net October 31, 2012
Vol. 10, No. 44
News of The City of Portland
Portland’s approach to homelessness: Too little, too late?
First Friday find
WilliAM HAll / tHE FORECAStER
Art collector Dolly Foster admires some of the donated works of art for sale at the Catholic Charities Thrift Store at Union Station Plaza, 244 St. John St., Portland.
Charity adds unique aspect to monthly art walk By William Hall PORTLAND — Art lovers who plan to scour the city’s downtown galleries during this week’s First Friday Art Walk may want to add an out-of-theway stop: a store better known for used clothing than used masterpieces. At its “Art from the Attic” exhibit, Friday from 5-8 p.m., the Catholic Charities Thrift Store will unveil its latest collection of paintings, framed photographs, prints and other
WilliAM HAll / tHE FORECAStER
This painted mahogany carving was reported to be worth $250, but is priced at only $20.
art work for sale. The store, in Union Station Plaza at 244 St. John St., sells
donated household goods at discounted prices. Sale proceeds support Catholic Charities’ human service programs, which help more than 55,000 Maine residents annually. While used furniture, clothing and books make up most of the wares, dozens of second-hand pieces of art fill an expanding “gallery” at the back of the store. “(The gallery) runs the See page 24
By William Hall PORTLAND — Homelessness is on the minds of many people these days. An average of 444 people seek housing each night in the city’s shelters, which have been overfilled for more than a year, according to the most recent data from the Department of Heath and Human Services. City councilors are scheduled to consider a sweeping plan to address the problem at the council’s Nov. 5 meeting. State and local political candidates touted their own ideas at
public forums held over the past month at the Preble Street Soup Kitchen. And the University of Southern Maine will host a panel discussion of homelessness issues at a Friday evening gala for the university’s school of social work. But despite all the talk, potential solutions to the problem remain elusive. One of the roadblocks, most experts agree, is the lack of housing in Portland. Indeed, the recommendations of the city’s See page 23
Ballot boxes fill as early voting wraps up By David Harry PORTLAND — Absentee ballots and early voters are keeping election clerks busy. But as the Nov. 1 deadline for early voting looms, some towns have seen declines in early voting compared to the last general election in 2008. The ballots remain sealed until Election Day, but in towns and cities from Bath to Scarborough, clerks said between 15 and 20 percent of eligible voters are submitting or mailing absentee
ballots this year. In Falmouth, Town Clerk Ellen Planer said 34 percent of the town’s registered voters asked for absentee ballots. The ballots can be filled out at an early polling site or mailed in by Nov. 6. So far, 2,430 of more than 2,900 requested absentee ballots have been returned. In Portland, where clerks will distribute and accept absentee ballots filled out in person until See page 24
Businesses optimistic as Downeaster rolls north
COuRtESy ROgER W. BEvERAgE
The Downeaster stops briefly in Yarmouth on Monday during a trial run of the Amtrak service to Freeport and Brunswick. Regular service is scheduled to begin on Thursday, Nov. 1. Index Arts Calendar ................23 Classifieds .....................26 Community Calendar.....21 Meetings ........................21
By Will Graff FREEPORT — Business owners and residents are hoping the extension of Amtrak Downeaster service to Freeport and Brunswick on Thursday will be an economic boon, but no one really knows what to expect. “We haven’t established any metric that can demonstrate success,” Sande Updegraph, Freeport station manager and former executive director of the Freeport Economic Development Corp. said. “All of the businesses are
kind of waiting to see what traffic actually comes.” The Northern New England Passenger Rail Authority estimates that a conservative average of 100 passengers a day will ride north of Portland, or about 30,000 or more a year. “I do think we’ll have heavy ridership in November, December, with the holidays and it being a new service, people will be curious,” Updegraph said. “Once we hit January, it will be the real test.”
The train is scheduled to make two round-trips a day starting Nov. 1, with a third planned after an addition is made to the Brunswick station for train layovers. Although the future impact is unclear, some business owners said they are already seeing new customers. Dan Collins, owner of A B Cab in Freeport, said he’s had reservations booked for more than a week See page 14
INSIDE Obituaries ......................12 Opinion ............................7 Out & About ...................22 People & Business ........13
Police Beat ....................10 Real Estate ....................30 Sports ............................15
Waynflete soccer teams reach regional finals Page 15
City schools incorporating ‘character’ education Page 3
Occupy Maine sets focus on home foreclosures Page 5
Falmouth burglary arrest could lead to more charges FALMOUTH — Police arrested Calvin Wiggins, 46, of Portland, on Middle Road Friday night after he was allegedly found fleeing a home with stolen items. Lt. John Kilbride said police received a call from a neighbor who noticed a car parked near the home and saw a flashlight beam inside the Wiggins building. Sgt. George Savidge and Officers Dan Austin and Steve Townsend arrived at 6:40 p.m. and allegedly saw Wiggins inside. They said he fled through a back door when they ordered him out of the home, and was eventually subdued using a Taser.
October 31, 2012
News briefs Wiggins allegedly had approximately $2,000 in stolen items in his possession when he was arrested, according to police. On Saturday, officers searched the YMCA in Portland, where Wiggins had been living, and allegedly found electronics items and jewelery reported missing after previous burglaries in Falmouth and Windham. According to Kibride, Wiggins was released from prison in August after serving a 15-year sentence for robbery. He was charged with resisting arrest and burglary in connection with the Oct. 26 incident, and was taken to the Cumberland County Jail in Portland, where he remained Monday; bail was set at $100,000. Charges in connection with other burglaries are pending, Kilbride said.
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PORTLAND — Hurricane Sandy forced postponement of a public hearing Monday night on two hotels proposed for the peninsula. The Planning Board was scheduled to review site plan applications for a 110-room hotel proposed at 390 Congress St., the former Portland Press Herald building, and for a 123-room hotel at 433 Fore St. The applications will be considered when the board meets Nov. 5. Meanwhile, a 131-room Marriott hotel is being proposed for a vacant lot at 311 Commercial St., it was announced last week. And at the corner of Congress and High streets, work continues on an extensive, $30 million renovation of the 85-year-old Eastland Hotel. The renovation, expected to be complete in early 2014, will add 58 rooms to the hotel. As part of the renovation, construction crews recently moved scaffolding and
equipment into Congress Square Plaza, the small public space adjoining the hotel. Plans call for the hotel to acquire some of that space in order to build a 6,500-squarefoot ballroom.
Southwest begins Portland flights in April
PORTLAND — Six months before its first plane will depart from Portland International Jetport, Southwest Airlines announced its flight schedule last week. Starting April 14, 2013, Southwest will offer three non-stop flights to and from Baltimore-Washington International Airport each weekday. Two non-stop flights will fly to and from BWI each Saturday and Sunday. Those are the same number of daily flights now flown to Baltimore by Southwest subsidiary AirTran Airways, which will end its Portland service April 13, 2013. Baltimore will be the only destination
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City schools incorporating ‘character’ education By Amber Cronin PORTLAND — A new style of learning, championed by author Paul Tough, is being applied in Portland's public schools and in the creative writing programs offered at The Telling Room. The Telling Room, in connection with the schools, USM's Teacher Education Department and several other education groups, will host a presentation by Tough on Nov. 7 at 7 p.m. at USM's Hannaford Hall. In his book, “How Children Succeed: Grit, curiosity and the hidden power of
Flights from previous page Southwest serves from Portland. Once there, passengers will be able to connect to nearly 60 cities, the airline said, a 30 percent increase over the number now available to Portland-Baltimore passengers on AirTran. Southwest plans to serve Portland with 143-seat Boeing 737 jets, while AirTran uses 117-seat Boeing 717s. Southwest, the nation’s largest domestic airline, is known for its discount fares and “bags fly free” policy. The nearest airport now served by Southwest is in Manchester, N.H. Seven airlines including AirTran now fly through Portland. Last year, the jetport completed a $75 million renovation, including a new, 145,000-square-foot terminal expansion.
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character,” Tough argues for a new understanding of the way children learn, saying that characteristics such as perseverance – “grit” as he calls it – and curiosity should be developed alongside an understanding of mathematics and other traditional subjects. During the research for his book, Tough studied the way students from all socioeconomic backgrounds learn; from low income students at Intermediate School 318 in Brooklyn, N.Y., to Riverdale Country School, an exclusive private school in Bronx, N.Y. He found that when character traits are developed both at home and in the classroom, students from lower socioeconomic backgrounds tend to succeed better than if these traits were not cultivated at all. The ideas in Tough's book may seem like a distant problem, but Casco Bay High School, King Middle School and East End Elementary School have either shifted or begun a shift toward character learning.
David Galin, chief academics officer for the Portland Public Schools, said that with the lower socioeconomic status of many students in Portland, Tough's concepts are key in developing tenacious learners who will have success in future education. “Certain schools are really going deep with this,” Galin said. “We have individual schools who have developed plans for student support and student learning that include a lot of work on our students' character.” Casco Bay High School, for example, adopted the idea of character learning before Tough's book came out, but Derek Pierce, school principal, said the school identifies with a lot of what Tough says in his book. “We very much agree with his approach and about the importance of recognizing skills or dispositions that kids have, perseverance and grit, as being crucial to kids'
success and something that can be taught and cultivated,” Pierce said. At Casco Bay High School students are expected to work ethically, be accountable for their actions and persevere through challenges presented to them, he said. Pierce said that all students at Casco Bay High School receive traditional grades, but they also receive a grade for “Habits
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Greater Portland transportation projects receive $11.5M The Portland Area Comprehensive Transportation System policy committee allocated the funds to 44 projects, which will total about $13.6 million with $2.1 million in local matching funds added.
By Alex Lear PORTLAND — Transportation projects in several Maine communities are benefiting from $11.5 million in state and federal funds.
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The projects will take place in 2014 and 2015, with some possibly to start next summer, according to PACTS. Estimated costs include a 25 percent contingency that PACTS requires, although the hope is that the projects will be competed without using that buffer.
• Scarborough – Payne Road, $943,500.
• South Portland – Billy Vachon Drive, $40,000; Cottage Road, $192,500; Market Street, about $113,000, and Stanford Street, nearly $44,000.
There are also two bicycle/pedestrian projects: a Portland Transportation Center neighborhood byway, about $375,000, and a Main Street path extension in South Portland, about $301,000.
The projects were chosen through a year-long technical review process that PACTS staff led in collaboration with the Maine Department of Transportation, as well as consulting engineers and municipal staffs from around the area.
Paving makes up the bulk of the projects, including work in:
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• Portland – Baxter Boulevard, about $354,000; Canco Road,$nearly $469,000;
Danforth Street, $212,000; Lambert Street, about $293,000; Middle Street, about $187,000; Oxford Street, nearly $96,000; Park Avenue, about $6,000; Spring Street, about $84,000; Spring Street arterial, $344,500; Temple Street, $103,500, and Union Street, about $183,000.
The projects include intersection proposals at Woodfords Corner in Portland, with at total cost of $1.5 million; a Route 1 roundabout in Yarmouth, about $210,000; and Broadway signal cabinets in South Portland, $50,000.
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• Yarmouth – North Road, $178,500), and Route 1, $1.2 million.
DOT will manage most of the projects, although municipalities can manage projects themselves with some DOT oversight.
Before submitting project proposals, municipalities and transit systems worked with PACTS staff on feasibility studies. Greater Portland Council of Governments staff led many of the public transportation feasibility studies.
Falmouth Town Manager Nathan Poore is chairman of the PACTS policy committee. South Portland City Manager Jim Gailey is its vice chairman. Alex Lear can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 113 or alear @theforecaster.net. Follow him on Twitter: @learics.
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October 31, 2012
Occupy Maine sets focus on home foreclosures By Marena Blanchard PORTLAND — Members of Occupy Maine are focusing their efforts on housing foreclosures and providing support to Mainers struggling through the process. The newly formed Occupy Our Homes is offering services that include general information, legal assistance, and fundraising.
Some of the core activists involved participated in the occupation of Lincoln Park in Portland. But William Hessian was in Minneapolis, Minn., where one of the first Occupy Our Homes groups was founded. Hessian said one of the group’s goals is to develop “creative solutions for each individual.”
Free dental care available for a day in Cumberland County Comment on this story at:
By Marena Blanchard PORTLAND — Free dental care will be available Friday, Nov. 2, to adults who otherwise wouldn’t be able to afford it, at various offices throughout Cumberland County, according to the Greater Portland Dental Society. The annual event called Dentists Who Care for ME is in its fourth year. Appointments will not be accepted beforehand; participants are encouraged to arrive early because slots fill quickly.
Ocean Ave, 8 a.m.–2 p.m. • Scarborough — Drs. Colette Sirois, Joseph Penna, Demi Kouzounas, Nichol Penna, Barry Saltz, Andra Boak, Jeffrey Brackett, Steve Morse, Michael Cwiklinski, and Prashant Kaushi, 618 Route 1, Suite 4, 8 a.m.–2 p.m.; Drs. Diamond and Homiez, 500 Enterprise Drive, 8 a.m.–3 p.m.
The free care will include one treatment: a cleaning, filling, extraction or referral to a specialist, if necessary. In certain situations, people may be referred to one of more than 20 specialist dentists who will also provide free care.
• South Portland — Dr. James Ortengren, 463 Cottage Road, 9 a.m.–2 p.m.; Drs. Sepand Ghanouni, Jeffrey Bellanti, Justin Griffee, and Kristian Richardson, Aspen Dental, 171 Maine Mall Road, 8 a.m.–2 p.m.; Dr. Jean Paul Boudreau, 25 Long Creek Drive, 8 a.m.–noon.
In addition to dentists and dentist specialists, the day includes volunteer hygienists, office assistants and friends.
• Yarmouth — Drs. Alex Hutcheon, Amy Fuller, Gary Starbuck, 70 Bayview St., 8 a.m.–4 p.m.
Coordinating the event are Dr. Demi Kouzounas and Dr. Barry Saltz. Participating offices and hours include: • Cumberland — Dr. Michael Frost, 323 Main St., 7:30 a.m.–2 p.m. • Falmouth — Dr. Kenneth Myers, 2 Blackstrap Road, 8 a.m.–2 p.m.
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Recently, Occupy Our Homes held an arts event for Susan Chandel, who is facing foreclosure in Topsham. More than 30 artists participated and formed Maple Edge Arts Collective, which will attempt to raise the funds, with Chandel, to purchase her home and turn it into an artists’ collective.
Over the past few months the group has organized forums in Portland to raise awareness and to share information and resources. The forums are held every second Tuesday of the month at State Street Church UCC, 159 State St., Portland.
Advocacy is another goal. The group is contacting candidates across the state to discuss their positions on LD-145, a bill that the Legislature passed to prevent banks from foreclosing on homes unless the banks could prove ownership.
For more information or to work with the group as a homeowner, contact Hessian at email@example.com.
The bill was vetoed by Gov. Paul LePage in March. Hessian said it will likely be reintroduced and the group hopes to garner enough support to overturn another veto.
The next forum will be held Tuesday, Nov. 13, from 6:30-8:30 p.m.
Marena Blanchard is The Forecaster news assistant. She can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 115 or mblanchard @theforecaster.net. Follow her on Twitter: @soapboxnoise.
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Katie Elliott: a ‘driving force’ for good By David Treadwell SCARBOROUGH — Some people are born to serve, and Scarborough High School senior Katie Elliott is one of those people. As a sixth-grader, she donated 10 inches of her hair to Locks of Love, an organization that provides hair pieces to financially disadvantaged children suffering from longterm medical hair loss. “I loved the way I felt after having helped someone less fortunate,” Elliott recalled. She has continued to make an impact, assisting in activities at her church, for example, and working in a soup kitchen.
Unsung Heroes One in a series of profiles by Brunswick writer David Treadwell about people who quietly contribute to the quality of life in greater Portland. Do you know an Unsung Hero? Tell us: email@example.com
“I was inspired to challenge myself, and I decided that I wanted to do something more,” she said. A can-do “A” student, Elliott wasted little time in creating an outlet where she could “do something more:” She launched Driving Force, an organization dedicated to collecting items for nonprofit groups in greater Portland. Marden’s
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Scarborough School Board. “The students ask a lot of questions that the adults might not think to ask,” she noted. In her not-so-spare time, Elliott serves as a tri-captain of the Scarborough High School Mock Trial Team. This experience should prepare her well for her long-term career goal, to be a criminal prosecutor. Dean Auriemma, principal of Scarborough High School, marveled at Elliott’s success. “Katie is a service-above-self kind of person, driven by a light from within. She makes great choices; she’s honest with herself; she’s not afraid to do the right thing; and she doesn’t back down,” Auriemma said. “It’s been a joy to have her in the building.” When asked how she would liked to be remembered at the end of her life, Elliott said,“I’d like to be known as a person who always tried her best to help other people.”
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Elliott turned to an energetic pool of contributors: her fellow students. “I wanted to make volunteering part of their lives,” she explained, demonstrating wisdom well beyond her years. Last November, Driving Force made a delivery of wish-list goods to its first recipient, the Ronald McDonald House. “They were surprised because I hadn’t called them first,” she recalled. “That was a learning experience, so now I always contact the organization first.” Elliott selected the Salvation Army as the second monthly Driving Force project. “I set up a table in the cafeteria and we collected 237 books to give to teenagers in southern Maine,” she said. The Preble Street soup kitchen was the third recipient of Driving Force’s largesse. Elliott collected nearly 50 pounds of pasta and sauce from her peers to donate to Preble Street. Other projects followed: The Center for Grieving Children received notebooks, paper towels, and other items. The Animal Refuge League received more than $200 from the proceeds of ribbon sales. The Lighthouse Shelter received toothbrushes. A prom raffle netted more than $150 for the Children’s Miracle Network. In addition to making a significant difference in the lives of hundreds of people, including her fellow students, Elliott’s entrepreneurial efforts began to draw wider recognition. This past June she was named Miss Maine’s Outstanding Teen, and she represented Maine in the Miss America Outstanding Teen Pageant in Orlando in August. She was also one of only 200 students out of 35,000 nominees to receive a $1,000 scholarship from the Kohl’s Cares Scholarship Program. Winners were selected on the basis of initiative, leadership, generosity, and project benefits and outcome. Elliott’s service activities extend beyond the wide reach of Driving Force: she was chosen by her fellow students to serve as one of two student representatives on the
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Navigating the land of hope and glory Recently a high school friend emailed several of us from Cranbrook – a.k.a. The School That Dare Not Speak Its Name (thanks, Mitt) – looking for World Series tickets to see my once-beloved Detroit Tigers (curse you, Designated Hitter Rule, for turning the AL into a carnival sideshow). I don’t know how I was The View supposed to help from Maine, but I’m glad he included me in an online conversation that meandered from this year to the great 1968 Detroit-St. Louis series that caused a brief cessation of hostilities in racially charged Detroit, and finally to baseball in general. I owe a lot to baseball for the role it has played in my life of taking the road less Mike Langworthy traveled. Gas was under 20 cents a gallon when I went to my first Tigers game. The visiting shortstop, Luis Aparicio, was shagging flies during fielding practice. He drew a bead on a seemingly impossible get that was headed to our seats, about halfway down the third base line. He sprinted toward the warning track, made the catch on a dead run, went over the low wall and fell in a fan’s lap. He got up with a look on his face like he’d just pulled a baby out of a well. Did I mention this was fielding practice? I never saw anybody so happy doing something he was getting paid for. I was young, but I wasn’t an idiot. I was the schoolyard shortstop who couldn’t see the ball until the last second because he didn’t know he needed glasses. The
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majors weren’t in my future. Fortunately, something else came along that I would run into a brick wall for: comedy. I had no idea how apt the brick wall comparison would be, especially when my passion became obscured by a lust for fame, a fool’s game if ever there was one. The sharpest epiphany I ever had about the folly of chasing fame was also baseball-related, sort of. I wish it had happened earlier. It could have saved me a lot of anguish. After flaming out as a stand-up comedian, while struggling to break into TV writing, I went to a print shop to copy an early spec script. The guy ahead of me was copying adult softball league schedules for the Burbank parks department, and he was wearing a World Series ring. They’re huge, by the way. And garish. Pimp garish. They’re also proof that you won the biggest prize in baseball. This guy had one, and now he was an assistant recreation director. Thinking I must have a kindred spirit, I pointed at the ring and said something lame about how the world pulls the rug out from under you. Unlike me, he turned out to be remarkably at peace. To him it was always about doing the thing he loved. He got to play baseball for a living. He made the majors. He got to the Series. His team won. That’s pretty much the dream when you’re 8 years old and playing catch with your dad – or throwing the ball up on the garage roof by yourself while your dad yells from the house to shut up out there, he’s trying to read the paper. Hypothetically. Just to throw another possible childhood scenario out there. Not that it happened. Not that it didn’t. Sure, a Burbank softball field is a long way from The Show, and he wasn’t looking back on Johnny Bench’s career, but this former backup catcher and current assistant recreation director knew what that ring represented, and he knew nobody could take it away from him. A person could be in a lot worse place at the age of 35.
