Page 1 November 17, 2010

Vol. 8, No. 46

News of The City of Portland

City pitches proposal to build technology park

Randy Billings / The Forecaster

Nathan Sanborn, 35, stands among the kettles and fermenters at Rising Tide Brewing Co., located on Industrial Way in Portland.

Malt of the Earth Rising Tide Brewery seeks niche in microbrew market By Randy Billings PORTLAND — Far from the ocean, in a modest warehouse on Industrial Way, there is a new tide rising, one that Nathan Sanborn hopes will eventually envelop the entire state and beyond. Sanborn, a 35-year-old

former freelance graphic designer, is trying to establish one of Maine’s newest microbreweries, a one-man operation called Rising Tide Brewing Co. Sanborn has been a home brewer for nearly 15 years, beginning as a 21-year-old,

self-proclaimed ski bum in California. But in April, he signed a lease for a warehouse space in Portland, making his home hobby a commercial enterprise. “The set-up isn’t that See page 27

By Randy Billings PORTLAND — The city Economic Development Division is proposing to build a technology park on a city-owned plot on Westbrook Street. It would be the first municipal business park in the city. “This is the first undertaking the city has ever been involved in for the city to establish a business park,” Economic Development Director Greg Mitchell said. The project would be built on 26 acres of city-owned land and unfold in three phases, according to planning documents. The city would build the first two phases, resulting in 1,400-linear feet of roadway, complete with utilities and stormwater systems. Mitchell said the city currently has nearly $1.3 million to complete the first 950 feet of roadway. Funding is being split between $660,000 grant from the U.S. Department of Commerce’s Economic Development Administration and $660,000 in local funds, he said. The development calls for seven buildings, ranging from 8,000-square feet to nearly 45,000-square feet, each of which would be financed by private

developers. Each proposed building would need to receive site plan approval from the Planning Board, which has scheduled a Nov. 23 workshop on the plan. Since the city is investing in the infrastructure, the buildings would likely have to obtain a silver certification from U.S. Green Building Council’s Leadership in Environmental & Energy Design. Last year, the City Council adopted an ordinance requiring such certification on projects that receive $10,000 or more in city funding. Mitchell said the city is currently marketing the business park to small- to medium-sized biotechnology and information technology businesses, sectors that do not currently have a campus in the region. “Up to this point in Portland’s evolution, the industrial development primarily on Riverside Street has been largely led by the private sectors,” he said. “We felt the need to establish this business park to really focus on attracting bio-science type businesses.” Mitchell said there is currently “one very serious prospect” for See page 33

Gun advocates brush off City Council resolution By Randy Billings PORTLAND — The City Council on Monday passed a resolution calling on the state Legislature to change the law and allow municipalities to prohibit people from openly carrying firearms in public areas and buildings. Gun rights advocates, however, scoffed at the council’s 6-1 decision after the meeting, saying they were confident the newly elected Republican Legislature and governor would block any efforts to restrict gun rights. “There’s really no concern about this

going anywhere in Augusta,” Shane Bellanger, founder of the Maine Open Carry Association, said. The resolution was brought forward by Councilor Dan Skolnik, who leads the Public Safety Committee. State law currently allows people to openly carry loaded firearms in public. But the resolution calls on the Legislature to allow towns and cities to enact their own gun control laws. Supporters of the resolution included Maine Citizens Against Handgun Violence, who said openly carrying guns in

public is an issue of public safety and local control. “I for one don’t want amateur vigilantes taking guns into those (public) spaces,” said MCAHV President Tom Franklin. Gun advocates, however, argued their right to carry was protected by the Constitution and that the presence of handguns actually makes the community safer, especially when crimes and shootings are in progress. See page 34

Randy Billings / The Forecaster

Lyman resident Norman Hamann, with a loaded Glock 19 holstered at his side, addresses a resolution calling for a ban on handguns in public spaces before the Portland City Council Monday night.

INSIDE Index Arts Calendar.................22 Classifieds......................29 Community Calendar......25 Meetings.........................25

Obituaries.........................9 Opinion.............................6 Out & About....................24 People & Business.........16

Police Beat.......................8 Real Estate.....................34 Sports............................. 11

Cheverus edges 3 write-ins win Deering in epic seats on Peaks regional final Island Council Page 11

Page 2


Gift Guide Pages 19-21



November 17, 2010

3 write-ins win seats on Peaks Island Council address as well as fill in the oval. There were about 130 write-in votes from Peaks Island, Cohen said. Now that three more councilors have been elected, they are under pressure to be sworn in and hold a meeting before Dec. 1, when the resignation of the last sitting councilor, Marjorie Phyfe, takes effect. Cohen said the group hopes to appoint at least one new member to the council before Phyfe finishes. “That’s the only way they’re going to be able to do it,” she said. “If they don’t have that fourth person, they won’t have a quorum.” When reached on Monday, Eaton, a 41-year-old graphic designer, said he was surprised to get four votes on Election Day. “I put the message out there, but only

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to a very small group of people,” Eaton said. “I was actually surprised I got four (votes), rather than three.” Eaton said the group will likely be sworn in and meet the last week of the month. The group has been contacting potential candidates, Eaton said, but have yet to get a commitment from anyone. “It’s up in the air right now,” Eaton said. “But we still have a couple weeks.” The PIC is a seven-member elected board charged with being the “voice” of islanders, working closely with Portland city officials and city councilors to address the needs of island residents. However four members resigned last

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

Affordable housing proposed for building on High Street By Marian McCue PORTLAND — A plan to create 35 units of affordable housing in a building near the corner of High and Danforth streets will be considered by the Planning Board at its workshop Nov. 23. A partnership led by Community Housing of Maine, (CHOM), has proposed renovating 68 High Street and

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summer, saying it has not worked out that way, and they are frustrated by the lack of progress made on issues brought to the city’s attention. If the group maintains a quorum, Eaton said the council will then look for three additional members. Eaton said he decided to offer his name as a write-in candidate as a way to keep the council alive and “nurse it along for a while,” in case political conditions change and islanders decide they want to run again. “I really didn’t want it to see it die,” he said.

constructing a building next to it in what is now a vacant corner lot. For many years, the building at 68 High Street housed offices for the University of Southern Maine, and was used for teaching and administration. According to plans on file, the proposal

continued page 10


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By Randy Billings PORTLAND — The adage that every vote counts has never rung more true than in this last election cycle on Peaks Island. The existence of the Peaks Island Council was apparently doomed when four sitting councilors abruptly resigned last summer and there were no declared candidates for three open seats on the Nov. 2 ballot. But three councilors were nonetheless elected earlier this month and have all agreed to serve. City Clerk Linda Cohen said Brackett Avenue resident Eric Eaton received four votes, Sargent Road resident Lawrence Foster and Braebrook Road resident Sid Gerard each received three votes. Since there were no declared write-in candidates, Cohen said that voters needed to write their candidate’s full name and

November 17, 2010



LearningWorks students build bog walk By Randy Billings SOUTH PORTLAND — Late Friday morning, the sounds of hammers and drills rose softly from a soggy piece of land behind a playground on Wescott Road. The sounds represented the construction of a bog walk, the final phase of an outdoor learning area at Skillin Elementary School that has been five years in the making. “It’s great project,” said Conrad Cyr, a carpenter volunteering his time on the project. “This will get (students) out of the classroom so they can enjoy nature.” When finished, the work will provide elementary students with a bridge to enjoy and learn from an on-site wetland. That bridge also symbolizes an effort by students who have either dropped out of school or are on criminal probation to re-enter the educational system and earn their Graduate Equivalency Diploma while gaining valuable workplace skills. On Friday, Nov. 12, Cyr was helping a handful of students from LearningWorks, a Portland nonprofit that works with atrisk youth. Students, whose ages range from 1624, were sloshing around the small bog in an effort to assemble pieces of the bog walk they put together off-site. Dave Connor is a vocational teacher for

Youth Build Alternatives, the LearningWork’s program that allows students to earn a GED while also learning a trade. Connor said there are about 40 students who rotate through the four-week program, which also uses student labor to renovate rental properties owned by the nonprofit group. “It’s unique,” Connor said of the YBA program, which unlike Portland Adult Education, is free. “This is a free opportunity. And whether kids take advantage of it or not is their decision.” The 160-foot bog walk will also contain three observation decks for students to study the plant and wildlife in the bog, which also has a small walking trail around the edge. The bog walk is the remaining piece of the project that also includes an outdoor classroom with granite benches and a butterfly garden containing 40 types of trees and shrubs. South Portland student Matt Tracy on Friday was busy carrying planks of wood from a nearby van to what will eventually become one of the observation decks. In between trips, Tracy gave his supervisors a hard time about pair of boots they loaned him. “They have holes in them,” Tracy ex-


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Randy Billings / The Forecaster

A long view of the bog walk being installed by LearningWork’s students at South Portland’s Skillin Elementary School.

claimed. During a break, Tracy said the YBA program allows him to help children as well as advance his skills in carpentry, a trade he may pursue later in life.

“They need this environment for the plants they’re putting down,” the 17-year-old said. “This is helping me and

continued page 10

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Driving for the holidays: Food, toy drives benefit local non-profits By Stephanie Grinnell BRUNSWICK — Downeast Energy is doing a lot of driving this holiday season: food and toy driving, that is. The propane and heating oil company is participating in two campaigns this year — a toy drive to benefit children serviced by the behavioral health organization, Sweetser, of Saco, and a food drive sponsored by South Portland radio station WYNZ to benefit Preble Street Resource Center in Portland.

Betsy Morrell of Downeast Energy said the company participates in many fundraisers and recently completed another food drive to benefit Midcoast Hunger Prevention based in Brunswick. She said the Sweetser and Preble Street causes “spoke to us.” She said that the company has participated in the Sweetser toy drive for at least nine years and that the program actively solicits gifts for teenagers, such as gift cards, electronics, calling cards and

clothing, where many other toy drives focus on younger children. “Often teenagers get left out,” she said. Downeast Energy has collection boxes in its offices located in Brunswick, Kennebunk, Lisbon Falls, York, Waterville, Hallowell, Mt. Vernon, South Portland, Windham, Biddeford, Yarmouth and Springvale. Unwrapped gifts for children ages 6 through 18 will be accepted from Nov. 19 to Dec. 10. Morrell said the company became

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involved in the food drive called “Stuff A Big Bus Food Drive” as a corporate sponsor years ago. She said Preble Street meets “a lot of different needs,” including those of the chronically and sporadically homeless. “It’s a great way to leverage the dollars that we give,” she said. Preble Street Development Manager Melanie McKean said the “Stuff the Bus” campaign is the largest of the year for the organization, collecting about three months worth of food. “I don’t know what we would do without it,” McKean said. Each day, Preble Street serves about 1,100 meals in the soup kitchen, she said. Additional people receive assistance from the weekly food pantry. It takes about 500 volunteers per week in the soup kitchen, McKean said, adding there is always a need for additional volunteers. She said there are businesses that donate employee volunteers to help out, but this year, Preble Street’s volunteers have been responsible for all three meals served in the soup kitchen. In past years, only breakfast fell to Preble Street to provide. While the food drive helps feed people through the holidays, McKean said there is a need year-round for food and cash donations as well as volunteers. “Come January, March and July, we will still need the same amount of food and volunteers,” she said. During the past two years, Preble Street has seen a 30 percent increase in need for its services, McKean said. The soup kitchen and food pantry aren’t serving only homeless people, she said, as there has been an increase in recent years of working people who cannot afford to

continued page 5

November 17, 2010



City Council loosens peninsula parking program, lowers fee By Randy Billings PORTLAND — The City Council on Monday unanimously approved changes to a program designed to discourage the construction of parking lots on the peninsula in favor of more dense developments. Changes to the program include lowering the per-space fee from $10,000 to $5,000 and allowing developers the option of leasing parking spaces for a period of five years from a local parking garage or lot instead of paying the fee. “The new version is a little more flexible and will be more successful,” said Councilor Kevin Donoghue, who leads the Transportation Committee. The original program, known as the “Fee in Lieu of Parking” program, allowed developers to pay the city $10,000 for each parking space that is required by ordinance, but is not built. In approving the changes, councilors said they had heard from local developers, who argued that the fee was too

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high to be effective and program lacked flexibility. The $5,000 per space fee was recommended to give parity in the ordinance, Donoghue said, since it is similar to the cost of leasing a parking space for five years in a garage. The council also set a maximum distance those off-site parking spaces could be from the development. Instead of simply saying that distance must be “reasonable,” the council defined that distance as 1,500 feet. That amendment was offered by Councilor John Anton, who also convinced his peers to require developers to pay the parking fee through bonds early in the development, rather than when occupancy

permits are issued. Chris O’Neil spoke in support the changes on behalf of the Portland Community Chamber, which he said had received a lot of “flack and static” from the development community about the

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ordinance. “Giving developers a choice is the real takeaway for Portland,” O’Neil said. But not everyone supported the changes. continued page 27

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Sleighbells ring I heard the bells on Christmas day. OK, so it wasn’t exactly Christmas day. It was more like mid-October. I thought perhaps I had developed tinnitus (ringing in the ears), but no, indeed, there No Sugar were bells. Silver bells. The kind Rudolph wears. I had ventured into Home Goods to procure Halloween candles. And possibly a new spider decoration or two. But what to my wondering eyes should appear but aisles overflowing with Santa figurines and snowmen and tinsel and dishtowels embroidered with gingerbread men. What had happened to Halloween? Had I somehow missed it? Had I fallen into a Sandi Amorello time travel tunnel on my last date and been transported to an alternate universe? Then I saw it. Much like a withering floral centerpiece taking up prime space at the dinner table, Halloween had been demoted. Moved to a lesser location, where it could bide its time while quietly awaiting a trip to the dumpster. It irritated me to think that one of my favorite holidays

had yet to occur and was already on its way to the crematorium. Why was Christmas already stealing the spotlight? Shortly thereafter, I found myself walking into Macy’s while chatting busily with my teenage daughter, Ophelia. Ophelia is a creative, intelligent and sensitive child. As we entered the store, I blurted out a fabulous idea: “In a couple of weeks, let’s put aside a whole day and do some early Christmas shopping!” Ophelia looked me square in my maternal eyes and said, “Why wait? We could do it right now.” I did not give birth to Ophelia yesterday. And I know when sarcasm is dripping from the corners of her artfully glossed lips. In that instant, I noticed that Macy’s was already decked out in full Christmas regalia. Bells were ringing and the scent of men’s cologne carried a hint of balsam fir. The entire scene filled me with dismay and my faith in humankind was once again diminished. I love Christmas. Even after having had a husband die the morning after the joyous holiday, I still love Christmas. I love the sights, sounds, scents and intensified feelings of love and goodwill that permeate the month of December. But I don’t love the fact that red and green M&Ms are thrust upon us before the candy corn is barely off the shelves at CVS. This phenomenon is not just limited to Christmas. As many of you have noticed, Easter now begins sometime

As I write this column, the Deering High School Rams are preparing to compete in the Western Maine Class A football finals. The Portland High School boys’ soccer team has just completed an exciting season that brought the Bulldogs all the way to the state championship. Whether our students play sports, perform on stage or volunteer their time on community projects, their lives are richer for participating in athletics and other extracurricular activities. They learn to cooperate with classmates. They explore interests, take on new responsibilities, tap into their creativity and see how their volunteer efforts can make a difference to others. A report recently commissioned by the Portland School Committee underscores the importance of our district’s extracurricular programs to students, parents and community members. National research shows that participating in such activities helps students boost their grades, improve their self-esteem and get into college. But our district faces big challenges paying for the programs in the years ahead, as we grapple with anticipated cuts in state and federal funding. The report by the Red & Blue Foundation of Massachusetts identifies ways for our district to make these programs (referred to as “co-curricular” activities) as cost effective as possible. The report calls for coordinating activities at the district level, improving record-keeping and oversight and

seeking new funding sources. Some recommendations are bound to ruffle feathers, because they would change the way that booster clubs and Superintendent’s other organizations operate. I hope you will consider the changes with an open mind. We owe it to our students to stretch our limited resources as far as possible so that more young people can participate in co-curricular activities. The Red & Blue Foundation did its homework on this report. The foundation’s staff interviewed 65 Portland students, parents, coaches, teachers, administrators and James C. Morse Sr. city officials as well as representatives of local colleges, universities, businesses and other organizations. The foundation also collected surveys and gathered financial data about the district’s programs. The full report is posted on the district’s website www. Major proposals include: • Establishing a nonprofit foundation to generate support


November 17, 2010

around Valentine’s Day, which begins before the last of the Rudolph Pez dispensers have been put on the discount shelf at Target. Charles (or was it Harold?) asked me recently when it was that everything got decorated for Christmas when I was a kid. I told him I didn’t recall it truly arriving until Thanksgiving was over. Anticipation filled the air. At the risk of sounding like a dinosaur, I will tell you that I remember scouring the TV guide, anxious to find out when our beloved animated Christmas shows would be airing. And even though we can now, thanks to the wonders of modern technology, watch “A Charlie Brown Christmas” 365 days a year, my 43-year-old brother still calls, his voice overflowing with excitement as he shrieks: “Turn on the TV – it’s on at eight!” I know Christmas doesn’t come from a box. As The Grinch pointed out, it comes from the heart. But seeing so much holiday spirit spread out everywhere for 8 to 10 weeks before the fact takes something away from the magic. Our society seems to put a value on rushing to the next thing before we’ve even enjoyed what’s in front of us. Ultimately, death is what’s at the end of this trip. Which begs the question, “Why are we in such a hurry?” Children grow up, people age, loved ones leave us. And along the way, we get to be part of this miracle we call life. I don’t want to hear Christmas bells in mid-October. And I don’t think we should have to. So I implore those of you trying to retain the magic of the holiday season, for your families, your children and yourselves: Stock up on earplugs. And enjoy every moment, in your own sweet time. 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, see her art at Silver Crayon Studios in Portland or contact her at

New ideas for extracurricular activities Notebook

SUNDAY RACE: Ford 400 at Homestead-Miami Speedway

for the district’s co-curricular programs. The foundation would seek grants, corporate sponsorships and partnerships with area colleges and universities. • Hiring a district co-curricular director, based in Central Office, to work with the high school principals, high school co-curricular directors, the Portland Recreation Department and other city departments. • Consolidating purchase of sports equipment and uniforms at the district level to save money. • Raising academic eligibility standards for high school students, including a minimum grade point average and an attendance requirement. • Developing consistent district procedures for hiring and evaluating coaches. • Creating a central Web page for the district’s co-curricular activities and updating the information consistently. • Combining all of the booster clubs into a single club for each high school. • Adopting a middle school philosophy for athletic participation that encourages participation and avoids cutting students from teams. • Setting a consistent policy about what happens to gate receipts at athletic events. • Correlating student participation rates in activities with continued next page

November 17, 2010


Defending Maine’s mountains against wind power The Forecaster has done an excellent job regularly informing its readers about the wind power debate in Maine. I stand proudly with the courageous Mainers who have been stepping forward to stop the destructive industrialization of Maine’s mountains by out of state companies. Without massive taxpayer subsidies, First Wind of Massachusetts and TransCanada to the north, would not be devastating Maine’s precious mountain tops and ridge lines. These taxpayer-subsidized corporations are first and foremost out to get millions of our federal tax dollars. They are tearing apart Maine’s fragile mountain ecology with false promises driven by greed. Maine is not South Dakota or the Texas plains where the wind blows hard and strong much of the time. Industrial wind is absolutely wrong for our mountains and is the wrong clean energy choice for Maine. Much of our housing stock is poorly insulated and as a result, a community based, state-wide energy efficiency project would be the very best and most cost effective way for Maine to significantly reduce its consumption of fossil fuels. We can insulate every home and business in Maine, while creating thousands of jobs, and for a much lower cost than taxpayer subsidized industrial wind. We can then avoid the terrible environmental cost of tearing up our mountains with an unneccasary and destructive industrial wind scheme. Every citizen who treasures our beautiful mountain landscape should speak up against this taxpayer-subsidized, corporate assault. Together, we can stop it. We must not devastate Maine’s mountains or any other special place in order to save it. If Mainers allow this corporate assault on our mountains to continue, we will be filled with regret for what we have lost. We must stop industrial wind right now, invest instead in an effective energy efficiency campaign and preserve the Maine we love. Robert Goldman South Portland

Morse from previous page the funding provided to those activities. The report will be discussed at a public forum on November 18 at 7 p.m. in the Deering High School cafeteria. If you cannot make it, please send your feedback to Mark Terison, the district’s chief operations officer, at terism@ or Portland High School Assistant Principal Stephen Rogers at As we gather to cheer on our student athletes at another Turkey Day game next week, let’s also work together to ensure stable funding for the Portland Public Schools’ cocurricular activities. James C. Morse Sr. is Portland’s superintendent of schools. His column runs monthly in The Forecaster and on He can be reached at, and you can follow him @jamesmorsesr on Twitter.

