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THERE’S MORE INSIDE

L e PAG E T O D E PAR T M E N T O F LAB O R :

WOMEN’S ADVOCATES: Sen. Snowe leads effort to safeguard women’s role in emerging governments. PAGE A8

LOBBY MURAL MUST GO

Libyan regime defying attacks

Coaxed by ‘A Secret Admirer,’ the governor orders the removal of artwork depicting the state’s labor history – and finds himself again at the center of controversy. By SUSAN M. COVER

Despite allied airstrikes, Gadhafi intensifies his efforts – moving troops and targeting opponents.

MaineToday Media State House Writer

AUGUSTA — Labor leaders and the state’s biggest Latino group expressed outrage Wednesday at Gov. Paul LePage’s decision to remove a mural depicting workers from the Department of Labor’s headquarters and rename conference rooms in the building. Matt Schlobohm, executive director of the Maine AFL-CIO, called the decision “insulting to working people, petty and shortsighted.” “It seems the governor is much more interested in picking fights with labor than creating jobs that people so desperately want,” he said. “We believe their story deserves to be told on the walls of the Department of Labor.” The 36-foot-long, 11-panel mural depicts the state’s labor history, including a shoe worker strike in Lewiston, female shipbuilders and striking papermakers in Jay. It also highlights dangerous working conditions, long work hours and

Please see MURAL, Page A10

By DAVID S. CLOUD and BORZOU DARAGAHI McClatchy Newspapers

Gov. Paul LePage

MORE INSIDE BILL NEMITZ WRITES: Mural mandate from the governor is truly a piece of work. PAGE B1 MORE FROM THE STATE HOUSE: Maine Heritage Policy Center and other groups organize rally in support of LePage’s budget. PAGE B4 Imbrogno Photography photo and detail photos courtesy of Judy Taylor Studio

Maine Gov. Paul LePage has ordered the removal of a 36-foot-long mural, top, depicting the state’s labor history from the lobby of the Department of Labor headquarters in Augusta. In addition, the LePage administration is renaming several department conference rooms that carry the names of pro-labor icons, such as Cesar Chavez. Administration officials say they were responding to complaints and that the artwork and conference room names send a “one-sided” message when state government should be neutral. The 11-panel mural, created by artist Judy Taylor and erected in 2008, depicts moments in Maine labor history, including a 1937 strike in the shoe mills of Auburn and Lewiston.

TRIPOLI, Libya — Col. Moammar Gadhafi’s forces intensified attacks in opposition-held cities, creating panic in the town of Misrata, even as U.S. and allied warplanes broadened their airstrikes across Libya, U.S. military officers and eyewitnesses said. Despite the increasing presence of allied aircraft overhead, Gadhafi has rushed to put down the remaining pockets of the rebellion that has threatened his rule. In the rebel-held town of Misrata, government forces resumed their assault Wednesday evening despite allied airstrikes for the second day on the outskirts of the city. Witnesses there said Gadhafi’s tanks closed in on a large medical center used to treat the injured and as a gathering point for the opposition. Rockets fired by Libyan units have landed

Please see LIBYA, Page A9

School budget for Westbrook targets 53 jobs Teaching positions and some athletic programs would be cut to help cover a $3.7 million shortfall. By LESLIE BRIDGERS Staff Writer

The proposed school budget in Westbrook recommends cutting 53 positions, including 22 fulltime teachers, and all middle school and freshman athletic programs to address a $3.7 million budget shortfall. The staff and program cuts in the budget, which was put together by Superintendent Reza Namin before he resigned earlier this month, will be the subject of a public hearing next week before the School Committee’s Finance Committee. Interim Superintendent Marc Gousse presented Namin’s $33.7 million budget to the Finance Committee three days after the school board named

Interim turnpike director cancels employee banquet

ELIZABETH TAYLOR 1932-2011

A life of celebrity and anguish ends

thority’s senior staff. The event Peter Mills also institutes was scheduled for May. other efficiencies to begin The banquet, which in recent an era of careful spending. years has been held at the By TOM BELL MaineToday Media State House Writer

The two-time Oscar-winning actress became well-known later in life as a businesswoman and philanthropist.

AUGUSTA — The Maine Turnpike Authority is canceling its annual employee recognition banquet, ending a 21-year tradition because of concerns that the agency has been too lavish in its spending. Peter Mills, the new interim executive director, decided Wednesday to cancel the banquet after meeting with the au-

By ADAM BERNSTEIN The Washington Post

Elizabeth Taylor, a voluptuous violet-eyed actress who lived a life of luster and anguish and spent more than six decades as one of the world’s most visible women, died Wednesday at age 79. Taylor’s life offered a mesmerizing series of sagas to rival any movie plot – she won two Acad- Actress Elizabeth Taylor as she emy Awards, but was as well known for her eight appeared in 1958. marriages, ravaging illnesses and work in AIDS philanthropy. Her life had been scrupulously chronicled by the media since her boost to fame as the enchanting 12year-old star of “National Velvet” (1944). By her mid-20s, she had been a screen god-

Please see TURNPIKE, Page A10

INDEX Advice Business Classified Comics Crossword Deaths Dispatches Editorials GO

Please see TAYLOR, Page A11

Please see SCHOOLS, Page A10

Edition: PD Sec/Page: A1 Rundate: Thursday, March 24, 2011

Wyndham Portland Airport Hotel in South Portland, has cost from $15,000 to $19,000. Mills said the authority needs to reduce spending so it operates more like government agencies, which have had to deal with funding cutbacks in recent years. “It’s not that we don’t like our employees. We do,” said Mills, who started at his new post last

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Volume 149 Number 238

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NATION/WORLD

The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011

IN FOCUS: HEALTH CARE DEBATE

One year later, a nation still divided By JAMES OLIPHANT Tribune Washington Bureau

W

ednesday marked the anniversary of the health care law that its advocates said would change so much. In one very real sense, they were right. The political landscape one year later is radically altered, strewn with the fallen congressional careers of many of its supporters. The emotional debate over the bill arguably gave rise to the “tea party” movement. Republicans now control the House and aren’t far from seizing the Senate. Potential candidates for the 2012 GOP presidential nomination need only say one word, “Obamacare,” to get a rise from a crowd. And the president himself has struggled at times to ensure that his first term isn’t defined by the legislation. Public attitudes toward the law, however, have not shifted much at all. The Affordable Care Act remains almost as equally loathed and celebrated as it was 12 months ago, despite the best efforts of Democrats to praise it and Republicans to bury it. Even worse for both sides, a majority of Americans remain confused about what the law actually accomplishes. This week, the trench warfare has heated up once again. Democrats point to the tangible gains the legislation has already delivered, from lifting caps on lifetime benefits to prohibiting discrimination based on pre-existing medical conditions to helping seniors pay for prescription drugs, while saying even more lies ahead as the law’s provisions go fully into effect in coming years. Republicans continue to pin the law to the sluggish economic recovery, dismissing Democratic arguments that the law won’t blow up the deficit, and maintaining that it has already hurt small business and lowered the quality of health care nationwide. In the meantime, the law’s most controversial aspect, its requirement that all Americans have health insurance, is under assault in the courts. While public opinion has stayed relatively static on the act, there’s no doubt that the GOP still senses a political opportunity. For much of the last year, Democrats have sat on their heels on the issue; most incumbents ran as far away from the as possible during the congressional midterms. The ones that

Democrats cite tangible benefits; GOP calls for repeal

The Associated Press

Health care reform arguments are intense on both sides of the issue, such as this one last year during a speech by President Obama, at the University of Iowa in Iowa City, Iowa. The emotional debate continues though the overall attitude has not shifted much since the law’s passage. remain in Congress have witnessed Republicans vote to repeal the law in the House and muster a fair share of votes to do so in the Senate — and the GOP says it’s committed to using the appropriations process to gut the law. On the putative Republican presidential campaign trail, targeting the health care law remains a favorite sport. Repeal is an article of faith among tea-partiers and budget hawks. Candidates such as Tim Pawlenty are seeking to use the law’s persistent unpopularity to boost their profiles, while Mitt Romney’s prospects remain fogged because of his support of a

similar law while he governed Massachusetts. “If courts do not do so first, as president, I would support the immediate repeal of Obamacare and replace it with market-based health care reforms,” Pawlenty said in a statement Wednesday. But according to polls, advocating a full-blown repeal also carries political risk. According to a new survey from the Kaiser Family Foundation, fewer than 40 percent of Americans favor repeal, regardless of whether the Republicans replace it with an alternative. That suggests that while agitating

against the law plays well to the GOP base, it risks alienating centrist voters who may be taking more of a wait-andsee approach to the act. Some in the Republican Party have recognized that certain provisions, such as ensuring that people — especially children — with pre-existing medical conditions can find health insurance, play well with the electorate and have suggested that a GOP plan would accomplish the same at less cost through the use of purchasing pools and other market-based reforms. GOP leaders are still working up a replacement in the House. “We don’t

accept the status quo,” Rep. Tom Price of Georgia said on Wednesday. “There are a lot of things that need to be improved upon.” Price said he saw little risk in repeal, saying his constituents are more ardent about doing away with the law than ever. A more recent Republican line of attack has been the hundreds of waivers the Obama administration has issued to businesses, unions and states, exempting them from complying with the law at least until 2014, when the new state-based insurance exchanges are supposed to begin operating. “Every waiver that occurs brings life to the fact that this bill is unworkable,” Price said. The GOP political action group Crossroads GPS announced Wednesday that it was suing the Department of Health and Human Services for information on the administration’s waiver process. Democrats argued Wednesday that the GOP isn’t focused on the economy — the same charge Republicans leveled against them when the law was being debated. “Republicans are continuing to refight the political battles of the past while the American public is ready to move on,” said Rep. Debbie Wasserman-Schultz of Florida. She said repeal would be “catastrophic.” Health care reform advocacy groups such as Health Care for America Now are sponsoring some 200 events this week in 35 states to highlight the benefits of the legislation, including one in Harrisburg, Pa., on Wednesday that will be attended by Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius. But the White House and Democratic leaders on the Hill have been relatively quiet in their defense of the law on its one-year anniversary, leaving the heavy lifting to advocacy groups. The White House did release a video in which the president called a Michigan college student who will be able to stay on his mother’s health insurance plan as a result of the act. Republicans say they will continue to push the Democratic-controlled Senate on repeal efforts. Price said that with 23 Democrats in that chamber up for re-election next year momentum may build next year for action, he said. “We may get a critical mass at some point and actually be able to move something,” he said.

People & Entertainment

@ pressherald.com n Maine on the Hill: Rep.

Chellie Pingree is continuing her campaign to persuade the military to ease the path to a Purple Heart for soldiers who received traumatic brain injuries in Afghanistan and Iraq. Jonathan Riskind has the latest. n POORtland Picks: Empire

Dine & Dance has Christian Cuff along with Marie Moreshead and Tan Vampires tonight. CC & MMTV always draw a crowd, so get there early. Karen Beaudoin has more.

Kiss bassist defends Israeli homeland JERUSALEM — Kiss’ Israeliborn singer-musician Gene Simmons is shouting out loud at the string of musicians who refuse to perform in his homeland. “They’re fools,” the legendary bassist told The Associated Press in an interview Tuesday, on his first return to Israel since leaving the country as a child more than 50 years ago. Simmons described the visit as a “homecoming.” He offered a description of himself that might shock his legions of fans who know him as an American icon prone to spitting blood and sticking out his exceptionally long tongue: “I’m Israeli. I’m a stranger in America. I’m an outsider,” he said, speaking in a hotel lobby across a valley from the walls of Jerusalem’s historic Old City.

“I was born here and I’m proud of it.” Simmons had harsh words for musicians like Elvis Costello and the Pixies who have recently canceled concerts to protest Israel’s policies toward the Palestinians. Pink Floyd’s Roger Waters has gone further, joining an organized movement dedicated to boycotting Israel and its exports, though he appeared in Israel in 2006. “The countries they should be boycotting are the same countries that the populations are rebelling,” he said. Simmons, 61, is visiting Israel as part of his reality show, “Gene Simmons Family Jewels,” which follows the adventures and musings of the rocker, his longtime girlfriend, Shannon Tweed, and their two children.

The Associated Press

Gene Simmons of Kiss, who was born in Israel, says he’s an Israeli and “proud of it.”

Medvedev meets favorite rock band, Deep Purple, for tea

n Society Snapshots: Photos

and dispatches from Maine’s social scene by Avery Yale Kamila. n Clearing the Bases: Kevin

Thomas has the latest on the Portland Sea Dogs and Boston Red Sox. The Associated Press

Almanac

EST.

1862

Russian President Dmitry Medvedev, right, talks with Ian Gillan of Deep Purple.

Today is Thursday, March 24, the 83rd day of 2011. There are 282 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On March 24, 1765, Britain enacted the Quartering Act, requiring American colonists to provide temporary housing to British soldiers. On this date: In 1882, German scientist Robert Koch announced in Berlin that he had discovered the bacillus responsible for tuberculosis. In 1944, in occupied Rome, the Nazis executed more than 300 civilians in reprisal for an attack by Italian partisans the day before that had killed 32 German soldiers. In 1955, the Tennessee Williams play “Cat on a Hot Tin Roof” opened on Broadway. In 1958, rock-and-roll singer Elvis Presley was inducted into the Army in Memphis, Tenn. In 1976, the president of Argentina, Isabel Peron, was deposed by her country’s military. In 1980, one of El Salvador’s most respected

MOSCOW — Russian President Dmitry Medvedev, a big heavy metal fan, has fulfilled a lifelong dream by getting to meet his favorite rock band, Deep Purple. The British group met the leader for tea at his residence of Gorki outside Moscow on Wednesday, Russian news agencies said. The 45-year-old president told Deep Purple the band has been a favorite of his since the age of 12. He also revealed that as a DJ at his school in Leningrad he would play rock music at discos, after first getting the approval of the Communist youth organization. Medvedev is a well-known heavy metal fan, while Vladimir Putin, his predecessor and Russia’s current prime minister, is reported to be an ABBA fan.