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He could be on his knees vomiting into the toilet bowl of a filthy rest room in a crummy suburban bar in Westchester County, for instance. Because Lawrence Taylor – yes, that Lawrence Taylor – out for a beer after Giants’ practice, had just gotten a standing ovation for paying him $100 to get off a makeshift stage with no lights, a battery-operated sound system and no air conditioning in the middle of August. After he had failed to entertain a single person in a room full of 20-something men so drunk that none of them even noticed the even drunker guy in the front row who had decided to go commando that night and was now accidentally exposing himself. Remembering how he had given up a promising law career to become a huge star and instead found himself living off his wife in a vermin-infested fourth-floor walk-up in a bad neighborhood of a dangerous city. Again, hypothetically. If I had met that catcher a little earlier, I might have taken more satisfaction in enduring nightly humiliation on dark smoky stages, learning how to make people laugh, and getting paid for something I would have done for free. Or some satisfaction, even, instead of obsessing about the failure of a stupid world to recognize a comic genius when they saw one. Fortunately, I did meet him in time to change my perspective, so that I could recognize the chance to put words in the mouths of talented actors to perform for millions of people every week on television as the privilege it is.
Mike Langworthy, an attorney, former stand-up comic and longtime television writer, is fascinated by all things Maine. You can reach him at firstname.lastname@example.org and follow him on Twitter: @mikelangworthy. Comment on this story at: http://www.theforecaster.net/weblink/140306
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October 31, 2012
Give me a sign, sometimes If you’ve ever visited Disney World or some other large amusement park, you are probably familiar with the signs. The ones that blatantly forewarn you of your fate. Of the coming torment. Of the No Sugar hours or minutes you will need to stand in line behind the mass of sometimes cranky adults and fidgety children as you wait your turn to be propelled at the speed of sound down a water-filled chute while strapped into a small rollercoaster car. When you approach the entrance to the ride, and see the sign that reads, “wait time: 57 minutes” you are both dismayed and pleased; Sandi Amorello dismayed that you will be in line for nearly an hour of your short time here on earth, pleased that someone had the decency to warn you, so you could make a wellinformed decision and exercise your power of choice. This doesn’t happen many times in the real world, be-
cause the real world is not an amusement park. Were the real world an amusement park, the cute person we smile at in 1979 who ends up as our spouse in 1988 would wear a sign around their neck, clearly stating, “Wait time: 9 years. Please be patient.” But this is not how real life works. Sure, with things like babies or tomato seedlings, there are generally accepted gestation periods and you have a pretty decent approximation of when you’ll hold your little bundle of joy in your arms, or cut up that juicy specimen of red tomato perfection for your salad. With most things in life, however, no one gives us a “wait time.” And this is both a blessing, and a curse. You get on line at the grocery store with 11 items in your basket and you’re moving right along, and then, boom – the guy in front of you has some exotic vegetable that throws the cashier for a loop, the authorities are called in, the vegetable is scrutinized and finally identified, weighed, and its price calculated – just in time for the debit card machine to go on the fritz. Next thing you know, it’s 20 minutes later and your Boca Burgers have defrosted. You hop onto the highway for what should be a fourhour drive, and then, bam – an hour and 12 minutes into the trip your kids have to pee and then your check engine
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light comes on. Or someone decides it’s a good time to repave the road. And suddenly, what was once a four-hour trip is now going to be a five-hour trip. Or a six-hour trip. Or, heaven forbid, a 12-hour trip ultimately involving a motel room. Drew and I once piled ourselves and our first two children, then ages 4 and 15 months, into our rather small car an extended Easter weekend afternoon in New Jersey, fully expecting to arrive home approximately 4 1/2 hours later. Five minutes into our journey, we thought we spotted a snowflake fluttering down toward our windshield. An hour or so later, we had a flat tire. Luckily, we found a repair station, procured a new tire, and got back on the road – just in time for the April Fool’s Day blizzard of 1997. White-knuckled and jacked up on Easter candy, we arrived at our house the next day at dinnertime, following an overnight layover at Drew’s mother’s house. Thank goodness for the Easter Bunny’s generosity, or we would have starved to death. My point being this: had someone told us ahead of time, we never would have gotten into the car. Which in continued next page
October 31, 2012
Livestrong matters, with or without Armstrong Fifteen years ago Livestrong began. Since then, the foundation has raised nearly $500 million to serve people affected by cancer and 2.5 million people have benefited from the foundation’s resources and services. The Livestrong Cancer Navigation Center provides a range of free services for anyone affected by cancer. My involvement with Livestrong began in the spring of 2004 with the purchase of a yellow wristband, just months after my last round of chemotherapy. I believe in the “obligation of the cured,” the idea that those of us fortunate enough to survive our cancer diagnosis should help others do the same. Livestrong has provided many opportunities for my obligation; including attending lobby days in Washington urging our elected officials to invest in cancer research, prevention programs, and making cancer the national priority we deserve. The recent Livestrong Challenge in Austin, Texas, raised $1.7 million and the 4,300 participants made it the largest cycling event in city history. Riding across the rolling hills of Texas I often pulled up alongside other cancer survivors to congratulate them. I heard story after story of how Livestrong helped them with treatment concerns, insurance issues, fertility options or emotional support. Through Livestrong, cancer has become a national and global priority transforming the way people talk and think about this disease. It is no longer the goal of someone diagnosed with cancer to just live. I’ve worn my yellow wristband every minute since that day in 2004 and I don’t intend taking it off anytime soon. Jeff Bennett Portland
No Sugar Added from previous page hindsight would have been a very good decision. A sign would have been appreciated. But when it comes to things like building a relationship, writing a book, painting a painting, composing a symphony or inventing a new way to get to the moon, if we were given a true idea of how much time it might take us, we might never begin such feats. And where would the world be then? How much wonder would we all be missing? There are some instances where a “wait time” sign would be most welcome – but in most situations, I still believe it’s the “not knowing” that truly allows us to keep forging ahead. No Sugar Added is Cape Elizabeth resident Sandi Amorello’s biweekly take on life, love, death, dating and single parenting. Get more of Sandi at irreverentwidow. com or contact her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Remember the good old days? Raking the fallen leaves the other day, I started thinking about the good old days when we’d just rake the leaves into the gutter and burn them. The smell of burning leaves was the aroma of autumn, pungent and smoky, a perfectly legal form of local air pollution. If there had been a dry spell, you might have to get a permit, but burning leaves was the norm. Now we haul tarps full of yellow and brown maple leaves and rust-colored The Universal pine needles out into the woods behind the house, using the last few loads to put the backyard garden to bed under a blanket of leaves. When libertarians complain about the erosion of individual liberties, I never know what they are talking about unless it is things like burning leaves, petty freedoms sacriEdgar Allen Beem ficed for the common good. The good old days were rife with indulgences that these days seem unthinkable. Can you imagine, for instance, allowing people to smoke in restaurants and other public places? Teachers used to smoke in school. Doctors smoked in their offices. Heck, Carl Yastrzemski used to smoke in the Red Sox dugout. There was also a time, boys and girls, when it was relatively common for people to throw trash out of their car as they gas-guzzled down the road. Coffee cups, sodas bottles, gum wrappers, cigarette butts, you name it, you’d find it on the side of the road. Now the only people who litter like this are knuckle-draggers who toss McDonald’s bags out on the roadside and the few remaining smokers who still think it’s OK to flick their butts out the window. Oh well, they’ll all be dead soon. In the good old days, we were pretty cavalier about disposing of things in inappropriate ways. The town dump was an open, smoking pit of
smoldering refuse. Factories and farms just pumped effluent and offal into the rivers. Folks fortunate enough to live on the shore flushed their sewage overboard into the ocean figuring the tide would take care of their fecal matters for them. I have a suspicion there are still a few fat cats on islands and in summer colonies who dispose of their doo-doo in this manner. Up until the 1970s, it was considered perfectly OK to flush miles of logs down rivers to the mills. Never mind the damage to the flora and fauna and the danger to every living thing, including the log drivers, expediency trumped everything else in the old days. We also weren’t as hung up on safety as we are today. I don’t think I wore a seat belt until the 1980s. On long trips, my brother and I would ride free and unrestrained in the cargo compartment of the station wagon, and when I was a baby my parents would just lay me up on the rear window shelf and drive around to cool off on hot summer nights. It’s a wonder any of us made it out of the 1950s alive. Back then, hockey players didn’t wear helmets and goalies didn’t wear face masks. Bicycle helmets hadn’t even been invented. Dogs ran wild in the streets and roamed the neighborhood in packs. Parents could whack their kids around all they wanted. Spare the rod, spoil the child. And the dentist might give you a vial of liquid mercury to play with if you were a good little boy or girl. There were also, of course, a few prohibitions back then would be hard for young people to comprehend today. Girls couldn’t wear slacks, let alone jeans, to school. And the rare unmarried couple that lived together was considered to be “shacking up.” Oh yes, and Uncle Sam had the authority to force young men into the military against their will. They’d then be sent off to fight and die in a far away war that accomplished nothing. Some things never change. 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: http://www.theforecaster.net/weblink/140319
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October 31, 2012
arrests 10/19 at 7 a.m. Roger A. Desbiens, 50, no address listed, was arrested on Congress Street by Officer Matthew Rider on a charge of criminal trespass. 10/19 at 2 p.m. Gregory S. James, 33, of Portland, was arrested on North Street by Officer Scott Dunham on a charge of assault. 10/19 at 10 p.m. Tierra N. Ross, 26, of South Portland, was arrested on Jetport Boulevard by Offier Timothy Farris on a charge of engaging in prostitution. 10/20 at 12 a.m. Lydia R. Sholl, 28, of South Portland, was arrested on Congress Street by Officer Daniel Townsend on a charge of engaging in prostitution. 10/20 at 6 a.m. Sartas Singh, 26, of South Portland, was arrested on Gilman Street by Office Sean Hurley on a charge of burglary. 10/20 at 8 a.m. Paulette M. Brannon, 61, of Portland, was arrested on Oxford Street by Officer Andjelko Napijalo on an outstanding warrant from another agency and a charge of operating under the influence. 10/20 at 8 a.m. Aaron M. Veysey, 28, of Portland, was arrested on Oxford Street by Officer Andjelko Napijalo on an outstanding warrant from another agency and a charge of criminal threatening.
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10/20 at 9 a.m. Lawrence L. Tremblay, 48, of Portland, was arrested on Hanover Street by Officer Andjelko Napijalo on a charge of public drinking. 10/20 at 10 a.m. Dana L. Bragdon, 50, of Portland, was arrested on Portland Street by Officer Andjelko Napijalo on an outstanding warrant from another agency and charges of theft by unauthorized taking or transfer and unlawful possession of scheduled drugs. 10/20 at 10 a.m. Daniel Seavey, 25, of Portland, was arrested on Congress Street by Officer Thomas Reagan on an outstanding warrant from another agency and a charge of criminal mischief. 10/20 at 10 a.m. Peter Wildes, 33, of Portland, was arrested on Congress Street by Officer Thomas Reagan on an outstanding warrant from another agency and charges of unlawful possession of scheduled drugs and illegal attachment of plates. 10/20 at 12 p.m. Shawn W. Anderson, 38, of Portland, was arrested on Oxford Street by Officer Andjelko Napijalo on a charge of theft by unauthorized taking or transfer. 10/20 at 1 p.m. Marcus Baker, 33, of Portland, was arrested on Washburn Avenue by Officer Kali Hagerty on a charge of assault. 10/20 at 1 p.m. Michael Palmer, 49, of Portland, was arrested on Hampshire Street by Officer Matthew Rider on a charge of public drinking. 10/20 at 2 p.m. Patricia Gillis, 40, of Portland, was arrested on Forest Avenue by Officer Andjelko Napijalo on an outstanding warrant from another agency and a charge of theft by unauthorized taking or transfer. 10/20 at 3 p.m. Amy M. Cobbs, 27, of Portland, was arrested on Portland Street by Officer Thomas Reagan on an outstanding warrant from another agency and a charge of assault. 10/20 at 9 p.m. Patrick M. Market, 39, of Portland, was arrested on Westfield Street by Officer Matthew Morrison on an outstanding warrant from another agency and a charge of criminal mischief. 10/20 at 9 p.m. Rita M. Nzingoula, 40, of Portlant, was arrested on Park Avenue by Office Thien Duong on a charge of operating without a license. 10/20 at 11 p.m. Chelsea Brackett, 21, of Portland, was arrested on Sherwood Street by Officer Christopher Kelley on an outstanding warrant from another agency and a charge of operating under the influence. 10/20 at 11 p.m. Chelsea Brackett, 21, of Portland, was arrested on Sherwood Street by Officer Jason Leadbetter on a charge of assault. 10/21 at 12 a.m. Mohamed Abukar, 27, of Portland, was arrested on Fore Street by Officer Timothy Farris on charges of assault and disorderly conduct. 10/21 at 12 a.m. Carly R. Ladd, 18, of Portland, was arrested on Deepwood Drive by Officer Henry Johnson on a charge of allowing or furnishing a place for a minor to consume alcohol. 10/21 at 1 a.m. Ramiro Leiva-Rivera, 51, of Portland, was arrested on Portland Street by Officer Michael Bennis on a charge of criminal trespass. 10/21 at 2 a.m. Andrew D. Johnston, 30, of Park Hills, Ky., was arrested on Commercial Street by Officer Sean Hurley on a charge of operating without a license. 10/21 at 2 a.m. Herbert McGilvray, 43, of Scarborough, was arrested on Forest Avenue by Officer Charles Frazier on a charge of violation of conditional release. 10/21 at 7 a.m. Steven M. Muisie, 26, of Portland, was arrested on Oxford Street by Officer Andjelko Napijalo on an outstanding warrant from another agency and a charge of assault. 10/21 at 8 a.m. Tammy J. Dyer, 51, of Portland, was arrested on Oxford Street by Officer Andjelko Napijalo on a charge of unlawful possession of scheduled drugs. 10/21 at 10 a.m. Joshua A. Lamb, 23, of Portland, was arrested on Chestnut Street by
continued next page
to stop for an officer. 10/26 at 5 p.m. Derek W. Dawes, 27, of Windham, was arrested on Park Avenue by Officer Christian Stickney on a charge of operating after suspension. 10/26 at 5 p.m. Floyd J. Young, 50, of Portland, was arrested on Portland Street by Officer Thien Duong on a charge of assault. 10/26 at 9 p.m. Damien A. Croxford, 24, of South Portland, was arrested on Colony Lane by Officer Eric Johnson on a charge of assault. 10/26 at 10 p.m. Mohamad Al-Saadi, 48, of
Portland, was arrested on Cumberland Avenue by Officer Christopher Dyer on charges of violation of bail conditions and violation of a harassment order. 10/26 at 10 p.m. Christopher J. Bean, 42, of Portland, was arrested on Danforth Street by Officer Michael Galietta on a probation violation and a charge of assault. 10/27 at 12 a.m. Tyler C. Souter, 22, of Saco, was arrested on Fore Street by Officer Daniel Hayden on charges of trafficking in dangerous knives and carrying a concealed weapon.
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Officer Andjelko Napijalo on an outstanding warrant from another agency and charges of violation of conditional release, carrying a concealed weapon and theft by unauthorized taking or transfer. 10/21 at 11 a.m. Stanley Kelley, 62, of Portland, was arrested on Park Avenue by Officer Stacey Gagnon on a charge of criminal trespass. 10/21 at 12 p.m. Christopher R. Gilliam, 30, of South Portland, was arrested on Oxford Street by Officer Andjelko Napijalo on an outstanding warrant from another agency and a charge of endangering the welfare of a child. 10/21 at 12 p.m. Catherine K. Sprague, 29, of Portland, was arrested on Veranda Street by Officer Thomas Reagan on a probation violation and a charge of being a fugitive from justice. 10/21 at 1 p.m. Richard Sneddon, 44, of Portland, was arrested on Commercial Street by Officer Matthew Rider on a charge of public drinking. 10/21 at 2 p.m. Paul J. Parker, 34, of Portland, was arrested on Oxford Street by Officer Andjelko Napijalo on an outstanding warrant from another agency and a charge of displaying a fictitious inspection sticker. 10/21 at 6 p.m. Jon R. Adams, 31, of South Portland, was arrested on Portland Street by Officer Thomas Reagan on a warrant from another agency and a charge of theft by unauthorized taking or transfer. 10/21 at 7 p.m. Stacey L. Butterfield, 48, no address listed, was arrested on Oxford Street by Officer Thomas Reagan on an outstanding warrant from another agency and a charge of burglary of a motor vehicle. 10/21 at 7 p.m. Philip E. Ledoux, 30, of Rangeley, was arrested on Munjoy Street by Officer Brent Abbott on a charge of assault. 10/21 at 8 p.m. David Bakeman, 52, of Portland, was arrested on Congress Street by Officer Jason Leadbetter on a charge of disorderly conduct. 10/21 at 11 p.m. Jonathan Clough, 32, of Portland, was arrested on Grant Street by Officer Michael Bennis on a charge of possession of burglary tools. 10/21 at 11 p.m. Anthony R. Cody, 27, of Cumming, Ga., was arrested on Congress Street by Officer Jason Leadbetter on a charge of operating under the influence. 10/22 at 12 a.m. Trevor J. Berard, 18, of Portland, was arrested on Congress Street by Officer Eric Johnson on charges of burglary and receiving stolen property. 10/22 at 2 a.m. Michael L. Tainter, 31, of Portland, was arrested on Washington Avenue by Officer David Hemond on a charge of operating under the influence. 10/22 at 9 a.m. Joshua V. Fuller, 32, of Portland, was arrested on Portland Street by Officer Andjelko Napijalo on an outstanding warrant from another agency and a charge of criminal trespass. 10/22 at 10 a.m. Vernon McGhee, 46, of Portland, was arrested on Oxford Street by Officer Andjelko on an outstanding warrant from another agency and a charge of illegal attachment of plates. 10/22 at 7 p.m. Jason Stanley, 38, of Portland, was arrested on Park Avenue by Officer Joshua McDonald on a charge of burglary of a motor vehicle. 10/22 at 9 p.m. Amer Radhi, 45, of Westbrook, was arrested on Woodford Street by Officer Matthew Pavlis on a charge of operating after suspension.