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Mainers immune to hardcore tea party hysteria Let’s recap, shall we? Eight years of Neo-Con Republican leadership in Washington created a huge national deficit, embroiled the U.S. in two endless wars, and enabled credit and investment excesses that nearly destroyed the world economy. In 2008, therefore, Americans elected the progressive Barack Obama in hopes of turning the country around. By 2010, Obama had managed to do exactly what he was elected to do — save the United States from economic collapse, in the process creating a The Universal million new jobs, reducing taxes for 95 percent of Americans, reforming financial markets to avert the excessive greed of the past, and passing sweeping health care reform that protects the average American family from the predatory practices of the insurance industry. All of this without any help from the GOP Party of No, Edgar Allen Beem which was then and is now devoted entirely to making sure that Obama is defeated in 2012. Nothing else matters to them, certainly not the welfare of the American people. Despite (and in part because of) Obama’s successes, Corporate America, aided and abetted by conservative activist justices on the Supreme Court, began spending vast sums of money to convince frightened and weak-minded Americans that President Obama was some sort of radical socialist Muslim monster. A lot of misguided people came to believe this nonsense and the tea party arose as the tool of the rich in the guise of a populist uprising. “A loose definition of the Tea Party,” wrote Matt Taibbi in the October 5 issue of Rolling Stone, “might be millions of pissed-off white people sent chasing after Mexicans on Medicaid by the handful of banks and investment firms who advertise on Fox and CNBC.” Obama’s bad fortunes seemed to turn on health care reform. He lost the enthusiasm of many who helped elect him by not fighting for a public option and he infuriated conservatives with an ill-advised provision


to penalize (tax) people who did not purchase health insurance. Other than that, Obamacare is pretty much what Republicans are now proposing. So on November 2 we witnessed the predictable reactionary tidal wave of an off-year election as people voted with their emotions rather than their heads. Tea party Republicans swept a lot of deficit hawks into office, though the most obvious tea party nut cases lost big in New York, Nevada, and Delaware. For the time being, however, we have turned Congress back over to people who primarily represent the interests of corporations. In commonsensical Maine, we also saw control of state government turned over to the GOP, yet we were relatively immune to the hardcore hysteria of the far right. Our incumbent Democratic congressional representatives, one a very progressive liberal, the other a Blue Dog moderate, were re-elected by wide margins over a couple of conservative challengers who had little to offer other than their anger. We also narrowly elected a conservative Republican governor, one who likely could not survive a run-off election against the second-place Independent. Since the vast majority of voters supported someone other than the winner, the idea that the governor-elect has any kind of popular mandate is bogus. Still, a win is a win, so if the new Republican governor and his newly empowered conservative confreres in the Legislature can deliver on their promise to reduce government spending without sacrificing essential services, more power to them. Since he has never offered any specifics about how he might accomplish this, it’s doubtful he can. In his Rolling Stone article, Matt Taibbi observed that, “The average Tea Partier is sincerely against government spending — with the exception of the money spent on them.” If you want to see a real populist uprising, wait until LePage Surplus & Salvage tries to cut funding for educational, cultural and social programs, gut environmental regulations, and turn Maine over to private business interests. All those tea partiers receiving public pensions, VA benefits, unemployment benefits, Social Security, Medicare, Medicaid and MaineCare will be marching on Augusta right along with the majority of Mainers who care more about the common good than about personal gain. Freelance journalist Edgar Allen Beem lives in Yarmouth. The Universal Notebook is his personal, weekly look at the world around him.

The Forecaster is a weekly newspaper covering community news of Greater Portland in four editions: Portland Edition; Northern Edition covering Falmouth, Cumberland, Yarmouth, North Yarmouth, and Freeport; Southern Edition covering news of South Portland, Scarborough, and Cape Elizabeth; Mid-Coast Edition covering the news of Brunswick, Topsham, Bath and Harpswell

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PORTLAND Arrests 11/8 at 12 a.m. Michael Nelson, 33, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Eric Johnson on Hampshire Street on a charge of public drinking. 11/8 at 1 a.m. Dan Doody, 28, of Tenants Harbor, was arrested by Officer Paul King on Grant Street on charges of operating after suspension, operating under the influence and failure to submit to arrest/detention. 11/8 at 12 p.m. Troy Day, 23, no address given, was arrested by Officer Gavin Hillard on Portland Street on a charge of operating after suspension. 11/8 at 6 p.m. Benjamin Stone, 28, no address given, was arrested by Officer Evan Bomba on Oxford Street on a charge of criminal trespass. 11/8 at 8 p.m. William Doyle, 25, no address given, was arrested by Officer Evan Bomba on Commercial Street on a warrant. 11/8 at 10 p.m. William Doyle, 25, no address given, was arrested by Officer Evan Bomba on Commercial Street on a warrant. 11/8 at 12 p.m. Sean Ross, 28, of Portland, was arrested by Officer David Mulry on Berkshire Road on a charge of residential burglary. 11/9 at 8 a.m. Wilmer Moreno-Recinos, 30, no address given, was arrested by Officer Daniel Knight on Oxford Street on a charge of criminal trespass. 11/9 at 3 p.m. Punk Icee, 52, no address given, was arrested by Officer Joseph Ingegneri on Bedford Street on a charge of public drinking. 11/9 at 4 p.m. Robert Smith, 49, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Evan Bomba on Park Avenue on charges of theft by unauthorized taking or transfer, and unlawful possession of scheduled drugs. 11/9 at 9 p.m. Benjamin Skillings, 29, of South Portland, was arrested by Officer Michael Galietta on Park Avenue on a charge of refusing to submit to arrest/detention. 11/9 at 10 p.m. Brian Berry, 31, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Andrew Hagerty on Middle Street on charges of commercial burglary and theft by unauthorized taking or transfer. 11/9 at 10 p.m. Justin Digaetano, 20, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Eric Nevins on Bridgton Road on charges of aggravated assault and elevated aggravated assault. 11/9 at 10 p.m. Christopher Southard, 29, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Laurence Smith Jr. on Spring Street on charges of aggravated criminal trespass and assault. 11/9 at 11 p.m. Jeffrey Sanborn, 48, of Gray, was arrested by Officer Michael Galietta on Spring Street on charges of criminal trespass and disorderly conduct. 11/10 at 12 a.m. Koral Mitchell, 29, no address given, was arrested by Officer Daniel Knight on Oxford Street on a charge of criminal trespass. 11/10 at 1 p.m. Kortney Cox, 31, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Michael Galietta on Forest Avenue on a charge of theft by unauthorized taking or transfer. 11/10 at 6 p.m. Sarah Higgins-Blanchard, 25, of Westbrook, was arrested by Officer Laurence Smith Jr. on Congress Street on charges of theft by unauthorized taking or transfer and violation of conditional release.

11/10 at 7 p.m. John Donovan, 43, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Joseph Ezepek on Commercial Street on a charge of operating after license revocation for habitual offense. 11/10 at 7 p.m. Christopher Sirois, 38, of Augusta, was arrested by Officer Christian Stickney on St. John Street on a charge of operating after license revocation for habitual offense. 11/10 at 10 p.m. Cassandra Kimball, 23, of Peaks Island, was arrested by Officer Laurence Smith Jr., on High Street on charges of assault and criminal mischief. 11/11 at 12 a.m. Matthew Ross, 20, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Thien Duong on Cumberland Avenue on charges of assault, operating without a license, receiving stolen property, theft by unauthorized taking or transfer, unlawful possession of scheduled drugs and violation of conditional release. 11/11 at 12 a.m. William Wilcox, 41, of Westbrook, was arrested by Officer Heather Brown on Moulton Street on a charge of carrying a concealed weapon. 11/11 at 1 p.m. Kelly Solak, 32, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Joseph Bliss on Forest Avenue on a charge of theft by unauthorized taking or transfer. 11/11 at 3 p.m. Russell Jay, 50, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Evan Bomba on Cumberland Avenue on a charge of operating after license revocation for habitual offense. 11/11 at 3 p.m. Dustin Palmer, 23, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Daniel Rose on Hanover Street on charges of operating after suspension and unlawful use of license/ permit/ID card. 11/12 at 1 p.m. Peter Russell, 24, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Daniel Knight on Cumberland Avenue on a charge of operating without a license. 11/12 at 4 p.m. Robert Irving, 46, no address given, was arrested by Officer Evan Bomba on Cumberland Avenue on charges of operating after license revocation for habitual offense and operating under the influence. 11/12 at 6 p.m. Abdikareem Hussan, 23, of Portland was arrested by Officer Stephen Black on Mayo Street on a charge of failure to give correct name/date of birth. 11/12 at 8 p.m. John Wedge, 20, of Old Orchard Beach, was arrested by Officer Andrew Hagerty on Park Avenue on charges of criminal trespass, theft by unauthorized taking or transfer and assault. 11/12 at 10 p.m. Nathaniel Santiago, 24, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Daniel Knight on Cumberland Avenue on a charge of public drinking. 11/13 at 12 a.m. Cori-Anne Chambers, 20, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Michael Galietta on Forest Avenue on charges of failure to give correct name/date of birth, unlawful possession of scheduled drugs and violation of conditional release. 11/13 at 12 a.m. Taylor Nugent, 23, of Biddeford, was arrested by Officer Eric Johnson on Fore Street on charges of obstructing a public way and violation of conditional release. 11/13 at 1 a.m. Jhon Quinones, 29, of Buxton, was arrested by Officer Jeffrey Druan on Washington Avenue on a charge of operating without a license. 11/13 at 1 a.m. Kyle Forward, 24, of Lakeville, was arrested by Officer Paul King on Commercial Street on a charge of criminal trespass. 11/13 at 4 p.m. Amy Fitzgerald, 25, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Gavin Hillard on Montgomery Street on charges of operating after suspension, unlawful use of license/permit/ID card and violation of conditional release. 11/13 at 11 p.m. Parker Dodd, 19, of Portland, was arrested by Officer Dan Aguilera on Brighton Avenue on a charge of assault.

November 17, 2010




Mary E. Nugent, 102: Longtime career in retail PORTLAND — Mary Elizabeth Nugent, 102, died Nov. 10 at the Barron Center. On May 19, 1908, she was born in Portland, a daughter of Walter Herbert and Isabelle Larkin Nugent, and attended Portland schools.

compassion. She was predeceased by a brother, Walter Nugent, and a sister, Catherine Nugent Ham. Survivors include her nephews, James Ham of California, Peter Ham of Indiana, Walter Nugent and Joseph Nugent of

She had a longtime career in retail and over the years worked at Owen Moores, Grant Knowles and lastly, Schlosburgs.

Memorial services were held on Tuesday, Nov. 16. Arrangements are by Conroy-Tully Crawford Funeral Home, 172 State St., Portland. Condolences can be expressed online at

African Art Liquidation Sale From a “Private Collection”

The family would like to extend a special thank you to the staff at the Barron Center for their wonderful care and


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

Saturday Nov. 27 & Sunday Nov. 28, 2010 10:00 am - 6:00 pm Holiday Inn By the Bay 88 Spring Street . Portland, ME 01401

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Massachusetts, and nieces, Betsy Ham Fouts of Indiana and Andrea Nugent of Massachusetts; a cousin, Nancy A. Bailey of Scarborough; grandnephews, Craig, Peter, Andrew and Christopher Fouts of Indiana, and James Ham of California, and a grandniece, Alexandra Ham of California.

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A Holiday Tradition

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You will always find a huge selection of one-of-a-kind specialty wreaths and the most perfectly shaped, freshly-cut Maine grown Christmas trees.

Looking for a special gift idea? Our garden gift shop has a wonderful range of unique gift ideas for every garden lover! Holiday Open Weekend Holiday OpenHouse House Weekend Join us 5 5 Join usDecember December4 4and and

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10 Portland

Housing from page 2 for the buildings would create 35 new housing units, geared toward those making $20,000 to $45,000 a year. The plans also call for underground 424 Walnut Hill Road North Yarmouth, ME


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parking for 11 cars below the new building, and street level parking for four cars, including two handicapped spaces. The developers are hosting a meeting for interested neighbors on Thursday, Nov. 18, from 6:30 to 8 p.m. at 68 High Street. The building at 68 High Street was used until 1942 as a children’s hospital, and was originally an annex to the Mussey Mansion, a building that anchored the corner of High and Danforth Street until 1962, when it was demolished. As such, the current High Street building may be eligible for the National

Bog walk from page 3

Closed Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Years OPEN: Tuesday to Saturday 6:30–2:00 • Sunday 7:30–1:00 Closed on Mondays Breakfast served 6:30–11 weekdays & ALL DAY ON SATURDAY & SUNDAY Lunch served 11:15am to 2pm Tues–Sat


strengthening my skills.” “Wow, it’s starting to look like a boardwalk,” first grade teacher Anne Cyr, who is overseeing the outdoor learning center project, said when she checked the progress being made. Cyr, who is married to Conrad, said

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November 17, 2010

Register of Historic Places. It was designed by architect Frederick A. Tompson and built in 1909, and is described as an important example of Colonial Revival architecture. The project will have to be reviewed by the city’s Historic Preservation Commission. In the application materials, the developer points out that the project is consistent with the city’s comprehensive plan, which calls for increased density of housing development in the areas of the city near schools and public transportation. The proposed project calls for 20 one-

bedroom units, 12 two-bedroom units and three three-bedroom units. The developers, organized into a limited partnership called Children’s Hospital Housing Partners, are seeking a waiver from the city’s strict tree planting requirements. The city’s rules call for one tree to be planted for every unit of housing built, and the developers argue it would be difficult to site 35 trees on the lot where much of the space will be taken up by the new building. The developers also requested that the city reduce the amount of the contribution that the ordinances require in lieu of planting trees.

area has been and will continue to be a great learning resource for students, who often meet with their book buddies when the weather is nice. “It’s a perfect setting,” she said. Meanwhile, elementary school students have been involved in creating the area from the beginning, Cyr said, noting that the plants and shrubs were chosen and planted by students in the butterfly garden and outdoor classroom. “This gives them the opportunity to

learn to not be afraid to get their hands dirty,” she said. Principal Lucretia Bagley said she was grateful for LearningWorks’ contribution to what she said was a “marvelous” project, which has been funded through a combination of grants and donations. “We wouldn’t have been able to do it” without them, she said. Randy Billings can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 100 or



Sutherland’s Northern Lights Auction Hall, Route 9, North Yarmouth, Maine

Friday, November 26 @ 5 pm • Preview: 3 to 5 Day of Sale

Great estate auction featuring estates from Harrison, Castine and Beverly, Mass. Over 300 lots of antique furniture, sporting items, vintage fishing poles and flies, china, glass, paintings, prints, costume and estate jewelry, linens, quilts, hooked and oriental rugs. Something for everyone. So if you are tired of turkey, TV and the relatives - come on out for a fun filled evening with lots of surprises! Great opportunity to do some early Xmas shopping. Harold says this is a big one and a good one!!! So come on out!! For complete ad and photos go to and look for our ad in the state of Maine section or type in 5556 in the auctioneer search or look for G W Bell.

Gerald W. Bell Lic# 00723 Harold Sutherland Lic# 110 George Morrill Lic# 00258 124 Gray Rd., Falmouth, Me. Old Hallowell Rd., Gray, Me. N. Yarmouth, Me. Tel: 892-2449 Email: Tel: 797-9386 15% Buyer’s Premium - Cash, Check or Visa, Mastercard, Discover Catered, ample parking, nice heated hall

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Holiday Inn By the Bay 88 Spring Street, Portland PUBLIC CORDIALLY WELCOMED

Roxanne Quimby, former CEO of Burt’s Bees has created The Quimby Colony, a non-profit urban artist-in-residence program specializing in both fashion/costume/textile design and the culinary arts located in the former Roma Restaurant building at 769 Congress Street.