Roman Catholic Church leaders, Archbishop Oscar Arnulfo Romero, was shot to death by a sniper as he celebrated Mass in San Salvador. In 1989, the supertanker Exxon Valdez ran aground on a reef in Alaska’s Prince William Sound and began leaking 11 million gallons of crude oil. In 1999, NATO launched airstrikes against Yugoslavia, marking the first time in its 50-year existence that it had ever attacked a sovereign country. Today’s Birthdays: Poet Lawrence Ferlinghetti is 92. Fashion and costume designer Bob Mackie is 72. Actor R. Lee Ermey is 67. Movie director Curtis Hanson is 66. Washington Gov. Christine Gregoire is 64. Singer Nick Lowe is 62. Rock musician Dougie Thomson (Supertramp) is 60. Fashion designer Tommy Hilfiger is 60. Comedian Louie Anderson is 58. Actress Donna Pescow is 57. Actor Robert Carradine is 57. Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer is 55. TV

Edition: PD Sec/Page: A2 Rundate: Thursday, March 24, 2011

personality Star Jones is 49. Country-rock musician Patterson Hood (Drive-By Truckers) is 47. Rock singer-musician Sharon Corr (The Corrs) is 41. Actress Lara Flynn Boyle is 41. NFL quarterback Peyton Manning is 35. Actress Lake Bell is 32. Rock musician Benj Gershman (O.A.R.) is 31. Actress Keisha Castle-Hughes is 21.

CORRECTIONS n A story on Page A1 Wednesday about health insurance rate increases incorrectly reported that the U.S. Small Business Administration’s New England administrator, Jeanne Hulit, attended a news conference in Portland with small business owners. To report an error, please call 7916300 Monday through Friday, 7916321 after 5 p.m. and on weekends, or e-mail corrections@pressherald.com

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Lohan rejects offer to plead, will fight case LOS ANGELES — Lindsay Lohan rejected a judge’s offer to end a felony grand theft case early on Wednesday, signaling the actress intends to fight a case filed over a necklace she has been accused of stealing from a upscale jewelry store. Los Angeles Superior Court Judge Keith Schwartz never publicly detailed the terms of his offer to Lohan, but said if she pleaded no contest or guilty in the case, he would sentence her to jail. Prosecutors are also seeking jail time for the “Mean Girls” star, who was on probation for a 2007 drunken driving case when a store in Venice told police that Lohan had taken a necklace without permission in January. Lohan’s attorney Shawn Holley notified the prosecutor handling the case that Lohan would not be taking Schwartz’s plea offer, district attorney’s spokeswoman Jane Robison said. Wednesday was the deadline for Lohan to notify Schwartz of her intentions and she will now be required to appear in court on April 22 for a preliminary hearing. – From news service reports

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Radiation contamination spreading

RESIDENTIAL | COMMERCIAL

AWNINGS MADE FOR • DECKS • PATIOS • WINDOWS • DOORS

High radioactive levels in tap water in Tokyo prompt warnings and shortages of bottled water. The Associated Press

TOKYO — Anxiety over Japan’s food and water supplies soared following warnings about radiation leaking from Japan’s Made Retractable Awnings Specialists tsunami-damaged nuclear powin 101 Merrow Rd. Auburn, Maine er plant into Tokyo’s tap water at 207-577-7629 | 800-901-3313 levels unsafe for babies over the www.nuimageawningsofmaine.com long term. Residents cleared store shelves of bottled water after Tokyo Gov. Shintaro Ishihara said that levels of radioactive iodine in tap water were more than twice what is considered safe for babies. Officials begged those in the city to buy only what they need, saying hoarding could hurt the thousands of people without any water in 3.5 tons of pellets per year areas devastated by the March 11 earthquake and tsunami. @ $275 per ton = Takuya Yoshino/Yomiuri Shimbun/The Associated Press “I’ve never seen anything like this,” clerk Toru Kikutaka said, A dairy farmer in Iitatemura, Fukushima Prefecture, in northeastern Japan, watches milk surveying the downtown Tokyo being dumped into a corn field. Fears are growing in Japan about the nation’s food supply supermarket where the entire as radiation from the Fukushima Dai-ichi nuclear plan seeps in milk, vegetables and water. stock of bottled water sold out matsushima official, said the almost immediately after the crematorium cannot keep up news broke Wednesday, despite RADIOACTIVITY LEVELS ‘TRENDING GENERALLY UPWARD’ 800 gallons per year with demand. “Giving the grieva limit of two, two-liter bottles ing systems, leading to explosions The overall situation at the Fu@ $3.69 per gallon = ing families coffi ns is the most per customer. and fires in four of the facility’s six kushima plant 140 miles north of we can do right now,” he said. The unsettling new developreactors in the ensuing days. Tokyo remains of serious concern, ment affecting Japan’s largest Nuclear workers have struggled the International Atomic Energy city, home to around 13 million *approximately to stabilize and cool down the Agency said on Wednesday. people, added to growing fears overheated plant. The deposition of radioactive over the nation’s food supply. would be a great day Unit 3 has stopped belching iodine and cesium varies across Radiation from the Fukushima to visit black smoke, an official at Tokyo 10 prefectures on a day to day Dai-ichi nuclear plant has 1725 Main St., Sanford, ME Electric Power Co. said today, basis but “the trend is generally seeped into raw milk, seawa324-4440 • 324-4366 FAX mainestoveandchimney.com a day after a plume forced an upward,” said Graham Andrew, ter and 11 kinds of vegetables, evacuation of nuclear workers. senior adviser to IAEA chief including broccoli, cauliflower However, white smoke was rising Yukiya Amano. and turnips, from areas around intermittently from two other The Fukushimi Dai-ichi plant has the plant. units. been leaking radiation since the U.S. HALTS SOME IMPORTS tsunami engulfed its crucial cool– The Associated Press The U.S. Food and Drug Administration said it was halting imports of Japanese dairy and produce from the region ter of water — more than twice plant toward Tokyo. He predictnear the facility. Hong Kong the recommended limit of 100 ed lower levels in coming days. • National Warranty on Tires/Service said it would require that Ja- becquerels per liter for infants. Edano pleaded with shoppers pan perform safety checks on Another measurement taken to restrict purchases of bottled • Mounting/Installation g meat, eggs and seafood before later at a different site showed water to the bare necessity, Financinle • Flat Repair accepting those products, and the level was 190 becquerels per urging them to think of tsunami b a Avail Canada said it would upgrade liter. The recommended limit for victims in need. • Tire Rotation Synthetic Blend Oil Change controls on imports of Japanese adults is 300 becquerels. “We have to consider Miyagi, • 24 Hour Roadside Assistance with Free Tire Rotation food products by requiring docu“It is really scary. It is like a where there is no drinking wa• 30 Day Test Drive on Select Tires ments verifying their safety. 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In Iceland, officials said Nomura, a mother of two chil- conditions, we would appreciate Warranty on Brakes with Free Tire Rotation THRU APRIL 6! they measured trace amounts of dren ages 2 and 5. “We have con- it if people would avoid buying radioactive iodine in the air but taminated milk and vegetables, more water than they need.” assured residents it was “less and now tap water in Tokyo, and VEGETABLE CONTAMINATION ALTIMAX RT than a millionth” of what was I’m wondering what’s next.” 185/65R14 195/60R15 205/70R15 The latest data showed sharp 205/65R15T............ $75.00 ADVANTAGE TA found in European countries in Infants are particularly vul215/60R16T............ $86.00 185/65R15H ........... $89.00 185/70R14 205/60R15 215/70R15 the wake of the 1986 Chernobyl nerable to radioactive iodine, increases in radioactivity levels in a range of vegetables. In an 225/60R16T............ $89.00 205/65R15H ........... $95.00 175/65R14 185/65R15 205/55R16 disaster. which can cause thyroid cancer, 185/60R14 195/65R15 215/55R16 The crisis already is emerging experts say. The limits refer to area about 25 miles (40 kilome195/70R14 205/65R15 205/50R16 as the world’s most expensive sustained consumption rates, ters) northwest of the nuclear 175/70R14 natural disaster on record, likely and officials urged calm, saying plant, levels for one locally 175/70R13 EAGLE RSA to cost up to $309 billion, accord- parents should stop giving the grown leafy green called kuki195/60R15H ........... $69.99 HARMONY ing to a new government esti- tap water to babies, but that it tachina measured 82 times the 215/60R16 235/70R16 205/55R16H ........... $85.00 195/65R15.............. $99.00 mate. Police estimate that more was no problem if the infants government limit for radioactive 225/60R16 245/75R16 cesium and 11 times the limit for 215/45R17H ........ $105.00 than 18,000 people were killed. already had consumed small 215/55R17 265/70R16 iodine. As a precaution, officials have amounts. 225/55R17 245/65R17 With supplies of fuel and ice evacuated residents within 12 They said the levels posed no WRANGLERS 215/40R18 miles (20 kilometers) of the plant immediate health risk for older dwindling, officials have abanPRO CONTACT 235/75R15.............. $89.99 doned the traditional practice of and advised those up to 19 miles children or adults. STORE HOURS: Mon.-Fri. 8am-6pm, 225/45R17H ........ $149.00 225/75R16.............. $85.00 cremation in favor of quick, sim(30 kilometers) away to stay inSat. 8am-2pm, Closed Sun. Dr. Harold Swartz, a profes215/60R16T............ $85.00 215/65R17.............. $97.00 ple burials. Some are interred doors to minimize exposure. sor of radiology and medicine PORTLAND, ME 1020 Congress St.... Off Exit 5 of 295 on Right ........ 774-5508 And for the first time, chief at Dartmouth Medical School in bare plywood caskets and Cabinet secretary Yukio Edano in the U.S., said the radiation others in blue plastic tarps, with PORTLAND, ME 1036 Forest Ave ...... Across from Papa John’s ........ 797-9453 suggested that those downwind amounts being reported in the no time to build proper coffins. ARUNDEL, ME 2218 Portland Rd .... Across from Tire Warehouse .... 985-9890 of the plant should stay indoors water are too low to pose any The bodies will be dug up and www.p a u l i n sti re a n d a u to .c o m with the windows shut tight real risk, even to infants who are cremated once crematoriums catch up with the glut, offi cials — even if just outside the zone. being fed water-based formula assured families. or to breast-fed infants whose DISTRIBUTING BOTTLED WATER In Higashimatsushima in MiIn Tokyo, the municipal gov- mothers drink tap water. yagi prefecture, soldiers salutRadioactive iodine is also ernment planned Thursday to ing as they lowered bodies into distribute 240,000 bottles of wa- short-lived, with a half-life of freshly dug graves. Two young ter to households with infants. eight days — the length of time girls wept inconsolably, hugged They estimated 80,000 babies it takes for half of it to break tightly by their father. in the affected area, with each down harmlessly. “I hope their spirits will rest Richard Wakeford, a public infant getting three bottles of in peace here at this temporary health radiologist at the Uni550 milliliters. 2 piece place,” said mourner Katsuko Officials said tap water showed versity of Manchester in Britain, Oguni, 42. Living Room Suites elevated radiation levels: 210 blamed the spike in radiation on Largest living room display in Maine. Masaru Yamagata, a HigashiPriced to move. Many colors and becquerels of iodine-131 per li- a shift in winds from the nuclear

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NATION

A4 The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011

Jets land with controller asleep, officials say Suspect in shooting spree The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Two airliners landed at Reagan National Airport near Washington without control tower clearance because the air traffic supervisor was asleep, safety and aviation officials said Wednesday. The supervisor – the only controller scheduled for duty in the tower around midnight Tuesday when incident occurred – had fallen asleep, said an aviation official, who spoke on condition of anonymity. The National Transportation Safety Board is gathering information on the occurrence to decide whether to open a formal The Associated Press investigation, board spokesman A plane takes off at Reagan Peter Knudson said. The pilots of the two commer- National Airport, where an cial planes were unable to reach air traffic supervisor slept.

the tower, but they were in communication with a regional air traffic control facility, Knudson said. That facility is in Warrenton, Va., about 40 miles from the airport. Regional air traffic facilities handle aircraft within roughly a 50 mile radius of an airport, but landings, takeoffs and planes within about three miles of an airport are handled by controllers in the airport tower. After pilots were unable to raise the airport tower by radio, they asked controllers in Warrenton to call the tower, Knudson said. Repeated calls to the tower went unanswered, he said. The planes involved were American Airlines flight 1012 and United Airlines flight 628T,

Knudson said. The Federal Aviation Administration released a statement confirming the incident. “The FAA is looking into staffing issues and whether existing procedures were followed appropriately,” spokeswoman Laura Brown said in an email. It’s unlikely the safety of the planes was at risk since the pilots would have used a radio frequency for the airport tower to advise nearby aircraft of their intention to land and to make sure that no other planes also intended to land at that time, aviation safety experts said. At that time of night, air traffic would have been light, they said.

will get mental evaluation The Associated Press

PHOENIX — The suspect in the January shooting rampage in Tucson has been transferred to a specialized facility in Missouri to undergo a court-ordered mental evaluation. Lawyers for 22-year-old Jared Lee Loughner say in a court filing that he was taken from Tucson to a federal Bureau of Prisons medical facility in Springfield, Mo., on Wednesday. The lawyers want an appeals court to order him returned. Loughner will be given tests to determine if he understands the nature and consequences of

the charges he faces and can assist in his defense. Loughner has pleaded not guilty to charges stemming from the Jan. 8 attack Jared that killed six Loughner and wounded 13, including Rep. Gabrielle Giffords. She remains at a rehabilitation center in Houston as she recovers from a bullet wound to the brain.

Kansas senate approves fetal pain bill McClatchy Newspapers

TOPEKA, Kan. — The Kansas state Senate approved a bill Wednesday to place strict limits on abortions after 22 weeks, based on research that fetuses can feel pain at that point of development. The fetal pain provision in House Bill 2218 is based on its proponents’ belief that fetuses can experience pain prior to the third trimester of pregnancy, which has traditionally been a cutoff point for abortions except in extreme circumstances. The Senate has passed other restrictions on abortion in previous years, only to see the bills vetoed by former Gov. Kathleen

Sebelius. The fetal pain topic is a new one. It is expected that Gov. Sam Brownback will sign the bill into law. The fetal pain bill passed the House overwhelmingly last month. Several amendments to the House bill were offered in the Senate. In lengthy debate, the reliability of the research that demonstrates fetuses feel pain as early as 22 weeks was chal-

lenged. “I don’t want to put the state in the position of endorsing science that may be flawed,” said state Sen. Marci Francisco, D-Lawrence. She wanted to see the bill based on different research that would move the cut off to 26 weeks. State Sen. Julia Lynn, ROlathe, said she considered the practice of aborting fetuses after 22 weeks “barbarism.”

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Edition: PD Sec/Page: A4 Rundate: Thursday, March 24, 2011

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The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011 A5

NATION In this 2010 file photo, the Deepwater Horizon blowout preventer stack is lifted onto the deck of the Helix Q4000 in the Gulf of Mexico off Louisiana. A report released Wednesday identified the primary cause of the blowout preventer’s failure as the blind shear rams failing to close completely and seal the well because the drill pipe had buckled, bowed and become stuck.