10/22 at 11 p.m. Alexander R. Gibson, 21, of Augusta, was arrested on Fore Street by Officer Jonathan Reeder on an outstanding warrant from another agency and a charge of theft by unauthorized taking of transfer. 10/22 at 11 p.m. Benjamin Lockhart, 26, of Portland, was arrested on Lawrence Street by Officer John Cunniff on a charge of assault. 10/23 at 12 a.m. John C. Orgill, 37, of South Portland, was arrested on Congress Street by Officer William Stratis on a charge of theft by unauthorized taking or transfer. 10/23 at 3 a.m. Shaun Buck, 34, of Portland, was arrested on Congress Street by Officer Thomas Kwok on charges of carrying a concealed weapon and aggravated forgery. 10/24 at 12 a.m. Samdy D. Chhorn, 19, of Portland, was arrested on Brighton Avenue by Officer Charles Hodgdon on a charge of violation of conditional release. 10/24 at 3 a.m. Andrew Rodney, 54, of Portland, was arrested on Fore Street by Officer Christopher Shinay on a charge of operating under the influence. 10/24 at 1 p.m. Jay Higgins, 46, of Portland, was arrested on Forest Avenue by Officer Marjory Clavet on a charge of theft by unauthorized taking or transfer. 10/24 at 1 p.m. Gerald J. Huff, 36, of Biddeford, was arrested on Congress Street by Officer Michelle Cole on a charge of theft by unauthorized taking or transfer. 10/24 at 3 p.m. Zachary M. Tuttle, 21, of Portland, was arrested on St. John Street by office Michelle Cole on a warrant from another agency and a charge of theft by unauthorized taking or transfer. 10/24 at 4 p.m. Jill M. Botelho, 32, no address listed, was arrested on Preble Street by Officer Nicholas Goodman on a charge of operating after suspension. 10/24 at 5 p.m. Kevin Prescott, 46, of Portland, was arrested on Bolton Street by Officer Charles Libby on a charge of theft by unauthorized taking or transfer. 10/24 at 11 p.m. Amer Radhi, 45, of Westbrook, was arrested on Cedar Street by Officer Christopher Shinay on charges of operating after suspension and violation of conditional release. 10/25 at 12 a.m. Robert L. Ayers, 40, of Portland, was arrested on Forest Avenue by Officer Jeffrey Druan on a charge of operating under the influence. 10/25 at 12 a.m. Bryan Winslow, 25, of Portland, was arrested on Woodford Street by Officer Mathew Dissell on a charge of illegal attachment of plates. 10/25 at 4 a.m. Brian D. Hester, 43, of Portland, was arrested on Allen Avenue by Officer Jeffrey Druan on a charge of assault. 10/25 at 5 a.m. Robert Black, 54, of Portland, was arrested on State Street by Officer Christopher Dyer on a charge of criminal mischief. 10/25 at 6 p.m. Hannah M. Fye, 19, of South Portland, was arrested on Oxford Street by Officer James Keddy on a charge of trafficking in dangerous knives. 10/25 at 9 p.m. Shawn T. Currier, 35, of Portland, was arrested on Grant Street by Officer Christopher Shinay on a charge of aggravated criminal trespass. 10/25 at 10 p.m. John J. McGuire, 27, of South Portland, was arrested on Hodgins Street by Officer Nicholas Goodman on a charge of violation of conditional release. 10/26 at 1 a.m. Joseph J. Dienes, 30, of Portland, was arrested on Revere Street by Officer Robert Miller on a charge of assault. 10/26 at 3 a.m. Jarod MacKerron, 27, of Portland, was arrested on Forest Avenue by Officer Terrence Fitzgerald on a charge of assault. 10/26 at 7 a.m. Koral B. Mitchell, 31, of Westbrook, was arrested on Oxford Street by OfficerAndjelko Napijalo on charges of burglary of a motor vehicle and misuse of identification. 10/26 at 12 p.m. Benjamin J. Chiasson, 25, of Portland, was arrested on Codman Street by Officer Cong Van Nguyen on a charge of failure
from previous page
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Richard J. Lafavore, 79: Portland native and naval veteran PORTLAND — Richard J. Lafavore, 79, died on Oct. 25 at Maine Medical Center in Portland. He was born in Portland on May 22, 1933, the son of Joseph C. and Irene J. (Austin) Lafavore. Lafavore grew up in Portland and attended area schools. In 1950, he enlisted
in the U.S. Navy. He served for more than three years and was awarded the National Defense Service Medal and the Naval Occupation Medal with the European Clasp. He served in the Naval Reserve until 1958. After his time in the Navy, Richard worked in commercial construction and was part of
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the Laborer’s International Union for many years. He also worked for the Coast Guard Exchange as a maintenance man. Lafavore is survived by his wife of 26 years, Patricia; two daughters, Gina, of Tampa, Fla., and Deborah, of Rutland, Vt.; three sons, Richard of Florida, David, of Scarborough, and Michael, of Brunswick; two sisters, Geraldine Joyce, of Raymond and June Jordan, of Portland; a brother, Joseph Lefavor, of Portland; and many nieces and nephews. A funeral was held Oct. 28, at ConroyTully Crawford Funeral Home, 172 State St., Portland. Burial was private at New Calvary Cemetery in 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 email@example.com, although faxes to 781-2060 are also acceptable. The deadline for obituaries is noon Monday the week of publication.
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Awards The University of New England’s College of Pharmacy was selected for the Community Pharmacy Residency Expansion Project awarded by the National Association of Chain Drug Stores. The $50,000 educational grant will expand post-graduate community pharmacy residency opportunities for pharmacy school graduates. UNE’s College of Pharmacy will graduate its inaugural class in next spring. UNE’s practice site for the grant is Martin’s Point Health Care, a nonprofit organization based in Portland with Health Care Centers in Maine and New Hampshire. They also offer health plans throughout northern New England.
Designations Drummond Woodsum is pleased to announce that 78 percent of their shareholders have been selected by their peers and clients for inclusion in the newly-released Best Lawyers in America. Best Lawyers, regarded as a guide to legal excellence, conducts a peer review survey in which more than 41,000 leading attorneys cast almost 3.9 million votes on the legal abilities of other lawyers in their practice areas. Drummond Woodsum attorneys honored by Best Lawyers 2013 are as follows: Dan Amory, David Backer, Jerry Crouter, Toby Dilworth, Rob Gips, Eric Herlan, Melissa Hewey, Michael High, John Kaminski, Jamie Kilbreth, Ben Marcus, Mona Movafaghi, Jeff Piampiano, Bill Plouffe, Aaron Pratt, Harry Pringle, Dan Rose, Greg Sample, David Sherman, Rick Shinay, Bruce Smith, Kaighn Smith, Dick Spencer, Bill Stockmeyer, Amy Tchao, Gary Vogel, Ron Ward, and Jerry Zelin. Winxnet, a provider of professional
www.theforecaster.net IT services was ranked at 3347 on Inc. Magazine’s annual Inc. 5000 list, a ranking of the fastest-growing privately held companies in America. The list recognizes revenue and industry growth on local and national levels, including percentage revenue growth when comparing 2008 to 2011. To qualify, companies must have been founded and generating $100,000 by March 31, 2008 and at least $2 million in revenue in 2011.
New Hires and Promotions Bernstein Shur, one of New England’s largest law firms, recently hired Meredith C. Eilers to the firm’s litigation group. Eilers’s practice will focus on a variety of litigation matters for clients. She served as a judicial clerk for associate justice Jon D. Levy of the Maine Supreme Judicial Court. She earned her J.D. summa cum laude from Vermont Law School, where she served as editor of The Vermont Law Review and was named a dean’s fellow. Eilers earned her undergraduate degree from Dartmouth College, where she studied biology and anthropology. Mark Standen, an attorney with an office located in Yarmouth, has been appointed adjunct professor by the University of Maine School of Law. Standen is teaching the Federal Estate & Gift Tax course this semester. His law practice, focusing on wills, trusts, estates and business law, continues alongside his part-time teaching assignment. The Miss Maine Scholarship Program recently announced that Rebecca Beck of Brunswick will be the director of the Miss Maine’s Outstanding Teen Program. Beck, who held the title Miss Maine 1982, is owner of Studio 48 Performing Arts Center in Brunswick and Studio 48 Dance Studio in Topsham. She is also founder and president of New England Regional Theater Company, a nonprofit youth theater program in Brunswick. She received her undergraduate and graduate degrees from the New England Conservatory of Music and has studied privately at Juilliard. The Miss Maine’s Outstanding Teen pageant is a scholarship-based
program offering accomplished teens the opportunity to be awarded funds for college. The program promotes scholastic achievement, creative accomplishment, healthy living and community involvement for Maine’s teens. Eric Fernald recently joined Winxnet, a Portland-based IT solutions provider, as a network engineer. With a bachelor’s in computer information systems, Fernald brings to Winxnet more than six years of professional IT experience. Most recently, he worked as a network architect for systemarchitecture.net. CEI Capital Management LLC recently announced the promotion of Traci Vaine to chief compliance officer. Vaine first joined the company in 2008 as an accounting and loan service specialist, and advanced to senior compliance and asset manager prior to this most recent promotion. In her new position she is charged with assuring that the transactions made by CEI Capital Management are in full regulatory compliance. Previously, Vaine was a co-founder of Fantasy Stock Market Inc., an e-learning stock market program. Prior to that, she was a benefits advisor at the Arizona State Retirement System, and a financial consultant with Smith Barney. A resident of Bath, she holds a bachelor’s in finance from Arizona State University.
Good Deeds Employees of Yarmouth-based tech firm, Fluid Imaging Technologies, spent a day last week spreading mulch, grooming trails, removing invasive species and hauling away metal debris at the Spear Farm Estuary Preserve in Yarmouth as part of their company’s volunteer work day. The 48-acre Spear Farm Estuary Preserve, located between Bayview Street and the Royal River in Yarmouth, is one of more than 40 conservation easements owned by the Royal River Conservation
Trust, whose mission is to conserve the natural, recreational, scenic, agricultural and historic resources of the Royal River region for all residents and visitors. Volunteerism and donations from local businesses, organizations and individuals are the backbone of the trust.
Sweetser’s Edward Pontius recently partnered with the University of New England Physician Assistant Program to provide the psychiatric training module for physician assistant students. Pontius, a staff psychiatrist and clinical supervisor at Sweetser, has previously developed behavioral health clinical rotation opportunities for physician assistant students at a previous organization, and pursued this new partnership with UNE as it clearly aligns with Sweetser’s mission to bring high quality behavioral health services into primary care setting. As the director for the behavioral health module, Pontius not only organizes their didactic lecture curriculum but has also developed sixweek clinical rotations for students who wish to further enhance their skill set in working with patients that struggle with behavioral health issues. Since concluding this year’s lectures in the spring, Sweetser has hosted three physician assistant students for six-week internships. An integrated team of Sweetser clinicians from medication management, crisis and intake worked together to provide the students with a very dynamic learning experience.
Send us your news People & Business is compiled by our news assistant, Marena Blanchard, who can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 115. Announcements should be e-mailed to email@example.com.
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Downeaster from page 1 ahead of the new service for people planning getaways to area hotels and daytime shopping trips. “It looks like it’s going to be an exciting time for Freeport and Brunswick,” Collins said, noting that he’ll have his cars ready to pick up passengers. “I don’t have any question at all that it’ll be bringing people to Freeport.” Collins, who also worked on the Train Station Committee in Freeport and is riding the inaugural train Thursday, said a $100,000 advertising campaign by the rail authority in the Boston area has helped. Freeport restaurant owner Dominic Petrillo, of Petrillo’s, directly across from the train station platform on Depot Street, said he is “pumped” to have the train stopping in Freeport. He said hopes it not only
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brings people into town, but provides a way for local people to get out for the weekend. “I think it’s going to be great for Mainers,” he said. Portland businesses have benefited – at least anecdotally – since the Downeaster began service between Boston and Portland in late 2001, according to Godfrey Wood, chief executive officer of the Portland Regional Chamber. But it’s hard to measure what the real impact has been. “Certainly the ability to come to Portland by another method has helped businesses in greater Portland, but I can’t quantify how much,” Wood said, noting the train brings in customers for Maine’s largest industry: hospitality and service. “I don’t know what the expectations really were, but I think as traffic has grown, it has helped put Portland
on the map.” Wood also said the Downeaster provides another way for people to commute to work in Boston and thinks people north of Portland will welcome the extension. “I’m really excited about the service and hope it will be extending further,” he said. “I think we’ll see the demand for it proven very quickly.” Downeaster ridership has seen tremendous growth since its introduction, increasing by more than 15 percent in 2008 after additional stops were added, to about 530,000 passengers last year, making it the fastest-growing service for Amtrak in the nation, according to the regional rail authority. Ridership appears to be on pace for another record year, according to NNEPRA, but scheduled track maintenance in Massachusetts could depress the numbers. Although many of the passengers who
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currently ride the Downeaster are headed south to Boston, businesses in Brunswick are betting on the extension to boost tourism in an area hit hard by the closure of Brunswick Naval Air Station in May 2011. Debra King, executive director of the Brunswick Downtown Association, said there’s been a lot excitement about the Downeaster from the downtown commu-
continued page 30
Celebrations to mark inaugural Downeaster service to Freeport, Brunswick Train representatives and enthusiasts and public officials will celebrate the Amtrak Downeaster’s inaugural trip to Freeport and Brunswick throughout the day on Nov. 1, according to the Northern New England Passenger Rail Authority. All events will be open to the public. While the new service will run with limited capacity Thursday, the full schedule will begin Friday with two round trips a day between Brunswick and Boston. Additional trips from Portland to Brunswick and back will be available in the early morning and late evening. The kick-off event will begin outside of North Station in Boston at 7:30 a.m. Officials from the Maine and New Hampshire departments of transportation, Amtrak, Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority will speak at 8:30 at the main concourse between Tracks 2 and 3 inside the station. After departing at 9:05 a.m., the inaugural train will make three-minute whistle stops at Haverhill, Mass.; Exeter, Durham and Dover, N.H.; Wells; Saco, and Portland between 9:59 a.m. and noon. The train will arrive in Freeport and Brunswick at 12:45 p.m. and 1:35 p.m., respectively, for 30-minute events. NNEPRA Executive Director Patricia Quinn said Amtrak is expecting 30,000 new riders annually with the new service. She said while the riders will represent a mix of commuters and leisure travelers, a majority of them are expected to be the latter. Weekday northbound service to Brunswick leaves Boston at 9:05 a.m. and 5 p.m., arriving at 12:30 p.m. and 8:20 p.m.. Southbound service to Boston leaves Freeport at 7:20 a.m. and 6:10 p.m., and leaves Brunswick at 7:05 a.m. and 5:55 p.m., with arrival times of 10:30 a.m. and 9:20 p.m. An early morning service to Freeport and Brunswick from Portland leaves at 6 a.m. with a 6:30 a.m. flag stop in Freeport and a 6:45 a.m. arrival in Brunswick. Night service to Portland leaves Brunswick at 8:30 p.m., with a Freeport flag stop at 8:45 p.m. and an arrival in Portland at 9:20 p.m. The last Freeport and Brunswick trains on weekends are 40 minutes later than their weekday counterparts. The Downeaster schedule is online at tinyurl.com/downeaster. — Dylan Martin
INSIDE Editor’s note
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Sports Roundup Page 20
October 31, 2012
Cheverus, Portland earn playoff wins (Ed. Note: For the complete Cheverus-Deering game story, with a box score, stats and additional photos, please visit theforecaster.net) By Michael Hoffer City football teams took centerstage Saturday afternoon in the Western Class A quarterfinals. While Portland was springing a mini-upset (at least by seeds) at Windham, two-time defending state champion Cheverus was dominating Deering from start to finish.
Like a machine One week after blanking the Rams, 21-0, in the regular season finale, setting a new Class A state record for consecutive wins in the process, the top-ranked Stags dodged an early bullet, forcing No. 8 Deering to fumble deep in their territory, then seized control when Donald Goodrich (who fumbled to give the Rams that early chance, before forcing a turnover to atone) raced 88 yards for a touchdown, opening the floodgates. “It was big,” said Goodrich. “To be honest, I was really disappointed with myself. It’s unacceptable. I can’t put the ball on the ground.
I had to get back up for my team and keep playing.” “We made a big play,” Cheverus coach John Wolfgram said. “I thought we played with a lot of will on the goal line. That’s really only the first time we’ve been on the goal line like that all year. We really played well. If they score there, it boosts their confidence and makes it a different game. We turned it around. That was big at that point of the game.” A 1-yard TD run from Cody O’Brien made 14-0 after one period and two more O’Brien scores, another long Goodrich TD run and a scoring run from quarterback Liam Fitzpatrick pushed the advantage to 42-0 at halftime. A TD run from Joe Fitzpatrick (91 yards on 13 carries in the second half alone) early in the third quarter accounted for the final score and even better, injured fullback Brent Green returned to action in the second half, rushing for 25 yards on five carries as the Stags improved to 9-0 with their 33rd straight victory, shut Deering out for the fourth straight meeting, beat the Rams for the third year in a row in the postseason, ended their season at 3-6 and advanced
to the semifinals. “All week in practice we were all business,” Goodrich said. “We just came out to win the game.” “I wasn’t sure what to expect,” said O’Brien. “We always prepare for the most intense situation possible. We expected it would be close. Coach always tells us to keep our heads on our shoulders during sudden changes, do what we’re taught and just play football.” “We were very efficient in the first half,” said Wolfgram. “We executed well. They shut us down pretty well last week, so we made some adjustments and I think we moved the ball very efficiently. We changed some formations and blocking schemes. The changes we made worked well. We played well, particularly defensively. If we’re efficient on offense, we’re solid on defense. They didn’t score on us in two games, which I think shows the character of our defense.” Statistically, not surprisingly, it was all Cheverus, which had a 490-179 advantage in total yardage. Goodrich never touched the ball in the second half, but finished
MIke Strout / For the ForecaSter
Deering senior Kenny Sweet falls on a loose ball as Cheverus senior Donald Goodrich arrives too late. Just about everything else went the Stags’ way in their 49-0 win over the Rams in a Western A quarterfinal Saturday.
with 244 yards and two scores on 11 carries. O’Brien, who has done a superb job filling in for Green, gained 125
(with three TDs) on 18 rushes. “Cody’s been amazing,” Green said. “He had a lot of yards and continued page 16
Waynflete soccer teams reach regional finals (Ed. Note: For the complete Waynflete-NYA boys’ and Waynflete-Lisbon girls’ game stories, with additional photos, please visit theforecaster.net) By Michael Hoffer The Waynflete boys’ and girls’ soccer teams are the last ones standing from the city of Portland and will take part in the regional finals Wednesday afternoon. While the Flyers were able to stay alive, the Cheverus girls and Deering and Portland boys weren’t as fortunate.
BrIan Beard / For the ForecaSter
Sadie’s smile says it all. Waynflete senior Sadie Cole beams as she hugs senior teammates Isabel Agnew (right) and Sophie Richard Connolly after the Flyers’ 4-0 win at top-ranked Lisbon in Friday afternoon’s Western Class C Final. Cole scored the first goal as Waynflete advanced to the regional final.
The Waynflete boys were a solid 10-2-2 in the regular season and earned the No. 3 seed in Western Class C. The Flyers reward for that high ranking was having to play rival North Yarmouth Academy, seeded sixth, in the quarterfinals last Wednesday. As it turned out, Waynflete was never even tested and got the jump just over five minutes in as Paul Runyambo threw the ball in from the side into the box, where Mohammed Suja leaped and flicked a header past Panthers goalkeeper Cam Spear and into the net. “Whenever there’s a big throw, Paul tells me to get in there and try to flick it in,” Suja said.
“We’ve practiced finishing all week. That’s all we’ve done. I guess it paid off.” With 30:05 left in the half, Clancy Mitchell scored on a rebound after Spear couldn’t handle Runyambo’s throw and it was 2-0. Goal number three came with 15:51 left in the half when Henry Cleaves’ throw in was tipped by Spear, but the ball sat loose for Elyse Bayizere to ram home. It took only 23 seconds for the Flyers to make it 4-0 as Cleaves followed his own shot, which was saved, and tucked it home. With 6:32 showing, Waynflete went up 5-0, thanks to a tremendous individual effort by Peabo Knoth, one of the state’s elite players. Knoth took a long punt from goalkeeper Zander Majercik, fought his way through three NYA defenders and finished, getting in the scoring column, while registering an assist for his keeper in the process. Knoth set up Kevin Kanakan for a goal and a 6-0 lead with 31:27 remaining in regulation. That play saw Knoth put his dribbling skills on display, draw a pair of defenders, then pass to a wide open Kanakan on the left wing, who shot past Spear.
“Teams focus on Peabo, but we have so many offensive threats,” said Suja. NYA finally got on the board with 18:18 left when senior Jacob Scammon took a pass in the box, momentarily hesitated to settle the ball, then shot past Majercik to make it 6-1. With 3:59 to play, Flyers freshman Abel Alemayo got to a bouncer in the box and headed it into the goal to account for the 7-1 final score. “The kids did a great job of finishing today,” said Waynflete coach Brandon Salway. “That’s been missing. We haven’t been too concerned with the 18 to 18, but we worked on finishing and it paid off today. We weren’t expecting this result with NYA. It always seems like we meet each other eventually.” The Flyers went to No. 2 St. Dom’s for the semifinals Saturday and had a much more difficult time, but managed to advance in the sixth all-time playoff meeting between the schools. Waynflete fell behind just 8:39 into the game, but rallied in the second half. The Flyers got a goal from Suja midway through the continued page 17
Football from page 15 is blocking well. At the beginning of the year, he was behind me in practice and paying attention a lot. Coach told him from day one to be ready to go.” “Cody’s a great kid, a great football player,” said Goodrich. “He comes out and works hard every day, just like everyone else on the team.” “Cody hasn’t gotten enough credit,” Wolfgram added. “He’s a different type of player than Brent, but he plays hard, he’s quick, he’s aggressive. He’s done an excellent job. He was a linebacker before and now he’s playing both sides of the ball.” For Deering, which overcame an 0-4 start
this fall to make the playoffs, Kenny Sweet capped his tremendous season and stellar high school career with a 129 yard rushing effort on 23 attempts.
Seven years later Portland welcomed new coach Jim Hartman this fall and responded well to the new era, going 5-3 in the regular season, but a late loss at South Portland cost the Bulldogs a home game and gave them the No. 5 seed, just behind No. 4 Windham. Saturday, at the Eagles, in the first ever postseason encounter between the schools, Portland dug deep late and earned a 35-21 victory, its first in the postseason since the 2005 quarterfinals. The Bulldogs took an early 7-0 lead on a fourth down touchdown pass from
October 31, 2012
Ryan Ruhlin to Nick Volger, but Damian Shepard’s TD run tied things for Windham. After Portland went back on top, 14-7, on a Ruhlin run, the Eagles made it a 14-14 contest at halftime thanks to a Shepard TD pass to Zach Davis. The game remained 14-14 into the fourth quarter when Justin Zukowski put the Bulldogs ahead to stay with a short scoring run. Volger made it 28-14 with a 15-yard TD scamper and Zukowski clinched it with an interception return for a score. Windham added a late TD, but it was only cosmetic. “The boys played very, very well,” said Hartman. “We kept mistakes to a minimum and made some big plays, especially Volger. The kids were pumped. It’s a big deal.”