$17 Members $27 Non-members

Roxanne will describe how this venture can help Portland fulfill a vision of itself as a creative, artistic community and a destination for artists and their patrons. Presenting sponsors

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Please register by calling 772-2811 Deadline to register Friday Dec. 3 Community Corner sponsor

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INSIDE Editor’s note

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

November 17, 2010

Sports Roundup

Pages 13-14


Cheverus edges Deering in epic regional final By Tom Minervino PORTLAND—This one will be talked about for a while. Cheverus, after squandering a 23-point first-half lead, scored the go-ahead touchdown with 30 seconds left and captured its first Western Maine football championship in 25 years Saturday with a 35-34 win over Deering, as the Rams’ potential game-winning field goal attempt sailed just wide in the final seconds. The top-seeded Stags (11-0) move on to face Bangor (10-1) for the Class A state title next Saturday at Fitzpatrick Stadium. The teams have no playoff history. Cheverus won its one and only state championship in 1985, trouncing Lewiston, 65-13. A year ago, the Stags fell in the Western Maine championship to Windham, 7-6, the eventual state champion. No. 3 Deering wraps up the year at 8-3. It was a wild and hard-fought game that featured turnovers galore, numerous big plays, and a bit of controversy. And it wasn’t over until Deering senior standout Jamie Ross’ 36yard field goal attempt went just wide to the left, leaving less than a second on the clock, which the


- 6 6 8 14 - 34 - 22 7 0 6 - 35

First quarter D - Lowry 8 pass from Ross (kick failed) C - Cooke 71 run (DiStasio kick) C - Jendrasko 7 run (DiStasio kick) C - Gwilym 105 interception return (Jendrasko rush) Second quarter C - DiStasio 37 pass from Gwilym (DiStasio kick) D - Lowry 61 pass from Ross (pass failed) Third quarter D - Ross 5 run (Hardy pass from Ross) Fourth quarter D - Ross 2 run (Ross kick) D - DiBiase 9 pass from Ross (Ross kick) C - Jendrasko 1 run (rush failed)

Stags ran out by taking a knee. “That was a great football game,” said Deering coach Greg Stilphen. “I can’t say enough about my players, the way Cheverus played, the way we played. You can’t ask more than that. I’m proud of my players and what they did handling adversity. Earlier on, we would have just crumbled.” To set up the field goal try, Ross connected with junior Renaldo Lowry for a 43-yard completion on third down, bringing the Rams

Tom Minervino / For The Forecaster

Deering senior quarterback Jamie Ross releases a throw as junior Nick DiBiase picks up a block on Cheverus senior A.J. Bennett.

down to the Cheverus 19 with 6.9 seconds left. Deering had taken over at its own 38 with 25 seconds remaining in the game. The play before Lowry’s catch, Ross barely overshot senior John Hardy — who had the defense beat — on a deep pass as the estimated 4,000plus fans gathered on the Boulos Stadium hillside held their collective breath. Deering scored two touchdowns in 68 seconds to take a 34-29 lead with 7:38 left in the game, but Cheverus answered with a season-

This one was memorable, even if you weren’t there By Michael Hoffer Ten miles away, at Yarmouth High School, site of the Western C Final, the updates came fast and furious. Deering 6 Cheverus 0. Seemingly seconds later: Cheverus 7 Deering 6. Cheverus 14 Deering 6. Cheverus 20 Deering 6, make that, 22-6. Cheverus 29 Deering 6. At that point, it appeared the Stags were going to pummel the visiting Rams as they did in the regular season finale, 44-14, on Oct. 23. Even when Deering scored a TD late in the first half to make it 29-12, there weren’t many outside of those bleeding purple and white who thought Cheverus and legendary coach John Wolfgram would blow a 23-point lead at home in a regional final. But they would. As the Clippers were beginning a comeback in Yarmouth, the texts increased in intensity and improbability.

Cheverus 29 Deering 20 Cheverus 29 Deering 27 Deering 34 Cheverus 29 This in just a matter of minutes. In a sense, the game was a microcosm of the teams’ seasons. Coming into 2010, Deering got virtually no respect or love, save our fall preview (“If Deering stays healthy and gets some early confidence, look out. The 2010 campaign could easily wind up looking a lot more like 2008, 8-0 regular season, than 2009, 2-6), but behind the wizardry of senior standout quarterback Jamie Ross, rose to the occasion time and again, winning six of eight contests to earn the No. 3 seed. After drubbing No. 6 Thornton Academy in the quarterfinals, then upsetting No. 2 Bonny Eagle behind an overwhelming defensive performance in the semis, many still thought the Rams would fall again to their city rival. Cheverus, a regional finalist in 2009, rolled through the early part of its schedule, then

passed stern tests from Portland and Bonny Eagle to finish undefeated. The Stags received mighty scares from Windham and Scarborough in their first two playoff games, but found a way to survive and advance. It happened once more Saturday. Barely. Just moments before Yarmouth took the lead in its game, word came that with a mere 30 seconds to play, Cheverus had gone ahead of Deering, 35-34, but had failed the two-point conversion. The first thought going through the mind of this reporter, however, was that too much time remained for Ross to weave his magic. And he almost stole the show. Sure enough, the call came that the Rams had driven and were setting up for a potential winning field goal. “I’ll get right back to you,” said the voice on the phone. continued page 15

saving 80-yard scoring drive that lasted over seven minutes and required 16 plays. Senior quarterback Peter Gwilym got the bulk of the carries on the drive, but also sprinkled in some timely throws, hitting junior Louis DiStasio for a 19-yard gain and finding senior Jack Bushey for seven, which set up Evan Jendrasko’s 1-yard touchdown plow to put Cheverus back on top for good with 30 seconds left. The two-point try failed. “The last drive felt incredible,” said Jendrasko. “It was probably the most nerve-wracking and tense moment I’ve ever been a part of in my life. I’m just grateful we were able to pull it out and go all the way, which has been our goal since August.” It was Jendrasko’s second TD of the game. He finished with 52 yards on 18 carries, but also had a pair of fumbles that the Rams recovered. “I had to redeem myself,” he said. “I had two fumbles. I thought I played a horrible game. I got the ball and had to help my team anyway I could.” Earlier in the series, Gwilym appeared to score on a Michael Vick-esque run, but had the touchdown negated by a holding penalty near the end of the play. From the Deering 38, Gwilym rolled out to the right. Under pressure from the Deering defense and with the sideline fast approaching, Gwilym looked to have two choices: get sacked or throw the ball away. He chose neither, instead finding a slim seam along the sideline to escape the chasing defenders, then cutting back completely across the field, spinning and shedding would-be tacklers until he reached the goal line. The penalty brought the ball back to the Deering 23. “Peter — all game, every game he plays in — does a phenomenal job,” Jendrasko said. “He’s a

Cheverus junior Louis DiStasio tries to evade Deering junior Trey Thomes (25) as he breaks away from an ankle tackle by sophomore Kenny Sweet.

workhorse. He’s an animal. He’ll look like he’s got nothing left, but he still has so much to give to this team. He’s a real leader.” Deering, which lost to Cheverus 44-14, when the teams met in the regular season finale, trailed 2912 at halftime, but struck first in the second half. The Rams forced the Stags to punt on their first two possessions of the third quarter and took over at the Cheverus 41 after the second one. Six plays later, Ross ran in from 5 yards out, then hit Hardy for a two-point conversion to make it 29-20 with 3:06 left in the third. Ross finished with 93 yards on 18 carries, including two touchdowns. He also was 26-for-50 passing for 372 yards, with three touchdowns and three interceptions. Cheverus fumbled on its next play, with Deering senior John Miranda recovering at the Cheverus 27. Two runs by Ross got the Rams to the 15, but Stags senior linebacker Zach Dulac came up with an interception on the next play to stall the Rams, at least temporarily. “I’m a linebacker,” Dulac said. “I don’t usually drop back into coverage too much, but I managed to work my way back there. I just saw the ball and was lucky enough to catch it.” Jendrasko ran the ball three straight times to pick up a first down, but fumbled on the next play, with Miranda again recovering at the Cheverus 29 on the first play of the fourth quarter. Seven plays later — all rushes — Ross ran in from two yards out and added the PAT, making it 29-27 with 8:46 left. The Stags took over at their own 30. After an incompletion and short rushing gain, Hardy picked off Gwilym and returned

continued page 12

12 Portland

Cheverus from page 11 it to the Cheverus 9, setting up first-andgoal. Ross found junior Nick DiBiase for a 9-yard scoring pass, added the kick and gave Deering a 34-29 lead with 7:38 left. The Rams had scored 28 unanswered points before Jendrasko’s final TD. “They’re a dynamic team,” Wolfgram said, of Deering. “They move the ball so fast. Ross is a really good quarterback, and they have three receivers. They just have a dynamic offense. We tried to keep the ball away from them, but we couldn’t move the ball well enough.” Deering piled up 346 yards of offense in the first half (and outgained Cheverus 501317 for the game), but had four turnovers in the opening 24 minutes, three of which led to Cheverus touchdowns. The Rams had the ball to start and went to the air right away. Ross hit Hardy for 38 yards and Lowry for 27 to set up first-andgoal at the 9. Three plays later, Ross found Lowry on the goal line over the middle for an 8-yard touchdown. The kick failed and Deering led 6-0 with 9:29 left in the first quarter. Cheverus answered quickly as junior Spencer Cooke busted through a hole in the middle of the line and outran the defense for a 71-yard touchdown with 7:52 left. DiStasio added the kick to give the Stags a 7-6 lead. An interception by sophomore Ryan Casale set the Stags up at the Deering 17, and Jendrasko ran it in for the score from 7 yards out on third down. With the kick, Cheverus led 14-6 midway through the first quarter.

Ross led the Rams downfield on their next series, but Gwilym picked off a pass in the end zone on third-and-8 from the Stags 22. Gwilym returned it 105 yards, zagging and breaking tackles on his lengthy touchdown journey. “That was big,” Wolfgram said. “It was a game of emotion swings. It was a game of momentum swings. That was big, but there were other big ones, too. Peter just made some great plays.” After the game, Stilphen contended that Gwilym stepped out of bounds well before he reached the end zone. “Football should never come down to excuses, but you know what, on that touchdown run, (Gwilym) stepped out of bounds twice and the official flat-out blew it,” Stilphen said. “That’s inexcusable in a Western Maine final. You’re here because you’re good at what you do. Everybody makes mistakes — the first one I could see, but the second time he was out by a foot. It wasn’t even close.” After the return, Jendrasko ran in for two as a Deering penalty halved the distance to the goal, and the Stags led 22-6 with 1:41 left in the first quarter. Cheverus went up 29-6 with 10:41 left in the half as Gwilym hit DiStasio on a crossing pattern for a 37-yard touchdown, coming one play after a Deering fumble that Dulac pounced on. The rout appeared to be on, especially after a punt by Gwilym was downed by Jendrasko inside the Deering 1. But Ross threw to Lowry for eight yards from his own end zone, then hit Lowry again seven plays later down the left sideline for a 61-


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

November 17, 2010

Tom Minervino / For The Forecaster

Cheverus junior Mike Dedian celebrates his team’s 35-34 comeback win over Deering in Saturday’s Western Maine Class A football championship. The Stags will play Bangor next Saturday for the state title.

yard scoring strike with 2:07 left. The score was 29-12, which it stayed until halftime. The Rams, who advanced to the regional finals with impressive wins over No. 6 Thornton Academy (56-18) and No. 2 Bonny Eagle (28-6), regrouped at halftime and turned in a spirited effort that made last season’s 2-6 campaign seem eons ago. “We just told them at halftime, ‛No regrets. Go out there and play,’” Stilphen said. “And they did. We put ourselves in a situation where we had a chance, and you can’t ask for more than that.” Dulac, who admitted to being “terrified” as he watched Ross’ final kick, praised the effort of Deering — an opponent Cheverus manhandled just a few weeks before. “I just want to say how well those kids played,” Dulac said. “I grew up with those kids from Portland. Obviously I’m glad to win, but that one could have gone either way. We didn’t come out hard enough in the second half. They stalled us on drives.”

Despite their undefeated record, the Stags are no strangers to nail-biters. They had to rally to defeat No. 8 Windham in the quarterfinals, 34-27, and edged No. 5 Scarborough in the semifinals, 21-14. There were also close calls in the regular season against Portland and Bonny Eagle. “We’re a mature team,” Dulac said. “We know not to get too down on ourselves. There’s always time to play. We keep repeating 48 minutes because there’s 48 minutes in a ballgame. I think that’s a perfect example of it right there.” While this Cheverus team may not be the most dominant team Wolfgram has coached during his illustrious career that has included state championships at numerous schools, he said they simply never quit. “They play hard for 48 minutes,” Wolfgram said. “They compete and they’re resilient, and they’re just really good kids.” Gwilym carried 18 times for 95 yards. He was 5-for-10 passing for 78 yards with a touchdown and an interception. Cooke rushed for 92 yards on eight carries. “Congratulations to Cheverus,” Stilphen said. “They did a great job. I wish Coach Wolfgram and his team the best of luck. I think the most of him. He’s a mentor to me, a friend to me.” While Deering’s season has to be considered a success by any measure, the sting of what could have been will likely linger for the Rams, who will graduate some talented seniors, including Ross, a Fitzpatrick Trophy contender, who has put up staggering numbers this season both on the ground and in the air. “My seniors — I love them,” Stilphen said. “They’ve made me be a better person.”


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November 17, 2010



Roundup SMCC hoops teams sweep EMCC

McAuley soccer players honored

contributed photo

On the heels of its first winning regular season since 2002 and first playoff berth since 2003, the McAuley girls’ soccer team rightfully had plenty of awards to bestow following the season. At a recent awards banquet, several honors were given out. Left to right: Allison Bonner (All-Academic), Hannah Cooke (Golden Boot Award for team leader in goals; Offensive Player of the Year), Paige Hickey (All-Academic; Coach’s Award), Maura Esten (SMAA first Team; Defensive Player of the Year), Coach Vince Aceto, Sam Sivovlos (SMAA All-Star Honorable Mention), Molly Miller (SMAA All-Star Honorable Mention), Olivia Crozier (Silver Boot Award for team leader in assists).

University of Maine-Augusta Wednesday and host Dean College Saturday.

Southern Maine Community College’s men’s and women’s basketball teams enjoyed victories Sunday against in-state rival Eastern Maine CC. The women, who were coming off an 84-52 loss to Apprentice School Saturday, improved to 3-2 (1-0 in Yankee Small College Conference play) with a 75-39 victory. Alisa Sweet led the way with 19 points and 12 boards. Christina Ricci added 18 points. The men (who lost, 78-66, to Apprentice the night before) improved to 4-1 (2-0 in league play) with an 89-61 win. Josh Mackie had 19 points, Jim Thyng added 16 and Paul Holland finished with 14. Both Seawolves squads go to the

Durgin second at New Englands

Cheverus cross country standout Emily Durgin was second at Saturday’s New England championship meet in Thetford, Vt., completing the 5-kilometer course in 19 minutes, 23.2 seconds. Teammate Shannon Conley was 19th (20:19.5). Cheverus’ Fiona Hendry (44th, 21:06.7), Kiera Murray (87th, 21:42.4), Maddie Woods (159th, 22:44.8), Lizzie Gwilym (218th, 23:59.2) and Greta Niedermeyer (226th, 24:10.4) also took part. On the boys’ side, Cheverus’ Jack Terwilliger came in 70th (18:05.8).

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November 17, 2010

Roundup November/December offerings at Casco Bay Sports

Furbush holding pitching class at Frozen Ropes

Casco Bay Sports is holding several leagues this fall. A Sunday night co-ed basketball league and Wednesday co-ed dodgeball are underway. Sunday night co-ed indoor soccer starts Nov. 21. Tuesday and Thursday dodgeball gets underway Nov. 29. An indoor softball league on Wednesday evenings beginning Dec. 1 at YourSpace in Gorham. Sunday co-ed floor hockey starts Dec. 5 at the Riverton Community Center in Portland.

Former South Portland High School standout and current professional baseball player Charlie Furbush will conduct a pitching class for ages 8 to 12 at Frozen Ropes Saturday, Dec. 4, from 3 to 4:30 p.m. The cost is $30 for members, $40 for nonmembers. Frozen Ropes expects to hold a session for ages 13 to 18 as well. FMI,

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McAuley’s Knight signs Letter of Intent

McAuley basketball clinic upcoming The McAuley girls’ basketball program, under the direction of new coach Amy Vachon, will host a three-week clinic in December. On Dec. 4, 11 and 18 there will be 45 minutes of drills and fundamentals followed by 45 minutes of games. Girls in grades 3 to 5 go from 9 to 10:30 a.m. Girls in grades 6 to 8 go from 10:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. The cost is $15 per week or $40 for three weeks. That includes a T-shirt and free admission to the Lions’ Jan. 15 home game versus Sanford. FMI,

Courtesy Ericka Sanborn

McAuley senior Rebecca Knight signs her National Letter of Intent Wednesday morning to attend and play basketball at the University of Maine. Knight, flanked by parents, Greg and Diane, with athletic director Joe Kilmartin and coach Amy Vachon also in the photo, committed early to U. Maine and coach, Cindy Blodgett. “I’m excited,” Knight said. “I really wanted to stay in Maine, represent the state and be close to my family. I want to help build up a program. I felt at home there.” Knight, an Alfred resident, who has been a threeyear contributor to the always-competitive Lions girls’ basketball squad, is uncertain on a major, but is interested in becoming an athletic trainer. She has high hopes for her senior season. “I want to win a state championship and stay healthy,” said Knight, who missed several games last winter. “We have a lot of expectations.”

November 17, 2010

Memorable from page 11 “Why can’t I be two places at once?” I lamented. After seemingly long minutes of silence, my phone buzzed and the text message read: 35-34. Final. FG no good. While there’s no substitute for seeing a game first-hand, I was almost as wound up with the magnitude of what had transpired at Boulos Stadium as if I’d been there. As word passed along the sideline and eventually into the crowd, everyone was awestruck at the result, even as the game in front of them proved to be pretty dramatic as well. Three hours later, at Bruno’s Restaurant in Portland, seemingly every Cheverus parent and fan was out celebrating. The purple

and gold invasion was in full swing. At 6:17 p.m., as Lee Goldberg began his highlights on the big TV, all activity in the bar came to a dead stop as fans relived the glory and drama of what had transpired earlier that afternoon. It’s likely the roar of happiness and relief at the end equaled the one from earlier in the day. From Portland to Yarmouth and statewide on the message boards, high school football fans couldn’t stop marveling over this game for the ages. Legendary sportswriter Red Smith once wrote in describing Bobby Thomson’s home run to win the 1951 National League pennant, “Now it is done. Now the story ends. And there is no way to tell it. The art of fiction is dead. Reality has strangled invention. Only the utterly impossible, the inexpressibly fantastic, can ever be plausible again.”