New report cites design flaw in oil well blowout preventer The Associated Press

NEW ORLEANS — The blowout preventer that should have stopped the BP oil spill cold failed because of faulty design and a bent piece of pipe, a testing firm hired by the government said Wednesday in a report that appears to shift some blame for the disaster away from the oil giant and toward those who built and maintained the 300-ton safety device. At least one outside expert said the findings cast serious doubt on the reliability of all the other blowout preventers used by the drilling industry. The report by the Norwegian firm Det Norske Veritas is not the final word on the Deepwater Horizon disaster last April that killed 11 workers and led to more than 200 million gallons of oil spewing from a BP well a mile beneath the Gulf of Mexico. But it helps answer one of the lingering mysteries nearly a year later: why the blowout preventer that sat at the wellhead and was supposed to prevent a spill in case of an explosion didn’t do its job. The report cast blame on the blowout preventer’s blind shear rams, which are supposed to pinch a well shut in an emer-

gency by shearing through the well’s drill pipe. In the BP crisis, the shear rams couldn’t do their job because the drill pipe had buckled, bowed and become stuck, according to the DNV report. The 551-page report suggested that blowout preventers be designed or modified in such a way that the shear rams will completely cut through drill pipe regardless of the pipe’s position. The blowout preventer was made by Cameron International and maintained by Transocean Ltd. The report suggested that actions taken by the Transocean rig crew during its attempts to control the well around the time of the disaster may have contributed to the piece of drill pipe getting trapped. “This is the first time in all of this that there has been a clear design flaw in the blowout preventer cited,” said Philip Johnson, a University of Alabama civil engineering professor who did not take part in the analysis. “My reaction is, ‘Holy smokes, every set of blind shear rams out there may have this problem.’ ” In response to the report, Cameron spokeswoman Rhonda Barnat said the blowout preventer “was designed and tested to industry standards and customer specifications.” She added, “We continue to work with the industry to ensure safe

operations.” In a statement, Transocean said the findings “confirm that the BOP was in proper operating condition and functioned as designed.” It added: “High-pressure flow from the well created conditions that exceeded the scope of BOP’s design parameters.” BP spokesman Daren Beaudo said the oil company supports efforts by regulators and the industry to make blowout preventers more reliable.

LOS ANGELES — In an unusual health study, researchers analyzing toxin levels in tens of thousands of toenail clippings determined that mercury from eating fish does not raise the risk of heart disease or stroke. Health experts have long urged people to eat fish to lower heart risks, but some have worried that the mercury in certain types of fish like shark and swordfish might offset any benefits. Earlier studies on mercury and heart problems in adults have yielded contradictory results. The latest government-funded work is the largest to look at this question. Instead of relying on what people said they ate, it measured mercury in their toenails – a good gauge of longterm exposure to the metal from fish consumption. No differences were seen in the rates of heart and stroke among those with the highest

concentrations of mercury compared to those with the lowest. “The average person should eat fish as part of a healthy diet,” and not worry about ill heart effects, said Harvard School of Public Health cardiologist Dr. Dariush Mozaffarian, who led the research published in today’s New England Journal of Medicine. Mercury occurs naturally in soil and rocks, including coal. It gets into the air from coal-fired power plants and other sources, and settles into water. Small fish absorb mercury when they feed on plankton, and they, in turn, are eaten by bigger fish. Older and larger predator fish tend to accumulate the highest mercury levels. In high quantities, the metal can damage the developing brain and nervous system of young children and is a special concern for pregnant women because of potential harm to the fetus.

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S

E R O T

The Associated Press

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Study: Mercury in fish diet doesn’t raise risks to heart The Associated Press

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The findings seem to shift some blame away from BP in the Deepwater Horizon disaster last April.

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*All vehicles subject to prior sales. Customer must present this ad at time of sale to receive advertised pricing. All prices include doc fee and excludes sales tax. We reserve the right to correct any typos in pricing, information or photos. Vehicle photos are for illustration purposes and may not reflect actual vehicles. Offers expire 3 days after publication date. We reserve the right to adjust sales prices to reflect unanticipated changes made by the manufacturer to it’s rebate programs. Maine’s #1 Buick/Cadillac Dealer based on GM Sales Reports.

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Edition: PD Sec/Page: A5 Rundate: Thursday, March 24, 2011

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CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK


A6

The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011

WORLD

Dispatches GAZA CITY, Gaza Strip Israeli airstrikes hit tunnels, training sites, Hamas says Hamas security says a series of Israeli airstrikes have hit its training facilities and smuggling tunnels beneath the Gaza-Egypt border. It reported no casualties from the airstrikes early Thursday. The attacks came hours after a bomb struck a crowded bus stop in central Jerusalem, killing one woman and wounding more than 20 other people. No group claimed responsibility, but Israeli authorities blamed Palestinian militants. Israel threatened harsh retaliation for the bombing, the first in Jerusalem in several years. The bombing came against a backdrop of Palestinian rocket attacks from Gaza and Israeli reprisal raids. The recent wave of violence has threatened to end a lengthy period of relative calm.

DARAA, Syria Witnesses report 15 killed in crackdown on protests Fifteen people were killed by Syrian security forces, witnesses said, as a bloody campaign to end political protest continued Wednesday in the southern city of Daraa. The deadliest day in the weeklong unrest began at 2 a.m. when hundreds of government security agents raided the al-Omari mosque near the center of the Roman-era city, the witnesses said. Protesters had sought refuge there, and a makeshift clinic was tending to those wounded in previous clashes. Despite the crackdown, supporters of the protests from the nearby villages of Inkhil, Jasim, Khirbet Ghazaleh and al-Harrah attempted to join them, but security forces used live ammunition against them. By nightfall, Daraa was sealed by government forces, with no entry or exit allowed. Funerals for the dead

were banned, and mobile phone lines were cut, according to Ammar Qurabi, chief of the National Organization for Human Rights in Syria. A second human rights activist said, “the conditions are hellish” in Daraa. “There are hundreds of wounded and injured in the streets,” he said, sobbing.

CAIRO Military issues new rules to help prepare for elections Egypt’s military government has handed down new constitutional rules designed to underpin parliamentary and presidential elections later this year and provide a legal framework for the army’s continued rule in the meantime. The interim measures, which stand in for the constitution that was suspended after President Hosni Mubarak’s downfall Feb. 11, contain a promise of democracy in the months ahead and an eventual end to the absolute powers assumed by the Supreme Military Council of the Armed Forces. But for the moment, they keep military rule in place along with the hated emergency laws on which Mubarak relied for three decades to smother any challenge to his authority. An announcement from the military council, relayed by the official Middle East News Agency, said the intent of the changes was to “organize authorities in the transitional phase.” But it did not detail the precise arrangements for, among other things, holding elections or writing a permanent new constitution.

another test of Europe’s ability to deal with its public debt crisis. The developments occurred in advance of a summit today at which European leaders were expected to approve an economic program they hope will convince world markets that the 17 nations that share the euro will stand behind each other and better coordinate economic policies. Instead, the European leaders will meet amid a new round of uncertainty. Strapped for cash and mired in slow economic growth, Portugal must raise $6 billion or more next month, and it faces high interest rates demanded by investors who are not confident in the government’s ability to pay. After the resignation Wednesday of Prime Minister Jose Socrates, the country will be forced to go to the market in the middle of an election campaign, with no guarantee that an incoming government will make the reforms likely to be demanded by European governments in return for financial help.

LISBON Portugal on brink of bailout after government collapses Portugal’s government collapsed Wednesday after the parliament rejected a budget-cutting plan, pushing the country closer to an international bailout and triggering

On-Ramp Closed to Northbound Lanes from Exit 48 - Riverside St.

Alternate Northbound Turnpike Access via Rand Road Interchange - Exit 47 Due to the reconstruction of the Exit 48 Interchange Bridge, the northbound on-ramp from Riverside St. (Exit 48) will be closed from March 28 through November, 2011. Alternate access to the Maine Turnpike northbound lanes is available via Rand Rd. Interchange (Exit 47) approximately one mile to the south. The closure of the Exit 48 northbound on-ramp is necessary for worker and driver safety. The Exit 48 on-ramp to southbound lanes, and off-ramps for southbound and northbound traffic, will remain open except for 2 to 4 weeks during the fall to allow for ramp reconstruction. We apologize for any inconvenience. For more information, please visit MaineTurnpike.com. We appreciate your understanding.

Riverside St.

95

Warren Ave.

On-ramp to I-95/ Maine Turnpike north closed. Enter via Exit 47 - Rand Rd.

Exit 48

y l n O

4

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B_MT_18147_Exit48_PPH.indd 1

*Discounts are off offering prices and original prices which may or may not have resulted in prior sales. ALL SALES ARE FINAL. All merchandise sold “as-is”. No Special Orders, Lay-Aways. Quantities are limited. First come first to save. All prior sales, special orders and previous discounts excluded. Not responsible for typographical errors. See store for further details. GOB License #02222011

3/18/11 10:54:08 AM

Edition: PD Sec/Page: A6 Rundate: Thursday, March 24, 2011

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The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011 A7

WORLD

Yemeni leader gains powers under state of emergency

Open an IRA CD by April 18th!

The Associated Press

SANAA, Yemen — Struggling to hold power after many of his allies abandoned him, Yemen’s longtime leader on Wednesday escalated his confrontation with a rapidly expanding uprising and took on emergency powers that give him a freer hand to quell protests. A legislature full of his supporters granted President Ali Abdullah Saleh’s request for a 30-day state of emergency, which suspends the constitution, bars protests and gives security forces far-reaching powers of arrest. The opposition called the vote illegal and vowed to press on with its campaign to topple Saleh’s regime. The move underlined Saleh’s desperation in the face of month-old protests that have attracted tens of thousands across his impoverished nation in the southern corner of the Arabian Peninsula. This week, Saleh’s regime was hit by a wave of defections by military commanders, ruling party members and others, swelling the ranks of the opposition and leaving the president isolated. Saleh has repeatedly sought to appease the protesters but to no avail. Over the past month, he has offered not to run again when his current term ends in 2013, then offered this week to step down by the end of this year and open a dialogue with the leaders of the demonstrators. At the same time, he has stepped up the use of violence. His security forces shot dead more than 40 demonstrators in Sanaa on Friday. The state of emergency declaration appeared to signal that Saleh intends to dig in and try to crush his opponents. The decree allows media censorship, gives wide powers to censor mail, tap phone lines, search homes and detain suspects without judicial process.

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Couleur Collection Currently In The Gallery

Patricia Flynn bark sculpture

Life’s Fascinating Textures

SPRING SWEATER

Our current collection

SALE Thursday  Sunday March  Save  on all our gorgeous new spring sweaters Willow Eileen Fisher Habitat Beldini Nomatic Traders and more of your favorite designers

includes  artists working in a range of textures including bark wax ceramic paper felt  foam carving  glass Ashley Weymouthfelt

Reception With The Artists Thursday March  from  

Save Up to  on our fall merchandise in our sale at the back of the store

Collection in the Gallery

collage and works on paper Patricia Flynn Byron Brett  Kathy Angel Lee  Annette Fox  Ashley Weymouth  Aria Tuki Elizabeth Newman  Marcia Feller Angus MacPhail  Abbie Williams

through May  & Elizabeth Hope

Shops at Falmouth Village - 240 US Route One- Falmouth Open:Mon/Tues/Wed/Sat 10-6 Thur/Fri 10-7 Sun 12-5

Edition: PD Sec/Page: A7 Rundate: Thursday, March 24, 2011

ROP-PPH-TopAboveAds-Left Modified 5/05/09 InDesign*

781-2401

CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK


A8

The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011

WORLD/NATION

Snowe leading push to ensure women’s voice in governments By JONATHAN RISKIND

of SMMC’s quality.

“This resolution honors the brave and compassionate women in North Africa and the Middle East who are working to advance equality and basic human rights.”

MaineToday Media Washington Bureau Chief

WASHINGTON — Sen. Olympia Snowe will be the lead advocate next week for a Senate resolution stressing the need for ensuring women’s rights as new governments are formed in countries such as Egypt and Tunisia. In addition to Snowe, R-Maine, all 16 other female U.S. senators have signed on to the resolution, including Sen. Susan Collins, R-Maine, according to Snowe’s office. The resolution will be formally introduced next week when lawmakers return from a one-week recess, and presumably will be approved by the full Senate with little controversy. The resolution states that its goal is to honor “the women in North Africa and the Middle East who have worked to ensure that women are guaranteed equality and basic human rights,” and to emphasize the “vital importance of women’s rights and political participation as leaders in North Africa and the Middle East consider constitutional reforms and shape new governments.” The senators say that women, who demonstrated for governmental reform along with men in these countries, are in danger of being relegated to the sidelines when new governments are put into place. “Part and parcel to the success and stability of any government is the equal voice and participation of women,” Snowe said in a statement. “The spirit and devotion exemplified by women in North Africa and the Middle East – and the ongoing challenges they continue to face – is both an inspiration to us all and a reminder that discrimination and gender-based violence endures around the world.” “This resolution honors the

I am proof

Sen. Susan Collins, R-Maine brave and compassionate women in North Africa and the Middle East who are working to advance equality and basic human rights,” Collins said. “Their economic, civic, and political contributions are critical to advancing democracy and economic opportunity in each of the countries they live in.” Democratic Sen. Jeanne Shaheen of New Hampshire said “Women have played a vital role in the changes sweeping North Africa and the Middle East, and

they deserve to have a voice in any new governments that emerge there.” A draft resolution was shared with officials at the State Department’s Office of Global Women’s Issues, which offered some “helpful suggestions which were included in the final version,” according to Snowe’s office. MaineToday Media Washington Bureau Chief Jonathan Riskind can be contacted at 791-6280 or at: jriskind@mainetoday.com

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LIBYA Continued from Page A1 within 100 yards of the facility. “The situation is very serious here in Misrata,� said an opposition supporter in the city reached Wednesday evening. “The tanks are coming again to the center of Misrata city and they are bombing the hospital at this time.� U.S. officers said the U.S.-led campaign is not conducting airstrikes inside urban areas in order to avoid causing civilian casualties. Civilian deaths could undercut political support for the campaign. “We’re not going into the cities,� a senior U.S. officer said, referring to the airstrikes. “There’s an extra amount of effort placed on preventing civilian casualties by our actions.� Instead, the allied warplanes are hitting Libyan units outside cities, as well as supply lines and headquarters facilities, in hopes of pressuring them to halt attacks against civilians, the officers said. But the limitation on the allied strikes also appeared to give Gadhafi’s troops, once they are deployed inside rebel-held cities, freedom to carry out attacks relatively unmolested, at least for the time being. Rear Adm. Gerard Hueber, a U.S. naval officer involved in directing the air campaign, said U.S. and allied aircraft were extending their operations westward from Benghazi and were now attacking Libyan army targets across the country.