The Stags and Bulldogs have met just once before in the postseason, a 21-12 Portland triumph in the 2003 quarterfinals. The Bulldogs will come to Cheverus with nothing to lose. “We’ll just play football,” said Hartman. “We can’t be intimidated. We’ve grown as a team. (The kids are) more familiar with the system and more confident. Physically, we were competitive the last time we played. We just can’t make mistakes.” Regardless, it’s hard to find reason to bet against these record-setting, champion Stags, who will stay grounded and focused. “We just need to prepare well and focus next week in practice,” said O’Brien. “We’re looking forward to the next game,” said Goodrich.
Cheverus pounded Portland in the regular season, to the tune of 42-0 back on Sept. 8.
Sports Editor Michael Hoffer can be reached at mhoffer@ theforecaster.net. Follow him on Twitter: @foresports.
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Maine has voted NO on this many times before. Did you know in 2004 ME passed legislation giving homosexual couples rights concerning:
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October 31, 2012
Soccer from page 15 second half and the game-winner with 7:49 left from Mitchell. “I saw Peabo go toward the goal,” said Mitchell. “So I wanted to get outside of him. He did a little toe tap right to me. I looked up at the goal and saw the far post was open. I tried my best to put it back there.” St. Dom’s made a desperate attempt to tie it in the final seconds, but defender Max Belleau blocked a shot. Then in the final minute, Majercik made a save. Waynflete outshot the Saints, 15-5, but struggled to put shots away early. “I didn’t think we were going to panic,” said Salway. “I was hoping we were going to wake up. We didn’t have the life we usually do. They came out better than we did and put one in early and that put us on our heels. We were in a funk for awhile and I give credit to them for that.” Waynflete is one win away from having an opportunity to defend its championship. The Flyers go to No. 1 Hall-Dale ((15-0-1) for the regional final Wednesday afternoon. The teams don’t play in the regular season. Last fall, in the lone previous playoff meeting between the schools, Waynflete had to go to penalty kicks to survive the Bulldogs in the semifinals. If the Flyers make it back to the state final, they’ll play either Houlton (13-21) or Orono (9-6-2) Saturday at 10 a.m. at Scarborough High School. Last year, Waynflete beat Houlton, 2-1, in overtime. Waynflete’s girls went 8-2-4 in the regular season and went into the Western C playoffs as the No. 4 seed. The Flyers hosted No. 5 Wiscasset in the quarterfinals and survived, 2-1, behind goals from Esme Benson and Isabel Agnew. Friday, in the semifinals at top-ranked Lisbon, in the first ever postseason meeting between the schools, Waynflete did it again, but not before surviving some harrowing early moments. Just 47 seconds in, Lisbon’s Kayla Angelico split two defenders and raced in alone on Waynflete goalkeeper Juliana Harwood. Harwood came out to cut off the angle and when Angelico shot, Harwood managed to deny it point blank to prevent Waynflete from falling into an early hole. “The big part of goalkeeping and what I’ve been working on the past two years is reacting and not thinking,” Harwood said.
“I just try to stay upright as much as possible, but I knew I had to go down. I knew I had to take up as much space as possible. For me, once I touch the ball the first time, I know I can do it. That touch on the ball was definitely better than other ones.” “Juliana stood on her head, no doubt about it,” said Waynflete coach Todd Dominski. The Greyhounds kept the pressure on and the Flyers dodged several more bullets before finally sustaining possession and turning the momentum. The second half was almost all Waynflete, but it took nearly 20 minutes before the Flyers finally got on the board. The winning goal was set up by Sofia Canning, who fed Walker Foehl on the right wing. Foehl played the ball in, then crossed it to Sadie Cole and all Cole had to do was guide the ball in to the goal, in this case with her stomach, and the Flyers had a 1-0 lead. “Walker crossed it and I just happened to be at the right place at the right time,” said Cole. “We work a lot on crosses and getting to (the ball) before it bounces. Walker’s a huge part of the offense. She has one of the best crosses in the state.” “We knew it would come at some point,” said Foehl. “We had the ball locked in their half. Sofia threaded it through and I crossed it to Sadie and she was attacking the box.
We got really pumped.” After taking nearly 60 minutes to score, the Flyers would tack on three more goals in the next 12 minutes, 30 seconds. Arianna Giguere gave Waynflete some breathing room with 15:12 to play as she took a pass from Foehl and one-timed a blast into the net. With 11:36 remaining, Foehl got in the scoring act herself, booming a 25-yard free kick into the net to make it 3-0. “I work on free kicks a lot,” Foehl said. “It was a perfect distance for me.” Then, with 8:18 to go, Marijke Rowse delivered a strike nearly identical to Foehl’s, this one from slightly closer, and that pushed the lead to 4-0. The Flyers ran out the clock from there and celebrated a great team win. “We really settled down and figured out how to play against this team that we hadn’t played against before,” Harwood said. “We were able to work it up the field.” “I think we were more pumped,” said defender Rhiannan Jackson. “We really wanted to win. Once we got a goal we knew we could do it and we kept doing it.” “We were getting closer and closer and we finally got Sadie to attack that ball in the box and it seemed like things opened up a little bit,” Dominski added. “We loosened up a little bit and put a few more home.”
Brian Beard / For The ForecasTer
Waynflete senior Mohammed Suja plays the ball past a North Yarmouth Academy defender during the Flyers’ decisive 7-1 home win over the Panthers in the Western C quarterfinals last Wednesday.
Waynflete advanced to face No. 2 St. Dom’s (14-1-1) in the regional final Wednesday. The Flyers earned a chance to avenge last year’s painful overtime loss to the Saints in the Western C Final. “I’m pretty excited,” Harwood said. “A continued page 20
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October 31, 2012
Strong efforts, but no titles at cross country state meet
(Ed. Note: For additional photos from the state meet, please see the Web version of this story at theforecaster.net) By Michael Hoffer City runners made the most of their opportunity to run at the cross country state championships Saturday in Belfast. In Class C, Waynflete’s girls came in third with 83 points, one better than twotime defending champion Merriconeag, but 424 Walnut Hill Road North Yarmouth, ME 829-4640 stonescafeandbakery.com Mon.-Sat. 6:30-2; Sun. 7:30-1
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Spooky smashed potatoes, ghoulish gravy, violent veggies (Meatloaf, mashed, gravy, and French green beans in sauce)
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one point behind runner-up Orono and 25 behind champion Washburn. Martha Veroneau was fifth overall and fourth for scoring purposes, completing the 5-kilometer course in 21 minutes, 3.11 seconds. Also scoring were Ella Millard (10th, 21:40.8), Cat Johnson (19th, 22:43.56), Gail Johnson (21st, 22:51.8) and Ellie Marston (29th, 23:21.25). “We were disappointed,” said Waynflete coach Ziggy Gillespie. “We went up there to get second. We didn’t count on Orono. Martha was eighth with 600 yards to go and wound up fifth. Ella came in this year and did so well, so quickly. We’ll be exciting next year. We have 13 coming back. Six of our top seven.” Waynflete’s boys came in fourth with 131 points (Hall-Dale was the champion with 86). The Flyers were led by Josh Espy, eighth in 17:43.54. Also scoring were Dylan Kingsbury (19th, 18:22.96), Abukar Adan (26th, 18:35.71), Colin Laurence (38th, 19:08.59) and Julian Ireland (40th, 19:09.55). “Hall-Dale was very, very strong,” said Gillespie. “I thought we’d get second, but it’s Orono’s home course. We beat Winthrop at regionals, but lost by a point at states. We’ll lose our shirts with all these seniors.” In Class A, Cheverus’ quest for a fourth straight championship fell short as the Stags finished third with 87 points. Massabesic also had 87 points, but got the nod for runner-up as its sixth-place finisher came in before Cheverus’. Bonny Eagle won the title with 66 points. The Stags featured Shannon Conley as their top finisher. Conley was fourth with a time of 19:10.77. Kiera Murray (sixth, 19:26.51) was also a top 10 finisher. Both girls qualified for the New England meet, which is Nov. 10 at Twin Brook Recreation
John Jensenius / For The ForecasTer
Deering’s Yahye Hussein placed 18th individually at the Class A boys’ cross country state meet Saturday.
Center in Cumberland. Other Cheverus scorers were Kaitlyn Dostie (23rd, 21:03.81), Georgia Caso (24th, 21:05.94) and Emily Perry (30th, 21:31.67). Deering didn’t compete as a team, but freshman Eleanor McClure-Chute took part as an individual, posting the 42nd-best time (21:54.43). McAuley also had an individual compete, sophomore Adele Werner, who registered the 58th-best time (22:36.36). The Class A boys’ meet was won by Massabesic with 82 points. Deering was the lone local squad to qualify and the Rams were 14th with 331 points. Deering scorers included Yahye Hussein (18th, 17:24.53), Alex Hebert (58th,
18:27.33), Dakota Hiott (81st, 19:01.43), Jordan Stebbins (86th, 19:13.02) and Matt Bernier (88th, 19:18.88). Portland didn’t qualify, but junior standout Ben Allen had the 17th-best time (17:15.05). Cheverus had two individuals run, Parker Montano (60th-best time, 18:25.03) and Zeb Tarasevich (64th, 18:27.39). sports editor Michael hoffer can be reached at mhoffer@ theforecaster.net. Follow him on Twitter: @foresports.
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October 31, 2012
Cheverus’ title dreams dashed by Scarborough (Ed. Note: For the full version of this story, with additional photos, please visit theforecaster.net) By Michael Hoffer SCARBOROUGH—The Cheverus field hockey had its way with just about everyone this fall, but there was one team the Stags couldn’t solve and that squad, Scarborough, ended Cheverus’ season last Tuesday evening in the Western Class A Final. The Stags went 13-1 in the regular season, with their lone loss coming at home to the Red Storm, 4-0, Sept. 21, and entered the playoffs as the No. 2 seed in Western A. After holding off No. 7 Gorham in the quarterfinals, 2-1, and blanking third-ranked Marshwood, 1-0, in the semifinals, Cheverus earned a rematch at Scarborough in the regional final. The teams had split two previous playoff meetings, but this time, it was all Red Storm. Just 3 minutes, 5 seconds in, Scarborough got the only goal it would need when Emily Bunting scored unassisted. “We didn’t want them to score first,” lamented Stags coach Amy McMullin. “They fed off the momentum. We hoped to get the first one in.” Considering the Red Storm hadn’t given up a single goal all season, even a 1-0 lead was daunting, but when Scarborough’s Ali Pelczar converted a penalty stroke 10 minutes later, the Stags’ deficit was insurmountable. To its credit, Cheverus didn’t wilt and instead put a lot of pressure on the Scarborough defense, but despite some good looks, couldn’t break through. The second half play was even much
Mike Strout / For the ForecaSter
Cheverus senior Staci Swallow and Scarborough sophomore Abby Walker battle for the ball during last week’s Western Class A Final, won by the Red Storm, 3-0.
of the way and Cheverus had a good look with 16:30 to play, but Emily Rodrigue shot just wide. Then, with 13:11 left in the game, the
Red Storm’s Abby Walker delivered the coup de grace on a rebound. In the final minute, Cheverus again almost scored, but after Red Storm goalie Shannon
Hicks made a save and fell down, a Scarborough defender cleared the ball. The Red Storm went on to a 3-0 victory, ending the Stags’ season at 15-2. Cheverus was disappointed with the outcome, but proud of all it accomplished this fall, most notably how it never quit. “It shows a lot about our character as a team,” McMullin said. “We’re fighters. We fight until the end no matter what the score and I couldn’t be more proud of these girls. We could be down 100-0 and they believe in themselves. We went far this year because we believed in each other, not necessarily because we were the most skilled team. We outfought Marshwood, we fought today. We fought all season. I’m very proud of 15-2. This is our third piece of hardware. We’re building the program. Each year, it seems like we do as well as we can. I’m very proud to be the Cheverus coach.” The Stags will be hard hit by graduation, losing 11. “I’ll miss the seniors a lot,” said McMullin. “They’ve done a lot for the program, not just on the field, but what they do for the school. Getting the Cheverus community involved. They’ve really built this program. They know me so well and my style and what to do if I freak out. I can’t thank them enough.” Cheverus does have a lot of talent coming back, however, and will look to avenge this loss in 2013. “We’re going to keep working,” McMullin said. “We went farther than we did last year. That’s all you can ask. Each year try to go farther and get better.” Sports editor Michael hoffer can be reached at mhoffer@ theforecaster.net. Follow him on twitter: @foresports.
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October 31, 2012
Roundup 207Lacrosse announces winter sessions 207Lacrosse will host three winter sessions, the first in November-December, the second in January-February and the third in March-April. Sundays features’ K-6 skills at drills at 3 p.m., boys’ K-6 games at 4 p.m. and boys’ high school elite league from 5 to p.m. On Mondays, girls’ K-6 game time and skills is at 5 p.m. and
the high school elite league runs from 6 to 8 p.m. Tuesdays at 5 p.m., boys’ grade 7-8 next level advanced skills program is offered. A grade 7-8 elite league for boys’ runs from 6-8 p.m. Wednesdays, boys’ K-6 skills and drills runs at 5p.m., boys’ K-6 game time is held at 6 p.m. and men’s pickup lacrosse ($10) is at 8 p.m. Thursdays, the girls’ 7-8 league runs from 6 to 8 p.m. FMI, 841-2453 or 207Lacrosse.com.
TAKE A STAND AGAINST BREAST CANCER New Hereditary Cancer Services at Women’s Wellness
PBC hosting New England championships
McAuley basketball clinic upcoming
The Portland Boxing Club will host the 2012-13 USA Boxing New England championships beginning Saturday at 8 p.m., at 33 Allen Avenue in Portland. The semifinals are Nov. 10, also at PBC, and the championships are Nov. 24 at the Stevens Avenue Armory. Tickets for Nov. 5 and 12 are $15. Tickets for the finals are $20 general admission and $50 for reserved ringside. FMI, 761-0975 or portlandboxingclub.org.
The McAuley girls’ basketball team and coaches are offering a basketball clinic Sundays, Dec. 2, 9 and 16. Girls in grades 3-5 go from 9 to 10:30 a.m. and girls in grades 6-8 go from 10:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. The first 45 minutes will be devoted to drills and fundamentals led by coach Billy Goodman and facilitated by the players. Games will be played the final 45 minutes. The cost is $15 per week or $40 for all three and includes a T-shirt and free admission to McAuley’s Feb. 5 home game versus Portland. FMI, firstname.lastname@example.org.
St. Joe’s basketball shooting clinic upcoming
We now offer counseling and testing for our patients and their family members that are at-risk to provide the most comprehensive and preventive care possible. This includes not only the test for hereditary cancers, but also recommendations for additional screening and other preventative measures to lower your risk for developing breast and/or ovarian cancer. Complete our personalized Hereditary Cancer Quiz and print results or have them emailed confidentially to Dr. Rainville. www.hereditaryonlinequiz.com/wwc2 Or call (207) 518-6000 to schedule an appointment.
The St. Joseph’s College women’s basketball team, under the direction of coach Mike McDevitt, will conduct a shooting clinic for girls in grades 3-9 Sunday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. The fee is $35 in advance or $45 the day of the clinic. FMI, 893-6671 or email@example.com.
Katahdin field hockey holding tryouts
lot of us played in (last year’s loss). We were not happy with it. It’s nice to get another chance.” “I think that we’re more pumped than we’ve ever been because we’ve lost in the regional final,” Jackson said. “This is our chance to show what we’re made of.” “I think we’ll prepare the way we normally do,” Dominski added. “We’ll go in and do what we need to do. If we compete, we’ll come out with a good result. We’ll take as long a season as we can. They’re a great group of kids.” If Waynflete makes it to the state final, to be contested at Scarborough High School, Saturday at 12:30 p.m., it will meet either Ft. Kent (12-3-1) or Orono (11-3-2). The Flyers have never played Fort Kent. They handled Orono, 4-1, in the 2008 state game.
Wednesday, in the quarterfinals at No. 4 Kennebunk, the Rams had to go to PKs again after Stephen Ochan tied the game, 1-1, late in regulation. Two overtimes settled nothing and it was on to kicks, where only Ochan converted, while Kennebunk made four to advance and ended Deering’s year at 9-4-3. Portland overcame a 2-7-1 start to earn the 10th seed in Western A, then upset No. 7 Windham, the reigning state champion, 2-1, in double overtime, in the preliminary round to earn a quarterfinal round date at No. 2 Scarborough last Wednesday. There, the Bulldogs met their match. Scarborough got the only goal it would need 2 minutes, 34 seconds in, added a second midway through the first half, then iced it with a second half goal to win, 3-0, ending Portland’s year at 7-8-1. “Scarborough, technically and tactically, they know how to play the game so well,” said Portland coach Rocky Frenzilli. “They take advantage of space. They got that second goal and that was it, but my guys never quit. “I’m so proud and so happy of what the guys were able to accomplish. When they look back, they’ll reflect on it. To have (seniors) Chip Weber and Tim Rovnak as bookends and watch the kids grow was a pleasure to behold. They led these kids through. They never quit. They were tenacious and hard working. They were the program this year. I couldn’t be prouder of two kids and what they were able to accomplish. It was a fun ride. They deserved it.” Portland will be a force to be reckoned with in 2013. “We’ll come back bigger and better next year, I hope,” Frenzilli said. “I think we’ll be in a better place to start next year. These kids got some experience. If we could start next week, I’d be ready for it because that’s what kind of group this is.”
KNOWLEDGE IS HOPE.
535 Ocean Avenue • Portland, ME 04103 • (207) 518-6000
from page 17
Wait til’ next year
Lower School Admission Open House Visit Classrooms, Meet Students and Faculty An Event for Prospective Students and their Parents Sunday, November 4, 2012 2:00 to 4:00 p.m.
contact the admission ofﬁce at 207.774.5721, ext. 1224 www.waynﬂete.org Independent education from Early Childhood through Grade 12
In the Western A girls’ tournament, Cheverus was ranked ninth after a 9-5 regular season and after upsetting No. 8 Deering in the preliminary round, the Stags went to top-ranked Windham for the quarterfinals last Tuesday and almost did it again. After a scoreless first half, the Eagles went on top on a penalty kick, but Sadie Lyons pulled Cheverus even and after both Lyons and Abby Maker hit the post with chances to give the Stags the lead, the teams played two 15-minute overtimes without resolution, sending the game to penalty kicks. There, Cheverus had three of its five shots saved and Windham made three to end the Stags’ season with a 2-1 (3-2 PK) decision. Cheverus finished the year 10-6. On the boys’ side, fifth-ranked Deering had survived No. 12 Cheverus in penalty kicks in its preliminary round game.
The Katahdin Field Hockey Travel Club is holding tryouts Nov. 4 and 10. FMI, katahdinfieldhockey.com.
Experience Breakwater’s mission in action!
Saturday • 11/3 • 10 AM - 12 PM Activities for Toddler through Middle School.
Stay for our Harvest Gathering! 12 PM - 2 PM
A school where children are as excited to learn as they are to play. F O R M O R E I N F O R M AT I O N , P L E A S E C O N TA C T
Moriah Perry · 772.8689 · firstname.lastname@example.org 856 Brighton Avenue · Portland, ME 04102 · breakwaterschool.org
October 31, 2012
Community Calendar All ongoing calendar listings can now be found online at theforecaster.net. Send your calendar listing by e-mail to email@example.com, by fax to 781-2060 or by mail to 5 Fundy Road, Falmouth, ME 04105.
Greater Portland Benefits Apple Pie Fundraiser, to benefit Cumberland/North Yarmouth Community Food Bank, pies will be delivered on or before Nov. 18, order by Nov. 9, mpshaw1@gmail. com or 829-4687.
Wednesday 10/31 Fun., 8 p.m., to benefit Mainers United for Marriage, State Theatre, 609 Congress St., Portland, 800745-3000, advance $30, door $35.
Friday 11/2 Portland Wine Opener, 6-10 p.m., to benefit the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, Ocean Gateway, 2 Commercial St., Portland, 800-7570203, $50. Pointing the Way, celebration of True North and auction, 6:30 p.m., Portland Regency Hotel & Spa, 20 Milk St., Portland, 781-4488, $65.
Saturday, 11/3 Bayside Neighborhood Association meeting, 6-7:30 p.m., Boys & Girls Club, 277 Cumberland Ave., Portland, firstname.lastname@example.org.
Sunday 11/4 Various events, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., to benefit Canco Woods, The Woods at Canco, 257 Canco Road, Portland, 772-4777.