Saturday afternoon, reality strangled invention once more. Cheverus survived and will meet Bangor in the Class A Final Saturday. Considering this team’s heart, there’s no reason to think it can’t find a way to win one more game and capture the program’s first championship since 1985. “They play hard for 48 minutes,” Wolfgram said of his players following Saturday’s victory. “They compete and they’re resilient, and they’re just really good kids.” But if Cheverus is No. 1 in Western A this year, Deering deserves mega-kudos


for being No. 1A. The Rams turned heads, never gave up and even inspired coach Greg Stilphen, who normally features all the public subtlety and sensitivity of a howitzer blast to wax poetic. “My seniors — I love them,” Stilphen said. “They’ve made me be a better person.” This game gave everyone who loves the great sport of football and whether they were on hand or not Saturday, an incredible gift. One that won’t fade for a long, long time. Sports Editor Michael Hoffer can be reached at

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16 Portland

the local parks and recreation department or call Caitlin Malloy at 828-4665 ext. 328. For more information, please visit merpa. org.

Portland Pirates partners with recreation group PORTLAND — The Portland Pirates and the Maine Recreation and Park Association have established a formal partnership to support the MRPA and raise public awareness about statewide recreational opportunities and the importance of physical activity for all ages. The public can now purchase discounted Portland Pirates vouchers at parks and recreation departments throughout southern and central Maine, with a portion of proceeds donated to support MRPA programs. In celebration of the partnership, Saturday, Nov. 20, will be the MRPA Night at the Cumberland County Civic Center, with $9 tickets available for all ages. To purchase MRPA Night tickets, contact

Bowdoin’s Common Good grants available BRUNSWICK — The Bowdoin College Common Good Grant Committee is now accepting grant proposals from local community organizations requesting support for current programs or new initiatives. Nonprofits that serve the greater Brunswick area, including Brunswick, Harpswell, Georgetown, Phippsburg, Freeport, Topsham, Bath, Bowdoinham, Woolwich, Lisbon, Lisbon Falls, Bowdoin and Yarmouth, are welcome to apply for a grant up to $2,500. Grant proposals will be reviewed and selected on a competitive basis by the studentrun Common Good Grant Committee. Interested organizations can attend a free, optional grant-writing workshop on Friday, Dec. 3, from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. on the Bowdoin Campus. To register for the Dec. 3 workshop, please contact Shawn Gerwig

Owning a long-term care insurance policy may or may not be appropriate for you and your family. However, learn what your options are now so that you can make a well informed decision about what your long-term care plan will be. An individually tailored plan will protect your family’s emotional, physical and financial well-being. Work with a Maine Certified Long-Term Care Specialist to learn how Maine’s Long-Term Care Partnership Program can help protect your family and your legacy. •

November 17, 2010

at or 798-4287 by noon Monday, Nov. 22. Grant proposals should be postmarked by Friday, Feb. 4, 2011. To download the application or to learn more about the Common Good Grant Program, please visit Recipients of last year’s 2009-2010 Common Good Grants include Brunswick Elementary Schools, Brunswick Junior High School Music Boosters, Georgetown Central School, Habitat for Humanity of Greater Portland, Independence Association, MidCoast Maine Community Action, The Morris Farm Trust, Oasis Health Network Inc., People Plus and Volunteers of American Northern New England Inc.

Awards At the Southern Maine Photography Show, Paul Schreiber of Yarmouth earned first prize for his image, “Tulip.” Third prize was won by Dan Dow of Cumberland, for “Road to the Black Fort.” Heath Paley, owner of the Riverbend Gallery, presented the awards at his Arundel gallery. Bryce Hamilton, a sales associate at Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage office in Portland, was listed in the top 100 sales associates by transaction sides in The Wall Street Journal and Real Trends/LORE magazine’s Top 400 national Real Estate Professionals. Portland-based IT company, Winxnet, received the 2010 Northeast Area Technical Excellence Award at the Microsoft Worldwide Partnership Conference held recently in Washington, D.C. Daniel G. Kagan. Esq. of Freeport, governor of the American Association for Justice, has been awarded the association’s Wiedemann Wysocki National Finance Counsel Award for his commitment to improving the civil justice system. Kagan is a partner at Berman & Simmons specializing in serious personal injury and products liability cases and insurance issues throughout Maine. Human Resources Director Coleen Farrell at Mid Coast Health Services Human

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

Resources department was presented with the 2010 Outstanding Chapter Officer Award by the American Society for Healthcare Human Resources Administration. Christine Riendeau, Benefits & Kagan Compensation Administrator, is the recipient of the 2010 Outstanding Chapter Achievement Award. At the annual Hope Awards reception, Shalom House Inc. presented Dr. James Maier with the Johnson & Korda Innovation Farrell Award for his work with adolescents and their families dealing with mental illness. Speaker of the House Hannah Pingree received the Community Excellence Award for her support of the need for a quality mental Riendeau health system and affordable housing for all. Portland chocolatier, Dean’s Sweets, took home awards in six categories in the 2010 Northeast Luxury Chocolate Salon Awards held recently in Boston, including a gold award in the best Queen truffle and best traditional chocolates categories. Planet Dog presented its annual employee awards to the following: Top Dog Award, Jessica Hussiere; “Our Hero”/Community Award, Kristen Smith; Agility Award, Pete Dubuc of Planet Dog’s Warehouse, Casey Warren of the Company Store, Vicki Regier for headquarters, and Diane Blahusch for the sales team; and the Hot Dog Award, Denise Saaf. Goodwill Industries of Northern New England received the Champion of Employee Education Award at the Maine Development Foundation’s 32nd Annual Meeting. The nonprofit received the award in recognition of its employee education

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People & Business from previous page initiatives, including mentoring, college preparation programming, on-site college courses, tuition payment, and loaner laptops. MaineHealth, an integrated healthcare

delivery network, received the Portland Regional Chamber’s Henri A. Benoit Award for leadership in the private sector. Portland Regional Chamber recognized MaineHealth for building a family of healthcare providers offering high-quality, cost-efficient care and services and for its contributions to the region’s health care,

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job creation and economic expansion. At the annual membership meeting of The Home Care & Hospice Alliance of Maine, The Distinguished Service Award was presented to Carol Schoneberg of Hospice of Southern Maine in Scarborough. The University of Maine at Presque


Isle recently held its annual alumni luncheon and awards ceremony, where it presented alumna Marjorie Queen of Portland with the Educator of the Year Award. Queen is currently an elementarylevel educator in Portland Public Schools and serves as president of the Maine Alliance for Physical Education, Recreation and Dance.

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November 17, 2010

Holiday Gift Guide and Seasonal Events Greater Portland Fairs, Festivals, Fun

Christmas Fair, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., North Pownal United Methodist Church, 871 Lawrence Road, Pownal, Caron Beard, 688-4101 or Nancy Malone, 699-4818.

Wednesday 11/17

Freeport Lioness-Lions 13th Annual Craft Fair, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Fish ‘Chowdah’ and Chili luncheon, 11 a.m.-2 p.m., Harraseeket Grange Hall, Elm St., Freeport, Martha, 8656188, or Cindi, 865-3555.

Exhibit Opening, ”The Art of December, Original Holiday Cards by Maine Artists from the Mildred Burrage Collection” through Jan. 3, Maine Historical Society Museum, 489 Congress St., Portland, 774-1822 or

Greely High School Holiday Fair, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., with over 40 local crafters, Greely High School, Main St., Cumberland, Joanna Foster, 829-4805.

Friday 11/19 Christmas Fair, 2-7 p.m. Friday; 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday, North Pownal United Methodist Church, 871 Lawrence Road, Pownal, Caron Beard, 688-4101 or Nancy Malone, 699-4818.

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

Holly Daze Bazaar, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., luncheon 11 a.m.-1 p.m., First Congregational Church, 301 Cottage Road, South Portland, 799-4001.

Saturday 11/20 5th Annual Craft Fair, 10 a.m.–4 p.m., free admission, entertainment, Casco Bay High School/PATHS, 196 Allen Ave., Portland, Laurie Danforth, 754-6843.

Kids Make-and-Take Winter Craft Fair, 9 a.m.-noon, sponsored by the Falmouth Elementary PTO, Lunt and Plummer Motz Gyms, corner of Lunt and Middle Roads, Falmouth, tickets available at the door,

Christmas Craft Fair, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., with luncheon, West Scarborough United Methodist Church, 2 Church St., and U.S. Route 1, Scarborough, 883-2814, Christmas Fair, 9 a,m.-2 p.m., with luncheon, West Falmouth Baptist Church, 18 Mountain Road, Falmouth, 797-4066.

L.L.Bean Tree Lighting Ceremony, with performances by The Boy Singers of Maine, Musica de Filia Girls Choir, 6:30 p.m., Discovery Park, L.L.Bean Flagship Store, Main St., Freeport,, 1-877-755-2326.

Christmas Fair, 8:30 a.m.-3 p.m., with silent auction, luncheon, Tuttle Road United Methodist Church, 52 Tuttle Road, Cumberland.

continued next page

The Mission Mall at Holly Daze Bazaar, alternative gift fair featuring local charities to make gift donations, 9 a.m.-

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Holiday Gift Guide and Seasonal Events from previous page noon, First Congregational Church UCC, Wright Pavilion, Cottage Road, South Portland. Santa’s Workshop Christmas Fair, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., with luncheon, silent auction, North Yarmouth Congregational Church, 3 Gray Road, N. Yarmouth, 829-3644. Second Annual Waynflete Artisan Fair, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., with live performances, food, free admission, Sills Hall, Waynflete School, Portland, 7745721, ext. 120. Village Christmas Fair, 9 a.m.–2 p.m., Cumberland Congregational Church, U.S. Route 9 and Tuttle Road, Cumberland Center.

Friday 11/26 Blueberry Ridge Farm Winter Holiday Sale, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. FridaySunday, 167 Loring Lane, Pownal, Kathy, 688-4153.

Maine Toys for Tots, drop off new, unwrapped toys during regular business hours at Edward Jones Forest Ave., Portland branch office until Dec. 16, Dan Dougherty, 772-9576.

Friday 11/19 Give Thanks with a Grateful Heart, contemporary Christian concert and food drive to benefit local food pantries, 7 p.m., free admission, please bring a non-perishable food item, First Lutheran Church, 132 Auburn St., Portland, 797-2525.

Thursday 12/2 Holiday Wreath Display and Silent Auction, 40+ wreaths on display/ for sale, to benefit Alzheimer’s Association, Maine Chapter, 5-7 p.m., Bay Square at Yarmouth, 27 Forest Falls Dr., Yarmouth, 846-0044.

Friday 12/3

Christmas at Victoria Mansion: ”The Twelve Days of Christmas,” selfguided tours 11 a.m.-5 p.m. daily, Nov. 26-Jan. 8, $15 adults/ $13.50 AAA, senior/ $7 mansion members/ $5 ages 6-17/ $35 family, no reservation necessary, Victoria Mansion, 109 Danforth St.,, 772-4841.

Holiday Home Tour, to benefit The Magical Moon Foundation/ children with cancer, 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Friday; 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday, $25 advance/ $30 door, free for children 12 and under, tickets at or during Tour hours at Sparkles Fair, St. Mary’s Episcopal Church, 43 Foreside Road, Falmouth, Marjorie Ferris, 617620-8980.

Sunday 11/28

Saturday 12/4

“Tiny Timber” Tree Lighting, 4:30 p.m., with musical program, New Gloucester Public Library and History Barn Open Houses, Town Hall, U.S. Route 231, New Gloucester, Leonard L. Brooks, 926-3188.

Holiday Home Tour, to benefit The Magical Moon Foundation/ children with cancer, 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Friday; 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday, $25 advance/ $30 door, free for children 12 and under, tickets at or during Tour hours at Sparkles Fair, St. Mary’s Episcopal Church, 43 Foreside Road, Falmouth, Marjorie Ferris, 617620-8980.

Thursday 12/2 Victoria Mansion Holiday Gala, with mansion tour, festive food and drink, 6-8 p.m., $50, must register, Victoria Mansion, 109 Danforth St.,, 772-4841.

Friday 12/3 Holly Jolly Fair, “Cake Party” 6-8 p.m. Friday; 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday fair, with silent auction, crafts, First Parish Church UCC, 40 Main St., Freeport, Andrea Conner, 865-3573. Society for East End Arts Holiday Art Sale, 80+ artists, 6-9 p.m. Friday; 10 a.m.–5 p.m. Saturday; 11 a.m.–4 p.m. Sunday, East End Community School Center, 195 North St., Portland,, Solange Kellermann, 577-0648.

Good Deeds L.L. Bean Coat Drive for Seniors, drop off gently used coats during regular business hours at Beach Glass Transitions, 277 Congress St., Portland until Nov.19, Janet Wyper, 552-2000.

Saturday 11/20

Saturday 11/27

”The Kids’ Magic-Lantern Show” presented by Victoria Mansion, 10 a.m., tickets, $10 adult/ $5 ages 17 and under, John Ford Theater, Portland High School, 284 Cumberland Ave., Portland, information, reservations,, 772-4841 ext. 15.

“The Nutcracker,” presented by Maine State Ballet and Orchestra, with Musica de Filia Girlchoir and the Wescustago Youth Chorale, 2 p.m., 7 p.m. Saturday Nov. 27; 2 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 28; 7 p.m. Friday Dec. 3; 2 p.m., 7 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 4; 2 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 5; $45-$15; Merrill Auditorium, 20 Myrtle St., Portland, tickets via PortTix, 842-0800,, 781-7672.

Tuesday 11/22 Seanachie Nights: Performance Series “Ringing in Winter,” with guests from AIRE, Irish American Repertory Ensemble, 7-9 p.m., free/$9 suggested donation, Bull Feeney’s, 375 Fore St., Portland,, 846-1321.

Wednesday 11/24 Have your Hamm & Turkey Too Show, 10th annual comedy show hosted by George Hamm, to benefit the Preble Street Resource Center, 8 p.m., $10 or $5 with 2 non-perishable food items, The Comedy Connection, 16 Custom House Wharf, Portland, 774-5554,

tion, Immanuel Baptist Church, 156 High St., Portland, music.

Friday 12/3 ”A Christmas Carol,” presented by Portland Stage, Dec.3-24, $12-$39, 7 p.m. Thursdays and Fridays, Dec. 3, Dec. 9-10; Dec. 16-17, Dec. 23; 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Saturdays, Dec. 4, Dec. 11, Dec. 18; 12 p.m. Sundays, Dec. 5, Dec. 12, Dec. 19; extra showtimes, 5 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 19; and 12 p.m. Friday, Dec. 24, Portland Stage, 25A Forest Ave., Portland, tickets at 774-0465,

Sunday 11/28 ”The Nutcracker,” presented by Maine State Ballet and Orchestra, with Musica de Filia Girlchoir and the Wescustago Youth Chorale, 2 p.m., 7 p.m. Saturday Nov. 27; 2 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 28; 7 p.m. Friday Dec. 3; 2 p.m., 7 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 4; 2 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 5; $45-$15; Merrill Auditorium, 20 Myrtle St., Portland, tickets via PortTix, 842-0800,, 781-7672.

”The Nutcracker,” presented by Maine State Ballet and Orchestra, with Musica de Filia Girlchoir and the Wescustago Youth Chorale, 2 p.m., 7 p.m. Saturday Nov. 27; 2 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 28; 7 p.m. Friday Dec. 3; 2 p.m., 7 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 4; 2 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 5; $45-$15; Merrill Auditorium, 20 Myrtle St., Portland, tickets via PortTix, 842-0800,, 781-7672.

Tuesday 11/30 “Joyous Sounds for a Festive Season” presented by USM Chamber Singers, 7:30 p.m., $9 suggested dona-

Yuletide Celebration Concert, Portland Community Chorus, 7:30

p.m. Friday; 2 p.m. Saturday, $12 advance/$15 door, Scarborough High School auditorium, 11 Municipal Dr., Scarborough, tickets at Starbird Music in Portland or from chorus members,, Jay Nettesheim, 839-7070.

”Santa’s Reindeer Revue,” presented by the Children’s Museum & Theatre of Maine, tickets, $7-$8; 4 p.m. Fridays-Sundays, Dec. 3-5; Dec. 10-12; Dec. 17-19; 2:30-3:30 p.m. pictures with Santa before each show for $7$8, Children’s Museum & Theatre of Maine, 142 Free St., Portland, 8281234,

Support Saturday 11/20

“Embracing Christmas,” support group for divorced/widowed persons, 1-3:30 p.m., $5 suggested donation, Guild Hall, Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception, 307 Congress St., Portland, register by Nov. 18 at 8717464, ext. 2672 or

Monday 12/13 Choral Art Society Messiah SingAlong and Handel on Hunger Food Drive, to benefit Project FEED, 7:30 p.m., $5, St. Patrick’s Catholic Church, 1342 Congress St., Portland, choralart. org.

Holiday Entertainment Friday 11/19 ”The Victorian Christmas MagicLantern Show” presented by Victoria Mansion, 8 p.m. Friday; and “The Kids’ Magic-Lantern Show” 10 a.m. Saturday, tickets for either show $10 adult/ $5 ages 17 and under, John Ford Theater, Portland High School, 284 Cumberland Ave., Portland, information, reservations, victoriamansion. org/events.html, 772-4841 ext. 15.


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November 17, 2010

Arts Calendar

Medeski, Martin and Wood play Port City

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

Greater Portland Auditions, Calls for Art Friday 11/19

Open Auditions for the Dramatic Repertory Company, appointments starting at 6:30 p.m. Nov. 19-20, Portland Ballet Studios, 517 Forest Ave., Suite 2, Portland, email auditions@,

Saturday 11/20 Open Auditions for the Dramatic Repertory Company, appointments starting at 6:30 p.m. Nov. 19-20, Portland Ballet Studios, 517 Forest Ave., Suite 2, Portland, email,

Tuesday 11/30 Maine Jewish Film Festival seeks local films about Jewish mothers, 10 minutes max, submissions due by Nov. 30 for juried competition, download entry form, details at mjff. org.

Books, Authors Wednesday 11/17 “Readings from Maine in Four Seasons,” with poets Wesley McNair, Thomas Carper, Martin Steingesser, Gary Lawless and illustrator Jan Owen, 12 p.m., free, open to public, Portland Public Library Brown Bag Lecture Series, Rines Auditorium, Portland Library, 5 Monument Square.