Even so, Hueber conceded that Gadhafi’s forces had intensified their attacks against rebel areas in the last day, despite the stepped-up air campaign. “In Ajdabiya, regime forces intensified combat in, into and out of the city. In Misrata, regime forces continue to clear opposition, increase combat operations and target civilian populations in the city,� he told reporters at the Pentagon from a ship off Libya’s coast. The signs that Gadhafi is moving forces and targeting opponents highlights the growing questions about how soon the U.S. will be able to hand off responsibility for the air operation to its allies and whether they will be forced to escalate their confrontation with Gadhafi in order to achieve even the limited goals of deterring his attacks on civilians. House Speaker John Boehner on Wednesday presented the White House with a series of pointed questions about its U.S. military strategy and goals for the continued campaign. “I and many other members of the House of Representatives are troubled that U.S. military resources were committed to war without clearly defining for the American people, the Congress, and our troops what the mission in Libya is,� wrote Boehner, R-Ohio. If Gadhafi’s forces are able to further suppress opposition to his regime without suffering severe losses from the allied airstrikes in coming days, the situation in Libya might turn into a lengthy stalemate, with pockets of opposition in parts

of the country but Gadhafi still in power in Tripoli and other areas. At least four powerful explosions consistent with airstrikes or cruise missile strikes could be heard in central Tripoli on Wednesday at around 11 p.m., apparently from the direction of Gadhafi’s Bab Aziziya residential compound. The senior U.S. officer offered no timetable for how long the U.S. and its allies were prepared to let the limited airstrikes continue, or how the international effort could be escalated, if Gadhafi defies international calls to withdraw his forces. Over a 24-hour period beginning at 6 a.m. Tuesday, U.S. warplanes carried out 28 airstrikes,

The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011 A9

and a small but unknown number were carried out by planes from other countries. Allied warplanes destroyed two missile sites around Tripoli, the capital, and also hit a government ammunition depot outside the city of Misrata and Libyan Army ground forces around Ajdabiya, the eastern city where large numbers of Libyan troops remain. A witness in Misrata said the airstrike on the ammunition depot caused an earth-shaking explosion and sent a fireball into the sky early Wednesday morning at around 2. An earlier airstrike targeted the city’s airfield, where troops loyal to Gadhafi had massed. Ambassadors to NATO met for the third straight day

Wednesday to try to work out an agreement on who will assume command of the operation in Libya after the U.S. steps back from the lead. Reports suggested some progress in bridging divisions between alliance members such as Britain and Italy that want NATO to take command, and others, including France and Turkey, that say a NATO command would be politically unwise with regard to public opinion in the Arab and Muslim world. One compromise envisions the coalition tapping NATO military structures and resources but leaving political command of the mission to another multilateral body. The cracks in the coalition prompted Germany, which has

opposed intervention in Libya, to pull military personnel from NATO aerial reconnaissance teams in the Mediterranean so that they would not be participating in the Libya mission. But Berlin said it would assign 300 more troops to Afghanistan to compensate so that there would be no net effect on NATO personnel. Despite discord over the nofly zone, NATO began helping to enforce the arms embargo against Libya. The alliance has sent six warships to waters off the Libyan coast to help “cut off the flow of arms and mercenaries� to the Gadhafi regime, said NATO spokeswoman Oana Lungescu. NATO officials said alliance members have pledged another 16 ships to the effort.

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The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011

MURAL Continued from Page A1 child labor, according to a 2008 memo from the Department of Labor. LePage explained his decision on the Boston-based Howie Carr radio show late in the day. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m trying to send a message to everyone in the state that the state of Maine looks at employees and employers equally, neutrally and on balance,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The mural sends a message that weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re one-sided, and I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to send that message.â&#x20AC;? Ralph Carmona, spokesman for the League of United Latin American Citizens, said a directive to rename a conference room thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s now named for the late farm worker advocate Cesar Chavez is troubling. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The really bad news is that his decision to remove a civil rights iconâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s name from the Labor Department reflects an underlying pattern of actions and words that affect all Mainers,â&#x20AC;? he said. That pattern includes LePageâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s comment to the NAACP to â&#x20AC;&#x153;kiss my butt,â&#x20AC;? saying that women might grow â&#x20AC;&#x153;little beardsâ&#x20AC;? if they are exposed to the chemical Bisphenol-A, and a statement that he would go after union rights, Carmona said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;What is next, the burning of books or the end of Labor Day as a holiday?â&#x20AC;? said Jose Lopez, director of the Latin American league. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When you add it all up, he is talking about business in a narrow sense that excludes Maine people and the public interest.â&#x20AC;? LePage spokeswoman Adrienne Bennett said the governorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s office has received â&#x20AC;&#x153;several messagesâ&#x20AC;? from the public complaining about the mural. She also released an anonymous fax, dated Feb. 24, that apparently came from someone who recently visited the Labor Departmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lobby. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In this mural I observed a figure which closely resembles the former commissioner of labor,â&#x20AC;? the person wrote. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In studying the mural I also ob-

TURNPIKE Continued from Page A1 Thursday. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But we are going to have to live in a different financial atmosphere. We have to be much more careful about how our revenues are spent.â&#x20AC;? Mills said he will not be driving the mid-sized SUV, a Chevrolet Equinox, that the authority purchased last June for its former executive director, Paul Violette. Violette resigned earlier this month amid questions about the authorityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s spending practices. Mills said he will trade the SUV for a truck that can be used by work crews, and he will drive his own car to work. Violette, who had been executive director for 23 years, came under fire in a report by the Legislatureâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office of Program Evaluation and Government Accountability, which found that the authority distributed $157,000 worth of gift certificates to various organizations in 2005 and 2006. The authority has been unable to provide any record of the transactions. Including the gift cards, the authority spent a total of $454,000 from 2005 to 2009 on donations to groups, including some that appear to be outside its mission, such as Maine Preservation and the Maine Irish Heritage Center. The report also questioned the authorityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s use of $1.1 million for national and international travel and restaurants from 2005 to 2009. During the same period, the authority spent $222,000 on employee recognition events, awards and gifts. Mills said he and his staff are drafting a new policy for such expenses. He said the authority will limit expenditures, such as association membership fees, to groups that directly benefit the agency, such as trade organizations made up of other toll authorities. Mills also is now requiring that he personally approve all travel plans. Spending at the authority is not lavish when compared with spending by private corporations, he said, but it may seem excessive for a quasi-governmental agency. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is not corporate America,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a public agency and has to do business as one.â&#x20AC;? The authority employs about 480 people and receives about $100 million annually in toll revenues. Sen. Roger Katz, co-chair of the Legislatureâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Government

â&#x20AC;&#x153;What is next, the burning of books or the end of Labor Day as a holiday? When you add it all up, he is talking about business in a narrow sense that excludes Maine people and the public interest.â&#x20AC;? Jose Lopez director, League of United Latin American Citizens

served that this mural is nothing but propaganda to further the agenda of the Union movement. I felt for a moment that I was in communist North Korea where they use these murals to brainwash the masses.â&#x20AC;? The fax is signed â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Secret Admirer.â&#x20AC;? Dana Connors, president of the Maine State Chamber of Commerce, said he has not received any complaints about the mural from businesses. But he said LePage is trying to follow through on his mission to make Maine more businessfriendly by being sensitive to all interests. He suggested a compromise to taking down all 11 panels of the mural. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Instead of removing them all, maybe we could add a business element to it,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;One that depicts the importance of employer and employee.â&#x20AC;? David Clough, director of the Maine branch of the National Federation of Independent Businesses, said there is a need in Maine for better balance between small business and labor. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Small-business owners would like to see a department thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s visually and substantively balanced between labor and the businesses that provide jobs for workers,â&#x20AC;? he said. LePage spokeswoman Bennett also released a memo from acting Labor Commissioner Laura Boyett that asks staffers for suggestions about renaming the seven conference rooms, some of which are named after labor leaders. Four rooms are named after women, including Marion Martin, the state labor commissioner from 1947 to 1972 who is credited with forming the National Federation of Republican Women; and Frances Perkins, secretary of labor under Franklin D. Roosevelt and the first woman to hold a U.S. Cabinet post.

Rooms also are named after Charles Scontras, a longtime University of Maine professor and a leading authority on Maine labor history, and William Looney, a Republican state legislator from Portland who helped pass child labor laws in the late 1800s. In the memo, Boyett makes it clear to staffers that while they are awaiting a permanent labor commissioner, she wants the department to move ahead with changes. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have received feedback that the administration building is not perceived as equally receptive to both businesses and workers â&#x20AC;&#x201C; primarily because of the nature of the mural in the lobby and the names of our conference rooms,â&#x20AC;? she wrote. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Whether or not the perception is valid is not really at issue and therefore, not open to debate.â&#x20AC;? She asks workers to suggest names for the conference rooms by April 5 and indicates there will be â&#x20AC;&#x153;a small prizeâ&#x20AC;? for anyone who comes up with a new name. Boyett said that replacing the mural with a neutral paint and renaming the conference rooms after mountains in Maine would be appropriate. The story generated heavy Web traffic Wednesday, including hundreds of comments on MaineToday Mediaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s websites. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When will this governor, this state, this nation get it?â&#x20AC;? wrote SidneyBob. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Without labor thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d be no business. Without business thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d be no labor. Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re in this together. WEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;RE in this together. Enough rancor, partisan politics, demonizing, taking sides ... Divided we fall â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and boy are we falling fast â&#x20AC;&#x201C; as a state and as a nation.â&#x20AC;? On the other side, someone named David supported LePageâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s decision. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Go Gov. Lepage!!! Finally someone who will take on the

liberal/democrat/socialist/ communityist Left that is taking over Maine!!!â&#x20AC;? The mural was unveiled in August 2008, following the consolidation of five offices in the Augusta area and one in Lewiston to a central location on Commerce Drive in Augusta. According to information released at the time, the state used $60,000 in federal funds to pay for the mural. LePage said officials are looking for museums in Maine that might be interested in displaying it. Judy Taylor of Tremont, the artist who created and installed the work, was traveling Wednesday and could not be reached for comment. Her husband said they had been barraged by media calls, including one from The New York Times. She told the Lewiston Sun Journal on Tuesday that she hadnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t heard any negative feedback about the mural from businesses. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There was never any intention to be pro-labor or anti-labor,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was a pure depiction of the facts.â&#x20AC;? Scontras, the University of Maine professor, worked closely with Taylor to help create the mural. He said he finds it surprising that LePage, a FrancoAmerican, would remove images that depict the workers who once were the â&#x20AC;&#x153;spineâ&#x20AC;? of the stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s economy. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s erasing a couple hundred years of history,â&#x20AC;? Scontras said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t imagine a governor who has the audacity to proceed this way when he canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t even win a runoff election.â&#x20AC;? Scontras was referring to LePageâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s victory in November with 38 percent of the vote. In a statement released Wednesday, Maine AFL-CIO President Don Berry described the removal of the mural as â&#x20AC;&#x153;political payback, the opposite of putting people first.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a spiteful, mean-spirited move by the governor that does nothing to create jobs or improve the Maine economy,â&#x20AC;? he said. MaineToday Media State House Writer Susan Cover can be contacted at 6207015 or at: scover@mainetoday.com

Continued from Page A1 him to the position. Gousse said the proposed cuts would cause â&#x20AC;&#x153;the systematic dismantlement of public education in Westbrook.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is not bare-bones. This is devastating,â&#x20AC;? he said Wednesday. Gousse, Westbrook High Schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s principal for the past 10 years, said unavoidable expenses, including contracted salary increases and utility costs, account for the 2011-12 budgetâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s increase over this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s $32.2 million. Finance Committee Chairman Alex Stone said the district expects about $30 million in revenue for the year starting July 1, which is $3.7 million less than it needs to cover expenses. Naminâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s proposed cuts, totaling $3.2 million, wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t completely close the gap. Gousse said he didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know the effect the budget would have on the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s property tax rate, with or without the cuts. He deferred questions to Dawn Ouellette, chief financial officer for the city and the school department, who could not be reached Wednesday. The first public hearing on the proposed budget will begin at 7 p.m. next Wednesday at the Westbrook Performing Arts Center. Another hearing will be held April 13, if needed. Among the positions targeted for cuts are six teachers in the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s four elementary schools, nine full-time and four parttime teachers at the middle school, and seven full-time and one part-time teacher at the high school. Under the proposal, no middle school or freshman sports teams, or the ice hockey program, would receive funding. Field trips districtwide and stipends for teachers who supervise activities, such as the chess club and yearbook, also would be eliminated. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sickening,â&#x20AC;? Stone said. He said he doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to

increase taxes or make the proposed cuts, â&#x20AC;&#x153;but one of those is going to happen.â&#x20AC;? The School Committee is expected to adopt the budget on April 27. Residents will vote on that budget June 7. One position that Gousse has already eliminated is the director of facilities, maintenance and transportation, which saves about $100,000 in salary and benefits, he said. Also, the city and school technology director has resigned effective April 15. Gousse said he and City Administrator Jerre Bryant are discussing how to fill that position. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got some more restructuring to do,â&#x20AC;? he said. Namin, who was hired to be superintendent of the Spencer-East Brookfield Regional School District in central Massachusetts, has said he decided to leave Westbrook to be closer to his wifeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ailing father. He will be paid through the end of June. Gousse, who earns about $97,000 a year as the high school principal, will not receive a pay increase until July. He signed a contract to serve as interim superintendent through June 2012. Gousse said Wednesday that he plans to nominate Jon Ross, the districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s director of adult and alternative education, to be high school principal for the rest of this school year. Staff Writer Leslie Bridgers can be contacted at 791-6364 or at: lbridgers@mainetoday.com

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Oversight Committee, said he agreed with Millsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; decision to cancel the employee recognition banquet. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think it sends exactly the right message,â&#x20AC;? he said. The Government Oversight Committee has told Violette and other senior staffers and board members who have knowledge of the gift cards to be prepared to testify under oath on April 15. Those people had until Wednesday to say whether they will testify before the committee. All of the senior staff and board members at the authority have said they will, Katz said. Gerard P. Conley Sr., chairman of the Maine Turnpike Authority board of directors for the past seven years, said in an interview Wednesday that he was never told about the gift cards, but he will testify. Violetteâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attorney, Peter DeTroy of Portland, said he has not had time to work on the case because of a recent medical procedure. He said the accountability office has agreed to give Violette until March 31 to say whether he will testify voluntarily or only if subpoenaed.