Wednesday 11/7 Scarborough Historical Society meeting, 7:30 p.m., 647 Route 1, Scarborough, 883-5445.
Thursday 11/8 Auction to benefit Painting for a Purpose, 5:30-7:30 p.m., Grace Restaurant, 15 Chestnut St., Portland, 934-316, individual $10, family $25.
Thu. 11/1 5 p.m. Thu. 11/1 5 p.m. Mon. 11/5 3:30 p.m. Mon. 11/5 7 p.m. Tue. 11/6
Parks Commission Land Bank Commission Friends of Deering Oaks City Council Election Day
Friday 11/9 Benefit auction, 6 p.m., People’s United Methodist Church, 310 Broadway, South Portland, 7991413.
Saturday 11/10 WMPG record and cd sale, 10 a.m.3 p.m., Sullivan Gym, University of Southern Maine, Portland, 7804424, admission $2.
Bulletin Board Casco Bay Newcomers Club, 5:30 p.m., second Tuesday of the month from Sept.-June, Muddy Rudder Restaurant, Route 1, Yarmouth, 329-2540. Rape Aggression Defense, course, 6-9 p.m., Nov. 6, 8, 13, 15, and 17, Portland Police Department, 109 Middle St., Portland, 874-8643, suggested $25.
55 Portland St. CH 55 Portland St. CH
Call for Donations The Portland Regional Chamber seeks donations for its online auction which begins in November. Call 772-2811 for more information.
Public supper, 4:30-6 p.m., Cape Elizabeth United Methodist Church, 280 Ocean House Road, Cape Elizabeth, 883-5344, adults $7.50, children $4, families $20.
Getting Smarter Adult Rock Camp, Nov. 9-11, Maine Academy of Modern Music, The Breakwater School, 865 Brighton Avenue, Portland, 8993433, $200.
American Veterans Arts and Crafts, group show, 5-8 p.m., Time Gallery, 516 Congress St., Portland, 590-9695.
You were meant to soar, life coaching, 7-8 p.m., White Pine Ministry Center, 94 Cumberland Road, North Yarmouth, penny@ embracesynergy.com.
Bountiful Fair, 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m., Stevens Avenue Congregational Church, 790 Stevens Ave., Portland, 797-4573. Elm Street UMC, craft fair, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., 168 Elm St., South Portland, 799-0407.
Fall festival & open house, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Merriconeag Waldorf School, 57 Desert Road, Freeport, 865-3900.
DownEast Fair, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Woodfords Church, 202 Woodfords St., Portland, 774-8243 ext. 103.
L’Ecole Francaise du Maine, open house, 3 p.m., 99 Freeport Road, South Freeport, 865-3308.
Bayside Trail dog friendly 5K, 8 a.m., Maine State Pier, Commercial St., Portland, pre-register through Oct. 31: runreg.com, 775-2411, pre-register $20, day of $25.
Pancake breakfast and raffle, 8-11 a.m., South Portland Community Center, 21 Nelson Road, South Portland, 671-7508, adults $5, children under 10 $3, family $15.
Bean supper, 4:30-6 p.m., North Pownal United Methodist Church, 851 Lawrence Road, Pownal, 8653517, adults $6, children under 12 $3, children under 2 free.
Growing a City, 2 p.m., Prince Memorial Library, 266 Main St., Cumberland, 829-2215.
Wednesday 11/7 SCORE business roundtable, 7:309 a.m., Portland Regional Chamber, 443 Congress St., Portland, 7721147, register: scoremaine.com. Effective Blogging: Best Practices, 9-11 a.m., SCORE, 100 Middle St., Portland, 772-1147, register: scoremaine.com, $35.
Thursday 11/8 Environmental Justice from a Native Perspective, 5:30 p.m., Abromson Center, University of Southern Maine, Portland, 221-4375.
Maine Businesses for Sustainability, fall workshop, 7 a.m.-1 p.m., Abromson Center, University of Southern Maine, Portland, ben@ wearembs.org, members $35, nonmembers $50.
Friday 11/9 Basic Computer Training, 10 a.m.12 p.m., Portland Public Library, 5 Monument Square, Portland, register: 871-1700 ext. 708.
Saturday 11/10 The best truth: How honest are you willing to be? Memoir writing, Glickman Family Library, University of Southern Maine, Portland, 228-8263.
Health & Support Wednesday 11/7 Grief and the holidays, workshop, 6-7:30 p.m., Beacon Hospice, 54 Atlantic Place, South Portland, 772-0929.
Saturday 11/10 The eye of the storm: How to find peace in the midst of chaos, workshop, 1-4 p.m., The Heart Opening, 227 Congress St., Portland, 508-979-8277, $25, students and seniors $15.
Kids & Family Teen After Hours, Thursdays, Nov.1-Dec. 6, 7-9 p.m., Portland Public Library, 5 Monument Square, Portland, 871-1700.
knitting needles, children under 8 need to be accompanied by an adult, 871-1700 ext. 706.
Math tutors for teens 12-19, beginning Nov.1 thru the school year, Thursdays 11:00 a.m.-2:30 p.m. and 5:00-6:45 p.m., scheduled as needed, Portland Public Library, 5 Monument Square, Portland, 8711700 ext. 773.
Halloween Party, middle school 6-9 p.m., high school 9 p.m.-12 a.m., 18+ 9 p.m.-1 a.m., to benefit Forget Tobacco, One Longfellow Square, 181 State St., Portland, 646-481-5020, $10, two for $15.
How children succeed, Paul Tough, 7 p.m., Hannaford Hall, University of Southern Maine, Portland, 874-8173, RSVP: paultoughportaldnmaine.eventbrite. com.
Happy 35th Birthday to the Children’s Museum & Theatre of Maine, 5-7 p.m., 142 Free St., Portland, admission $9, members and children under 18 months free.
Harvest Fun Day, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Riverton School, 1600 Forest Ave., Portland, 800-660-5231 ext. 2211.
Don’t miss out on all our ONGOING calendar events!
Nursery Rhyme Story Time, Saturdays, Oct. 27-Nov. 17, Prince Memorial Library, 266 Main St., Cumberland, 829-2215.
Click on the Community tab at theforecaster.net for a full list of calendar listings, including pre-scheduled monthly events, meetings, volunteer opportunities!
Sit & Knit, 4-5 p.m., first and third Monday of each month, Portland Public Library, 5 Monument Square, Portland, children and teens welcome, bring your own
Saturday 11/3 Bean supper, 5-6:30 p.m., Triangle Club of Casco Lodge, 20 Mill St., Yarmouth, 846-4724, adults $8, children 5-12 $5, children 5 and under free.
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October 31, 2012
Out & About
Jazz the focus of ‘American Songbook’ in Portland By Scott Andrews Music from several countries, cultures and time frames is coming up in southern Maine. This Friday, Bates College in Lewiston offers Europa Galante as part of its public concert series. Europa Galante is an ensemble that specializes in the Italian Baroque period of classical music. The biggest show is in the Port City, where the Portland Symphony Orchestra switches to pops mode on Saturday and Sunday for a pair of concerts titled “Swingin’ the American Songbook.” American jazz is the focus, with particular emphasis on the musical stylings of the 1920s through 1940s. Jazz singer Banu Gibson will be the featured performer, while guest conductor Keitaro Harada will wield the baton. On Sunday evening, Portland Ovations presents Haitian singer-songwriter and guitarist BelO, known as his homeland’s socially conscious musical ambassador. One Longfellow Square offers Portlandbased singer-songwriter Eric Bettencourt; his distinctive gravelly voice will fill the intimate music room on Nov. 8. Catch him now, because he’s packing his guitar and motoring west to spend the next six months
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Europa Galante Europa Galante is a globetrotting Baroque ensemble that seldom visits Maine. So this Friday’s appearance at Bates College in Lewiston is an opportunity I don’t want to miss. Europa Galante was founded in 1990 following the dream of its musical director, violinist Fabio Biondi, to create an Italian ensemble playing on period instruments and interpreting Baroque and classical repertoire. The ensemble has a varying structure and often performs chamber music such as the string sonatas of Italian composers of the 17th century. This Friday’s program will focus on composers Antonio Vivaldi and C.P.E. Bach. Europa Galante has appeared in many of the world’s most celebrated concert halls such as La Scala in Milan, Accademia di Santa Cecilia in Rome, Suntory Hall in Tokyo, Concertgebouw in Amsterdam, Royal Albert Hall in London, Musikverein in Vienna, Lincoln Center in New York and the Sydney Opera House. The ensemble has toured throughout Australia, Japan, Europe, Canada, Israel, the U.S. and South America. And now they’re schedule for the Olin Arts Center on the Bates College Campus in Lewiston at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 2. Call 786-6135.
Portland Symphony Orchestra Jazz is one of America’s most distinctive contributions to the world’s musical culture, and a singer who has presented our country’s jazz around the world will be featured this weekend when the Portland Symphony Orchestra swings into pops mode with a program titled “Swingin’ the American Songbook.” Banu Gibson will be the featured artist. A swinging jazz singer, Gibson is one of the few vocalists of her generation to
Haitian singer-songwriter and guitarist BelO, known as his country’s socially conscious musical ambassador, will be playing in Portland this Sunday.
maintain exclusive loyalty to songs of the 1920s, 1930s and 1940s. A powerful force on stage, Gibson’s enthusiasm and showmanship are highlighted by her wide range and her ability to infuse new life into old standards. With an extensive repertoire of songs, Gibson’s performances cover many high points of America’s golden age of popular music. Rather than mimic singers of the past, Gibson mixes fresh renditions of Tin Pan Alley standards and jazz classics by George Gershwin, Duke Ellington, Irving Berlin, Hoagy Carmichael, Fats Waller, Cole Porter and others. Gibson has performed abroad with New Orleans Hot Jazz in Germany, England, Holland, Norway, Sweden and Australia. Other highlights have been a week of performances in Vienna and a tour of Japan with The World’s Greatest Jazz Band. Gibson has expanded her audiences with pops programs for symphony orchestras, logging more than 60 concerts. She has taken this pops program to St. Louis, Cincinnati, Indianapolis, Phoenix, Tucson and
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San Diego. Perhaps her highest profile appearances have been with the Boston Pops and a three-night booking at the Hollywood Bowl with John Mauceri and the Hollywood Bowl Symphony Orchestra. Gibson exercises creativity within the boundaries of the genre, consistently inventing fresh and imaginative variations giving new life to timeless, unforgettable music. Guest conductor Keitaro Harada, the music director of the Phoenix Youth Symphony Orchestra, is one of the world’s most exciting up-and-coming young maestros. Born in Tokyo and educated largely in this country, the 27-year-old’s formal training includes stints with the Boston Symphony Orchestra and the Chicago Symphony. His practical experience ranges from performer (saxophone) to conductor in a variety of styles, including classical, opera, American musical theater and cabaret. The Portland Symphony Orchestra presents “Swingin’ the American Songbook” twice at Merrill Auditorium at Portland City Hall: 7:30 p.m. Nov. 3 and 2:30 p.m. Nov. 4. Call PortTix at 842-0800.
A socially conscious folk singer, hailed as Haiti’s musical ambassador to the world, will be appearing this Sunday under the aegis of Portland Ovations. Jean Murat Belony, known professionally as BelO, was born near Haiti’s capital and started singing at a very young age. BelO interprets ballads and other songs channeling his deep and diverse Afro-Caribbean roots with the intriguing beats of reggae and the soul of R&B. Active in many humanitarian efforts to rebuild Haiti, BelO inspires change at home and abroad with his powerful lyrics tackling hard-hitting themes focused around the destiny of Haiti’s children and rebuilding his country after the devastating earthquake of 2010. Catch BelO at 7 p.m. Nov. 4 at the Abromson Center for Community Education, 88 Bedford St. on the University of Southern Maine’s Portland campus. Call PortTix at 842-0800.
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One’s first impression of Eric Bettencourt is the archetype of the purposefully disheveled singer-songwriter who’s perpetually in a creative and dynamic state of disarray. But when Bettencourt straps on his guitar and steps up the microphone to perform, his musical talent overwhelms the appearance – and causes southern Maine audiences to flock to his shows. With a gift for melody and lyricism, keyed to his scratchy, gravelly voice – Janis Joplin, Bob Dylan and Rod Stewart come to mind here – Bettencourt has become a formidable force on the Port City Music scene, having recorded and released three CDs and currently working on the next one. But the next album may not happen here. Bettencourt is looking for a change in physical climate and heading west to the fertile musical climate of Austin, Texas, where he plans to spend the next six months. On Nov. 8 he’ll make his last pre-departure Portland appearance, promising to introduce a slew of new songs to his admirers and newfound friends. Catch Eric Bettencourt’s “Goodbye For Now” show at 8 p.m. Nov. 8 at One Longfellow Square, corner of State and Congress in Portland. Call 761-1757.
October 31, 2012
All ongoing calendar listings can now be found online at theforecaster.net. Send your calendar listing by e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org, by fax to 781-2060 or by mail to 5 Fundy Road, Falmouth, ME 04105.
Greater Portland Call for Art The Society for East End Arts is looking for artists to participate in its annual holiday sale, Art on the Hill, to be held Nov. 30-Dec. 2 at East End School in Portland; register at SEAportland.org.
Books & Authors Friday 11/9 “World Tree,” David Wojahn, 2 p.m., Glickman Library, University of Southern Maine, Portland, 892-9831.
Comedy Sunday 11/4 Seriously funny standup, 7 p.m., Empire Dine & Dance, 575 Congress St., Portland, 939-6429, advance $8, door $10.
Film Tuesday 10/30 “Damnationland: The Way Life Should Bleed,” 7 p.m., St. Lawrence Arts Center, 76 Congress St., Portland, 775-5568, $7. Little Festival of Horrors: “The Fog,” 5 p.m., Portland Public Library, 5 Monument Square, Portland, 871-1700. “Star Wars Uncut,” 7:30 p.m., SPACE Gallery, 538 Congress St., Portland, 828-5000, free.
Wednesday 10/31 Little Festival of Horrors: “Night of the Living Dead,” 5 p.m., Portland Public Library, 5 Monument Square, Portland, 871-1700.
Saturday 11/3 “Betting the Farm,” 7 p.m., Abromson Center, University of Southern Maine, 88 Bedford St., Portland, 828-5600, $10.
Friday 11/9 Found Footage Festival, 7:30 p.m., SPACE Gallery, 528 Congress St., Portland, 347-255-7350, $10.
Friday 11/2 Relevant Histories, Brenton Hamilton, 5-8 p.m., exhibit runs through Dec. 1, Addison Woolley Gallery, 132 Washington Ave., Portland, 450-8499, addisonwoolley.com. Seeing Red, Rhonda Pearle, Gary Perlmutter, Valerie Birnhak, Ruth Claff, Pauline Delin, Dick Eaton, Alison Hill, and Wendy Hodge, opening reception, 4-6 p.m., Bridge Gallery, 568 Congress St., Portland, 712-9499. Serenity 2012: Paintings and Drawings, opening, 5 p.m., through Nov. 25, Richard Boyd Pottery Art Gallery, 5 Epps St., Peaks Island, 7121097, richardboydpottery.com. Koala High: Homecoming, opening, 5-8 p.m., Green Hand Bookshop, 661 Congress St., Portland, 253-6808. Freak Show, reception, 5-8 p.m., Constellation Gallery, 511 Congress St., Portland, 409-6617. Relevant Histories, Brenton Hamilton, opening, 5-8 p.m., Addison Woolley Gallery, 132 Washington Avenue, Portland, 317-6721.
Music Wednesday 10/31
Umphrey’s McGee, 8 p.m., State Theatre, 609 Congress St., Portland, 800-745-3000, advance $20, door $25. ImproVox, concert and vocal workshop, 4 p.m., The Heart Opening, 227 Congress St., Portland, 626-0165, workshop $15, concert $12, both $20.
Sunday 11/4 BelO, 7 p.m., Hannaford Hall, University of Southern Maine, Portland, 842-0800, members $31, general $34, students $10. Swingin’ the American Songbook, 2:30 p.m., Portland Symphony Orchestra, 20 Myrtle St., Portland, 842-0800, $20-$65. Doc’s Banjo Band, 2 p.m., Scarborough Terrace, 600 Commerce Drive, Scarborough, RSVP: 885-5568. Mimosa, 10 p.m., Port City Music Hall, 504 Congress St., Portland, 888-512-SHOW, $20-$40, 18+
Orchard Lounge, 10 p.m., Port City Music Hall, 504 Congress St., Portland, 888-512-SHOW, $12, 18+
Justin Townes Earle, 7 p.m., Port City Music Hall, 504 Congress St., Portland, 899-4990, $18-$30, 18+
Standard Issue, 7-10 p.m., Gingko Blue, 455 Fore St., Portland, 5419190.
Pretty Lights, Keys n Krates, Eliot Lip, 8 p.m., State Theatre, 609 Congress St., Portland, 800-745-3000, advance $35, door $40. Tony Boffa Quartet, 8-11 p.m., Gingko Blue, 455 Fore St., Portland, 541-9190.
Friday 11/2 Tommy O’Connell & The Juke Joint Devils, 9 p.m., Gingko Blue, 455 Fore St., Portland, 541-9190.
Saturday 11/3 Blind Albert, 9 p.m., Gingko Blue, 455 Fore St., Portland, 541-9190. Swingin’ the American Songbook,
from page 1 Homeless Prevention Task Force, which the council discusses next week, include building three, 35-unit housing facilities. That’s in keeping with the “housingfirst” approach, a school of thought that emphasizes finding a place for homeless individuals to live even before addressing other problems, such as mental illness or substance abuse. “The paradigm of a housing-first system is simply that providing stable and permanent housing is the first priority for people in crisis,” the task force said in its report. But one expert wonders whether the city’s new plan may be a case of doing too little, too late. “(Portland) should have been on this decades ago,” said David Wagner, a USM professor and national expert on homelessness who is keynoting the Friday panel discussion. Creating such large facilities dedicated to housing homeless individuals “is going back to the poor-house concept ... that is based on economies of scale,” Wagner said. “Even New York City moved away from that years ago.” Instead, Wagner said that communities
Brenton Hamilton, a Maine photographer drawing on historical photographic processes and art history, will debut over twenty recent works in “Relevant Histories” at the Addison Woolley Gallery at 132 Washington Ave., Portland on Friday, Nov. 2 from 5-8 p.m. On Sunday, Nov. 11 at 2 p.m. the public is invited to a free talk by the artist who will speak about his engagement with art history ranging from Greek and Roman times and the European Renaissance to today’s digital age and the various historical photographic processes he uses to create images. The exhibition runs from Nov. 2 through Dec. 1.
The Brew, 9 p.m., Port City Music Hall, 504 Congress St., Portland, 888-512-SHOW, $8-20, 18+
The Tragically Hip, 8 p.m., State Theatre, 609 Congress St., Portland, 800-745-3000, advance $35, door $38.
Thursday 11/8 Hot Club Du Monde, 8-11 p.m., Gingko Blue, 455 Fore St., Portland, 541-9190.
Friday 11/9 Ashley Davis, 7:30 p.m., One Longfellow Square, 181 State St., Portland, 761-1757, $19.80. Nerd Rave, Coast City Comicon, 8 p.m., Geno’s Rock Club, 625 Con-
such as Portland should look to integrate homeless housing within smaller, existing buildings. Larger, dedicated facilities “segregate the poor,” who are often not welcomed by neighborhood residents, he said. Communities in York County have had more success addressing homelessness because they gradually adopted the housingfirst model in the 1990s, while Portland was focused on providing services, according to Wagner. And housing-first is only part of the solution. “Getting someone housed, that’s the easy part. After you find housing, then the real work begins,” said Tom Ptacek, who was homeless for a year and now is an advocate for Preble Street’s Homeless Voices for Justice. “If someone has addiction issues or other problems, just putting him inside a room isn’t going to work.” Still, Ptacek supports the task force’s plan, especially its recommendation of increasing the use of case managers to work one-on-one with homeless individuals. “If you’re on the precipice (of being homeless), having someone there and figuring out specifically what you need can keep you from falling off that cliff,” he said. William Hall can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 106 or whall@ theforecaster.net. Follow him on twitter: @hallwilliam4.
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7:30 p.m., Portland Symphony Orchestra, 20 Myrtle St., Portland, 842-0800, $20-$65.
gress St., Portland, 659-1626. Gary Richardson, Rick Miller and His Band, 5 p.m., Gingko Blue, 455 Fore St., Portland, 541-9190.