Contributed photo

Medeski, Martin and Wood, the trio consisting of keyboardist John Medeski, drummer Billy Martin, and bassist Chris Wood, will be performing at Port City Music Hall, 504 Congress St., Portland, on Friday, Nov. 19 at 8 p.m. Tickets for the 21+ show are $25 in advance, $28 door or $48 VIP. For information and advance tickets, call 899-4990 or visit

Thursday 11/18 “The Killing of Crazy Horse,” talk with author Thomas Powers, 7 p.m., Maine Historical Society, 489 Con-

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Saturday 11/20 CAFAM Chinese School 5th Annual ’Many Stories’ Multicultural Book Fair, for grades K to 12, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Breakwater School, 856 Brighton Ave., Portland, Kelli Pryor, 892-3640. ”Our Immigrant Food,” talk, book signing with Jane Ziegelman, author of “97 Orchard” and Andrew Coe, author of “Chop Suey,” with food prepared by Lindsay Sterling, 3-5 p.m., $15, The Quimby Colony at the Roma, 769 Congress St., Portland, reservations through Rabelais, 774-1044, or Meg Wolff, author of macrobiotic cookbook “A Life in Balance,” 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Nonesuch Books & Cards, Mill Creek Shopping Center, 50 Market St., South Portland, 7992659,

Friday 11/26 Portland Public Library Open House, during Portland’s Holiday Tree Lighting event, 3-6 p.m., free programs, music, refreshments, and Montgomery the Moose’s 25th Birthday Celebration, Portland Library, 5 Monument Square, Portland.

Saturday 11/27 Carol Lambert, author of “Sea Glass Hunter’s Handbook,” 2 p.m. Book Signing, Nonesuch Books & Cards, Mill Creek Shopping Center, 50 Market St., South Portland, 799-2659,

Monday 11/29 Reader’s Circle Book Discussion, Barbara Kingsolver’s “The Bean Trees,” 7 p.m., free, open to public, Merrill Memorial Library, 215 Main St., Yarmouth, 846-4763.

Comedy Friday 11/19 “Laughs Without Liquor,” recovery-based standup comedy with Felon O’Reilly, Amy Dresner and Ian Harvie, 8 p.m., $15, Irish Heritage Center, 34 Gray St., Portland, tickets at

Films Thursday 11/18 ”The Cremaster Cycle,” documentary by Matthew Barney, 7 p.m. Thursday, “Cremaster 1, and Cremaster 2,”; 7 p.m. Friday, “Cremaster 3”; 7 p.m. Saturday, Cremaster 4 and Cremaster 5”; 1 p.m. Sunday, “Cremaster 1, and Cremaster 2,” 3:30 p.m. Sunday, “Cremaster 3,” 7 p.m., “Cremaster 4, and Cremaster 5,” $10 per screening or $20 for a weekend pass, Movies at the Museum, Portland Art Museum, Seven Congress Square.

Friday 11/19 “Wintervention,” ski documentary by Warren Miller, 6:30 p.m. and 9:30 p.m., Merrill Auditorium, 20 Myrtle St., Portland.

Galleries ”Homegrown,” benefit sale of fine art and crafts for Skyline Farm, bidding on silent auction items now through Dec. 4, Skyline Farm, 95 The Lane, North Yarmouth, Pamela Ames, 829-5708,

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MECA Faculty Exhibition, with Claude Caswell, Honour Mack, and “Letterscapes,” 5-8 p.m. opening reception, exhibit through Jan. 9, ICA at MECA, 522 Congress St., Portland,, 775-3052.


Saturday 11/20

African Film Night, screening and discussion of “Transformation,” 6:30 p.m., $5, The Museum of African Culture, 13 Brown St., Portland, 8717188.

Friday 11/26

Christmas at Victoria Mansion: ”The Twelve Days of Christmas,” selfguided tours 11 a.m.-5 p.m. daily, Nov. 26-Jan. 8, $15 adults/ $13.50 AAA, senior/ $7 mansion members/ $5 ages 6-17/ $35 family, no reservation necessary, Victoria Mansion, 109 Danforth St., victoriamansion. org, 772-4841.

Music Wednesday 11/17

Sidecar Heroes CD Release Party, 8 p.m., $2, Venue Music Bar and Grille, 865 Forest Ave., Portland,

Thursday 11/18

Joy Kills Sorrow, acoustic, with folk artist Dietrich Strause, 8 p.m., $12 advance/ $15 door, One Longfellow Square, 181 State St., Portland, 7611757,

Noonday Concert, piano and cello by John and Barbara Metz, 12:15 p.m., Portland Conservatory of Music, 202 Woodford St., Portland, 729-5974.

USM Youth Ensembles Fall Concert, 7 p.m., suggested donation $6 adult / $3 student or senior, Merrill Auditorium, 20 Myrtle St., Portland,

Friday 11/19

Martin Sexton, 7 p.m., $20-$25, State Theatre, 609 Congress St., Portland,

Medeski, Martin and Wood, 8 p.m., 21+, $25 advance/ $28 door/ $48 VIP, Port City Music Hall, 504 Congress St., Portland, 899-4990,

Saturday 11/20

Holy Boys Danger Club with Phantom Companion, Maine Academy of Modern Music band, all ages, $5 suggested donation, Venue Music Bar and Grille, 865 Forest Ave., Portland,

John Eddie and This Way, 8:30 p.m., $14.50-$16, Empire Dine and Dance, Congress St., Portland, tickets at Bull Moose,

Laura Kargul, all-Chopin concert, 7:30 p.m., $10 one person/ $18 couple/ $8 seniors/ $5 students, Reiche Community Center, 166 Bracket St., Portland, presented by Polish Heritage Center of Maine, 773-3616.

USM Chorale, American choral music, 2 p.m., $6 adult/ $3 senior or student, Woodfords Congregational Church, 202 Woodford St., Portland,

Sunday 11/21

“An Afternoon of Chamber Music,” concert by church community, reception to follow, 4 p.m., free admission/ donations welcome, Gail Dyer, South Freeport Church, 98 South Freeport Road, South Freeport.

Oratorio Chorale, 3 p.m., $20 advance/ $25 door, half-price for students, 3 p.m., Sacred Heart Church, Main St., Yarmouth, oratoriochorale. org, 725-1420.

Portland Symphony Orchestra, Sunday Classical concert with Time for Three, 2:30 p.m., $17-$56, Merrill Auditorium, 20 Myrtle St., Portland,

continued next page

November 17, 2010



Arts & Entertainment Calendar from previous page

tickets at PortTIX, 842-0800, box office, or

Public Concert Series of the Portland Rossini Club, 3 p.m., suggested donation $10 adult/ $5 seniors/ students free, Cathedral Church of St. Luke, 143 State St., Portland, Richard Roberts, 797-8318.

Friday 11/26

Mike Gordon of Phish, 8 p.m., 21+, $20 advance/ $25 door/ $45 VIP, Port City Music Hall, 504 Congress St., Portland, 899-4990, tickets at, Bull Moose Records locations.

Rachel Efron and Sarah Blacker, 8 p.m., $12 advance/ $15 door, One Longfellow Square, 181 State St., Portland, 761-1757,

Saturday 11/27

The John Lennon Song Project, tribute concert, 8 p.m., $27 advance/ $30 door, One Longfellow Square, 181 State St., Portland, 761-1757,

Theater & Dance

Wednesday 11/17

”Blueberries Broadway and Brian,” performed by Brian P. Allen, presented by Good Theater, special showtime, 7 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 17, $15; 7:30 p.m. Thursdays-Saturdays; 2 p.m. Sundays, Nov. 11-21, $18-$20; 3 p.m. Saturday Nov. 20, $18; St Lawrence Arts Center, 76 Congress St., Portland, 885-5883,

”Last Gas,” presented by Portland Stage, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday - Friday; 4 p.m. and 8 p.m. Saturday; 2 p.m. Sunday; Nov. 2-21, $37-$14, Portland Stage, 25A Forest Ave.,

Portland, 774-0465, portlandstage. org.

Thursday 11/18 ”Adam and Eve and What REALLY Happened in the Garden of Eden,” musical comedy, 7 p.m. Thursdays; 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays; 2 p.m. Sundays, Nov. 11-28, Old Port Playhouse, 19 Temple St., Portland, tickets, 773-0333, ”Blueberries Broadway and Brian,” performed by Brian P. Allen, presented by Good Theater, 7:30 p.m. Thursdays-Saturdays; 2 p.m. Sundays, Nov. 11-21, $18-$20, and special showtimes, 7 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 17, $15; 3 p.m. Saturday Nov. 20, $18; St Lawrence Arts Center, 76 Congress St., Portland, 885-5883, ”Last Gas,” presented by Portland Stage, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday - Friday; 4 p.m. and 8 p.m. Saturday; 2 p.m. Sunday; Nov. 2-21, $37-$14, Portland Stage, 25A Forest Ave., Portland, 7740465, ”Fiddler on the Roof,” presented by Greely High School Drama, 7:30 p.m. Thursday-Saturday; 2 p.m. Sunday; Nov. 18-21, $8 adult/ $6 student or senior, Greely High School, 303 Main St., Cumberland. ”Oklahoma!” presented by the Yarmouth High School Playmakers, 7 p.m. Thursday-Friday; 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov.18-20, $10 adults/ $8 students and seniors, Yarmouth High School Performing Arts Center, 286 West Elm St., Yarmouth; information/tickets, 8462335 or YPAC_boxoffice@yarmouth.

Friday 11/19 ”Cinderella: A Musical for all ages,” presented by Cape Elizabeth High School Theatre Dept., Nov. 12-24;

7:30 p.m., Nov. 19, Nov. 20, Nov. 23, Nov. 24; 2 p.m. Sunday Nov. 21; $9 adult/ $6 student or senior, Cape Elizabeth High School, 345 Ocean House Road, Cape Elizabeth, 799-3309. ”Green Room: The Musical” presented by New Edge Entertainment, 8 p.m., Friday and Saturday, Nov. 19-20, $10, Lucid Stage, 29 Baxter Blvd., Portland, Liz McMahon, 899-3993. ”Last Gas,” presented by Portland Stage, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday - Friday; 4 p.m. and 8 p.m. Saturday; 2 p.m. Sunday; Nov. 2-21, $37-$14, Portland Stage, 25A Forest Ave., Portland, 774-0465, portlandstage. org. ”Steel Magnolias,” presented by The Portland Players, 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday; 2:30 p.m., Sunday; $15-20, Nov. 5-Nov. 21, The Portland Players, 420 Cottage Road, South Portland, 799-7337,

Saturday 11/20 ”Fiddler on the Roof,” presented by Greely High School Drama, 7:30 p.m. Thursday-Saturday; 2 p.m. Sunday; Nov. 18-21, $8 adult/ $6 student or senior, Greely High School, 303 Main St., Cumberland.

”Last Gas,” presented by Portland Stage, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday - Friday; 4 p.m. and 8 p.m. Saturday; 2 p.m. Sunday; Nov. 2-21, $37-$14, Portland Stage, 25A Forest Ave., Portland, 7740465, ”Steel Magnolias,” presented by The Portland Players, 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday; 2:30 p.m., Sunday; $15-20, Nov. 5-Nov. 21, The Portland Players, 420 Cottage Road, South Portland, 799-7337, ”The Magic of The Steelgraves!” family-friendly 11 a.m.-noon, $10 adults/ $5 kids, Lucid Stage, 29 Baxter Blvd., Portland, 899-3993.

Sunday 11/21 ”Fiddler on the Roof,” presented by Greely High School Drama, 7:30 p.m. Thursday-Saturday; 2 p.m. Sunday; Nov. 18-21, $8 adult/ $6 student or senior, Greely High School, 303 Main St., Cumberland. ”Oklahoma!” presented by the Yarmouth High School Playmakers, 7 p.m. Thursday-Friday; 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov.18-20, $10 adults/ $8 students and seniors, Yarmouth High School Performing Arts Center, 286 West Elm St.,

”Oklahoma!” presented by the Yarmouth High School Playmakers, 7 p.m. Thursday-Friday; 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 18-20, $10 adults/ $8 students and seniors, Yarmouth High School Performing Arts Center, 286 West Elm St., Yarmouth; information/tickets, 8462335 or YPAC_boxoffice@yarmouth.

Yarmouth; information/tickets, 8462335 or YPAC_boxoffice@yarmouth.


”Last Gas,” presented by Portland Stage, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday - Friday; 4 p.m. and 8 p.m. Saturday; 2 p.m. Sunday; Nov. 2-21, $37-$14, Portland Stage, 25A Forest Ave., Portland, 7740465,

Howling Souls, 9 p.m.; Out Straight 11 p.m., $5, O’Shea’s Eatery and Pub, 94 Maine St., Brunswick, 373-1205.

Saturday 11/20

Oratorio Chorale, 7:30 p.m., $20 advance/ $25 door, half-price for students, United Church of Christ, Bath,, 725-1420.

”Steel Magnolias,” presented by The Portland Players, 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday; 2:30 p.m., Sunday; $15-20, Nov. 5-Nov. 21, The Portland Players, 420 Cottage Road, South Portland, 799-7337,

Sunday 11/21

Dala, neo-folk, 7:30 p.m., $12 advance/ $14 door/ $10 members, Chocolate Church Arts Center, Bath, tickets,

Saturday 11/27 “Rory Raven: Mentalist and Mindreader,” 8 p.m., $12, Lucid Stage, 29 Baxter Blvd., Portland, 899-3993.

Theater & Dance

Mid Coast Books, Authors

Dinner Theater, Baked ham dinner and variety show, presented by Harpswell Community Theater, 6 p.m., $15, Merriconeag Grange, U.S. Route 123, Harpswell, June 7252438 or Anne, 833-2320.

Friday 11/19

Saturday 11/27 Roland Wallace, author of children’s book “Maney the Sneezing Moose,” Borders Books, 147 Bath Road, Cooks Corner, Brunswick, FMI, or 729-3600.

Bath Community Contradance, 6:30-8 p.m. Family Dance, $3/ $12 family; 8-11 p.m. Contradance, $9/ $22 family, Bath Dance Works, 72 Front St., Third Floor, Bath, Matt, 729-4718.


”Green Room: The Musical” presented by New Edge Entertainment, 8 p.m., Friday and Saturday, Nov. 1920, $10, Lucid Stage, 29 Baxter Blvd., Portland, Liz McMahon, 899-3993.


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24 Portland

November 17, 2010

Out & About

‘Blueberries, Broadway & Brian,’ Time for Three, a ‘Wild Party’ and more By Scott Andrews There’s an interesting mix of theater and music worth checking out this week in southern Maine. Perhaps the most interesting of all is a warmly humorous account of the life local theatrical director and producer Brian Allen. And it’s delivered by the man himself. The Portland Symphony Orchestra has co-commissioned a new work especially tailored for its guest ensemble, Time For Three. Be among the first in the world to hear it on the Nov. 21 Classical Sunday concert. The decadence of the Roaring Twenties is recalled this weekend on the University of Southern Maine’s Gorham campus with “The Wild Party,” an Off-Broadway musical that’s being produced by the School of Music. The Oratorio Chorale opens its 20102011 season — and the 25th anniversary season of music director Peter Frewen — with a pair of concerts in Bath on Saturday and Yarmouth on Sunday. ‘Blueberries, Broadway & Brian’ Brian P. Allen, co-founder and artistic director of Portland’s Good Theater, has loved the stage all his life. His first public performance was in the title role of “Sonny Bunny” in a grade school production, and after college he became the business manager of Maine State Music Theatre. He’s had many theatrical experiences since then, including a national tour of an off-Broadway show he co-created. His latest stage incarnation is a very funny, very engaging biographical retrospective that recounts his life and times, starting with the family blueberry business in Union up to the present. Along the way he’s met some interesting characters and had some fascinating experiences. “Blueberries, Broadway & Brian” is divided roughly 50-50 between stand-up comedy and one-man play. It’s full of laughs and offers wonderful insights into characters such as the late Vickie Crandall, MSMT founder and longtime artistic director.

I saw it this past weekend and highly recommend the show to anyone interested in theater, especially its behind-the-scenes workings. Good Theater presents “Blueberries, Broadway & Brian” through Nov. 21 at the St. Lawrence Arts Center, 76 Congress St. in Portland (top of Munjoy Hill) with a 7 p.m. performance Nov. 17, 7:30 p.m. performances Friday and Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday. There’s also a 3 p.m. matinee on Saturday. Call Good Theater at 885-5883. Portland Symphony Orchestra Three major modern works are slated when the Portland Symphony Orchestra plays this Sunday, and one of them is brand new. The PSO has co-commissioned a genre-crossing composition written especially for its guest artists, a Philadelphia-based trio that goes by the name of Time For Three. All three of the works on this program integrate myriad styles that will result in a fascinating musical exploration. Two of the pieces are quite well known — Paul Hindemith’s playful “Symphonic Metamorphosis,” which is based on themes by the Romantic composer Carl Maria von Weber, and Leonard Bernstein’s “Symphonic Dances from West Side Story,” an extensive orchestral compilation from the famous 1957 Broadway musical. This landmark work incorporates popular melodic, harmonic, and rhythmic styles, including swing, bop, cool jazz, Latin music, ballads and up-tempo jive. “Travels in Time for Three” was written specifically for the talents of the trio and embraces many musical genres from jazz to country, Irish folk to funk, and gospel to classical. The trio sports an interesting combination of instruments: two violins plus double bass. They will join the PSO for the Maine premiere of “Travels in Time for Three,” composed by Chris Brubeck (son of jazz legend Dave Brubeck). Catch the Portland Symphony Orchestra Nov. 21 at 2:30 p.m. at Merrill Auditorium at Portland City Hall. Call PortTix at 842-0800.

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Contributed photo

Brian Allen, a fixture of Maine theater for three decades, spins stories about his experiences in a very funny, engaging, highly personal show at the St. Lawrence Arts Center in Portland.