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The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011 A11

CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE

BED & BATH

ELIZABETH TAYLOR’S HUSBANDS A Maine Owned Company

SPRING into SAVINGS Richard Burton

Eddie Fisher

Larry Fortensky

TAYLOR Continued from Page A1

Mike Todd

woman’s body and a child’s emotions.” She denounced and courted celebrity. She flashed anger when she was not allowed privacy on her terms, but also went public with her more than 70 hospitalizations for illnesses, including sciatica and a brain tumor. It became world news as she lay near death from pneumonia at Oscar-voting time in 1960. After winning for “BUtterfield 8,” she hobbled on stage with a surgical scar visible and received a standing ovation. She always maintained she won on a sympathy vote. She also intrigued many with her marriages to hotel heir Conrad Nicholson “Nicky” Hilton Jr.; actor Michael Wilding; Todd; Fisher; actor Richard Burton (twice); then-Sen. John W. Warner (R-Va.); and construction worker Larry Fortensky. She met Fortensky in the late 1980s at the Betty Ford Clinic while both underwent treatment for substance abuse. Elizabeth Rosemond Taylor was born in London to American parents on Feb. 27, 1932. Her father, Francis, ran an art gallery. Her mother, the former Sara Warmbrodt, had once been an actress who trained Elizabeth from her earliest years to be presentable in public, in looks and manner. The family relocated in 1939 to Southern California. Her father persuaded a fellow air-raid warden, film producer Samuel Marx, to cast Elizabeth in the family drama “Lassie Come Home” (1943), and she won a contract at Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer studios. In “National Velvet,” based on Enid Bagnold’s horse yarn, Taylor had a lead role as a country girl who wins a horse in the lottery and proceeds to victory in England’s Grand National Steeplechase.Critics took notice of a more dramatic Taylor for her performance in “A Place in the Sun,” which was filmed in 1949 and released in 1951. The movie was based on Theodore Dreiser’s novel “An American Tragedy,” about an ambitious drifter (Montgomery Clift) whose love for a socialite of glistening beauty (Taylor) is jeopardized by his pregnant,

Sen. John W. Warner

Michael Wilding

working-class girlfriend (Shelley Winters). Although Clift held Taylor in esteem, that could not be said of director George Stevens. Speaking of their collaboration on “A Place in the Sun,” he said he found it hard to elicit deep feeling from the 17-year-old. On the set of “Giant” (1956), in which Taylor played a Virginiabred gentlewoman amid Texas ranchers Rock Hudson and James Dean, Stevens made her wear much smaller shoes so she would wince properly. She earned her first Oscar nomination for 1957’s “Raintree County” as a mentally unbalanced Southern belle during the Civil War era. Her second nomination came in Tennessee Williams’ “Cat on a Hot Tin Roof ” (1958) as Maggie the Cat, who tries to lure her emotionally distant husband (Paul Newman) back into bed. Taylor won the Oscar for her next role, as a call girl named Gloria Wandrous in “BUtterfield 8.” It was a part she never wanted and claimed to detest for the rest of her life. She felt the studio was trying to profit from her troubled off-screen sex life. She met Burton, playing Marc Antony to her Queen of the Nile on the set of “Cleopatra” (1963). She and Burton, the dashing, Welsh-born actor, flaunted their off-screen romance by dining and sunbathing together. The Burtons became the world’s best-known couple, smoldering jet-setters that the public loved to follow. Burton’s advanced alcoholism and infidelities hastened their divorce in 1974, followed by a remarriage and second divorce in 1976. In the 1980s, Taylor became a businesswoman, lending her name to cosmetics and perfume lines. Taylor saw herself as a champion of the exploited or mistreated, including pop singer Michael Jackson. She helped make AIDS an issue of mainstream concern. In 2000, Queen Elizabeth II made her a dame commander of the Order of the British Empire. “You can call me Dame Elizabeth,” she told the media. “I’ve been a broad all my life. Now I’m a dame.”

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A12

The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011

THURSDAY OPINION VOICE OF THE PEOPLE

Assessing the risks of radiation

RICHARD L. CONNOR, Editor and Publisher Scott Wasser, Executive Editor and VP Dale A.D uncan,

Bill Thompson,

President and CEO, Kennebec Journal/Morning Sentinel

Editorial Page Director

A nthony Ronzio,

Karen Dobbyn,

Editor/Publisher, Kennebec Journal/Morning Sentinel

Vice President/Human Resources

M. D. Harmon,

Greg Kesich,

Editorial Writer

Editorial Writer

OUR VIEWS

Yucca Mountain delays could cost us dearly Our current system of nuclear waste storage seems designed to maximize the risks.

W

hile the world’s attention is focused on nuclear power – more on its obvious risks than its equally real benefits, at least for now – it’s a good time to ponder a problem that won’t go away even if no new nuclear plant is ever built. That is the question of what to do with the 71,862 tons of spent nuclear fuel being stored at more than 100 sites around the nation, including in Wiscasset, the former location of the Maine Yankee plant. The national high-level (dangerously radioactive) nuclear waste amount is growing by about 2,200 tons a year, and not only does it comprise a source of hazard in case of natural disaster, it is a potential target for terrorist attack. The sites are well-guarded, of course, but as we learned in Japan, huge earthquakes and 30-foot tsunamis can make a wreck of humanity’s normal precautions. But there is a better way. The federal government has spent $9 billion preparing a much more secure storage facility for the waste at the nowfamous Yucca Mountain site in Nevada, but local opposition and political influence has kept the facility from becoming operational.

So, instead of being buried deep underground in a geologically stable rock formation, the waste is scattered around the country, where it remains far more vulnerable to either attack or natural disasters. Although Congress created a federal mandate for long-term storage as far back as 1982, with a deadline for accepting it of 1998, the Yucca Mountain site wasn’t selected until 2002 and remains only partially constructed. It’s time to stop fooling around. While President Obama supports the continued development of nuclear plants, which now provide about 20 percent of U.S. electricity, and has approved guarantees for their construction, that pledge contains a huge gap as long as he avoids a decision on the long-term storage of spent fuel. New reactor designs are capable of automatic shutdown without radiation release in case of disaster, and some of them would use less hazardous forms of fuel. As long as new plants are resisted, however, we continue to rely on older designs that are less safe and efficient. And we continue to accept the obvious hazards of dispersed and exposed above-ground waste storage.

Driver’s license controversy ends with a whimper A new license is in every Maine driver’s future, and there’s no need to fuss about it.

R

emember when it seemed as if redesigning the state driver’s license was one of the most controversial issues Maine had ever confronted? Spurred by a mandate for a form of identification that could not be easily counterfeited, the federal government told states that their licenses had to be redesigned (at significant cost) and that they had to include a variety of security devices. If the states failed to conform to those “Real ID” standards, the government threatened, their citizens could no longer use the licenses as a form of ID for air travel. After considerable resistance, the Transportation Security Agency standards were relaxed somewhat, and some funds were provided for the transition. Maine was one of the longer holdouts, with concerns over individual privacy and the specter of a “national ID card” carrying con-

siderable weight with lawmakers and public opinion. But now, with almost no fuss, a new driver’s license is set to be implemented next week. It will debut on a limited basis at first with renewals in Augusta, then with all renewals statewide by June. People who want one before their current licenses expire can get them replaced for $5. The licenses resemble the current ones, with a large photo on the left and a smaller one in a hard-to-copy format on the right. Other security measures are incorporated, but they apparently do not contain a chip with personal data, which was one of the concerns of privacy advocates, who worried about disclosures if the licenses were lost or stolen. Some such chips are also vulnerable to being read remotely, letting their data be stolen easily. But one feature won’t change. The photos will still be awful.

The events at Japan’s Fukushima Dai-ichi power station reveal that even with redundant systems and intensive regulation, nuclear power remains a disaster waiting to happen. Accidents are inevitable with technology as complex as nuclear reactors; there have been more than 50 accidents at U.S. nuclear power plants alone. And since commercial nuclear reactors contain 1,000 times as much radioactivity as was released by the Hiroshima bomb, the chance that one of those accidents will be catastrophic is unacceptably high. Even the smallest controlled release of radiation from a nuclear plant has the potential to cause harm to human health. The National Academies of Science’s BEIR VII report concluded in 2005 that any exposure to radiation can have detrimental health effects. Gov. LePage reportedly feels that Maine is “ripe for a nuclear power plant.” I urge him to reassess. A number of safer, cheaper and renewable power-generation options exist for Maine. None are without their flaws, but none threaten human health as much as nuclear power.

Paul Santomenna Executive director, Maine chapter Physicians for Social Responsibility Freeport

are all receiving from other sources being so much higher than that one could receive from smart meters, I, for one, will assume this inconsequential risk for the small benefit that goes with the smart meters.

Edmond R. Pelta Topsham

Ninety trips around the sun bring reflection – and joy

to complain about. There are unlimited things happening right under your noses that will really give you something to worry about.

Herb Strout Cape Elizabeth

We can land people on the moon, maintain an orbiting space station, build human body parts. Why do we not seem able to respond to disasters both natural and man-made? After watching helicopters dump water on the reactors in Japan, I thought there has to be a better way. If nothing else, I am sure we have the technology to build helicopters that would shield the pilots from radiation. The human race seems incapable of adequately preparing for emergencies. After just about every emergency the question is asked, “How come we don’t have more basic first responders?” Larry Horn Sweden

I have no connection to the power industry except to pay for electricity that I use. I am 95 years old. This old body has been subjected to every kind of electronic radiation known to man since I was 12 years old. It began when I started fooling around with radio transmitting equipment and all through my working years in the radio communications field. It never occurred to me that I might be harmed by it. I built high-power transmitters and tested them within a foot or so of the inductors carrying thousands of volts of electronic radiation, which would be equivalent to sitting in the middle of a kitchen full of microwave ovens at full power and then some. I worked on and around radio towers of 50,000watt broadcast stations, radars on ships, etc. All human bodies are made of the same material, so why would anyone be different than me? It comes down to the fact that those people who object to the new (Central Maine Power) smart meters have no idea about the subject and are either paranoid or need to visit a psychiatrist. I live within 250 feet of three cell towers, as a matter of fact. It reminds me of the time I was applying for a permit to build these towers. There were many similar people making an issue of it, saying they would be irradiated and their children would be harmed, etc. Now these same people have cell phones and all the other gadgets surrounding them that emit 10,000 times the (radio frequency) energy put out by the meters. So, ladies and gentlemen, cool down and find something more important

I have read with some dismay the articles on the smart-meter controversy. It is unfortunate that we still have citizens who are ruled by such misguided fallacies and anti-science bias. To these people, the symptoms they claim are real. No amount of evidence will shake their delusion. The only solution I can see would be to allow such people to opt out and then charge them for the extra cost incurred in manual meter reading. My involvement with microwave effects dates back to post-World War II physiological experiments. Since then I have tried to keep current on peer-reviewed publications on the subject. So far I have not read of any reproducible effects being observed at power levels of much higher than those produced by smart meters. With the background radiation we

I was quite moved by Greg Kesich’s column paying tribute to his dad on the occasion of his 90th birthday. It so happened the column was published on March 16, my 80th birthday. As his dad begins his 10th decade I begin my ninth, and as Greg said, at these ages “every trip around the sun is worth celebrating.” Indeed, I try to celebrate each day with both a memory of the past and a plan for the latest of the more than 29,000 mornings I have awoken. Some days the world seems awfully dark and troubled. But then I remember how my mother lived nearly a century, through the Depression, many wars, illness and stress, yet kept loving and smiling – especially when she dug into a lobster at her 95th birthday party. And I think of Misha and Natasha, my grandchildren, and the possibility that they – and others like them – may make the world brighter and more peaceful. And I experience hope. Happy birthday, Veselin Kesich of Scarborough. And, oh yeah, happy birthday to me, too.

Norman Abelson Moody

It was a joy to read Greg Kesich’s March 16 commentary on his dad’s 90th birthday, “The view from 90 includes more than a few surprises.” To gain such insight from a long life well-lived is a rare and important thing. The role of family, education and culture is made whole in the father’s struggles of life. But the son should know the greatest surprise and the best 90th birthday present must be for the father to see what a fine man the son has become. Tom Connolly Portland

PAT OLIPHANT’S VIEW

TO OUR READERS Letters to the editor should run approximately 300 words or less. Longer ones may be edited for length. They must include the writer’s name, address and daytime phone number for verification purposes. Letters may be emailed to: letterstotheeditor@pressherald.com (no attachments) or faxed to (207) 791-6920. Letters are published online. Mailed letters should be addressed to:

Letters to the Editor, The Portland Press Herald, P.O. Box 1460, Portland, ME 04104-5009. Letters that are libelous, obscene, deal with personal or private matters or that have been overtaken by events will not be published. Maine Voices columns (650-750 words) should include the author’s name, address and daytime phone and be emailed to: mainevoices@pressherald.com. Columns are also published online and may be edited for length and content.

MAINE VOICES

Mideast peace process dead, Arabs rising ... now what? Israel’s wall of obstacles could come tumbling down if democratic regimes emerge in the Arab world. PORTLAND — Maine’s congressional delegation and citizenry – and a large American majority – continue their sustained indifference to the denial of Palestinian human dignity, rights and freedom of 60-odd years. George Mitchell’s vaunted peace effort has gone nowhere. In reward for self-abasing U.S. cover for further Israeli outrages, Barack Obama has sucked up to one Israeli humiliation after another. No wonder justice and peace are still beyond sight. These evidences are all consequences – foremost, of the century-old Zionist determination, at bottom racist, to establish a Jewish state in Palestine by forcibly removing its in-

ABOUT THE AUTHOR William H. Slavick of Portland is a retired University of Southern Maine professor. He served as coordinator for Pax Christi Maine from 1987 to 2010.

habitants at every opportunity and invariably putting Israel’s expansion before Palestinian rights, justice and peace. Equally essential has been Israel’s erasure from living memory its dispossession and removal of 80-odd percent of Palestinians in 1947-48 and 1967 – magic largely indebted to public relations founder Edward Gottlieb enlisting Leon Uris to write “Exodus,” transforming Israel massacres and ethnic cleansing into David vs. Goliath heroism against dirty and swarthy Arab hordes. Likewise critical has been Washington’s “honest broker” lock on negotiation content to

ask an active serial thief what loot he will return, even when the whole world is outraged at the 2008-2009 criminal assault on the people and livelihoods of Gaza and the murderous flotilla assault. Add U.S. mass media’s ignorance and bias, anesthetizing otherwise decent-minded citizens; European reluctance to challenge descendants of Holocaust victims, and Arab rulers trading solidarity and their oil for arms and U.S. support of their repressive regimes. Meanwhile, Israel has built a wall of obstacles: a precondition that Israel be recognized as a Jewish state, disenfranchising more than 1 million Israeli-Palestinians and nullifying the right of return of millions of refugees; a continuing occupation that foreshadows a demographic nightmare; a fanatical settler movement that blocks significant withdrawals from East Jerusalem and the West Bank; a steadily stoked

Edition: PD Sec/Page: A12 Rundate: Thursday, March 24, 2011

Obama, instead of promoting a United Nations ultimatum for Israel to leave the occupied territories forthwith, has groveled, offering the moon in arms and billions for a settlement pause. Refused, he has given up.