Theater & Dance “ Top do g/Underdo g,” O c t . 25-Nov. 4, Studio Theatre at Portland Stage, 25A Forest Avenue, Portland, Maine, 800-838-3006, $10-$20. “Little Shop of Horrors,” Oct. 25-Nov. 3, Thursday and Friday 7 p.m., Saturday 1 p.m. and 7 p.m., Scarborough High School,
20 Gorham Road, Scarborough, 730-5000, general $12, students, faculty, and seniors $10. “You Can’t Take It With You,” Nov. 1-4, Falmouth High School, 52 Woodville Road, Falmouth, 781-7429, adults $7, students and seniors $5. “West Side Story,” 8 p.m., Nov. 9, 2 p.m. and 8 p.m., Nov. 10, Portland Ovations, Merrill Auditorium, 20 Myrtle St., Portland, 842-0800, members $41-63, general $45-70.
Saturday 11/3 GPCDS Contra Dance, instruction
7:15 p.m., dance 8 p.m., potluck 9:45 p.m., Falmouth Congregational Church, 267 Falmouth Road, Falmouth, 358-9354, adults $10, under 21 $7, children 5-12 $5, under 5 free.
Port Veritas Political Open Mic, 7-10 p.m., Bull Feeney’s Bar & Restaurant, 375 Fore St., Portland, 400-7543, $3.
Open Mic Poetry, 7 p.m., Merrill Memorial Library, 215 Main St., Yarmouth, 946-4763.
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Where to vote on Nov. 6 Bath: Bath Middle School, 6 Old Brunswick Road, 8 a.m. - 8 p.m. Brunswick: Brunswick Junior High School, 65 Columbia Ave., 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Cape Elizabeth: Cape Elizabeth High School, 345 Ocean House Road, 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. Chebeague Island: Island Hall, 192 North Road, 8 a.m. - 8 p.m. Cumberland: Cumberland Town Office, 290 Tuttle Road, 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Falmouth: Falmouth High School, 74 Woodville Road, 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. Freeport: Freeport High School, 30 Holbrook St., 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. Harpswell: • Harpswell Neck and Mountain Road voters, Merriconeag Grange, 529 Harpswell Neck Road, 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. • Orr’s and Bailey island voters, Cundy’s Harbor Community Hall, Cundy’s Harbor Road, 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. • Great Island voters, Old Orr’s Island Schoolhouse, Harpswell Islands Road, 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. North Yarmouth: Wescustogo Hall, 475 Walnut Hill Road, 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Portland: • Precinct 1-1, East End Elementary School, 195 North St., 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. • Precinct 1-2, Merrill Auditorium Rehearsal Hall, 20 Myrtle St., 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. • Precinct 1-3, Peaks Island Community Hall, 129 Island Ave., 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. • Precinct 2-1, Reiche Elementary School, 166 Brackett St., 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. • Precinct 2-2, Portland Expo, 239 Park Ave., 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. • Precinct 3-1, Woodfords Congregational Church, 202 Woodfords St., 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. • Precinct 3-2, Italian Heritage Center, 40 Westland Ave., 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. • Precinct 4-1, St. Pius Church, 492 Ocean Ave., 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. • Precinct 4-2, First Baptist Church, 360 Canco Road, 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. • Precinct 5-1, Stevens Avenue Armory, 772 Stevens Ave., 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. • Precinct 5-2, Grace Baptist Church gymnasium, 476 Summit St., 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. (See the city clerk’s Web page for precinct maps.) Scarborough: Scarborough High School, 11 Municipal Drive, 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. South Portland: • District 1, Boys & Girls Club, 169 Broadway, 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. • District 2, American Legion Hall, 413 Broadway, 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. • District 3 and District 4, South Portland Community Center, 21 Nelson Road, 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. • District 5, Redbank Community Center, MacArthur Circle West, 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. (See the city clerk’s Web page for district maps.) Topsham: Topsham Fairgrounds Exhibition Hall, 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. Yarmouth: Amvets Hall, 148 North Road, 7 a.m. - 8 p.m.
October 31, 2012
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from page 1
8 p.m. on Thursday, City Clerk Katherine Jones said it is unlikely the total of more than 9,800 absentee ballot requests in 2008 would be surpassed this year. Jones said there were more than 9,200 requests processed by Tuesday morning, with more than 6,800 ballots already returned. She estimated about 300 people per day were voting early at City Hall. Even Monday morning, as clouds, rain and wind spreading from the tentacles of Hurricane Sandy reached Scarborough, Town Clerk Yolande Justice said foul weather was not deterring early voters. By Monday morning, Justice said, almost 4,100 absentee ballots were cast in the town of about 14,000 registered voters. Because Town Council chambers are used for polling, councilors canceled their Oct. 17 meeting, and public hearings on proposed zoning changes and Sanitary District rate increases were shifted to local schools. Voter registration can continue through Election Day, but the earlier deadline to request absentee ballots or vote before the scheduled election could mean the 2008 total of 6,200 absentee ballots will not be eclipsed in Scarborough, Justice said. In South Portland, the basement of City Hall has been a popular spot. City Clerk Sue Mooney reported in-person early voting was within about 100 ballots of the 2008 total by the end of last week. Absentee ballots returned by mail were about 100 behind the 1,435 submitted in 2008. In North Yarmouth, Town Clerk Debbie Grover’s statistics showed the number of eligible voters has remained fairly constant, ranging from 3,154 in 2008 to 3,182 in 2006 and 3,192 in 2010, but the 2008 election drew a 78 percent turnout with 800 absentee ballots counted. This year, with 3,037 eligible voters in town, Grover said 507 absentee ballots were requested and 360 returned by early this week. Requests for absentee ballots have also declined in Cumberland, but 1,223 of 1,512 requested absentee ballots have been cast in a town with 6,000 registered voters. The amount is more than the 1,199 requested in 2010, but fewer than the 2,083 requested in 2008. Early and absentee voting in Freeport and Yarmouth is also unlikely to top 2008 totals, but has already surpassed the 2010 numbers. In Freeport, where there are an estimated 6,200 registered voters, about 1,200 absentee ballots have been requested. That tops the 1,070 requested in 2010, but is well behind the nearly
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2,000 requested in 2008. In Yarmouth, 853 early and absentee ballots have been returned of more than 1,200 requested. Town Clerk Jennifer Doten estimated there are more than 7,000 registered voters in town. At the beginning of the week, requests for absentee ballots were about 1,000 fewer than 2008, but about 100 more than 2010. Cape Elizabeth voters often arrived in surges to vote early or request absentee ballots, poll worker Margaret Davenport said, but Town Clerk Debra Lane’s statistics make it unlikely the 2008 levels of about 3,700 absentee ballots received from 6,400 registered voters will be topped. So far this year, the town has had 2,100 requests for absentee ballots from the 7,600 registered voters. Along the Mid-Coast, requests for and returns of absentee ballots has lagged in Bath, except from overseas and military voters, according to City Clerk Mary White. In 2012, there were 53 requests by overseas and military voters for ballots, as opposed to 12 such requests in 2010 and 18 in 2008. In total, the absentee ballot requests decreased to 868 so
far (with 691 returned), a reduction from 1,064 in 2010 and 2,130 in 2008. In Brunswick, where officials estimate there are almost 15,300 registered voters, almost 3,800 absentee ballots were requested and almost 2,900 returned as of Monday. Town Clerk Fran Smith said she does not expect to receive as many absentee ballots as in 2008, when she processed more than 4,800. In 2010, more than 3,700 absentee ballots were processed. In Topsham, almost 1,160 absentee ballots were distributed in a town with about 6,800 registered voters. Topsham Town Clerk Ruth Lyons said almost 900 ballot had been returned by Monday. In Harpswell, about 20 percent of registered voters, or 800 of 4,000, have requested absentee ballots this year as of Monday afternoon. Town Clerk Rosalind Knight said 821 absentee ballots were returned in 2010 and more than 1,200 were returned in 2008. There were about 4,300 registered Harpswell voters in 2008 and about 4,100 in 2010. David Harry can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 110 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Follow him on Twitter: @ DavidHarry8.
Comment on this story at: http://www.theforecaster.net/weblink/140187
from page 1 gamut, everything from crafty stuff all the way to fine arts,” store manager Cassie Bouton said. “... We have some beautiful pieces, and also quirky, interesting things that you can’t find anywhere else.” The Art from the Attic exhibits began in May, after the store received a donation of 50 original oil paintings from an anonymous Maine artist. Since then, the store has been showcasing its one-of-a-kind finds on First Friday, the popular monthly tours of Portland’s galleries, studios and museums sponsored by Portland’s Downtown District. The store is not an official participant in the art walks, and is “a little off the beaten path,” Bouton admitted. “But First Friday is such a big part of Portland, and we wanted to be part of it.” That’s why the store saves its special finds for the first Friday of each month. “We get a nice, steady supply of (art work), so by the time First Friday rolls around we always have a fresh batch, “ Bouton said. Some items sell for as little as $5. Setting a price can be difficult, retail operations director Sibyl Pitcock said, “especially with original pieces, some of which can be very valuable. But we try to make (the prices) accessible.”
BUSINESS SERVICE DIRECTORY RATES 52 weeks $46.00 each week 26 weeks $50.00 each week 13 weeks $55.00 each week 4 weeks $65.00 each week
Minimum 4 week Consecutive insertions
On the high end, one of the anonymous donor’s seascapes recently sold for $275. Based on information enclosed with the painting, Bouton estimated that a commercial gallery would have priced it at more than $4,000. The chance to discover such hidden gems is part of the attraction. “Each of these pieces has its own story,” community outreach coordinator Bill Wood said. “People come in, they’re quite savvy ... and they’re just looking to see what we’ve found.” He pointed to one of the more unusual donations, a painted mahogany wall carving of a dog. The piece’s donor said he purchased the carving in Honduras, according to Wood, and that it was worth an estimated $250. The store has priced it at $20. Portland resident Dolly Foster said she visits the thrift shop regularly to find additions for her collection. A former trustee of the Maine College of Art, she also has donated works of art to Catholic Charities. “The store has helped me want to clean up my house a bit,” Foster said. “I say, ‘Do we really need (a piece of art) anymore? No, someone else can use it.’ And bringing it here helps people. So it’s a win-win situation.” William Hall can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 106 or whall@ theforecaster.net. Follow him on Twitter: @hallwilliam4.
Wally Geyer “Your Local Builder”
Celebrating 30 Years!
he Woodville Group Inc. Building Design ♦ Construction ♦ Restoration
Visit Us at www.TheWoodvilleGroup.com 223 Woodville Road Falmouth, Maine 04105
October 31, 2012
WET BASEMENT? 100% Financing available for all jobs! Over 40% of the Air you breathe upstairs comes from your basement.
Pet Containment Systems
Wet Basements * Controlling Odors * Crawl Space Solutions * Indoor Air Quality * Moisture Control * Foundation Repair * Basement Finishing
• Lifetime Warranty • Containment Guarantee • Digital FM Technology • Free Batteries for 10 Years!
Residential Construction: Garages Siding Windows Rooﬁng Ofﬁce Build-Out Decks and Renovations Call Professional Basement Systems of New England ofﬁce today to meet with one of our Project Managers.
207-887-8002 • 1-877-437-1235 • www.pbsofne.com 752 Main Street, Westbrook, ME 04092
EASY TAVERN MEALS hamburgs to lobster • no sad songs
paver construction WALKWAYS • DRIVEWAYS PATIOS • RETAINING WALLS
SONS L ANDSC APIN & S N I L L G CO
ICPI CERTIFIED INSTALLERS References Available Fully Insured - All Work Guaranteed
Residential & Commercial Great Rates Fully Insured
88 Main, Freeport • 865-9835 • 7 days, 10:30 AM to late night
Complete landsCaping serviCe
From Start to Finish - We Do It All! • Stone Work • Lawn • Plantings Installation • Outdoor • Patios Kitchens • Walkways • Site Work • Designs • Rock Walls • Ponds • Fountains
Call Us fo r Snow Plowing
LisaAttorney J. Friedlander at Law 91 Auburn St., Unit J #234 Portland, ME 04103
(207) 655-9007 www.lisafriedlander.com
Personal Injury Family Law Wills, Trusts Probate and other Legal Actions
Free Initial Consultation
Site Work for New Homes and Septic Systems
387 East Elm Street, Yarmouth • 846-9917 — 34 YEARS OF DEPENDABLE SERVICE —
YOUR % OFF NExT PROjEcT
• Most trusted brand since 1973 • Start puppies at 8 weeks • 99.5% success rate 417 US Rte.1 Falmouth
Tammy’s a/R Rescue
Blowing the competition away!
Rot Repair • Fascia Repair
Metal roofing from 300. Per 100 sq. feet Materials and Labor
FREE ESTIMATES - FULLY INSURED 24 hr. Emergency Repair • 242-1719
Locally Owned & Operated!
Call Us For Fall Painting Projects Now! Quality Interior - Exterior Painting
CALL TODAY! (207) 541-9295 4 Fundy Road • Suite 100 Falmouth, ME 04105
FR EVAEE H LU EAR ATI IN ON G S
We look forward to meeting you! If you cannot come to us, we will come to you. Home visits are available by appointment.
Invisible Fence of Southern ME
ROOFING, SIDING & GUTTERS
SERVING ALL OF YOUR
“Your Pet is Our Priority”
TsHt Y E A R ! 1 9 2 1
CALL FOR A CONSULTATION 829.4335 www.evergreencomaine.com
Sewer Hookups • Water Lines Roadways • Driveways GUARANTEED WORK ~ FREE ESTIMATES
352 Memorial Hwy., No. Yarmouth, ME 04097
PO Box 22 Naples, ME 04055
www.dogwatchofgp.com • 207-318-8533
Bruce Wyman Hearing Instrument Specialist
846-5222 • 725-1388
ATTENTION GENERAL CONTRACTORS &Interior/Exterior HOMEOWNERS!!
Interior/Exterior Painting Painting
Owner is always on site Will beat anyA. written estimate Jason Burrill
Jason A. Burrill
Call for Fall Specials Interior / Exterior Window Cleaning Home or Business • Covering all of Maine RICHaRd PERRy
PROPERTY MANAGEMENT Snow Blowing Plowing Roof Raking
House Keeping Service Residential/Commercial Rental Cleaning
26 1 Portland
fax 781-2060 ANIMALS
TRAIN THAT DOG! Sign Up for late fall dog training classes at PoeticGold Farm in Falmouth. We offer a full menu of sound educational opportunities for every dog from puppy to veteran, from pet to competition, therapy, rescue, shelter, and show dogs. WEDNESDAY 10/17th to 11/21 5pm to 6pm Recall class(4 weeks) 6pm to 7 pm Control Unleashed 7pm to 8pm Control Unleashed Thursdays 10/25 to 11/15 6pm to 7pm Sports Sampler 7pm to 8pm NOSEWORKS
ANIMALS DOG TRAINING for the best results in the shortest time have your dog train one-on-one with a professional certified dog trainer. First your dog trained; then you. Training time averages 7-9 days and three one hour follow up lessons are included. Your dog will play and train in parks as well as downtown Freeport. Both hand and voice commands will be taught, find out just how good your dog can be. Goals and cost will be determined after an individualized obligation free evaluation. Call Canine Training of Southern Maine and speak with David Manson, certified dog trainer, for more details. 8294395.
The Brown Dog Inn Boarding, Daycare & Spa
“Dogs of all colors welcome!” RT 136N Freeport 1 mile off Exit 22 I-295
Just Cat Boarding
Pleasant Hill Kennels 81 Pleasant Hill Road, Freeport, ME 865-4279
Boarding with Love, Care & More!
Wednesday 11/7 to 12/19 9 am to 10 am Family Dog Manners 10 am to 11 am STAR Puppy 11 am to 12pm Canine Good Citizen/Therapy Dog Prep 1pm to 2pm Rally Obedience
Saturday 11/10 to 12/22 9 am to 10 am STAR Puppy 10 am to 11 am Family Dog Manners 11am to 12pm Canine Good Citizen
373 Gorham Rd. (Rte. 114) Scarborough, ME
BARN AND FARM homes desperately needed for rescued feral cats. Fixed, vaccinated. Friends of Feral Felines, 797-3014, email@example.com.
• Boarding • Pet Taxi
Dog Walking/Cat Care, Feeding
Cumberland North Yarmouth Cell 400-6465 20 plus years experience
Call Steve at Centervale Farm Antiques (207) 730-2261
Place your ad for your Announcement here to be seen in 69,500 papers a week. Call
“They’re Happier at Home!”
Purchasing paintings, clocks, watches, nautical items, sporting memorabilia, early paper (all types), vintage toys, games, trains, political & military items, oriental porcelain, glass, china, pottery, jugs, crocks, tin, brass, copper, pewter, silver, gold, coins, jewelry, old oriental rugs, iron and wood architectural pieces, old tools, violins, enamel and wooden signs, vintage auto and boat items, duck decoys & more. Courteous, prompt service.
ALWAYS BUYING, ALWAYS PAYING MORE! Knowledge, Integrity, & Courtesy guaranteed! 40+ years experience buying ANTIQUE jewelry (rings, watches, cuff links, pins, bangles, necklaces and old costume jewelry),coins, sterling silver, pottery, paintings, prints, paper items,rugs, etc. Call Schoolhouse Antiques. 780-8283.
2005 MINI COOPER, in showroom condition. 5 speed, dual sunroof, 56k driven summers only. $10,500. Contact Susan: 207-890-7284.
ANTIQUE CHAIR RESTORATION: Wooden chairs repaired. Tightening, refinishing, caning, rushing, shaker tape. Neat and durable repairs executed in a workman like manner on the shortest notice for reasonable or moderate terms. Will pick-up and deliver. Retired chair maker, North Yarmouth, Maine. 829-3523.
DOUBLE DOODLE Puppies. Zelda and Oliver did it again. ready to go on 11/15, six black, two red, 30-35 lbs full grown. 207-232-0744 for more info. awesome pets.
for more information on rates.
Name City, State, Zip E-mail
SELLING A BOAT? Do you have services to offer? Why not advertise with The Forecaster? Call 781-3661 for advertising rates.
TOP PRICES PAID 799-7890 call anytime
Intimacy, Men and Women Support Group. Helping People with the Practice of Intimacy. Openings for Men. Weekly, Sliding Fee. Call Stephen at 773-9724, #3.
BOOKS WANTED FAIR PRICES PAID Also Buying Antiques, Art Of All Kinds, and Collectables. G.L.Smith Books - Collectables 97 Ocean St., South Portland. 799-7060.
AUCTIONS AUCTIONS- Plan on having an auction? Let FORECASTER readers know about your Auction in over 69,500 papers! Call 781-3661 for advertising rates.
Place your business under:
for more information on rates
ASK THE EXPERTS: Advertise your business here for Forecaster readers to know what you have to offer in 69,500 papers. Call 781-3661 for advertising rates.
Copy (no abbreviations)
BUSINESS RENTALS OFFICE SPACE FOR Psychologist, Phyciatrist, Clinical Social Worker or Counselor in Extraordinary Renovated Building near Mercy Hospital. From $150 for 1 day a week to $400 a month for 4 days. Parking. Call Dr. Seymour 8419418. Small established restaurant for lease in Freeport. One block from Beans. Reasonable rent with winter reduction. Rent/purchase equipment and you’re in business! 865-6399, C 329-6917.
ASK THE EXPERTS
BODY AND SOUL
Want to place a Classiﬁed Ad in The Forecaster?
Body Man on Wheels, auto body repairs. Rust work for inspections. Custom painting and collision work. 38 years experience. Damaged vehicles wanted. JUNK CAR removal, Towing. 878-3705.
Pre 1950 old postcards, stamp collections, old photographs and old paper items
Graduation announcement? Birth announcement? Getting Engaged or Married? Having a Class Reunion?
In Home Pet Service & Dog Walking • Flexible Hours • Fair Rates
ASK THE EXPERTS
Sign up & contact us at: www.poeticgoldfarm.com Jill Simmons Ivy League Dog Training & Photography INC PoeticGold Farm 7 Trillium Lane Falmouth, Maine 04105 Ljilly28@me.com 207.899.1185
CUMBERLAND ANTIQUES Celebrating 28 years of Trusted Customer Service. ABSOLUTE BEST PRICES PAID FOR MOST ANYTHING OLD. Buying, Glass, China, Furniture, Jewelry, Silver, Coins, Watches, Toys, Dolls, Puzzles, Buttons, Sewing Tools, Linens, Quilts, Rugs, Trunks, Books, Magazines, Postcards, Old Photos, Paintings, Prints & Frames, Stereos, Records, Radios, Military Guns, Fishing Tackle, & Most Anything Old. Free Verbal Appraisals. Call 838-0790.