‘The Wild Party’ Decadence rules in the University of Southern Maine School of Music’s production of “The Wild Party,” a musical by Andrew Lippa, which has its Maine premiere this weekend on the Gorham campus. The 2000 off-Broadway musical, adapted from a poem, offers a tale of love and redemption, set during the Roaring Twenties. Here’s the setup: Queenie, a vaudeville dancer, and Burrs, a stage clown, are a high-living couple whose relationship is marked by reckless behavior. When the two decide to throw a party to end all parties in their Manhattan apartment, they invite a host of characters that revel in the fashions, affectations and habits of the jazz era. After Burrs and Queenie purposely set out to make the other jealous, emotions erupt and lives are changed forever. Andrew Lippa’s book, music and lyrics were inspired by Joseph Moncure March’s 1928 book-length poem of the same name. March’s book was deemed profane at the time and it fell into obscurity for 70 years until an artist, Art Spiegelman, found an original edition and published an illus-

Benefit drives from page 4 feed their families. “Anybody that walks through our doors and says they need help, we offer them assistance,” McKean said. The soup kitchen will be open on Thanksgiving but the food pantry will switch days that week to Tuesday, she said. “Big Hits Y100.9” Morning show host Chuck Igo said the food drive began nearly 20 years ago with radio station WMGX and was formerly called “Stuff the Mayflower,” though Preble Street has always been the beneficiary. He said Preble Street has expanded to offer many more services and said “it’s quite an undertaking on their part.” Igo calls the food drive “a labor of love” but said “it’s a lot of fun.” More than a dozen local schools in Cape Elizabeth, Portland, South Portland and Scarborough participate in the food drive and several schools allow the children to help carry donations to the bus so they can see the increasing amount of food, Igo said. In past years, Cape Elizabeth Middle School has donated so much food, it took nearly 30 minutes to load all of it on the bus, he said, adding that Longfellow Elementary School in Portland had boxes

trated version in 1999. Ed Reichert directs a cast of more than 20, plus a group of musicians. He advises that this show is unsuitable for children. Three performances in Corthell Hall on USM’s Gorham campus are scheduled for this weekend only: Nov. 20-21 at 8 p.m. and Nov. 22 at 5 p.m. Call 780-5555. Oratorio Chorale The Oratorio Chorale presents the first half of its two-program season Nov. 20-21 with performances of two major sacred works: Maurice Durufle’s Requiem Mass and Johann Sebastian Bach’s Cantata No. 80 — best known as “Ein feste Burg’ ist unser Gott.” The concerts will mark the 25th season for music director Peter Frewen, who notes that although the two works were written about 200 years apart in two very different countries, they are linked by the fact that both composers were church organists and both men looked back several centuries for inspiration. Frewen points out that Durufle’s Requiem was inspired by one sung by Gregorian monks in the Sixth Century. “He took as his starting material the melodies of the various sections of the Requiem Mass,” explained Frewen. “With great technical skill and profound artistic imagination, he embedded these ancient modal melodies in a context that projects both vivid pictorial imagery and deeply humane emotive surgings.” Likewise the Bach Cantata is based on a 16th-century hymn by Martin Luther that served as an anthem of the Reformation. “Basing the entire cantata on Luther’s melody, Bach created a universe of sound in which all phrases, of however diverse a character, orbit about, held in their spheres by the gravity of the central idea,” Frewen said. Catch the Oratorio Chorale Nov. 20 at 7:30 p.m. at United Church of Christ in Bath and Nov. 21 at 3 p.m. at Sacred Heart Church in Yarmouth. Call 725-1420.

stacked along the length of an entire hallway three to four boxes high. By the time all the donated food is picked up from the schools, the bus is often already 3/4 full. “Every little bit does help,” Igo said. “There is no effort that is too small.” There are also local businesses that sign up to donate, he said. Some businesses donate food and some participate in a “virtual food drive” by making online donations directly to Preble Street through a link on the station’s website, www.y1009. com. Cash donations are used to purchase perishable items such as milk. There is also the opportunity for individuals to donate food. There will be a bus collecting food donations for Preble Street parked at Hannaford in Back Cove Nov. 23 from 7 to 10 a.m. and near the Maine Mall from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. The bus will return to Back Cove Nov. 24 from 7 a.m. to noon. Everything collected will be delivered to Preble Street in time for Thanksgiving. Other corporate sponsors of the food drive include Wright Express, Falmouth Physical Therapy, Maine Credit Unions Campaign for Ending Hunger, Hannaford, MarketFresh Produce and Custom Coach and Limousine. Stephanie Grinnell can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 123 or

November 17, 2010

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

free, open to public, Lions’ den, 273 Gorham Road, across from Sam’s Club, Scarborough, 650-3644. Yarmouth Central Men’s Club, second Monday of every month, 6:30 p.m., dinner and speaker, 846-3376 or 846-1561.

Greater Portland Benefits


Call for Volunteers

Thursday 11/18

Wed. 11/17 Wed. 11/17 Wed. 11/17 Wed. 11/17 Wed. 11/17 Wed. 11/17 Thu. 11/18 Thu. 11/18 Thu. 11/18 Thu. 11/18 Tue. 11/23 Tue. 11/23 Tue. 11/23 Tue. 11/23

Wednesday 11/24

Make A Wish Foundation of Maine Fundraiser, with holiday gifts, cash bar, entertainment, appetizers, silent auction, 5:30-8:30 p.m., Woodfords Club, 179 Woodfords St., Portland, sponsored by WOW, Women Out Working, Deb Bergeron, 797-9007 Organic Wine and Chocolate Party Fundraiser, The Environmental Health Strategy Center 8th Anniversary, 5:30-8 p.m., Whitney Art Works Gallery, 492 Congress St., Portland, Will Childs, 699-5795,

Saturday 11/20 The Mission Mall at Holly Daze Bazaar, alternative gift fair featuring local charities to make gift donations, 9 a.m.-noon, First Congregational Church UCC, Wright Pavilion, Cottage Road, South Portland. Foundation 51 Annual Fundraising Auction, 5:30 p.m. silent auction with open bar and appetizers; 5:30-6:30 p.m. dinner buffet; 8:30 p.m.”Maine’s Funniest Mom” Karen Morgan of Cumberland, $35 advance/ $40 door, Pineland Campus, New Gloucester, foundation51. org, donations accepted, Shari Elder, 829-2816.

Wednesday 11/24 Maine Songwriters Association Concert Showcase, to benefit St. Lawrence Arts Center, 7 p.m., $5 St. Lawrence Church, 76 Congress


8 a.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m. 5 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 7 p.m. 12 p.m. 5 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 3:30 p.m. 5 p.m. 7 p.m. 7 p.m.

Civic Center Task Force Civic Center Island Adv. Comm. Casco Bay Ferry Terminal Public Art Committee CH Historic Preservation CH Portland Youth Advisory Council CH Dist. 5 Nbrhd Mtng Riverton Comm. Center CDBG Allocations Committee CH Parks Commission 55 Portland St. Zoning Board of Appeals CH Dist. 4 Nbrhd Mtng Presumpscot School Planning Board Wkshp CH Solid Waste Task Force CH Dist. 3 Nbrhd Mtng Deering High School Planning Board Public Hearing CH

St., Portland.

Portland, reservations, Virginia Link, 799-3952.

Saturday 11/27 Alumni and Friends Sports Fundraiser Dance, to benefit DHS, PHS Athletics, 8 p.m., music by Color Blind, $15, Italian Heritage Club, 40 Western Ave., Portland, Lisa Sprague, 797-6803.

Sunday 11/28 Lucid Stage Flea Market Fundraiser, with live music, food, raffles and more, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Lucid Stage, 29 Baxter Blvd., Portland, 899-3993.

Bulletin Board Saturday 11/20 Society of Mayflower Descendants in the State of Maine 109th Annual Meeting, 10 a.m. business meeting; 12 p.m. Opening Ceremonies and “Compact Day” luncheon, $20, Howard Johnson Plaza & Convention Center, 166 Riverside St.,

Ongoing Bridges for Peace Vigil, Sundays 12-1 p.m., South Portland end of Casco Bay Bridge. Calico Quilters, first and third Mondays, 7-9 p.m., Masonic Hall, Mill St., Yarmouth, 846-0783. The Food Share, held by First Baptist Church Food Ministry, perishable food items available every Sunday from 5-6 p.m., First Baptist Church, 346 Main St., Yarmouth, enter at side door on Center St., Meagan, 846-3087. The Kiwanis Club of Portland, second and fourth Tuesdays, 5:307:15 p.m., $10, The Woodfords Club, 179 Woodford St., Portland, register, Peter Brown, 797-7383 or Michele Giroux, 854-6232. Scarborough Lions Club Cribbage Night, 6-8 p.m. Tuesdays,

Eat Like a Pilgrim



South Portland Community Thanksgiving Blood Drive, 8 a.m.-1 p.m., South Portland Community Center, 21 Nelson Road, South Portland, appointments, call 1-800-RED Cross or redcrossblood. org.

Dining Out Saturday 11/20 Bean Supper, 5-6 p.m., $7 adult/ $16 family, Peoples United Methodist Church, 310 Broadway, South Portland.

Roast Beef Dinner, $8 adult/ $6 students/ $4 ages 12 and under, 4:30-6 p.m., Stevens Avenue Congregational Church UCC, 790 Stevens Ave., Portland, 797-4573.

Friday 11/26 St. Mary’s Free Community Soup Dinner, 5-7 p.m., Church of St. Mary the Virgin, 43 Foreside Road, Falmouth, 781-3366.

Gardens & Outdoors Wednesday 11/17 Naturalists’ Forum: ”Maine’s Rivers and Relics,” documentary film screening and talk by Landis Hudson of Maine Rivers, 7-9 p.m., free, Gilsland Farm Audubon Center, Falmouth, 781-2330 ext. 209.

Ongoing Cumberland Farmers Markets: W. Cumberland 9 a.m.- 12 p.m. Saturdays, Skillins Greenhouses, 201

Gray Road; Falmouth 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Wednesdays, Allen, Sterling and Lothrop, 191 U.S. Rte. 1.

Early Morning Birding, 7-8:30 a.m. Wednesdays, $3 member, $5 nonmember, volunteers free, Scarborough Marsh Audubon Center, Pine Point Road, Scarborough, 883-5100.

Wolfe’s Neck Farm, open daily for self-guided tours, visits to barn and pastures, community gardens, trail walks, 184 Burnett Road, Freeport, 865-4469.

Getting Smarter Wednesday 11/17

”Nurturing Creativity in Business - the Process of Creativity and How to Inject it in Business,” talk by Fritz Grobe and Stephen Voltz, hosted by Maine Center for Creativity, 5:307 p.m., $15 MCC members/USM alumni, $35 nonmembers, students free, Creative Toolbox and Survival

continued next page



Sutherland’s Northern Lights Auction Hall, Route 9, North Yarmouth, Maine

Friday, November 26 @ 5 pm • Preview: 3 to 5 Day of Sale

Great estate auction featuring estates from Harrison, Castine and Beverly, Mass. Over 300 lots of antique furniture, sporting items, vintage fishing poles and flies, china, glass, paintings, prints, costume and estate jewelry, linens, quilts, hooked and oriental rugs. Something for everyone. So if you are tired of turkey, TV and the relatives - come on out for a fun filled evening with lots of surprises! Great opportunity to do some early Xmas shopping. Harold says this is a big one and a good one!!! So come on out!! For complete ad and photos go to and look for our ad in the state of Maine section or type in 5556 in the auctioneer search or look for G W Bell.

Gerald W. Bell Lic# 00723 Harold Sutherland Lic# 110 George Morrill Lic# 00258 124 Gray Rd., Falmouth, Me. Old Hallowell Rd., Gray, Me. N. Yarmouth, Me. Tel: 892-2449 Email: Tel: 797-9386 15% Buyer’s Premium - Cash, Check or Visa, Mastercard, Discover Catered, ample parking, nice heated hall CLIP ’N SAVE

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November 17, 2010

Community Calendar from previous page Guide Series, Lee Community Hall, Wishcamper Center, USM Portland, tickets, 730-0694,

Thursday 11/18 “Focusing Our Work and Getting Results in New England,” forum with Curt Spalding, EPA New England, and annual meeting, 7:30-9:30 a.m., $10 nonmember students/ E2Tech members $15/ $25 nonmembers, Woodlands Country Club, Woods Road, Falmouth, hosted by E2Tech, 767-5283. Home Energy Improvement Meeting, 7-8 p.m., hosted by Maine Green Energy Alliance, free and open to public, Pleasant Hill Primary School,

143 Highland Ave., Scarborough, Debbie Atwood, 592-6433.

Saturday 11/20 Pie-making Morning, hosted by Durham Eureka Community Center Committee, 10 a.m.-noon, $8, Durham Eureka Community Center, corners of U.S. Route 136 and U.S. Route 9, register, Mary 319 2488 or Anita 353 6217.

Sunday 11/21 “Up Against the Wall: Palestine, Israel and the Prospects for Peace,” presentation by Nora Barrows-Friedman, 7 p.m., free and open to the public / $5 suggested donation to the clean water project of the Middle East Children’s Alliance, Sacred Heart/ St. Dominic Church, corner of Mellen

and Sherman St., Portland, sponsored by Bob Schaible, Maine Voices for Palestinian Rights, 239-8060.

Health & Support Wednesday 11/ 17 Portland Environmental Health Issues focus group, hosted by The Portland Public Health Division, 5:30-7:30 p.m., participants earn $25, to register and for site location, call 874-8787. ”Living Well, Dying Well” workshop & support group led by Dr. Max Jacobs, 6:30-8 p.m. first and third Wednesdays of every month, free, Jacobs Chiropractic Acupuncture, 138 St. John St., Portland, to register, call 774-6251, livingwelldyingwell.

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“Embracing Christmas,” support group for divorced/widowed persons, 1-3:30 p.m. $5 suggested donation, Guild Hall, Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception, 307 Congress St., Portland, register by Nov. 18 at 871-7464, ext. 2672 or

Caring for Your Aging Family Members Monthly Support Group, 12–1 p.m., Southern Maine Agency on Aging, 136 U.S. Route 1, Scarborough, Kate Dulac, 3966558. Labyrinth Walk, 4-8 p.m., free and open to public, Trinity Episcopal Church, 580 Forest Ave., Portland, 772-7421, trinitychurchportland. org. Lunch and Learn Event, talk by Dr. Rebecca Brown on nutrition and healthy diets, noon, $7, includes light lunch, Casco Bay YMCA, 14 Old South Freeport Road, Freeport, space limited, register at 865-9600.

Monday 11/22 Peaceful Mind, Compassionate Heart” Workshop with Khen Rinpoche, 6:30 p.m., Sadhana, the Meditation Center, 100 Brickhill Ave., South Portland,

Friday 11/26 “Tibetan Buddhist Dharma Talk,” Workshop with Vivek, 7-8:30 p.m., Sadhana, the Meditation Center,

100 Brickhill Ave., South Portland,

Monday 11/29

”Conscious Birth Choices for GLBTQI parents,” with Leah Brandi Dragon, 6-8 p.m., free, 9 Deering Street Studio, Portland, sagehayes. com.

Kids and Family Stuff Saturday 11/20

Kids Make-and-Take Winter Craft Fair, 9 a.m.-noon, sponsored by the Falmouth Elementary PTO, Lunt and Plummer Motz Gyms, corner of Lunt and Middle Roads, Falmouth, tickets available at the door,

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Celebrate your special occasion at the Grillhouse

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Celebrate Christmas with Thanksgiving.

TABLE AND CHAIR SALE • Sale going on now! Kick off the holiday season at Chilton’s Table and Chair Sale. We have dozens of styles for your consideration, in handcrafted cherry, maple and oak. Put a new table under your turkey this year and celebrate the holidays with practical savings. FREEPORT 207-865-4308 • SCARBOROUGH 207-883-3366


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and Allagash. But he is first testing an already abundant microbrew market to see if his creations can gain a foothold. “This is a entree for me,” he said, “to see if I can make this work and if people are interested in what I brew.” Sanborn said owning and operating his own brewery has been “98-percent awesome.” The remaining 2 percent, which can only be described as not awesome, has been dealing with permitting and regulations, he said. “It’s much more tiring than I expected,” he said. “Much more of a grind.” While his brewery is located on the Maine Brewers’ Guild’s Beer Trail, Sanborn said Rising Tide doesn’t offer formal tours or samples, and does not yet have an in-house retail space to sell its beer. For the next six months to a year, Sanborn said he will continued to brew and sell his beers on a small scale. With his current equipment, Sanborn can brew in roughly 33-gallon batches, which he bottles, caps and labels by hand. So far, there have been 14 batches of Ishmael brewed, Sanborn said, which are being distributed to about 60 locations, including RSVP, the Great Lost Bear and at specialty markets like the Rose-

mont Market & Bakery and the Bow Street Market in Freeport. Each 22-ounce bottle retails at about $6, he said. “Right now, this beer is pretty much flying out the door,” said Sanborn, who described his early success as a “honeymoon period.” “I’m getting great feedback,” he added. Rising Tide will be soon hanging up the Autumn ale to make way for a winter beer. Starting next week, Sanborn said he will try his hand at a wheat-based stout, using Bavarian Weizen yeast. It’s a beer that Sanborn hopes will carve out another niche in the local beer market. “I’ve never seen anything quite like it,” he said of stout. “For me, it’s about brewing the beer I want to brew.”

November 17, 2010

Microbrew from page 1

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much different from your home-brew set,” Sanborn said of his roughly 1,500-square foot space with three kettles and two fermenters. “There’s some adjustment, but it wasn’t a huge adjustment.” While owning his own commercial brewery has always been in the back of his mind, Sanborn said it moved to the forefront last summer, when he finally decided the time was right to give it a shot. The Portland resident released his first beer under the Rising Tide label in September with Ishmael, an American Copper Ale. Sanborn said Ishmael is a light brown elixir with a clean malt focus and a deliberately light alcohol content. While many brown ales contain 7 percent alcohol by volume, Ishmael weighs in a 4.9 percent. It is sold in 22-ounce bottles, Sanborn said, so people can enjoy more than one without becoming too intoxicated. “Seven percent (alcohol content) is kind of a turn off for some people,” he said. Sanborn said he would eventually like to operate full brewery akin to nearby breweries like Maine Beer Co.

Listen, Are You Breathing Just a Little, and Calling it Life?

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

Parking from page 5

Several residents who abut business zones were worried the changes would increase on-street parking demands in their neighborhoods, especially if a five-year lease on garage spaces runs out and is not renewed. “You have to know everyone’s schedule to find and get a parking spot,” Deering Street resident Keri Lord said. “Reducing the cost ... is a mistake and will be taken advantage of.” City Planner William Needelman said there is no incentive for developers to pay $10,000 to the city, when they can build parking spaces for the same amount of money. But Councilor David Marshall said he hopes the lower fee would allow the program to work as intended and encourage denser developments in business zones that do not have expansive parking lots. “I fear if we have the fee too high no one will take advantage of it,” Marshall said. “I hope this hits the sweet spot.” Randy Billings can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 100 or

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Ask Lou Gagne, R. Ph. Why request compounded medicines? Strength - compounded drugs can be prepared in strengths not usually available. Inactive ingredients - compounded drugs can be made without dyes, sugars, glutens, preservatives and other inactive ingredients found in regular prescription drugs. Delivery Method - compound drugs can be prepared as topical creams, lozenges or flavored syrups (great for kids and animals) instead of hard-to-swallow pills. Call Lou for a phone consultation today.