Israeli fear of insecurity, and a government determination to disprove Mitchell’s caveat and have security without a Palestinian state. Benjamin Netanyahu perfectly embodies these blocking forces. Instead, Israel mercilessly subjugates residents of the occupied territories, denying necessary nutrition to millions of children, while usurping their land, water and resources. To accommodate Israel’s colonial millions, millions of native Palestinians are ghettoized on less arable land, in a tenth of Palestine, or are refugees elsewhere. Obama, instead of promoting

ROP-PPH-TopBig-Left Modified 5/05/09 InDesign*

a United Nations ultimatum for Israel to leave the occupied territories forthwith, welcome refugees who would return and compensate the large majority who would not be Israeli third-class citizens, has groveled, offering the moon in arms and billions for a settlement pause. Refused, he has given up. Again, former-Israeli-lobbyist-in-the-White-House Dennis Ross miscalculated. Now what? The Palestine Papers reveal that Israel has been the chief obstacle to peace and eliminating the sellout-prone Palestinian Authority as negotiator for millions of resistant

Palestinians. Israel’s repetitive brutality is delegitimizing the Zionist enterprise as Palestinian victimization and nonviolent resistance have won moral high ground and legitimized their struggle for freedom and dignity. Iraq, Afghanistan and lock-step support of Israel have marginalized U.S. influence. Should democratic Arab regimes emerge, they will not abet Israel’s repression as have Mubarak and Jordan’s kings, but demand Palestinian liberation. They could close the oil spigot, as in 1973-74. As more nations recognize Palestine and Palestinians declare a state – or demand Israeli citizenship and are denied – what prevents the United Nations, which created Israel, from encompassing not the 10 percent of Palestine in bantustans and imprisoned Gaza, but 45 percent of mandatory Palestine? Then what? — Special to the Press Herald

CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK


COMMENTARY

The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011 A13

MORE LETTERS

Wisconsin protests right or wrong? In a Feb. 24 editorial, “Public worker protests show system breakdown,” The Press Herald praises Gov. Scott Walker of Wisconsin, and indirectly the billionaire Koch brothers from California who had contributed over $40,000 to help elect him. These three have led the charge to crush Wisconsin’s public service unions, even though these unions had agreed to Walker’s demands for cuts in benefits and pay. Interestingly, Walker put no such restrictions on the two labor unions that supported him for governor. Walker had discussed with Republican legislators a plot to plant troublemakers in amongst peaceful protestors in Wisconsin’s capital, but finally chucked this idea, saying that it might hurt him politically if the public found out. He voiced no worry that this plot would endanger people’s lives, or public safety, which as governor he is responsible to maintain. Walker during his recent election campaign chanted constantly, “jobs, jobs, jobs,” but has sent out thousands of pink slips to public employees. Walker has even curtailed the right of Wisconsin communities to raise local taxes to make up for at least part of the aid to them that he has destroyed. The Press Herald states that Democrats had fled the state to block Walker’s plans to cap salaries and benefits, but the Press Herald is wrong, because the Democrats had already agreed to the salary and benefit cuts that he had demanded. The Democrats’ protests were to keep Walker’s (the Kochs’ No. 1 pet poodle) paws off their right to bargain collectively. Luckily, a recent national poll shows that Americans by 60 percent to 40 percent feel that states should not restrict collective bargaining rights of their workers. It’s too bad that the Koch brothers, and their pet poodles – Gov. Walker, the Wisconsin Republican legislators, and The Portland Press Herald – are opposed to such a basic American right as collective bargaining.

Warden Dilworth Portland

The true nature of the Democratic Party and its legislators are clearly on display for all to see today. Even though they took a shellacking at the polls in November, they refuse to admit defeat. Running away in Wisconsin like cowards to avoid carrying out their duties to vote and dismissing their oaths of office shows their disregard of the democratic process. Using the ruse that they are for the working people they are supporting the unions, especially the unions that have ruined our education systems and forced our states into fiscal debt, the unions that protect public employees. These unions are not for the people,

bub, taxes have actually been falling as a percent of personal income since 1995. Federal taxes as a percent of income have been falling since 1980. The vote in Wisconsin and proposals elsewhere, including Maine, are about consolidating money and power in fewer well-manicured hands – at the expense of the rights of the people who actually produce the goods and services we all enjoy.

Constance Bloomfield Portland The Associated Press

Protesters line the Capitol balcony in Madison, Wis., in this March 9 file photo. they are partisan supporters of the Democratic Party. It’s union money and support the Demos want, not the care of you and me. Using union thug-like tactics, they display signs depicting Gov. Scott Walker of Wisconsin as a Hitler or a Mussolini. One Massachusetts congressman called on his followers to obey this mantra: “Sometimes we need to get out there and get blood on our hands.” This remark reminded me of Obama in his campaign speeches, “Get in your neighbors’ faces.” So much for civil rhetoric. The behaviors of the Wisconsin and Indiana legislators shirking their elected duty is in stark contrast to our democratic process, and they should be recalled, impeached and sent home. The teachers who participated by lying about being sick should be fired. These are the true nature of Democrats. The fact is the Demos lost and they should get over it. The message is out there. We do not want you anymore. The voting public wants representation, not your union tactics.

Howard Cutler Dixmont

The legislative maneuver in Wisconsin was not a “victory for democracy, fiscal soundness and common sense” as a March 14 editorial concludes (“Wisconsin GOP hung tough in vital dispute”). It was union-busting pure and simple. How is democracy celebrated when a vote occurs while the public is essentially locked out? What “fiscal soundness” is strengthened when the vote in Wisconsin had no effect on the state budget and the state’s public pensions have been well-managed and are fully funded anyway? How is common sense advanced by passing tax cuts and then blaming cops, teachers and road crews for the state’s budgetary woes? Republicans claim that taxes have never been higher and that budgets cannot be balanced on the backs of taxpayers. This is simply not true. In Maine, despite the never-ending hub-

When Wisconsin passed the bill to deny collective bargaining rights to state employees, they were doing so for the sole purpose of doing away with unions. Unions have traditionally supported Democrats both financially and by working to get voters to the polls. This bill did not save any money for Wisconsin. The union had already agreed to what amounted to an 8 percent pay cut for employees. This was a bill that had no financial implications that would help balance the budget, as there were not enough legislators present to vote on one that had a financial component. This bill to deny collective bargaining is union-busting pure and simple. Also not mentioned in your editorial comment is that Gov. Walker gave a huge tax break to Wisconsin’s wealthiest citizens and if he hadn’t done that, he would not have had a problem balancing the budget. Sheridan Faber Gorham

Your editorial regarding Wisconsin’s large and continuous demonstrations against the governor’s appalling attempt to undermine collective bargaining by public employee and teacher unions is both in error and biased. Overwhelmingly, people not only in Wisconsin, but across the country, favor the right to collective bargaining. You are incorrect to pin the demonstrations on pay cuts, something the unions have agreed to. The governor summarily rejected their offer because he wants to destroy the unions by gutting collective bargaining. The demonstrations are all about collective bargaining cuts in the bill. That is something the people of Wisconsin do not want and they were marching in droves to stop Gov. Walker and the Republican-controlled Legislature. Walker had hoped to sneak this bill through and sign it without getting close scrutiny. Now the people are mad and looking at this scheme with a jaundiced eye. The bill is 144 pages long and it is filled with a lot more than just deficit reduction. For example, there is a provision to give Gov. Walker sole control of the public utilities in the state and be able to sell them to anyone he

WASHINGTON — After two years of being called a tyrant and a dictator, President Obama returns to Washington from a five-day overseas trip to find that he has become a weakling. Would-be opponents such as Mitt Romney, Tim Pawlenty and Sarah Palin had been trying out this somewhat contradictory line of attack for more than a month, as Obama gave mixed signals about events in Egypt and Libya. But the “weak leader” charge gained traction last weekend as Obama chose to launch the attack on Moammar Gadhafi’s forces while on an excellent ad-venture in South America with his family.

SEEING THE SIGHTS At about the moment the Tomahawk missiles began to rain down on Libya, Obama was joking with Brazilians about Carnival, the World Cup and the Olympics. Rather than hearing an Oval Office address announcing the new war, Americans got word from the president in a scratchy audio recording. As warheads pounded Libyan forces, Obama was kicking a soccer ball, seeing the sights and watching cowboys in sequins. It was perilously close to George W. Bush’s “The Pet Goat” moment, when then-President Bush continued reading a storybook with children on Sept. 11, 2001, after being told the second World Trade Center tower had been hit. Bush later said he was trying to maintain calm; likewise, White House officials tell me the decision to proceed with the South America trip was made in part to convey that the Libya bombardment was not a major

contacted at: danamilbank@ washpost.com. military action. Obama administration officials calculated that he would take a hit. But they appear to have been surprised by the force of the weakling complaint, coming not just from usual suspects such as Karl Rove but from liberals such as my Washington Post colleague Richard Cohen, who saw Obama “quite literally distancing himself from the consequences of his own policy.” My own sense, based on years of Obamology and confirmed by discussions with current and former Obama advisers, is that Obama’s decision to proceed with spring break in Rio comes less from weakness than from stubbornness. Since his earliest days on the campaign trail in Iowa, he has made clear his aversion to the flavor-of-the-day news cycle, instead measuring his progress toward a few broad-brush goals, such as American competitiveness and America’s standing in the world. If something – such as the uprisings in the Middle East – doesn’t fit unambiguously within his big goals, his instinct is to brush it off. “I know everybody here is on a 24-hour news cycle,” he told reporters once. “I’m not. OK?” This worked to his benefit during the campaign, when he kept his focus on electoral mechanics rather than the vagaries of his opponents’ attacks. But as president, his broad brushes have not always served him well, as when his laser focus on health care left voters with the sense that he didn’t care about unemployment. He lost

the House, and with it the rest of his agenda. The attack on Libya presented the toughest test yet of Obama’s defiance of the news cycle. In a USA Today op-ed before his departure, Obama wrote that while the Middle East is important, he was going to Latin America because “our top priority has to be creating and sustaining new jobs and new opportunities.” The administration officials I spoke with argued that this, itself, was a sign of strong leadership. “To abandon course at every moment of pundit criticism is not strength,” said one of the president’s top advisers. They pointed to polls showing most Americans continue to regard Obama as a strong leader, and they argued that, beyond Washington, headlines from Obama’s trip justified his strategy. (“Obama’s trip to Brazil key to N.J. businesses,” reported the Bergen Record.)

DISCOVERING THE PERILS But the White House is also discovering the perils of broadbrush leadership. The latest Post/ABC News poll found that when Americans were asked who is taking “a stronger leadership role,” Republicans had a seven-point advantage over Obama; three months ago, Obama had a narrow lead. The White House justifiably complains that the criticism of Obama’s Libya policy has been inconsistent: First he was too slow to take action, and now he’s rushing to attack without congressional approval – even though Congress is on its own 10-day spring break. But it doesn’t matter if the criticism is fair. Obama left a vacuum, and his opponents filled it. For a president suddenly called “weak,” such is the tyranny of the news cycle.

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— The Washington Post

Donald A. Smart Damariscotta

Vermont taking advantage of cheaper Quebec power Several Vermont utilities have just signed long-term contracts with Hydro-Quebec to purchase up to 225 megawatts, nearly entirely (98 percent) generated from hydropower. They will start in 2012 with a starting price of only 5.8 cents per kilowatt hour. This inexpensive electricity will serve approximately 200,000 homes. The presidents of Central Vermont Public Service and Green Mountain Power said: “We pride ourselves on providing a low-carbon, high-renewable power supply at affordable rates, and this will help us retain a competitive position in the region …” Both acknowledged that the starting price is about 12 percent lower than existing contracts, prompting Cape Cod’s off-shore wind opponents to begin lobbying for a similar 26year contract at 9 or 10 cents/KwH – considerably less than the 20 cents expected from Cape Wind. Vermont’s move to Canadian power has been prompted by ongoing community opposition to in-state renewable energy projects. Particularly vexing has been the protracted struggle over scenic value as it relates to wind turbine development. Just as Martha’s Vineyard and Cape Cod have struggled over the appropriate visual scale of wind farms, so have the Berkshires in western Massachusetts as well as northward-looking Vermont. “The Green Mountains are a beautiful part of their heritage and there’s a reluctance to see windmills there,” said a Washington staffer of a Vermont congressman. Canadian Finance Minister Raymond Bachand credits Quebec’s low energy costs to its thriving “green” economy. The rates Quebecers pay for electricity are lower than almost anywhere else in North America. Electricity prices in New York and Boston are at least three times higher

than in Quebec. In Toronto, the price of electricity is 66 percent higher than in Quebec. “(Cheap electricity) has played a major role in developing our economy, our regions and our society. It is a source of wealth that we will rely on to pay down our debt,” Bachand said.