Experienced Antique Buyer
DAY & GROCARE OMING
7HERE IS THE "%34 LOCAL ADVERTISING DEAL DOLLAR FOR DOLLAR 4HE &ORECASTER
754 3139 justcatboarding.com
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT? GETTING ENGAGED OR MARRIED? HAVING A CLASS REUNION? Place your ad for your Announcement here to be seen in 69,500 papers a week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
Lisbon Falls, Maine
Monday 11/5 to 12/17( Thanksgiving off) 5pm to 6pm Family Dog Manners 6pm to 7 pm STAR Puppy 7pm to 8pm Canine Good Citizen/Therapy Dog Prep ( with certification test given on the last class)
Place your ad online
Friday 11/2 to 12/7 10 am to 11am Rally Obedience 11-12 Private lessons
Sunday 11/11 to 11/23 10am to 11 am STAR PUPPY 11am to 12pm Canine Good Citizen 1pm to 2pm Rally Obedience
October 31, 2012
Administrative Assistance Bookkeeping (QuickBooks), Consulting, Desktop Publishing (Flyers, Invitations, Newsletters), Filing (archiving, organization), Mailings, Typing, Basic Computer Software Instruction. Call Sal-U-tions at (207)7972617.
CHILD CARE CHILDREN HAVE fun learning through play and learning activities in a small setting. Weekly progress notes. 25 years experience. Openings now available. Call Renee at 8659622
Classifi ed ad Friddeadline:
prior toy @ Noon publinceaxt Wed.’s tion
Phone # of weeks
1st date to run Credit Card #
Amount enclosed $ Exp. date
DEADLINE: Noon Friday prior to next Wednesday’s publication. Earlier deadlines applied for holiday weeks. TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD: ONLINE at theforecaster.net, 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 $15.25 per week for 25 words, $14.25 per week for 2-12 weeks, $13.25 per week for 13 weeks, $11.75 per week for 26 weeks, $10.75 per week for 52 weeks; 15¢ each additional word per week.
Classifieds automatically run in all 4 editions. Display rates available upon request. No refunds.
You can e-mail your ad to firstname.lastname@example.org
October 31, 2012 2
LOOKING FOR reliable, N/S female for homework help/transportation for our 13 yr old daughter in our Cumberland home. 3-6 pm 3 days per week. 232-8774. Refs req.
FOR HOME/OFFICE, NEW Construction, Real Estate Closings etc. the clean you need is “Dream Clean” the clean you`ve always dreamed of with 15 years of expert service. Fully Insured. For rates & references call Leslie 8072331.
OLD GEEZER WINDOW CLEANER: Inside and out; upstairs and down. Call 7491961.
Experienced Nanny looking for infant to care for. Have early childhood education degree. Full time but will consider part time. Excellent References. Call Laurie 837-7500.
TABATHA’S SPARKLING HOME ORGANIZING We do home cleaning and organizing
Call Rebecca 838-3049
ADVERTISE YOUR CHIMNEY SERVICES in The Forecaster to be seen in 69,500 papers. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
We Have Openings Weekly- Bi-Weekly
email@example.com John 353-6815 or 592-6815 “You’ll CLEARLY SEE, your satisfaction is our business”
Serving 25 years
Reliable service at reasonable rates. Let me do your dirty work! Call Kathy at
•Home & Car Services •Home Cleaning •Tenant Vacancies •Light Handyman Work •Vehicle Detailing
COMPUTERS Computer Repair PC – Mac - Tablets
WE DO Windows...and more! *WINDOW CLEANING *POWER WASHING *GUTTERS CLEANED Mid-Coast to Portland Commercial & Residential Professional, Affordable Insured
Call Rhea 939-4278
30 Years Experience
FREE ESTIMATES • Shirley Smith
looking to clean your home your way Have great references
Disaster Recovery Spyware - Virus Wireless Networks Seniors Welcome A+ Network+ Certiﬁed
Custom Cut High Quality Firewood Cut to your needs and delivered. Maximize your heating dollars with guaranteed full cord measure or your money back. $185 per cord for green. Seasoned also available. Stacking services available.
with a Magical Touch Errands & Shopping Openings Available
CRAFT SHOWS/ FAIRS
$220 $220 Green Firewood (100% oak) Kiln-dried Firewood Kiln-dried Firewood
One Time Jobs Welcome
653-7036 Grandview Window Cleaning Insured References Free Estimates Gutters Cleaned Screens Cleaned Chandeliers Cleaned Ceiling Fans Cleaned Satisfaction Guaranteed
Call 207-772-7813 “It’s a Good Day for a Grand View!”
• Dependable • Honest • Hardworking • Reliable
Glenda’s Cleaning Services BASIC AND DEEP CLEANING 207-245-9429 Have you house clean as you never had it before! Call for appointment GJFigueroa@yahoo.com
please$340 call for prices.
Delivery fees may apply. Prices subject to change.
QUALITY CARE: Offering house cleaning and light landscaping, affordable, dependable and references available. Contact Susan 207-890-7284.
CRAFT SHOW or FAIR? List your event in 69,500 Forecasters!
State Certified Trucks for Guaranteed Measure A+ Rating with the Better Business Bureau
QUALITY SEASONED FIREWOOD $275 Cut, Split & Delivered Tree length and other lengths available SEAVEY FOREST PRODUCTS Call Todd 329-4084
R IST M CH FAIR AS November 3rd 9am-2pm
FURNITURE RESTORATIONPlace your ad here to be seen in 69,500 papers a week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
List your items in
where Forecaster readers will see your ad in all 4 editions!
Call 781-3661 for rates
BETTY SUE EASTON, LCSW
FOR SALE: BRAND NEW, NEVER WORN: Woman’s Leather Chaps, size 12, $100. & 3 Woman’s Leather Vests size sm,12 & 14, $15.00 each. Men’s Leather Chaps size 40. Worn twice. $100. Men’s & Woman’s Motorcycle Helmets great condition. $35.00 each. Men’s Snowmobile helmet. Great condition. $30. Call 6535149 for more information. Disney Animal Friends Movie Theater Storybook & Movie Projector. Brand New: A new, unread, unused book in perfect condition with no missing or damaged pages. The book comes with 80 movie images. Will make a great present for any child. You can see a picture of it on EBAY. $35.00. Call 6535149. XBOX- Refurbished- paid $119, comes with 6 DVD’s, Tiger Woods PGA Tour 2003 & 2006, Madden 2004, Real World Golf, Call of Duty, Nascar Thunder 2002. A bargain price at $100. Please call 653-5149.
N H ET C T I K B I N Er InstS alled e v A e N C YANKEE YARDWORKS
FIREW D Cut • Split • Delivered $210.00/CORD GREEN GUARANTEED MEASURE
CRAFT SHOWS & FAIRSHAVING A CRAFT FAIR OR SHOW? Place your special event here to be seen in 69,500 papers a week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
DRY FIREWOOD, Cut, Split, Delivered. $260.cord. Call 207310-0229 Ask for Paul.
ADVERTISE YOUR ELDER CARE Services in The Forecaster to be seen in 69,500 papers. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
FLEA MARKETS- ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS in The Forecaster to be seen in 69,500 papers. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
CALL US FOR TREE REMOVEL/PRUNING Accepting
Elijah Kellogg Church, 917 Harpswell Neck Road (Rt. 123), Harpswell
Questions: 833-6246 or 729-8563
DON’T BUY NEW, RENEW! REPAIR & REFINISHING Stripping w/no dipping. My shop or on site. PICKUP & DELIVERY PROVIDED by Former high school shop teacher with references. 32 years experience. QUICK TURN AROUND! 371-2449
$220 Green $275 Seasoned $330 Kiln Dried
Crafts, Treasures, Lobster Claw Kitchen Witches, Lunch, Raffle at 1pm Raffle items are 6’ pumpkin pine table & 86” sampler tied quilt
Deadline is Friday noon prior to the following Wed-Fri publication (earlier deadline for holiday weeks) Classified ads run in all 4 editions
*Celebrating 27 years in business*
Cut/Split/Delivered Quality Hardwood
790 Stevens Ave, Portland
Fair Items include: Crafts, Jewelry, Marcia’s Famous Fudge, Tables of Baked Goods, Antiques, Knits, Christmas and Basket Raffles (Marie Osmond Porcelain doll) & Other items... Don’t forget to visit our Breakfast & Luncheon Counter: Donuts, Muffins & Coffee in the Morning! Lunch will offer the best Corn Chowdah you’ll ever eat! Hot dogs & sandwiches. FREE admission & parking in church parking lot. Donations gratefully accepted!
VISA • MC
Additional fees may apply Visa/MC accepted • Wood stacking available
Date: Saturday, November 3 Time: 9am-3pm
HAVING A FUNDRAISER? Advertise in The Forecaster to be seen in over 69,500 papers. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
Order online: firstname.lastname@example.org
Stevens Avenue Congregational Church Bountiful Fair 207-797-4573
NEED SOME EXTRA CASH?
(mixed (mixed hardwood) hardwood)
Saturday, November 3, 2012 9 am to 2 pm
787-3933 or 651-1913
BASEBALL PRICE GUIDE MAGAZINES from the 80’s. Over 75 in the box. Ebay prices are $5.00 each or more. No cards inside. Lot for $25.00 OBO. Call 653-5149.
St. Bartholomew Church 8 Two Lights Rd Cape Elizabeth
Over 30 local artisans & craftsmen Lunch & Bake sale table Bargains: white elephant sale Raffle of items from every crafter! Unique gifts! Great prices! Great family fun!
GOT STUFF TO SELL?
Call Dickey’s 207-541-9094
Green Firewood $220 Green Firewood $210
FOODS Eat in,Take Out and Catering. America’s largest BBQ chain Dickey’s of Dallas is now in the Maine Mall, locally owned. Mouth watering meats like pulled pork and ribs that fall off the bone, smoked over maine hickory, plus grilled and fried chicken items, and all the sides. Free ice cream for every customer. Kids eat free every Sunday! Catering: we deliver, setup, serve and clean up.
Contact Don Olden
PC Lighthouse Dave: 892-2382
BUNDLED CAMPFIRE WOOD now available.
Member BBB Since 2003 All Major Credit Cards Accepted
St. Bartholomew’s 5th Annual
Place your ad online
Cost $6500. Sell for $1595.
HOT TUB 2012
6 person, 40 Jets, Waterfall, Cover
Warranty, Never Opened Cost $8,000 - Sell for $3,800.
COLLABORATIVE THERAPY • Trauma • Gender Issues • Anxiety • Depression • Loss & Grief
Phone (207) 865-1101 Becounseling@gwi.net
www.compassionhealscounseling.com COMPANION TO PERSONAL CARE. Trustworthy, Reliable. I have 20 years experience as a CNA. Hygiene, Housekeeping or just running errands. References available. Call Dawn 233-0713. Alcoholics Anonymous Falmouth Group Meeting Tuesday Night, St. Mary`s Episcopal Church, Route 88, Falmouth, Maine. 7:00-8:00 PM.
HELP WANTED CDL CLASS A Driver needed. Intrastate (area) and interstate (NY) transportation of Universal Waste(TV’s, Monitors, Electronics). Customer Service skills required. Material Handling (touch freight) required. Truck Driver screening required. Salary to be discussed at interview. Please inquire: eWaste Recycling Solutions, 100 Bark Mulch Drive, Auburn, ME 04210, 207312-5700. PCA/CNA NEEDED for Brunswick woman in wheelchair. Personal care and ADL’s. Up to 25 flexible hours/week. Clean background/license required. Call 590-2208.
Adecco is currently accepting applications for Truck Loaders, Package Handlers and Material Sorters in our Freeport Warehouse
To apply online go to www.adeccousa.com or Call 782-2882 for more information
1st shift $11.00 per hour 2nd shift $11.50 per hour 3rd shift $12.00 per hour Must be able lift 50 pounds and pass background check
3 Portland 28
HELP WANTED J.Crewâ€“ Freeport â€“ Seasonal Part-Time Sales and Support Associates Want to love your job? If youâ€™re friendly, smart and creative, you might be a perfect fit for J. Crew. An icon of style, J Crew is known worldwide for its sophisticated, fun clothing and accessories to live, work, play and even get married in. We are currently looking for seasonal part-time sales associates and support positions at our store at Freeport in Freeport, ME. Please apply in person to the J.Crew Factory Store: 8 Bow St. Freeport, ME 04032 We are committed to affirmatively providing equal opportunity to all associates and qualified applicants without regard to race, color, ancestry, national origin, religion, sex, marital status, age, sexual orientation, gender identity or expression, legally protected physical or mental disability or any other basis protected under applicable law.
October 31, 2012
HELP WANTED A Division of VNA Home Health & Hospice
Your Chance To Do Great Work! We are a thriving program providing in-home support to older adults. Our per diem Companions offer socialization, light personal care and end of life care. We seek skills and experience but are willing to train. If you are compassionate, mature and a helper by nature call LifeStages. All shifts available, particular need for evenings and week-ends. Competitive wages. Call LifeStages at
7HERE IS THE "%34 LOCAL ADVERTISING DEAL DOLLAR FOR DOLLAR 4HE &ORECASTER Part-time Office Manager position in a wonderful location in Yarmouth working with a staff of 6 and growing. Hours 92 M-F. Visit our website at www.sparhawkgroup.com to obtain details. No phone calls please. Send cover letter and resume to email@example.com
Getting Home is Easier Chromed out trucks w/APU's Chromed out pay package! 90% Drop & Hook CDL-A, 6mos Exp.
(888) 406-9046 WANTED - Experienced PCA to help handicapped gentleman start the day. 7:00 am to 9:00 am or earlier, Monday through Friday. $15.00/hr. Freeport location. Call 865-1633 GRAY MANOR has an immediate opening for a Full Time CRMA on second shift as well as a part time CRMA to work alternating weekends. If interested please call either Sue or Bonnie 657-4949
" " " "% "
BEST OF THE BEST
Do you want to leave work knowing youâ€™ve made a real difference in someoneâ€™s life? Are you the kind of dependable person who wonâ€™t let a perfect summer day (or a winter blizzard) keep you from work? Are you trustworthy enough to become part of someoneâ€™s family? Weâ€™re looking for natural born CAREGivers: women and men with the heart and mind to change an elderâ€™s life. Call us today to inquire about joining the greatest team of non-medical in-home CAREGivers anywhere! Flexible part-time day, evening, overnight, weekday and weekend hours.
Call Home Instead Senior Care at 839-0441 or visit www.homeinstead.com
You name it, weâ€™ll do it! Residential / Commercial
â€˘ Storm â€˘ Lawn Care/Installation â€˘ Fencing â€˘ LawnCleanups Care/Installation â€˘ Fencing â€˘ Rototilling â€˘ Rototilling â€˘ Mulch/Loam/Gravel Deliveries â€˘ Mulch/Loam/Gravel Deliveries â€˘ Tractorâ€˘ Tractor Work Work Landscape Design/Installation Design/Installationâ€˘â€˘Tree Tree Removals/Pruning Removals/Pruning â€˘â€˘ Landscape DrivewaySealing/Sweeping Sealing/Sweeping â€˘â€˘ Spring/Fall Spring/Fall Clean-ups Clean-ups â€˘â€˘Driveway
207-353-8818 HOME REPAIR
LAWN AND GARDEN
Advertise your SERVICES
Chimney Lining & Masonry Building â€“ Repointing â€“ Repairs Asphalt & Metal Roofing Foundation Repair & WaterprooďŹ ng Painting & Gutters 20 yrs. experience â€“ local references
â€˘ Reasonable Prices â€˘ Free Estimates â€˘ Insured
Dan Bowie Cell: 207-891-8249 Durham firstname.lastname@example.org
Floors â€˘ Showers Backsplashes â€˘ Mosaics
Custom Tile design available
CARPENTRY â€˘ Painting â€˘ Weatherization â€˘ Cabinets 846-5802
PaulVKeating.com J. Rose Home Repairs Finish carpentry. Interior/Exterior Remodel, Painting,Flooring,Decks Fences & More. Exp. Professional quality c/s Senior Discount. Insured. Referrals upon request. Call John today C 807-7222.
New Construction/Additions Remodels/Service Upgrades Generator Hook Ups â€˘ Free Estimates Serving Greater Portland 20 yrs.
BOWDLER ELECTRIC INC.
All calls returned!
Residential & Commercial
Seth M. Richards Interior & Exterior Painting & Carpentry â€˘ Small Remodeling Projects â€˘ Sheetrock Repair â€˘ Quality Exterior & Interior Painting
Green Products Available
FULLY INSURED â€“ FREE ESTIMATES
Caring and Experienced
â™Ś Advantage Home Care is looking for caring and experienced
caregivers to provide in-home non-medical care for seniors in the greater Portland, Maine. If you possess a PSS or CNA certificate, have worked with clients with dementia or have provided care for a loved one in the past, we would like to talk with you about joining our team. We have part-time and full-time shifts available weekdays, nights and weekends. We offer competitive wages; ongoing training and support; dental insurance; supplemental medical benefits and a 401k plan with employer match. Call Laura today at 699-2570 to learn about a rewarding position with our company. 550 Forest Avenue, Suite 206, Portland, ME 04101 www.advantagehomecaremaine.com
Ă€i>ĂŒĂŠĂ€>ĂŒiĂƒĂŠÂ‡ĂŠĂ€i>ĂŒĂŠĂ€iĂƒĂ•Â?ĂŒĂƒ `Ă›iĂ€ĂŒÂˆĂƒiĂŠÂˆÂ˜ĂŠ /Â…iĂŠÂœĂ€iV>ĂƒĂŒiĂ€
EXPERT DRYWALL SERVICE- Hanging, Taping, Plaster & Repairs. Archways, Cathedrals, Textured Ceilings, Paint. Fully Insured. Reasonable Rates. Marc. 590-7303.
Call SETH â€˘ 207-491-1517 HOME INSTEAD SENIOR CARE IS LOOKING FOR THE BEST OF THE BEST.
Place your ad online
INSTRUCTION TUTOR AVAILABLE. College student with experience available to tutor all ages whether your child is struggling or wants to get ahead. All subjects including math, science, reading, Spanish. Reasonable rates. Steve 8465997.
FALL CLEANUPS SNOW PLOWING & BLOWING Residential & Commercial Aaron Amirault, Owner
ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS in The Forecaster to be seen in over 69,500 papers. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
D. P. GAGNON
Fall Clean-up Bulk Leaf Removal
LAWN CARE & LANDSCAPING We specialize in residential and commercial property maintenance and pride ourselves on our customer service and 1-on-1 interaction.
â€˘ Leaf and Brush Removal â€˘ Bed Edging and Weeding â€˘ Tree Pruning/Hedge Clipping â€˘ Mulching â€˘ Lawn Mowing â€˘ Powersweeping
Now Accepting New Customers
Why break your back?
FALL CLEAN-UPS EfďŹ ciently & Affordably
Call or E-mail for Free Estimate
RESPECTED & APPRECIATED If you are looking for meaningful part-time or full-time work, weâ€™d love to speak with you. Comfort Keepers is a non-medical, in-home care agency that is dedicated to taking good care of those special people whom we call our caregivers. Quality care is our mission, hiring kind, compassionate, and dependable staff is our focus. Many of our wonderful Comfort Keepers have been with us for years because: â€˘ They have found an agency that they can count on to be there for them, all of the time, and that truly appreciates their hard work. â€˘ Some are retired and have embraced a wonderful way to stay busy. â€˘ Others have discovered a passion for being involved in end of life care. â€˘ All know that they belong to a caring, professional, and well respected agency. Experience is always helpful, but not necessary. Our ongoing training and support helps all of our caregivers to become skilled professionals. Please call us to find out more! 152 US Route 1, Scarborough
885 - 9600
HEALTHCARE PROFESSIONALS Come Join Our Team and make a difference!
Correct Care Solutions (CCS), a leader in providing healthcare services to correctional facilities nationwide, initiated service in the Maine Department of Corrections system on July 1, 2012. It is our goal to improve access to medically necessary health care services and improve the health care delivery model. YOU can make a difference!!! Current openings at facilities across the state include:
â€˘ Medical Director (FT) â€“ Maine State Prison â€˘ Psychiatrist (FT) â€“ Maine Correctional Center â€˘ Nurse Practitioner (FT/PT) â€˘ LPNs â€“ FT, PT & PRN (All Shifts) â€˘ RNs â€“ FT, PT & PRN (All Shifts) We Offer competitive salary and great benefits including tuition reimbursement, CEU, medical, dental, vision, 401(k) and more! To learn more about the next step in your career, email Adam at MaineJobs@correctcaresolutions.com or fax your updated resume/CV to (615)-324-5774
LAWN AND GARDEN
Landscaping 615-3152 Commercial and Residential email@example.com
Four Season Services â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
NOW SCHEDULING: Fall Cleanups Landscape Renovations Tree Removal Paver Walkways, Steps
â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
Patios, Driveways Retaining Walls Drainage Solutions Granite Steps & Posts
CertifiedWall and Paver Installers CALL FOR A CONSULTATION
October 31, 2012 4
LAWN AND GARDEN
Helping you with Fall Cleanups etc. Little Earth
Expert Gardening Service
LEGAL PUBLIC NOTICE- The annual stockholderâ€™s meeting of the Ralph D. Caldwell Memorial Building Corp. will be held on Tuesday, November 6th at 7pm at the Falmouth American Legion Post 164, 65 Depot Rd. Falmouth. All stock holders and post members are urged to attend.