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“Healthcare for your home”


R-value 7per inch Air Barrier- Vapor Barrier- No Mold • “Energy Credits”

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Just Imagine... COMPLETE LANDSCAPING SERVICE • Stone Work • Ponds • Patios • Lawn Installation • Walkways • Site Work • Retaining Walls • Designs SNOW PLOWING & REMOVA L

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Advice You Can “Bank On” • Cut through the “red tape” with a 30 year banking pro in your corner. • Assistance with communications, forms, prospectus preparation, loan packaging & placement. • Providing support to help you put your best foot forward. Affordable hourly or “per project” rates.


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Author of “Plain Vanilla Tips for Commercial Borrowers”

1November 17, 2010



fax 781-2060

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Custom Sewing, Alterations and Repairs Quality workmanship

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865-4299 ANIMALS

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

cell: 650-2962 Yarmouth, ME

Claire 797-0001 Jack

The Brown Dog Inn Boarding, Daycare & Spa

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

865-1255 lis #F872

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


CUMBERLAND ANTIQUES buying most older items. JEWELRY, SILVER, GLASS, CHINA, POTTERY, OLD BOOKS & MAGAZINES, POST CARDS, LINENS, QUILTS, TRUNKS, TOOLS, BUTTONS, TOYS, DOLLS, FOUNTAIN PENS, MILITARY. Call 7 days a week. 838-0790. We can come to you! 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.


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

I will come to you with cash.

Call John 450-2339

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. Make your holiday reservations early!



373 Gorham Rd. (Rte. 114) Scarborough, ME Lic # F662

Dog Walking Paul Carroll

Dog Walking/Cat Care, Feeding

Cumberland North Yarmouth Cell 400-6465 20 plus years experience

ANNOUNCEMENTS 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.

PART TIME OPTICIAN Experienced to call on Industrial accounts in the Auburn Lewiston area. Great hourly rate 10-15 hours per week. Contract position. Must have reliable transportation. Fax resume to 866-889-4440

MAINEJUNKYARDS.NET Buying Junk Automobiles Dead or Alive - Cash Paid on The Spot! Snow is Coming Soon! Submit Your Car Online at or Call 207-449-2288 WANTED DAMAGED VEHICLES- Non-Inspection, Mini Van Transmissions. Call Body Man on Wheels, auto body repairs. Rust work for inspections. Custom painting/collision work. 38 years experience. 878-3705. RANGE ROVER $19,000 2004, red, 96 K miles. Loadedheated steering wheel, front and rear seats, nav. system etc etc! Tows great. Call 286-5414. 98 CHEVY BLAZER 4x4 156k. Needs rear breaks/R front wheel bearing/2tires for sticker $1900 call 846-6314


“What is the Aim of my Existence�? An Approach to Spiritual Psychology and Transformation Based in the Fourth Way Teachings of G.I. Gurdjieff www,

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BUSINESS RENTALS YARMOUTH. One or Two new fully furnished Professional Offices plus shared kitchen, reception area, secretarial stations and conference room. $650-1300 includes internet, heat/AC, janitorial, garbage removal, landscaping, snow removal, parking. Call Brenda at 846-4000. ROUTE ONE YARMOUTH. Great space for Office or Retail use. Easy access, lots of parking, great visibility.1000 to 3000 SF. Join other happy tenants. 8466380.

CLEANING 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.


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


for more information on rates.

Remove that Ugly Dirt, Mildew, & Mold from your home Decks, Patios, Pool Areas, Sidewalks, Fences! Call us and Save NOW on our Spring Special pricing....

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



Now also serving Bath, Brunswick & Harpswell.


MAINELY CLEAN Customized cleaning • Laundry Superior service Affordable Prices Eco-Friendly Products Call 233-4829 for free estimate

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

(207) 798-0313

Holidays are Coming! For your special events or parties Or if you are looking for a one time cleaning

“The Way Home Should Be�

Please call Kim



CLEANING SERVICES Discounted Holiday Gift CertiďŹ cates Available! “We put the H in ďŹ nish so you don’t have to!â€? Bonded & Insured Residential House Cleaning Vacation/Executive Rental Cleaning Pre-Showing Cleanings We free up your time so you can concentrate on the important things in life - family, friends, career and hobbies.

LOOKING FOR A GREAT CLEANER? To make your home shine? Look no further! I offer pro cleaning services done your way. Great references. Call Rhea: 939-4278.



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

PC Lighthouse Laptop & Desktop Repair

Certified Technician A+


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

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

Mon-Sat 8-8 • 799-7226

Repairs on all Makes & Models

Computer Sales & Service

WINDOW CLEANING by Master’s Touch 846-5315

Home Cleaning

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


865-0555 CRAFTS

Jewelry Classes Host a class at my place or yours Your class can be Free For each Paying friend you bring you get a $5.00 credit. Reasonable Rates (supplies included) AM and PM classes available



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  ��      � �    � � 

Christmas Fair

Christmas in the Country at Tuttle Road United Methodist Church 52 Tuttle Road, Cumberland Saturday, November 20th 8:30 a.m.- 3:00p.m.

FEATURED WILL BE: Homemade baked goods, candy, fudge, pies, jams & jellies, relishes & pickles, doll clothes, knit items, scarves, hats, mittens, aprons holiday centerpieces & cemetery baskets ornaments, decorations & gifts for your pets, attic treasures and a big silent auction Luncheon & homemade donuts Come for lunch... Come for coffee and warm homemade donuts... Come and enjoy our traditional festive atmosphere... And come and ďŹ nd something for everyone on your shopping list!!

2 Portland 30



fax 781-2060

DRY FIREWOOD Cut, split and delivered in


2 ½ cord loads @ $230.per cord to The Forecaster’s Northern edition towns

CRAFT SHOW or FAIR? We are featuring a new classified section! List your event in 69,500 Forecasters!

Other towns may have extra delivery fee


LEE’S FIREWOOD Quality Hardwood Green $180 Cut- Split- Delivered

State Certified truck for guaranteed measure

Deadline is the Friday before publication.



for more information on rates

Quick Delivery Call 831-1440 in Windham

DRY HARDWOOD Cut/Split/Delivered 2 240 cord $230 orformore


Guaranteed Measure




Lots of Local Crafters & Vendors FREE admission Gift Wrapping and Food Too! Prides Corner Church 235 Pride Street, Westbrook


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





175 GREEN $ 250 SEASONED 207-946-7756 $

FLEA MARKETS 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.






Floors • Showers Backsplashes • Mosaics Custom Tile design available

References Insured


Free Estimates


Caregiver Wanted (So. Portland)

Mature, responsible, caring woman to care for delightful, friendly, and very social elderly lady. Resides in secure modern, spacious 2 bedroom apartment overlooking Portland Harbor. • 24/12hrs shifts available. • LPN/CNA experienced preferred. • Must have comfort level performing trach care. • Training will be provided. • 1 year commitment necessary. • No Smoking. Criminal background check & 3 professional references required. Please contact Ellen at 732-887-4676 or email at

“DRIVER WANTED”: Disabled man needs a dependable driver for regularly scheduled weekly medical appointments and other occasional outings Must be able to help fit foldable wheelchair in car

Will pay for gas plus stipend per outing

Call Stephen or Alison at


November 17, 2010

THIS IS OUR NEWEST CATEGORY! Advertise your Flea Market here to be seen in over 69,500 papers. Call 7813661 for advertising rates.

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


Contact Don Olden

(207) 831-3222 Heidi’s

FIREWOOD Pownal, Maine Formally Maine Custom Firewood

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

VISA/MASTERCARD order online:

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

*Celebrating 25 years in business*

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

$205 Green $260 Seasoned $305 Kiln Dried Visa/MC accepted • Wood stacking available



FOODS Got a Function or Speciality in Food? Let readers know about all you have to offer in our Food category to be seen in over 69,500 papers. Call 781-3661 for rates.

FOR SALE BRIDGEPORT MILLS, 13”, 15”, 19” lathes, Surface Grinder, Bandsaw, 4’, 8’ 10’ pressbrakes, 3’, 4’, 6’ & 12’ shears, punch, and spotwelder. 603-382-5671. See for images. MAPLE BUREAU 34”H 54W 20”D $100. Needs refinishing white bureau 51”H 27”W 16”D $50. Black barstools $20 each. Twin bed frame $100. 8460764 after 6pm. 2002 ARIENS SNOW BLOWER. 10 HP, 24” cut. Electric starter, handle heaters. Gas can. $525. Brunswick. 207-7255892. 25 INCH Toro Snowblower;excellent condition, both electric and manual start; $200,call 829-3012 KITCHENAID ARTISAN stand mixer. 325 watt motor with 5 attachments. 5 years old rarely used. $175 call 846-5258



RE-NEW: FURNITURE REPAIR, STRIPPING & REFINISHING by hand Former high school shop teacher • Pick up & delivery available • 30 years experience • References


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

FURNITURE 3PC LEATHER SOFA set. Brand new Original value $1795. Asking $899. Call 8998853. $240 QUEEN PLUSH mattress set. New in plastic. Must sell 396-5661. Twin/full bunk bed. Solid wood New in box. $299. Call 8998853. QUEEN ORTHOPEDIC MATtress set factory sealed w/warranty. $175. Call 396-5661. KING CHERRY SLEIGHBED w/mattress set. Worth $1099. Take $499. Call 396-5661. $115 MATTRESS SET. Never used. Twin or Full 899-8853.

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

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

Clinical Hypnosis of Southern Maine Patti Rutka Stevens, CH Portland - Old Railway Bldg


Place your ad online


welcomes Sanctuary teachers and students NEW CLASSES IN DECEMBER: GENTLE Mon. at noon and tues. at 5:30pm with Amanda LEVEL I/II Wed. 6pm with Sherri VINYASSA Sat. 8am with Lydia

Alcoholics Anonymous Falmouth Group Meeting Tuesday Night, St. Mary`s Episcopal Church, Route 88, Falmouth, Maine. 7:00-8:00 PM. Susan Peabody Love, RN. Available for home care. Call 899-0155.

The Most Rewarding Work in Greater Portland

Are you looking to make a difference in the life of someone in need? Advantage Home Care is seeking kind and dependable caregivers to care for seniors in their homes in the greater Portland area. We offer flexible hours, and full and part time shifts for days, nights and weekends. We provide training. Reliable transportation required. Call 699-2570 for more information and an application. HART, A NO-KILL, all volunteer, cat only shelter is looking for an intake Coordinator to assist with taking in surrenders. Requires a flexible schedule, the ability to work on a team, basic computer & phone skills and the absolute love of cats! Please call 829-4116 or email:



CARING PEOPLE NEEDED: Visiting Angels is seeking experienced, compassionate and reliable caregivers to provide in-home non-medical assistance to seniors. All shifts. Make a difference today. Call 773-3397. WILD MUSTANG CARETAKER. No experience necessary. Must be thorough, detail-oriented and committed to building friendship with horse. Must be available days when I’m out of town. 688-4172. LOOKING FOR dependable people to join business development team. Flexible hours. Skill development training for the right person. Call Christine for interview 207-319-9743.

remarkable peo ple . A leader in the healthcare industry, Genesis HealthCare is now hiring for our Sedgewood Commons Center in Falmouth, ME.

Natural Relief from mental, physical & emotional stress Darby Babson, CMT $40 for 1 hour office hours by appointment weekends available


River Payne RN BSN MA MR

As part of the Genesis team, you’ll enjoy: • Medical, dental, vision benefits

Master Reflexologist

• Flexible schedule and vacation time

232 Coombs Road, Brunswick, ME 04011

Trigger Point Body Therapy. Reduce chronic pain, quiet the mind & have a better life. Sessions in your office or home throughout Greater Portland or 614a Congress St. in the OVE sanctuary.

• 401k • Tuition assistance • And more!

Gift certificates available. 207.749.8063




at Contact John Brinzow at


or email



Opportunities available for individuals interested in rewarding work providing one on one care for elders in our community. Responsibilities include nonmedical and light personal care. For more info and an application, please go to our website at

we’re looking for

All Types • Delivery Available CALL TODAY FOR PRICES

Are you interested in making a difference in an older person’s life?


Swedish Massage Therapy


OFFICE ASSISTANT/WEB MANAGER/PART-TIME. Position available immediately. Candidate needs to be thoroughly familiar with computers, Word and Excel and assess web results. Hours and days flexible, estimate 2 to 10 hrs per week at $14 per hour. Office located in Yarmouth. Candidate should live in Yarmouth. Work remotely from home is optional. We operate a group of quality, self-service guesthouses located in Bryant Pond. Responsibilities include: Internet web management, data-entry, confirmation letters and general support to the owner. Email:


November 17, 2010 3



fax 781-2060


Call 329-9017

Vindle Builders LLC

If this describes you and you are looking for meaningful part-time or full-time work, please give us a call. We bring love, comfort, and hope into the lives of our elderly clients every day through non-medical, in home services. Become a part of something special.

reen CertiďŹ ed Gonal Professi itor ud Energy A

• Painting • Weatherization • Cabinets

Everyone Needs Someone We need your help to make a difference in the lives of older adults in Cumberland County. We are looking for proactive, exible people, both men and women, who are looking for a challenging and satisfying part-time job. If you love the idea of being a “difference makerâ€? call today to inquire about joining the greatest team of non-medical inhome CAREGivers anywhere. Part-time day, evening, overnight and weekend hours. Overnight and weekends especially needed.


Home Instead Senior Care Call Today: 839-0441

Residential & Commercial


needed for per diem shifts 7-3 and 3-10 pm at Coastal Manor, a long term care facility



Seth M. Richards

Interior & Exterior Painting & Carpentry


*Fully Insured for Commercial and Residential*


3 minute message


Green Products Available

Call SETH • 207-491-1517

Offering Construction Services for Just About Any Size Project

Four Season Services


CertiďŹ edWall and Paver Installers CALL FOR A CONSULTATION


Little Earth

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

(207) 699-4239

H A N DY M A N Give me a call! GORDON SHULKIN Reasonable hourly rate

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

INTERIOR/EXTERIOR PAINTING & CARPENTRY: 30 Years experience. Residential & Commercial. Insured. Free estimates. Mike Hamilton, 8293679.


• Time for Fall Cleanups • Garden Winterizing • Winter Prep • Regular Grounds Maintenance • Call for Free Estimate • Churches • Condos • Estates • Historic Sites • Industrial /Commercial • Residential



FALL CLEANUP- I can save U $$ money! $12.00 hr. LEAF RAKING. LAST CHANCE! 892-8911.

                        Â Â?Â?  Â? ďż˝ 

City, State, Zip E-mail

Looking to Serve More Customers for FALL CLEANUPS. Free Estimates • Lower Rates Serving Cape Elizabeth, South Portland, Portland, Westbrook, Scarborough, Falmouth, Cumberland & Yarmouth.







Classification Address

846-1113 or 408-7596


Want to place a ClassiďŹ ed Ad in The Forecaster?

Classifieds Instructions

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


� � ��



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


Call Rick White 865-4749

Expert Gardening

Stephen Goodwin, Owner email: ďŹ

Serving Greater Portland 18 yrs.

Serving Greater Freeport, Brunswick & Yarmouth




FALL CLEANUP WHITE’S YARD CARE • Seasonal Cleanup • Garden Tilling • Bush Hogging • Lawn Mowing • Snow Plowing

(207) 415-8791



Let us give your property the curb appeal it deserves

Roofing Vinyl / Siding / Drywall / Painting Home Repairs / Historical Restoration

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

Earn full time income on a part time basis

CARPENTER/HANDYMAN. All aspects of home workings, including INSULATION, ROT, GUTTERS CLEANED. No Job too small! SENIOR DISCOUNTS. Serving 10 miles from Falmouth. 949-0963.


329-7620 for FREE estimates

(207) 699-4240

Offering four season services, with competitive pricing Call us today for a free quote

272-1442, cell

Please call us for info


Landscape Management Company


20 yrs. experience – local references


Spring & Fall Clean Up Lawn Maintenance Professional Landscape Design Installations

We are your Full Service


Chimney lining & Masonry Building – Repointing – Repairs Asphalt & Metal Roofing Foundation Repair & WaterprooďŹ ng Painting & Gutters

Professional - Courteous Competitive Rates - Free Estimates


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

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

All calls returned!

CARPENTER/ 25 years BUILDER Fully Insured experience


all states. Sign up on line. For details or call 1-800-258-1815.


Fully Insured

WORK FROM HOME- Unlimited income potential with 15 yr. old TOP RATED Company. For interview call 373-0445.

Custom Framing to Fine Carpentry


HOMEOWNER SEEKING reliable individual to help w/chores every other week. Heavy lifting, leaves from gutters, mulch in Spring and odd jobs. Rates negotiable. 781-4103.

Place your ad online

“Where Integrity Means Business�


152 US Route 1 Scarborough 885 - 9600



415-6750/829-5703 Call Today for Spring Clean-up & Storm Damage

ublicat ed.’s ion

Copy (no abbreviations) Phone

See your ad online

# of weeks

1st date to run Credit Card #

Classifi ed ad

Fridadeyadline: prior to @ Noon p next W

Amount enclosed $ Exp. date

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

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

You can e-mail your ad to


32 4 Portland



fax 781-2060 LEGAL

State of Maine Governor’s Board on Executive Clemency 101 State House Station Augusta, ME 04333 LEGAL NOTICE PETITION FOR EXECUTIVE CLEMENCY STATE OF MAINE Augusta, OCTOBER 29, 2010. Notice is hereby given that a Petition for the Pardon of SUEANN J. (BLAIS) ROBINSON who was convicted of the crime of THEFT is now pending before the Governor and a hearing will be conducted in the GOVERNOR’S CABINET ROOM, SECOND FLOOR, ROOM 245 at the STATE HOUSE in Augusta, on THURSDAY the 27th day of JANUARY, 2011, at 9:00 o’clock A.M.




Affordable Housing/Not-subsized Accepting applications for 2 & 3 Bedroom units ORIENTAL RUGS ANTIQUE & MODERN

sales handwashing repair padding appraisals

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

CASCO BAY MOVING & TRUCKING exceeding the standards Local & Long distance, Commercial, Residential. No Job too small. Junk Removal, House cleanouts, Property Management available. Senior, Military discounts. Labor only services. BEST RATES Call 252-5494 or 650-1946. SC MOVING - Moving, deliveries, clean-outs. We do it all with one call. Lowest rates. Licensed and fully insured. No job is too small. Call 749MOVE(6683)


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


FLUTE LESSONS Have Flute? Will travel

All ages All Styles

20 yrs experience

Call Marta 934-0458 KIMBALL PIANO, studio upright, great condition, walnut finish, perfect ivories, warm tone, excellent action. 30 yrs. old. $1100 or best offer. Call 829-3731 or email

Section 8 welcome

Buildable house lot in South Portland, Scarborough, Westbrook or Gorham

Clarke Painting Fully Insured 3 Year Warranty



Insured - References


Ài>ÌÊÀ>ÌiÃʇÊÀi>ÌÊÀiÃՏÌà `ÛiÀ̈Ãiʈ˜Ê /…iÊœÀiV>ÃÌiÀ

PORTLAND- NORTH DEERING- 3rd floor, Studio apartment. Gas heat, W/D hookup, Off street parking. N/P-N/S. $450 plus security. Call 7492096.