Frank J. Heller Brunswick

Maine Turnpike should be run by state, not by MTA Let’s take a good hard look at the Maine Turnpike Authority. We know it is charged since 1947 with “management” of the Maine Turnpike. We know it has 470 employees and 80 of them make over $80,000 per year. There are 313 toll takers. Employees are housed in new offices built last year for $18 million. Toll takers are paid more than teachers. All this to look after 106 miles of road! Contrast that with the Maine Department of Transportation, responsible for 22,000 miles of road. What is going on here? It is all about collecting money. Tolltakers are expensive and that is why we are moving to E-ZPass, which has created additional spending for electronic collection. The MTA is screaming for a new tollbooth down in York. Not only because the existing toolbooth is sinking (built on a swamp, we are told) but because they want to put in a 65-mph E-ZPass lane. The MTA thinks toll dollars come easy and can be spent as it sees fit. It has an attitude that it owns the turnpike, when in reality, it is owned by the citizens of the state of Maine. MTA would have us believe that it does a better job of maintaining the turnpike than the state does on other Interstate roads. Not true. The MTA has its own fleet of trucks for keeping the turnpike free of snow. This for a 106-mile stretch of road. Couldn’t the state make more efficient use of these trucks and drivers to maintain all the roads in the state? Do you notice any difference in highway upkeep when you drive onto I-295 after paying your toll in South Portland? What about going onto Interstate 95 north of the Gardiner toll booth? No, they are both the same. The state of Maine has an opportunity to save some big money by abolishing the MTA and turning its assets over to MDOT. Yes, we would have to raise the gasoline tax to make up the loss, but not nearly by the amount of money that it cost us now in tolls plus MTA mismanagement. As to out-of-staters paying for tolls, don’t forget, out-of-staters have to fill their gas tanks here in the state, too.

William Ambrose North Yarmouth

Recall teaches mayor who’s boss

Trip abroad leaves Obama weak His jaunt to South America ABOUT THE AUTHOR as bombs rained on Libya Dana Milbank is a columnist is close to George W. Bush’s with The Washington Post Writers Group. He can be ‘The Pet Goat’ moment.

wished for any amount he decided. This would be done without a bid process. And this is just one example of what the conniving governor is up to. It is becoming clearer that this person is not what the people of Wisconsin want. His poll numbers are tanking and he is becoming an embarrassment to the state. Other states watching Wisconsin closely have started dropping the collective bargaining cuts as they can see what it is doing to Walker. The crisis you refer to in your editorial is Walker’s doing, not the good people of Wisconsin who don’t want their state hijacked by a man with his own agenda.

A Florida car dealer fed up with business as usual rallies voters from across the political spectrum. orman Braman is not your typical billionaire car dealer. Nor is he your typical establishment Republican, who too often puts party above principle. Norman Braman is the type of person who strikes fear into the hearts of every professional politician who thinks he can say one thing to get elected and then do the opposite once in office. In case you haven’t been paying attention, Braman led a successful drive to recall Republican Mayor Carlos Alvarez of Miami-Dade, Fla., and Commissioner Natacha Seijas. Their offenses? In a telephone conversation, Braman tells me there were many, including, he says, “sloppy bookkeeping, fraud, and the mayor’s decision to use tax dollars to build a sports stadium for the local baseball team” when fiscal challenges for the city and high unemployment were harming the local economy. Braman filed a lawsuit in hopes of stopping construction of the stadium. He lost. The final straw, he tells me, was when Alvarez and Seijas backed an increase in salaries for public employee union members and a property tax increase to help pay for it. Braman says he was enraged because seniors were not getting a cost-of-living increase and the jobless numbers were growing. Braman launched a website (www.recallmayoralvarez. org) and the campaign was on. That a prominent Miami businessman who had voted for Alvarez (Seijas repre-

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sented another county) would be able to attract Hispanics and African-Americans, angry whites as well as Democrats, Republicans and independents of various hues is the ultimate in coalition politics. According to a recent story in the Miami Herald, “Eighty-eight percent voted to oust Alvarez and Seijas in the biggest recall of a local politician in U.S. history.” Braman says people should take one message from his efforts: “This is not a Republican or Democratic issue. It is a referendum for change.”

Increasing numbers of us must be torn away from the public trough. The tough part comes next. While the symbolism of ousting two incumbent politicians with a recall vote may encourage people who think the system can’t work for them, institutional change will require scaling a much higher wall. As the Herald reported, the county charter must be changed if political business is not to remain as usual. “Commissioners,” it found, “have often refused to bring proposals to change the charter before the public for a vote.” The momentum may be shifting. The commissioners are set to meet this week to plan a special election to replace Alvarez and Seijas. There is also a good chance, given the recall results, that they might

consider reforming the charter and allow the public to vote on proposed changes. Some pundits and Democratic politicians have predicted that the tea party movement to reform government is a flash in the pan and won’t last through the 2012 election. Norman Braman begs to differ. He tells me a tea party group in Fort Lauderdale “gave me a medal.” The flip side of an energized electorate demanding that government not spend more than it takes in and that it take in only what it absolutely needs, respecting the people who earn it, is that increasing numbers of us must be torn away from the public trough. “You can do it,” rather than “government will do it for you,” is the type of thinking that built America and sustained us through wars and economic downturns. Four years ago, the Christian Science Monitor reported that, according to an analysis by Gary Shilling, an economist in Springfield, N.J., “Slightly over half of all Americans – 52.6 percent – now receive significant income from government programs.” That figure is probably higher today. No wonder many have become addicted to the politicians who keep sending them checks instead of encouraging the ablebodied to care for themselves. The United States is seriously and dangerously speeding toward socialism, in function, if not in name. Howard Jarvis led an antitax revolt over high property taxes in California. In 2011, Norman Braman of Miami could be his successor. Cal Thomas is a columnist for Tribune Media Services. He can be contacted at: tmseditors@tribune.com

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LOCAL & STATE The Portland Press Herald

Thursday, March 24, 2011

Portland Press Herald Follow us on Twitter @pressherald

SECTION B

ELAN SCHOOL IS CLOSING ‘Harsh and false attacks’ online led to financial woes, official says, B2

TROUBLE IN PARADISE: ‘Spa day’ doesn’t sit well with Mainer’s teammates, B2

Region/B4 Dispatches/B4 Deaths/B4-5 Weather/B6

Latest LePage order a piece of work ack in November, long before he decided to hide from the media behind his own weekly television show, Gov. Paul LePage sat down along with his wife, Ann, to chat with WCSH-TV’s Bill Green. They talked about, among other things, how they met while they worked at what was then Scott Paper Co. in Winslow – Ann had a union job, Paul was a member of management. “Scott was battling its unions,” recalled Green in his set-up. “She was a union rep from a union family when she took the manager home

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to meet her father.” Cut to Ann LePage: “And my dad looked at me and said, ‘Ann, you’ve got to be kidding me! What are you doing with him? Those white collars don’t know how to work!’ ” Nor does this one know how to govern. We won’t waste valuable space this morning trying to discern what was going on in LePage’s head when he ordered the removal of a mural and the names of meeting rooms – all commemorating Maine’s deep and rich labor history – from the headquarters of the

bilities so stunning. For starters, he didn’t think about his own heritage as a Frenchspeaking kid growing up on the rough-and-tumble streets of downtown Lewiston. Panel Seven in Maine artist Judy Taylor’s widely acclaimed, 11-panel homage to Maine workers focuses on the 1937 shoe mill strike in Lewiston-Auburn. Seventy-four years ago today, 5,000 of the area’s 6,300 largely French Canadian shoe workers voted to walk off the job over low

BILL NEMITZ

Maine Department of Labor. Searching for rational thought inside this guy’s noggin, after all, is like wandering through an abandoned coal mine without a headlamp. Besides, it’s the things LePage clearly didn’t think about that make this latest assault on Maine’s sensi-

John Patriquin/Staff Photographer

Please see NEMITZ, Page B4

TIGHTENING THE CHORDS

State ends MaineCare contract with Aetna

Ice hockey fights mar field trip for some

Thirty-four jobs in South Portland will be lost when the administrative services are either cut or transferred. By JOHN RICHARDSON

The Portland Pirates’ second annual School Day coincides with a brawl that has educators rethinking the program.

Staff Writer

The state has broken off a $7 million-a-year MaineCare contract with a subsidiary of the Aetna insurance company, which told employees Tuesday that it would have to eliminate 34 jobs in South Portland. State officials plan to drop some of the administrative services provided under the contract and transfer other duties – such as managing care of high-cost patients – to state workers. MaineCare, the state’s Medicaid program, is reviewing all of its contracts because of “fiscal struggles,” said acting director Stefanie Nadeau. The decision on the $7 million contract also reflects a long-term plan to manage MaineCare more efficiently, she said. “The contract was up for renewal at the end of the fiscal year anyway. We were not going to continue with that service past the end of the contract,” Nadeau said. Aetna hopes to find other work for many of the 34 employees who are affected. “We’ve already begun talking to them about alternatives,” said Tom Kelly, president and chief executive officer of Schaller Anderson, which is owned by Aetna. “We’re hopeful we’ll get a bunch of them something else to do.” Schaller Anderson, which helps to manage Medicaid programs in 11 states, is in the third year of its MaineCare contract. The company handles pre-authorization of MaineCare claims and provides care management for more than 7,000 of MaineCare’s sickest lowincome patients. The care management clients account for about 2 percent of MaineCare patients and 20 percent of MaineCare’s spending, according to Schaller Anderson. “Their needs are pretty dramatic,” Kelly said. Aetna’s nurse care managers in South Portland work with those patients and their doctors to improve the patients’ health habits, manage medications and appointments, and coordinate medical care so the patients spend less

Please see AETNA, Page B3

Colin Stuart of the Portland Pirates, top, mixes it up with Sean Sullivan of the Worcester Sharks on Tuesday at the Cumberland County Civic Center.

By EDWARD D. MURPHY Staff Writer

Photos by Gregory Rec/Staff Photographer

Kristen Stearns, left, a junior at the University of Southern Maine School of Music and a member of the USM Chamber Singers, sings alongside Elise Schwebler, a Kennebunk High School freshman, on Wednesday. The singers are on tour to showcase their school.

Singers visit schools to voice their support They showcase USM’s School of Music and aim to inspire – perhaps to lure – young vocalists. By BOB KEYES Staff Writer

KENNEBUNK — College coaches routinely hit the recruiting trail to encourage elite high school athletes to enroll at their schools. This week, the University of Southern Maine hit the road to recruit Maine’s best high school singers. Robert Russell, a choral studies professor at USM in Gorham, arranged a tour across southern and midcoast Maine with the USM Chamber Singers to showcase their talents to high school singers. Including a performance at Kennebunk High School on Wednesday afternoon, the USM Chamber Singers gave nine concerts in four days at schools from Belfast to South Berwick. The two dozen college singers demonstrated their skills and imparted their knowledge,

Kennebunk High senior Michael Thyng, left, and USM senior Joshua Miller sing during a workshop Wednesday. USM students also performed for local school choruses. Watch video of the USM singers at pressherald.com and encouraged the high school students to consider the USM School of Music if they are contemplating an education that includes music. “This gives our school a good name, and shows people that USM has a great choral program,” said Jeremiah Haley, a senior from Portland.

He was a junior at Deering High School when Russell brought the chamber singers to Portland. Haley remembers the group performing a song called “Cloudburst” by contemporary composer Eric Whitacre.

Please see USM, Page B3

For the average hockey fan, fights can be an acceptable, even anticipated, part of an aggressive, physical game. For some parents of the thousands of children at the Portland Pirates’ annual School Day game Tuesday, a fight that ended with the ejection of four players was too much. “We were horrified by Maybe what we witnessed,” said Catherine Anderice hockey son, who attended the for primary-age game with her 6-yearkids is not the old son’s kindergarten class from Reiche best place to be School in Portland. taking kids on “(My son) said, ‘Mom- a field trip ... It’s my, what’s happening?’ not something and I said, ‘These men are acting out of control I think a 5-yearand they’re making bad old should be choices.’ And he said, subjected to.” ‘Why isn’t it stopped?’ ” JIM MORSE Observers at the Portland game said the reaction superintendent at the Cumberland County Civic Center to the fights was mixed, with some students – particularly older ones – apparently not fazed by the action. But some children and parents were upset, so much so that Anderson said Reiche’s interim principal, Paul Yarnevich, promised her in an email that teachers would talk to their students Wednesday about the “inappropriateness” of the fighting and make the school counselor available to any who were upset. Yarnevich declined to comment, but Portland Superintendent Jim Morse said he plans to talk to principals and teachers who went to Tuesday’s game before deciding whether the district will send students to the School Day game next year. “Maybe ice hockey for primary-age kids is not the best place to be taking kids on a field trip,” he said. “It’s not something I think a 5-year-old should be subjected to. There are other opportunities in Portland where youngsters can experience sportsmanship.” Team owner Brian Petrovek said people shouldn’t focus on one incident – the fight – to color their opinion of the School Day program or hockey. More than 3,600 students from more than 20 schools attended the Pirates-Worchester Sharks game. It was the team’s second annual School Day.

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Please see PIRATES, Page B3

RETIRE Planning a retirement? The numbers will work. That’s why you have a personal banker at Gorham Savings Bank. gorhamsavingsbank.com

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The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011

At hearing, pleas for infertility coverage of Maine beDA ETO Y M cause it would IN restrict infertility coverage to married couples and E HO U exclude those U SE B who are infertile due to sexually transmitted disease. “That provision that discriminates against unmarried individuals is unconstitutional under Supreme Court precedent,” said Shenna Bellows, executive director of the civil liberties union. State Rep. Melissa Walsh Innes, D-Yarmouth, a co-sponsor of the measure, also said

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AUGUSTA — A panel of lawmakers heard story after story of heartbreak Wednesday from would-be parents testifying in support of a bill that would require insurance companies to cover infertility treatments. Many who spoke at the public hearing were unable to control their emotions as they told of struggling for years to conceive, spending thousands of dollars

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medical assistance is available, but financially out of reach. “Implementing the mandate will provide these couples and their families the help they need to undergo medically appropriate fertility procedures, deter associated mental health issues and keep the overall cost of health care down,” Knight said. Infertility treatment coverage is mandated in nine states, including Connecticut, Massachusetts and Rhode Island, according to testimony. But the proposal, L.D. 720, faces opposition from both the Maine Civil Liberties Union and the Family Planning Association

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By REBEKAH METZLER MaineToday Media State House Writer

on treatments and often having to give up on their dreams. “This loss of a basic human desire, to procreate, to create life, a child life, created out of love, is a painful mourning process that simply does not need to be,” said Crystal Toothaker of Harpswell. Toothaker said she and her husband have been struggling to start a family since 1999. “There are treatments available that offer high success rates with our diagnosis with unexplained infertility.” State Rep. Gary Knight, RLivermore Falls, a bill sponsor, said many Mainers needlessly suffer the pain of infertility when

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Opponents say excluding some couples is unfair; others say the bill would drive up insurance rates.

she opposed the controversial provisions. “I am not sure who wrote this language into the bill, but I find the limit section extremely offensive and discriminatory,” she said. “If a woman is struggling with infertility but has medical insurance that offers the chance to get financial assistance with infertility treatments, who is the state of Maine to judge whether she is married or free of an STD?” Representatives from Maine’s insurance industry also opposed the proposal, arguing it would increase costs for all ratepayers. “The (Maine) Bureau of In-

surance did study a similar proposal in 2003 and estimated that similar legislation would represent a 1.4 percent premium increase and it estimated that it would coincidentally benefit about 1.4 percent of Maine’s population,” said Kristine Ossenfort of Anthem Blue Cross & Blue Shield. “We simply can’t choose to increase our health insurance costs at this time. Insurance doesn’t do any good if people can’t afford the coverage to start.” MaineToday Media State House Writer Rebekah Metzler can be contacted at 620-7016 or at: rmetzler@mainetoday.com

Elan School closing as enrollment falls sharply

DRAWING THE LINE

The owner says the school has become a victim of ‘harsh and false’ attacks spread over the Internet. By JUDITH MEYER Sun Journal

John Patriquin/Staff Photographer

The crosswalk at Cleveland Street in Saco, left, where a pedestrian was struck and killed by a minivan last summer, crosses a four-lane stretch of Main Street traveled by 25,000 vehicles a day. This crosswalk and one at nearby Summer Street will be removed as soon as weather permits.