LOST AND FOUND LOST/MISSING in FALMOUTH- MALE TABBY CATMikey, Buff & White stripes. In vicinity of Johnson Rd. & Valley. Micro-chipped. Still missing from same vicinity, Teddy, large SIAMESE Mix, white paws. Please contact Nancy 401474-7471. Please check your sheds and garages.
MASONRY M A S O N RY / S TO N E - P l a c e your ad for your services here to be seen in over 68,500 papers per week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
MISCELLANEOUS 5SURROGATE MOTHERâ€™S NEEDED! Earn up to $28,000. Women Needed, 21-43, nonsmokers, w/ healthy pregnancy history. Call 1-888-363-9457 or www.reproductivepossibilities.c om
PIANO/KEYBOARD/ORGAN LESSONS in students` homes in Cape Elizabeth, South Portland, Portland, Falmouth or my Portland studio. Enjoyment
Advertise your services in
FALMOUTH CHARMING- 2 bedroom, 2 bath, Antique Cape, 8 min downtown, pumpkin pine floors, copper and marble counter tops, fireplace, open beams, W/D, DW, new propane furnace, beautiful garden, deck, private wooded lot, 1 car garage, pet guard security system, N/S, sweet pets, Nov 1, $1200/mo, 712-3296 or 0166.
Got PHOTOGRAPHY Services? Place your business ad here to be seen by over 69,500 Forecaster readers! Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
FALMOUTH HIGHLAND LAKE - Cozy private 2 bedroom home recently renovated with hardwood floors, new deck, beach, and storage. $1000/monthly. First months rent and security. References. Call 232-7181. Showing now.
for all ages/levels. 40+ yearsâ€™ experience. Rachel
ORGANIC PRODUCE O R G A N I C / H E A LT H Y FOODS- Place your ad here to be seen by over 69,500 Forecaster readers! Call 7813661 for more information on rates.
ORIENTAL RUGS I AM looking for photos and film/ video of Cumberland County, Maine in the 19401950 for a documentary film. Children, Soldiers and Family especially. Please call Jeff at 939-3018. Thanks!
The Forecaster to be seen by
for more information on rates
POOL SERVICES GOT POOL SERVICES? Advertise your business in The Forecaster to be seen in 69,500 papers. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
REAL ESTATE PAINTING JIMâ€™S HANDY SERVICES, COMMERCIAL-RESIDENTIAL. INT-EXT PAINTING/ SPRAY PAINTING/ CARPENTRY/DECKS/FLOORS/WALL S/DRYWALL/MASONERY/PR ESSURE WASHING/TREEWORK/ODD JOBS. INS/REF/FREE EST./ 24 YRS. EXP. 207-239-4294 OR 207775-2549. PAULINE DOANE Painting Quality interior painting, repair and wallpaper removal. Clean and efficient. Excellent references available. Fully insured. Call for your free estimate. 207-233-3632
REILLY PAINTING Professional Clean Work INTERIOR/EXTERIOR Attention to Detail & Customer Service
SOUTH PORTLAND Completely Renovated 3 bedroom Cape with separate 16x20 shop/office Limited business zone $189,000 Call 207-799-0973
REAL ESTATE WANTED SEEKING TO PURCHASE or Rent, Home or Property with a Large Barn, Garage or Workshop. within 15 miles of Portland. Paying Cash. 749-1718.
Olde English Village South Portland
MISCELLANEOUS-Place your ad here to be seen in 69,500 papers a week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
Call Alan 865-1643 or cell 522-7301
1 & 2 BEDROOM H/W INCLUDED
Specializing in Older Homes
SECURE BUILDING SWIMMING POOL COIN LAUNDRY
BIG JOHNâ€™S MOVING R e s i d e n t i a l / C o m m e rc i a l Households Small And Large Office Relocations Packing Services Cleaning Services Piano Moving Single Item Relocation Rental Trucks loaded/unloaded OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 828-8699 We handle House-to-House relocations with Closings involved. No extra charge for weekend, gas mileage or weight. SC MOVING SERVICES - your best choices for local moves. Offering competitive pricing with great value for your Residential and Commercial Moves! For more information call us at 207-749MOVE(6683) or visit : www.scmoving.com VISA/MasterCard accepted!
MUSIC Come and Join a Voice class session on Nov. 12th at 7pm. 347-1048.
Interior/Exterior Family owned and operated for over 20 years Free and timely estimates Call Brett Hall at 671-1463
firstname.lastname@example.org 1 mile to Mall, 295 and Bus Routes 503 Westbrook Street, South Portland
Violette Interiors: Painting, tiling, wallpaper removal, wall repairs, murals and small exterior jobs. Highest quality at affordable rates. 26 years experience. Free estimates. Call Deni Violette at 831-4135.
ONE BEDROOM APARTMENT overlooking gardens and woods on quite street off Route 88 in Cumberland. Washer/Dryer, utilities included, no pets, $860 per month. Please call (207) 541-9404 or (207) 781-5579, leave message.
PAVING ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS in The Forecaster to be seen in 69,500 papers. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
PERSONAL CARE SERVICES Place your Personal Care Services to be seen by over 69,500 Forecaster readers! Call 781-3661 for information on rates.
FALMOUTH- WATERFRONT, Pristine 1 bedroom cottage. Private sandy lakefront w/dock. Architectural features. Cathedral ceilings and a loft. All wood floors. W/D. $1300/month winter rental or 1 year lease. N/S. Very small pets considered. Call 207-632-0521. SUGARLOAF TRUE TRAILside seasonal rental in Birchwood I. Three bedroom, post and beam Condo. Walk everywhere. Ski to Sawduster Chair. Well appointed. $14,800 for the ski season. Also one bedroom trailside $9,000 for the season. Call 207-632-0521. OFF SEASON- WOOLWICH Fully Furnished 2 bedroom in quiet residential area. $750/month/partial utilities. N/S. EIK, Full bath, LR/with sliding doors to deck. Beautiful view of Montsweag Bay. Please call 201-543-1812.
FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED
LARGE SUNNY one bedroom apartment on Main Street in Cumberland. Maintenance, garage, range, refrigerator, dishwasher, washer/dryer, radiant floor heat, microwave included. Age 62 required. 829-5365.
NEED JUNK REMOVED
PORTLAND, MARTINS Point. Ocean views w/ porch, two bedrooms, hardwood floors. Large, sunny, living and dining rooms, mudroom, W/D, yard, parking. N/S. $1075/mo. Nov. 1st. Call 207-632-0521. GRAY- CABIN FOR RENT Furnished. No pets. All utilities, cable, wireless internet. $175.00/week. 657-4844. WESTBROOK- 1 BEDROOM Cable/Internet included. N/S, N/P. $450/month. Call 8561146.
Roofing, Siding, Gutters & Chimney Flashing
â€œYour Full Service Paverâ€?
Nďż˝ Pďż˝ymenďż˝ Unďż˝ďż˝l Weâ€™re Dďż˝ne 100% SatiSfactioN â€˘ fREE EStiMatES
Licensed-Bonded â€˘ Fully Insured
We haul anything to the dump. Basements and Attic Clean-Outs Guaranteed best price and service.
OLD ORCHARD BEACH- 1 bedroom apartment. Clean, Modern. Heat, hot water, parking, laundry. Secure building. No dogs. $775/month. 508954-0376.
â€œMaking Life Smoother!â€?
J. Korpaczewski & Son Asphalt Inc. â€˘ Driveways â€˘ Walkways â€˘ Roadways â€˘ Parking Lots â€˘ Repair Work â€˘ Recycled Asphalt/Gravel
Place your ad online
BRUNSWICK: UNION Street, Intown, Sunny, 2-3 BR Apt, W&D, Dishwasher, Full Bath, 1.5 stories, Off Street Parking, Quiet and Private Backyard. $800/mo. Call Amy 671-9033
FIRST FLOOR bedroom next to bathroom in a quiet home near Bowdoin College and 1 mile from downtown Brunswick. Off-street parking, full kitchen, private back yard, washer/dryer/clothesline, wireless internet. Antique style bed and bureau, oriental rug, organic, vegetarian-friendly, bikefriendly household. 2 cats in house; no more pets. No phone, cable, smoking or drugs. Heat is wood and biodiesel. Applicant must have tidy habits and have good references. Call 7259997 evenings.
Specializing in Copper Work, & Standing Seam Metal Roofs.
EMERGENCY SERVICE REPAIRS! FULLY INSURED R YAN STUART (207) 749-0930 SES@ROADRUNNER.COM
ROOFING/SIDING-Place your ad here to be seen in 69,500 papers a week. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
DUMP MAN 828-8699
Attic â€˘ Basement â€˘ Garage â€˘ Cleanouts Residential & Commercial We Recycle & Salvage so you save money! ALL METAL HAULED FREE
Removal of oil tanks
d Guarantee e Best Pric
We will buy saleable salvage goods Furniture/Doors/Windows/etc.
INSTALLED Pools, Privacy, Children, Pets, Decorative Cedar Chain link, Aluminum, PVC
Any style from Any supplier 20+ years experience Call D. Roy + Son Fencing
215-9511 COLBYâ€™S HAULING NEED IT GONE? Call. Yard, Shed & Garage Cleanups Landlords- Help with apt cleanups. PROMPT SERVICE INSURED
Lachance Enterprises, LLC Construction Services New Homes Remodeling Healthy home practices 35 Years Experience
Odd Jobs-Hauling 10.00 OFF
WITH THIS COUPON LIMIT ONE PER CUSTOMER
Unwanted itemsâ€˘ General clean out No jobs too small or too Large
Call 353-6520 or 350-1259
GOT SNOW SERVICES?
Prepare for the Winter Advertise Your Services in The Forecaster for Forecaster readers to find you! Deadline is Friday noon before following publication on Wed-Fri in all 4 editions
Call 781-3661 for rates
Schools from page 3 of Work,” which is built around concepts like being accountable, persevering and achieving personal bests. The school has both a traditional honor roll and a “Habits of Work” honor roll. Any student can be on the “Habits of Work” honor roll, and it is more difficult to get onto the traditional honor roll, but Pierce said there is definitely a correlation between the two. “We really started a re-emphasis of ‘Habits of Work’ in a bunch of different way last year and we had an increase of about 15 to 20 percent in our academic honor rolls, so we have seen kids achievements improve,” he said. He said that in addition to the increase in the number of students on the honor roll, school culture has been strengthened through the idea of getting smart to do good. “Related to Tough’s research is a
growth mindset that you are born with a fixed intelligence, but you can grow your brain with hard work and perseverance, you can literally get smarter,” he said. “We try to build our school around the idea of getting smart to do good, getting smarter for a larger purpose to do good in the community.” He said that this idea has lead to fewer discipline problems and students treating each other better – supporting each other in projects and in life. Heather Davis, executive director of The Telling Room, a creative writing center for children ages 6 to 18 located on Commercial Street, said that she sees a similar attitude among students who take advantage of the programs offered by the creative writing center. “What we found when we evaluate our programs is that not only did student’s writing improve but their social and emotional well being improved,” she said. “Character is a crucial component for student success academically and emotionally and everything we do is try-
October 31, 2012
ing to support student success in school and as they grow up.” Davis said that at the beginning and end of a Telling Room program students are asked to do an evaluation that focuses heavily on self-confidence and what they find is that when students end a session at the Telling Room they feel more empowered. “We hear from students over and over that they didn’t know they could do what they have done at the Telling Room,” she said. “They become published writers, do a tour and present their work to people from other backgrounds and get to know their voice. They are treated like really professional authors and it gives them a huge boost that a lot of our studenst haven’t gotten anywhere else.” Tough’s presentation in Portland is sold out, but Davis said Maine Public Broadcasting Network will be there and it will be rebroadcast and available on The Telling Room’s website. Amber Cronin can be reached at email@example.com or 781-3661 ext. 125. Follow her on Twitter @croninamber.
Downeaster from page 14
nity and that advertising has extended into the region. “Local businesses have really come together and have some great offerings,” she said, referring to coupons, specials and Bowdoin College’s maps encouraging people to tour campus. “We want them to take advantage of being downtown and certainly put our best face forward.” The town plans to have the church bells ringing to welcome the Downeaster, too, an old custom for trains servicing Brunswick, King said. And although people are hopeful about what the train will bring to the town, King said people know only time will tell. “I think it’s sort of cautious optimism,” she said. “We have no idea how many people we can expect on a regular basis. It’s sort of a ‘wait and see’ with big smiles their faces.” Will Graff can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 123 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Follow him on Twitter: @W_C_Graff.
Diane Morrison Broker/Realtor Morrison Real Estate 158 Danforth Street Portland, Maine 04102 207-879-0303 X105 (c) 207-749-3459 Fax 207-780-1137 www.MorrisonRealtors.com
• land • homes • rentals • commercial • summer property
Now Taking On Snowplowing Commercial & Residential Scarborough Area Only for Res.
Salt • Sand • etc
Heated, well-insulated, secure storage for your Vintage or Classic Car
BROADTURN PAVING & CONSTRUCTION
Roofing/Siding/DecksTree Work/Grinding/Pruning • Hot Rubber Crack Filling • Sweeping & Striping • Premium Sealer • Snowplowing • Patch Work • New Driveway Installation • Fully Insured • Taking on New Accounts
September through May 31 $475
Parking lots, roads & driveways
Commercial or Residential Sanding and Salting as needed Season Contract or per storm Call Stan Burnham @ 272-3006
COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL • Snow Blowing, • Walkways etc. • Salt & Sanding No Job too Small! Now Taking Bids for Commercial
Greater Portland Area
STORAGE ADVERTISE YOUR STORAGE business in The Forecaster to be seen in 69,500 papers. Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
Removals Pruning Cabling Lot clearing Consultation
Free quotes Fully licensed & insured Bucket truck & chipper Maine & ISA Certified Arborist ISA Tree Worker Climber Specialist
JayDee Beaulieu Visit us at Broadturn.com
SNOW PLOWING SERVICES
Complete, year-round tree service
McCarthy Tree Service Casco Bay’s Most Dependable
Great Fall Rates
• Fully Insured • Climbing • Difﬁcult Take-downs $
Stump Grinding by Dave ME Licensed & Insured • Tree & Shrub Pruning • Vista Pruning • Stump Grinding • Large Stumps Welcome!
207-839-2391 207-756-4880 FREE ESTIMATES email@example.com
Fully Licensed And Insured
TREE SERVICES Advertise your Tree Services where 69,500 Forecaster readers will see your ad!
24 Hour Emergency Services • Planned Removal • Pruning • Crane Work • Storm Damage Stump Grinding Services
Experienced Safe Affordable
WITH THIS AD Low Rates Fast Service
Justin Cross FCL2731
Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.
• Climbing • Removals • Limbing • Chipping • Difficult • Lots cleared take-downs & thinned
• Fully insured • Free estimates • Many references
Place your ad online
theforecaster.net TREE SERVICES
Stump & Grind. Experts in stump removal. 14 years in business. Best prices and service. Satisfaction guaranteed. Free estimates. Fully insured. Call 846-6338, or email firstname.lastname@example.org. www.stumpandgrind.net
UNWANTED FIREARMS: Responsible gentleman seeks older production well maintained, “Marlin Model 1894” Lever action 44 Mag Rifle. Other Firearms considered. Condition is paramount. Tom 632-7937.
BEST PRO Tree Cutting/Removal Marshall Home pros $700 Total Full Tree Removal Including Stump Grinding.
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.
www.southermainetree.com FOWLER TREE CARE: Licensed Arborist & Master Applicator, fully insured. Large tree pruning, ornamental tree, shrub pruning, spraying, deep root fertilizing, hedges, difficult tree removal, cabling. Free estimates. Many references. 8295471.
WANTED: Do you have hanging around? Any Red & Blue glass bottles, can be chipped, shipping labels tags, cheese cloth for crafts projects. Call 653-5149.
WWI & WWII German s m Military ite
for more information on rates
YARD SALE DEADLINES are the Friday before the following Wed run. Classifieds run in all 4 editions. Please call 781-3661 to place your yard sale ad or email to: email@example.com
October 31, 2012
BRUNSWICK OPEN HOUSES Saturday, November 3rd
249 Mere Point Rd ~10 - 12 pm
• land • homes • rentals • commercial • summer property
Tim Kennedy • 632-0557
JUST REDUCED. $309,000 Fabulously updated and well maintained home. Easy single story living with numerous recent upgrades including kitchen w/ss appliances & granite tops, energy efficient windows, finished bsmt, & new spacious FR addition. Convenient location, close to shopping & I-295. MLS #1068321 One Union Wharf, Portland, ME 04101 207.773.0262 www.townandshore.com
Immaculate 4 bed home with a 2 bed in-law apartment. Minutes from town, large back yard. Expanded and renovated in 2009. $324,900
964 Mere Point Rd ~1 - 3 pm
Sunday, November 4th, 11am - 2pm
Award winning contemporary, with 650’ of frontage on Maquoit Bay, dock, 4 acres and includes waterfront guest cottage. $1,050,000
Jonathan Leahy 207.798.2428 141 Maine Street, Brunswick ME 04011 LegacySIR.com
Fall Sales Event at Eastern Village in Scarborough
Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated
Receive a gift certiﬁcate for your Holiday Pie from Highland Avenue Market, Piscopo’s Bakery Come view 7 Period style homes at Scarborough’s newest neighborhood built to LEED standards that are close to Eastern Trail, Beaches and town amenities. Prices ranging fro $349,900 to $550,000 with several spec homes under construction. Directions: Route One to Commerce Drive, left on Ballantyne Drive, right on Inspiration Drive. Roxane A. Cole, CCIM
MANAGING MEMBER/COMMERCIAL BROKER
It starts with a confidential
David Banks I 207.773.2345 281 Veranda Street, Portland 04103 The Common at 88 Middle Street, Portland 04101 150 Mirona Road, Portsmouth, NH 03801
For Sale: Meticulously developed and maintained, Owner User building on Falmouth Plaza out-parcel. Ideal for many commercial uses, including retail, restaurant, market, medical and professional office, salon, coffee shop or café. Expandable. Business relocating. Seller financing.
Lowest Mortgage Rates at:
878-7770 or 1-800-370-5222
HARPSWELL Shingle Style Waterfront Estate
Falmouth Colonial Saltbox
Freeport with Beautiful Bay Views
International Exposure • Local Expertise
HARPSWELL ~ Beautifully designed and built 3 bedroom cape situated on 1+ acre with limited views of Harpswell Sound. Located off Stover’s Pt. Road. 1st floor MBR suite, hardwood and tile floors. Attached, heated 2-car garage, Game room over garage, full daylight basement. $469,000
Rob Williams Real Estate
Bailey Island, ME 04003 207-833-5078
one union wharf • portland • 207.773.0262
October 31, 2012
p o l I t I C A l A Dv E R t I S E M E n t
— VOT E —
Wells Lyons for Portland City Council-At-Large — O N N OV E M B E R 6 T H —
lyons understands advocacy and will be a champion for everyday small businesses.”
WE suppO LyONs RT f pORTL OR ANd ” — M A In e LeA gue o Yo u n f g V oT ers
— DAnIEl StEElE , owner of brian boru
lyons is the type of progressive smallbusiness owner who’ll push for economic development and innovative transportation solutions for our local community.” — pAtRICk RoChE , Entrepreneur & Director of think tank Co-Working
lyons…has lots of speciﬁc, well-developed, and innovative ideas that make you conﬁdent that he’ll deliver on his campaign promises.” — MAInE lEAguE oF young votERS
i promise to represent every neighborhood and every resident in Portland. I will be responsive and, most of all, I will listen so every member of our community has a voice. Thank you for your support and your vote.” — WEllS lyonS
A smart progressive voice, Wells: 1. Is adding new jobs and
Made in Maine products at Rogue Industries, a manufacturing ﬁrm he co-founded.
2. Worked on protecting
First Amendment Rights and Election Day registration for Mainers.
3. Favors smart alternative
transportation investments: upgrading our bus system, building more bus shelters, developing 21st Century bike lanes.
4. Supports same-sex
marriage and equal rights for all Mainers.
Only citywide candidate endorsed by the Maine League of Young Voters and the Progressive Majority. A u t h o R I z E D A n D pA I D F o R by lyo n S F o R C I t y Co u n C I l , 3 8 6 F o R E S t R E E t, S u I t E 5 0 2 , p o R t l A n D, M A I n E , 0 41 0 1 , t R E A S u R E R l A u R E n S n E A D
Published on Oct 31, 2012