0 DOWN, BAD CREDIT? We can help! Special financing programs available on any home you select. 888-EZ-TOBUY x245;

COLONIAL VILLAGE FALMOUTH PRIVATE end unit, ranch style condominium. 2 bedroom, garage, washer/dryer, deck. K-1 Monitor heating. Minutes to Portland. One year lease. Security deposit. $1295/month plus utilities. No dogs.

Call 207-625-8410


YARMOUTH VILLAGE SMALL, sunny 1 bedroom efficiency, 1st floor. Off street parking, heat/water included. Walk to Main St/Royal Park. $650.00/month.PETS/NO SMOKING. References/Security Deposit required. Available immediately. Call 846-6240 or 233-8964.

J. Korpaczewski & Son Asphalt Inc. • Driveways • Walkways • Reclaimed Asphalt • Sealcoatings SERVING YOUR LOCAL AREA FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED

NEW MOVE-IN SPECIALS 1 bedroom apartments for rent

SUGARLOAF CONDO. SKI in, ski out. 1 bd 1 bath sleeps 6. Furnished. Ski locker and common use hot tub. $129,900. Call Janet at CSM REAL ESTATE 207-265-4000

Available now.

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

Bath- Ledgeview


Sought by conservative retired teacher




Heat/Hot water included Stove, Refrig., DW, Trash compactor Snow plowing and trash removal included Laundry onsite


ESCORTS WANTED. Full and part time. Gardiner. 441-0469

MAKE THE SMART CHOICEGoogle DOT 960982 and/or MC 457078 for our company snapshot from the federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration. This website will show whether or not the company you choose has the required insurance on file. Also check with the BBB. We have links to all these websites at To schedule your next move, call 775-2581.

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


FENCES INSTALLED. Pools Privacy, Children, Pets, Decorative. Cedar Chain link, Aluminum, PVC. Any style from any supplier. 20+ years experience. Call D. Roy + Son Fencing. 215-9511.


Rents start at just $697/2BR & $800/3BR Call today!



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

November 17, 2010

Call Carole 321-8836

YARMOUTH VILLAGE: Nice large 1 or 2 BR. Great location in nice building near Royal River Park. $875/mo plus utils. 756-3273 YA R M O U T H / C O U S I N S House. Spotless Furnished two bedrooms, 1 1/2 baths, new furnace and easy to heat. No pets/no smoking. Ocean views and rights. Through May $900+ utilities & heat. Call 8380345 or 939-8821.


REAL ESTATE FALMOUTH- MOVE IN ready, 4 bedroom, 2 1/2 bath home with new roof and freshly painted interior and exterior. Just minutes to Town Landing! Great value at $250,000! Marie Flaherty, Prudential Northeast Properties. 207400-3115. <>


South Freeport- One story cozy bungalow. 2 bedrooms, 1 full bath, living room, dining room,kitchen, W/D, one-car garage. Winter water views. Walk to village & harbor. No Smokers or Pets. Avail Nov 1st. $1,000/mo + Utilities. Call 865-1668. SUGARLOAF SKI House for seasonal rental, 12/1/10 to 4/30/11. Three bedroom, sleeps 5. Warm, dry, clean. On shuttle route. $9k + cost of propane. No pets. 207-650-5674

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

INSURED Call 450-5858


807-JUNK RENTALS WANTED HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA, Coop Unit (Similar to a condominium), Sunny 800+/- SF, 3 Rooms, 1 BR, courtyard, laundry & storage on site, $129,000, 318-9984.


Thomas Pond Rental


Winter rental available beginning

November 1st. Enjoy the beautiful fall and winter sunsets in front of your fireplace in the living room of this three bedroom Maine cottage located on Thomas Pond. This fully equipped year around home has many amenities: granite counter tops and tiled floors in the kitchen and dining area. Completely equipped and ready for you to move in. Appliances include dishwasher, washer and dryer. Enjoy cross country skiing and skating right out the back door. Monthly rental for $1,150 includes heat, water electricity and lots of wood provided for the fireplace and wood stove located in the family room to supplement the forced hot water central heating system.

(207) 450-8015


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


LIGHT AIRY STUDIO APARTMENT Newly Painted, Private Entrance Parking, W/D, No Pets/No Smoking monthly $ plus utilities



GRAY- CABIN FOR rent. No deposit. Furnished. No pets. All utilities, cable, wireless internet. 657-4844. YARMOUTH VILLAGE: Nice 1 BR. Great location in nice building. $795/mo INCLUDES HEAT. 756-3273

to the dump

* Guaranteed Best Price * Attic to Basement clean outs *

HOUSEMATES IN SABATTUS, kitchen garden, 2-rooms with bath, $400/month. 5222606

“Your Full Service Paver”


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

“Making Life Smoother!” No Payment Until We’re Done 100% SATISFACTION • FREE ESTIMATES

Place your ad online


DUMP MAN 828-8699

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

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

FALMOUTH- HOUSE TO share. Near beach. Prefer no drinking or smoking in house. Utilities included. $550/month. Call 781-3762.


Computer Sales & Service

Now Accepting New Customers

Fall Clean-up & Snowplowing Free Estimates

Landscaping 839-2340 615-3152 Commercial and Residential

DRIVING FOR PRIVATE individuals needing rides to appointments, errands etc. Hourly rate. Brunswick area. Excellent driving record. 6074147. References.


AFFORDABLE SN W PLOWING Commercial/Residential

Plowing/Snow Removal/Sanding (Sidewalks discounted).

Fully Insured • CALL NOW don’t wait!

Serving: Windham, Westbrook, Falmouth, Raymond & Casco

Call AFFORDABLE EXCAVATION at 207-240-6505

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

Southern Maine Odd Job Services 233-1433 Dan Voisine, Owner - Gray, Maine

Fully Insured Now taking SNOW PLOWING Contracts! Fall Yard Clean-up - Fire Wood Stacking Decks - Windows - Siding - Painting Sheds - Fencing - Snow Plowing

November 17, 2010

Technology park from page 1 a tenant and the city has been in informal conversations with several others. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re beginning to market it more heavily now,â&#x20AC;? he said. Mitchell said establishing the roadways and setting up the utilities, which are extremely costly, will make the site more attractive to prospective businesses. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It shortens the time frame and positions the city to attract investment that I would dare say we wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t otherwise,â&#x20AC;? Mitchell said. City Business Development Director Nelle Hanig said the biotechnology and information technology sectors are typically those that benefit by having a campus arrangement. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We want to bring more high technology jobs to Portland,â&#x20AC;? Hanig said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It seemed like a no-brainer to build a technology park, a place where these 5

companies can come and work together, be in the same location and exchange ideas and network.â&#x20AC;? Hanig said commercial real estate brokers have told the city the proposed location of the business park, near Exit 47 on Interstate 95, was ideally located in terms of transportation and workforce. The site, located just north of Westbrook Street and east of I-95, will also offer employees lunchtime recreation opportunities, since it is located next to 200 acres of protected land and trails. About 10 acres of the site are forested wetlands and vernal pools, none of which have been identified as having â&#x20AC;&#x153;special significanceâ&#x20AC;? by the state Department of Environmental Protection, according to planning documents Officials hope to have the project permitted within three to six months and have the roads and utilities installed by end of 2011. Mitchell said similar sized business parks


Commercial/Residential Portland/South Portland/Cape References & Insured Call Will 317-1884


AFFORDABLE & RELIABLE Looking for Residential & Commercial accounts

Serving Topsham, Bowdoin, Bowdoinham & Richmond



Reliable Snow Plowing

elsewhere in the country have supported about 400 jobs, adding that he has been working with South Portland, Westbrook and Scarborough to encourage out-of-state businesses to set up shop in Maine. The group has been touting new legislation that includes Cumberland and

Two men charged with trafficking ecstasy

PORTLAND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Police arrested two New York City men on Friday and seized nearly 500 pills of ecstasy, according to a press release from the Public Safety Department. The two 19-year-old men, Jogonmoy Chowdhury and Faizan Mahmood, were arrested at about 6:30 p.m. in a Riverside Street motel parking lot by Portland Police and the Maine Drug Enforcement Agency.



AFFORDABLE OUTDOOR STORAGE Convenient Locationâ&#x20AC;˘Fenced-in Storage

â&#x20AC;˘Trailered Boatsâ&#x20AC;˘Campersâ&#x20AC;˘RVsâ&#x20AC;˘Trucksâ&#x20AC;˘

Get that darned thing out of your yard!




Police reportedly found large plastic bags of ecstasy, a synthetic drug with amphetamine-like and hallucinogenic properties, concealed in each manâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pants. Police estimated the street value of the drugs to be $15,000. The arrests are the result of a two-week investigation. The men were charged with trafficking a schedule W drug and were transported to Cumberland County Jail, where they were being held on $50,000 cash bail each. As of Tuesday morning, Mahmood had posted bail, but Chowdhury was still in custody.

Place your ad online


â&#x20AC;˘ Fully insured â&#x20AC;˘ Free estimates â&#x20AC;˘ Many references


â&#x20AC;˘ Take Downs â&#x20AC;˘ Pruning â&#x20AC;˘ Stump Grinding STORM DAMAGE

275 Presumpscot Street in Portland near Falmouth

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

â&#x20AC;˘ Removals â&#x20AC;˘ Climbing â&#x20AC;˘ Chipping â&#x20AC;˘ Limbing â&#x20AC;˘ Lots cleared â&#x20AC;˘ Difficult take-downs &thinned


York counties in the state Pine Tree Zone, which makes tax incentives available to new business. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our goal is to bring new investment into Maine,â&#x20AC;? he said.

News briefs


fax 781-2060



Licensed, Insured Maine Arborist

Scott Gallant â&#x20AC;˘ 838-8733

Then The Forecaster is the right paper for you!

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

Local news, local sports, local ownership.

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

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

Call 781-3661 for more information on rates.

Insured with reasonable rates


Call for an estimate


Cumberland, Falmouth, and Yarmouth area

Snow Plowing Services







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

T. W. Enterprises, Inc. Tree & Landscape Co. Commercial and Residential Parking lots, Roads, Driveways Sanding and Snow Removal Service. Call 856-0046. PORTLAND-FALMOUTH SNOW PLOWING: RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERCIAL BY MAINE PROPERTY SERVICES; EXPERIENCED, INSURED; 415-6949


Tree Spirits Arbor Care

licensed and insured â&#x20AC;˘ Conscientious Tree Care â&#x20AC;˘ Fine Pruning â&#x20AC;˘ Planting and Removal â&#x20AC;˘ Free Estimates

Mark Collins



Maine Licensed â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Insured â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Certified

Removals Pruning â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Tree & Shrub Lot Clearing â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Thinning Crane Service Bucket Truck

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24 Hr Emergency Service

Licensed Landscape Arborist

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

STUMP & GRIND - Professional stump chipping service. Fully insured, Free estimates. Call Rob Taisey at 846-6338 any time. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We get to the root of your problem.â&#x20AC;?



Ă&#x20AC;i>Ă&#x152;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x20AC;>Ă&#x152;iĂ&#x192;Ă&#x160;Â&#x2021;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x20AC;i>Ă&#x152;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x20AC;iĂ&#x192;Ă&#x2022;Â?Ă&#x152;Ă&#x192; `Ă&#x203A;iĂ&#x20AC;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x192;iĂ&#x160;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x160; /Â&#x2026;iĂ&#x160;Â&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;iV>Ă&#x192;Ă&#x152;iĂ&#x20AC; CHIMNEY/MASONRY

T. W. Enterprises, Inc Tree & Landscape Co. Tree Removal, Pruning, Stump Grinding. $100 OFF any tree service over $1000. Expires 12-31-10. Cannot be combined with any other offer. 856-0046

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.

Free Quotes Free Quotes Licensed and Insured

Licensed and Insured

358-TREE 358-TREE

GREAT GRADES START HERE ClubZ! In-Home Tutoring All subjects, test prep, study & organizational skills LD/ADD/ADHD â&#x20AC;˘ PreK-College â&#x20AC;˘ Tutor match guaranteed Call Bob Cerf 781-2283

781-3661 VACATION RENTALS SUGARLOAF HOUSE available for Shared Seasonal rental for the 20102011 ski season. $9000 includes all utilities & plowing. Four bedrooms (1 king, 1 queen, 4 twin beds) 2 bathrooms, beautiful knotty pine interior, cathedral ceiling, tastefully furnished, fully equipped with fireplace, flat screen TV, stainless steel appliances, washer/dryer, pool table. On mountain, Village on the Green location. Shuttle stops right in front of house with service to Super Quad/base lodge every 20 minutes during the weekend and holidays, and on call at other times. Call Lisa at 207233-1493.

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


Myrtle Beach/Surfside - beautifully furnished bungalow gated-community, with golďŹ ng. Two bedrooms, two baths (Master with walk-in shower) eat-in-kitchen, new appliances, Dining room, Living room, Washer/Dryer, Screen Porch. Walk to ocean. All Amenities Included â&#x20AC;˘ Photoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Available $1,050/month 919-327-5266

The local newspaper reaching local people with local news.

Tampa, Florida area Snowbird rental Beautiful new 3 bdrm, 2 bath house in development. Fully furnished, all amenities. Great central location. Monthly Jan & Feb. No pets, no smokers. 539-2301 Oxford

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.


Specializing in Portable Mig-Tig-Stick â&#x20AC;˘ Welding Heavy Equipment Repair â&#x20AC;˘ Pipe Structural â&#x20AC;˘ Railings Sub-contracting â&#x20AC;˘ Reasonable rates 20 yrs experience â&#x20AC;˘ Quality work CertiďŹ ed 207-321-9030 & Insured


34 Portland

Gun ban from page 1 “When seconds count, police are minutes away,” said Bellanger, who was wearing a Heckler & Kock USP Compact .357 Sig handgun. Skolnik said it was the city’s responsibility to seek the authority to ban guns from public gathering spaces, such as the Cumberland County Civic Center and City Hall, equating it to fire safety codes. Skolnik said the resolution was not meant to target gun owners, but protect the public. “(Openly carrying a handgun in pub-

lic) is no different than shouting fire in a crowded theater,” he said. “In the same way, carrying a gun in a public meeting creates fear.” Lyman resident Norman Hamann, who is a member of Maine Open Carry, pushed back against that analogy. “You can’t ban someone’s mouth from coming into a theater,” said Hamann, who wore a fully loaded Glock 19, including one bullet in the chamber, as well as two loaded spare clips. “You can’t stop a violent criminal with a silly ordinance.” Resident Shoshana Hoose said the presence of weapons at the meeting made her uncomfortable speaking her mind.

November 17, 2010

“I feel uncomfortable and intimidated being in this room tonight to discuss a controversial issue when there’s people carrying guns,” Hoose said. “That’s exactly why I think you should pass this resolution.” Councilor Cheryl Leeman voted against the resolution, because she believed concerned residents should contact their state legislators, rather than the local council. “My suggestion is you take your argument to Augusta,” Leeman said. Councilor David Marshall unsuccessfully suggested tabling the resolution indefinitely, in light of the election results that ushered in a Republican Legislature

and governor, the latter of whom received the endorsement of the National Rifle Association. “Do you really think they’re going to do anything with this resolution besides file it in the trash?” resident Steven Sharf asked. But Councilor Dory Waxman said it was important for the city to take a stand, regardless of who holds power in Augusta. “I think this is a noble and good thing to do in Portland,” Waxman said. “If it goes to Augusta and doesn’t go anywhere, it’s OK. At least we had a voice.” Randy Billings can be reached at 781-3661 ext. 100 or

Making Clients for Life through Experience, Integrity and Knowledge Lowest Mortgage Rates at:

Pat Rabidoux Providing real estate solutions with service you deserve by someone you’ve trusted for over 25 years.


765 Route One, Yarmouth, Me. 04096 (207) 846-4300 x106 or

878-7770 or 1-800-370-5222

Think of Noyes When You Think of Moving Don Olen 207-347-8025

LAUREL SHORE RD -“Maine Getaway” waterfront, 2 unit site. One bedroom year-round Cottage, new deck with 250’ of tidal frontage. Along with the cottage is a one bedroom completely renovated apartment over the heated garage. There is a dock, ramp and float with your own boat launch. $549,000

Earle W. Noyes & Sons Moving Specialists, Inc.

Rob Williams Real Estate

Bailey Island, ME 04003 207-833-5078

Falmouth Foreside Seaside Lots ... Build Packages from $595k

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

Peggy Roberts

Build Your Dream Home

Ocean Views, Deepwater Frontage, Beach Rights

Richie Garrett 207-232-5517

Realtor ®

970 Baxter Blvd Portland, ME 04103

Real Estate Land Auctions

“I long, as does every human being, to be at home wherever I find myself” - Maya Angelou

Wherever you gather, may you find yourself at home with family and friends this Thanksgiving. 650-3298 cell, 773-1990 office, 253-3196 direct 53 Baxter Boulevard, Portland, ME 04101

RE/MAX By The Bay

“Your home, my homework” 10 South Street Freeport, Maine 04032 207/865-2281

Located in the Beautiful State of Maine in the Western Mountains 400+/- Acres in Peru Located on the Greenwood Road Sunday, November 28, 2010 at 10:00am, On Site Rain or Shine 58+/- Acres in Litchfield Located on Finley Lane Sunday, November 28, 2010 at 10:00am, On Site Rain or Shine NO RESERVE SALE * $2,000 Deposit to Bid * Cash or Good Check * Close in 45 Days 5% Buyer’s Premium * Sale Subject to Terms & Conditions Written Bids Accepted Prior to Auction * Telephone Bids Will Be Accepted During Auction w/Pre-Auction Requirements

Call: Adrian Harris for More Information

207-778-1444 or 207-779-9000 * Buying land? Call us to design & build your new home.

Buying an older home? Call us for remodeling & energy upgrades.

RE Lic. #DB715969 * Auc. Lic.# AUC1226 No representations or warranty expressed or implied to the accuracy of the information within, and the same submitted to Errors or Omissions.

November 17, 2010


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The Forecaster, Portland edition, November 17 2010  

The Forecaster, Portland edition, November 17 2010, a Sun Media Publication, pages 1-36