Saco removing Route 1 crosswalks

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SACO — As soon as weather permits, two crosswalks on Main Street will be removed. A city committee has decided to remove the pedestrian crossings of four lanes of traffic at the intersections of Cleveland and Summer streets, in response to a fatal accident that occurred in the crosswalk at Cleveland Street last year. On July 11, Constance Orendorf, 74, was crossing Main Street, which is also Route 1, on her way to Mass at Trinity Episcopal Church when she

every day. The crosswalks’ removal S a c o N will leave pedestrians with Detail area crossing signals about 915 feet away, at the Beach Street Thornton Crosswalks to Academy be removed intersection, and 425 feet away, at Fairfield and King streets, Fa Sm 5 irfi ith near Thornton Academy. eld 1 S u t. When Thornton Academy art Cla St. Kin rk built a dormitory close to Main gS St. t. Street in 2009, the Planning Cle Board required the school ve lan to add a pedestrian crossing dS t. light. Paul said time will tell if Su mm that light is effective. er St. Orendorf ’s family could not 1 be reached for comment, but a recent e-mail from her daughBeach 5 St. ter, Cara St. Louis-Farrelly, to the City Council and The Port9 land Press Herald said the city is “doing the right thing” by removing the crosswalks. STAFF GRAPHIC | MICHAEL FISHER Hig hS t.

By EMMA BOUTHILLETTE

was hit by a minivan. She died from her injuries later that day at Maine Medical Center in Portland. The driver, Walter Fleury, 66, was charged with manslaughter. Fleury has been indicted and is awaiting trial, and the safety of the crosswalk remains in question. After the accident, Saco’s traffic safety committee commissioned a study, said Police Chief Brad Paul. The report by Gorrill-Palmer Consulting Engineers Inc. recommended that unless the city could make safety improvements such as additional lighting and pedestrian crossing signals, both crosswalks should be removed. Paul said 25,000 vehicles travel that section of Route 1

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A fatality last year spurs action on the four-lane span at Cleveland and Summer streets.

The Rev. David Robinson, rector of Trinity Episcopal Church, agreed. “It is unrealistic for them to put in a lighted crosswalk there,” he said, describing the traffic in front of the church as “crazy.” “At least the city is doing something to make the crossing safe,” he said. While many crosswalks on Main Street don’t have signals, including the one in front of City Hall, City Administrator Rick Michaud said they are safer because the road is only two lanes in those places and the sidewalks “bump out” into the road. Staff Writer Emma Bouthillette can be contacted at 791-6325 or at: ebouthillette@pressherald.com

‘Spa day’ lands Maine survivor in hot water But Ashley Underwood’s team wins immunity from being voted off the show this week. By RAY ROUTHIER Staff Writer

Reality TV can expose a person in ways she might never have imagined. That was the case Wednesday night for Maine’s Ashley Underwood when cameras caught her having her armpit hairs plucked by another woman on the CBS reality show “Survivor: Redemption Island.” Underwood, 26, survived the episode because her tribe won an immunity challenge so none of the members could be voted off. But whether she can live down having her armpits plucked on national TV is another story. This season of “Survivor” was filmed on the beaches of Nicaragua in the fall and began airing weekly on Feb. 16. The season began with 18 contestants from around the country vying for the show’s $1 million prize. Underwood, a school nurse from Benton, was a star on the University of Maine basketball team, topping 1,000 career points. She was also Miss Maine in 2009. On Wednesday’s episode, she mentioned her basketball and pageant ex-

Ashley Underwood, left, appears on “Survivor: Redemption Island,” which was filmed in Nicaragua last fall. She is a school nurse from Benton. perience to defend taking a “spa day” in the sand with fellow contestant Natalie Tenerelli. The camera caught Tenerelli plucking hairs from Underwood’s armpit at one point. “If you can make yourself more comfortable, why not?” Underwood said, facing the camera. “I’m not lazy, I played basketball and did pageants.” The spa day clearly irked Phillip Shep-

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beauty pageant.” Underwood tried to laugh off Sheppard’s rant, which took up at least a couple minutes of the one-hour show. Later, she said to the camera, “I’m done with him.” Tension and divisions within a tribe are important on “Survivor” because people get voted off the show during a “tribal council” near the end of each episode. So if someone in your tribe doesn’t like you, they have incentive to get others to vote you off. But Underwood didn’t have to worry about being voted off on Wednesday’s episode because her tribe beat the other tribe, Zapatera, in the episode’s challenge. The challenge featured tribe members using giant slingshots to fire balls into the air, and other members trying to catch them in nets on sticks. Underwood stopped an opponent from catching a ball at one point, but didn’t figure much in the challenge, as other tribe members scored the needed points. But she did get to take part in the reward, a picnic meal served to the tribe. For one day at least, they didn’t have to hunt and scavenge for food.

pard – a member of the Ometepe tribe along with Tenerelli and Underwood. He was upset that the two women weren’t helping with the various chores needed for the group to survive, including making fires and fetching water. “I’ve asked you guys four times to Staff Writer Ray Routhier can be contacted at help get firewood and you ignore me,” Sheppard said to Underwood. “You’ve 791-6454 or at: rrouthier@pressherald.com laid around here all day. This is not a

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POLAND — The controversial Elan School for troubled teenagers will close April 1. The private, for-profit boarding school has been forced to close, said its owner and Executive Director Sharon Terry of Casco, by “declining enrollment and resulting financial difficulties.” The school was opened in 1970 by a psychiatrist, Dr. Gerald Davidson, and a businessman, Joseph Ricci. Terry, who is Ricci’s widow, points to an ongoing Internet campaign by an unknown person who goes by “Gzasmyhero,” as the cause of much of the school’s financial distress. The campaign alleges that the school engages in punitive tactics like isolating students for long periods, requiring students to scream at other students, humiliating and restraining students and limiting teenagers’ contact with their parents. “The school has been the target of harsh and false attacks spread over the Internet with the avowed purpose of forcing the school to close,” Terry said in a faxed letter to the Sun Journal. Despite investigations by the Maine Department of Education that Terry said have vindicated the school, “the school has, unfortunately, been unable to survive the damage.” “Gzasmyhero,” says he or she was sent to the Elan School in 1998, at the age of 16. The most visible Web campaign was launched about three months ago by “Gzasmyhero,” who argued, “I believe that the internet is our #1 tool for exposing these horrid blind spots (at the school) for what they are.” Other online sites focus on Elan, including chats on fornits.com and multiple Facebook pages. At ElanAlum.org, former students have more complimentary things to say about their years at Elan; at elanschool.org, derogatory posts discourage parents from enrolling their children. The school, which charges $54,960 a year for tuition, room, board and special services, accepts troubled teenagers in grades eight through 12 to participate in a 24- to 30-month program to modify behavior. Perhaps the school’s most notorious student was Michael C. Skakel, nephew of Robert Kennedy’s widow, Ethel Skakel Kennedy. Skakel was convicted in 2002 of the murder in 1975 of 15-year-old Martha Moxley. Both lived in Greenwich, Conn., where she was found beaten to death with a golf club. Skakel wasn’t arrested until years later, when two of his former classmates at the Elan School testified he had confessed to them. During the trial, Ricci defended the school’s practices as unconventional but effective. During a hearing in the case, witnesses testified that Skakel was pummeled by classmates, forced to wear a sign that linked him to Moxley’s murder and humiliated by wearing a 5-foot dunce cap, according to The Boston Globe. Skakel was sent to the school in 1978 after a drunken-driving conviction.

CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK


LOCAL/STATE

The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011 B3

Maine Turnpike officials oppose Zoom expansion By STEVE MISTLER Sun Journal

Gregory Rec/Staff Photographer

Professor Robert Russell conducts the USM Chamber Singers at Kennebunk High School on Wednesday, as middle school and high school students listen. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They used to say that USM is the best-kept secret. We want to counter that,â&#x20AC;? he said.

USM Continued from Page B1

UPCOMING SHOW In advance of their European tour, the USM Chamber Singers will perform at 5 p.m. April 17 at Immanuel Baptist Church on High Street in Portland. Tickets cost $6 for the public and will be available at the door. school students to give them an idea of what it might be like if they choose to study at Gorham. The college kids perform a few songs, then sit among the younger students to sing together in a workshop setting. In Kennebunk, two dozen middle school singers joined the group. The choral director at Kennebunk High, Nathan Menifield, is a graduate of the USM School

of Music. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I want our students to see what the next level looks like. Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re capable,â&#x20AC;? Menifield said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Exposure to the next level is the best way for them to get there.â&#x20AC;? Caitlin Dalrymple, a Kennebunk High School senior, said she felt honored to sing with the college students. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had people come in and sing for us before, and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve gone to the middle school to sing. But itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nice to have the singers from USM come here, because they were in our position just a few years ago. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s great to hear how good they are,â&#x20AC;? she said. Staff Writer Bob Keyes can be contacted at 791-6457 or at: bkeyes@pressherald.com Follow him on Twitter at: twitter.com/pphbkeyes

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;It blew me away, and I knew then and there that I wanted to be a chamber singer and wanted to go to USM,â&#x20AC;? he said. On Wednesday, the USM Chamber Singers shared another Whitacre gem, this one called â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sleep.â&#x20AC;? Russell has led high school tours for 32 years. He enjoys sharing the joy of music with singers of any age, and finds it especially gratifying to visit with high school students who show interest in singing. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They used to say that USM is the best-kept secret. We want to counter that,â&#x20AC;? Russell said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We do these tours to continue to spread the word so people continue to know who we are.â&#x20AC;?

The tour also builds camaraderie among the college singers. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s exhausting to travel by bus day after day, said Molly Harmon, a USM senior, also from Portland. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is my millionth tour, it seems like. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tiring, but itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fun to work with the kids and it helps us cohere as a group,â&#x20AC;? she said. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s particularly important this spring. In May, the USM Chamber Singers will embark on a 12-day tour of Spain, where they will perform in churches and concert halls. Any recruiting is inherent in the work the singers do in the schools. There is no over-thetop pitch, no pledge form to sign or even a formal program of any kind. Russell and the college students simply work with the high

AUGUSTA â&#x20AC;&#x201D; A proposal to connect the Lewiston-Auburn area to Portland with an expansion of commuter bus service is generating support from alternative-transportation advocates and lawmakers from both major parties. But the bill is getting resistance from the Maine Turnpike Authority, which would be responsible for funding the project. The proposed expansion of the Zoom Turnpike Express service is in L.D. 673, a bill sponsored by Rep. Bradley Moulton, R-York. Zoom runs buses on the turnpike between stops in Saco and Biddeford and four downtown locations in Portland. Moultonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bill would add stops along the turnpike in the Lewiston-Auburn region, and in Augusta. The expansion also would extend south, with stops in Kennebunk and Wells. The proposal has 26 co-sponsors, including Republicans, Democrats and an independent. Proponents say it would provide a much-needed transportation

alternative for people who canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t afford cars, remove vehicles from the turnpike and reduce consumption of gasoline. The turnpike authority is opposing the $7 million project in part because the quasi-public agency would be largely responsible for funding it. The service now operates on a $320,000 annual budget. According to the turnpike authority, about 30 percent of the budget is funded by $95,000 in bus fares. Another $115,000 comes from turnpike tolls. The rest is funded through a $110,000 federal allocation to the Maine Department of Transportation. Moultonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bill would require the turnpike authority to allocate 3 percent of its annual revenue to the transportation department to pay for the expansion. The turnpike authority collects about $100 million per year in toll revenue. Proponents estimate that the expanded service would cost about $3 million a year to operate. It also would require $3.85 million for four new buses. The bill is scheduled for a committee vote Tuesday.

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Reiche School kindergarten students Nasteeho Mohamud, 5, and Greta Holmes, 6, attend the Portland Pirates game Tuesday at the Cumberland County Civic Center in Portland.

PIRATES Continued from Page B1 â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is a physical, aggressive game,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re seeing less fighting in our sport. In this case, yes, it went beyond a normal fight.â&#x20AC;? Petrovek denied reports from several school administrators that they were told by a Pirates official who coordinated the event that players would be reminded that students were in the audience and cautioned about aggressive behavior. Peter Mortenson, principal of Lake Region Middle School, which sent 225 students to the game as a reward â&#x20AC;&#x153;for their civil behavior in the building,â&#x20AC;? said he was told the players were told that â&#x20AC;&#x153;the normal aggressive behavior is not acceptable.â&#x20AC;? Petrovek said the staff member in charge of the School Day project told him she made no such assurances, and only pointed out to school officials who asked that there were no fights at last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s School Day game. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fighting is a part of the sport and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s penalized,â&#x20AC;? Petrovek said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a lesson whether youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re 5 years old or 50 years old.â&#x20AC;?

Susan Allen, a hockey fan and teacher at Eight Corners Elementary in Scarborough who accompanied about 40 first- and second-graders to the game, said she made the fight â&#x20AC;&#x153;a teachable moment.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;I told them, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Hockey players are much like first-graders sometimes â&#x20AC;&#x201C; they have disagreements and they have consequences for what they do,â&#x20AC;&#x2122; â&#x20AC;? Allen said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When the referee thought they could make better choices, they were allowed back into the game.â&#x20AC;? Actually, four players were ejected from the game, but not the one the Eight Cornersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; students were most interested in. That player, Nick Crawford, read to the kids at the school a few weeks ago as part of a reading program. On Tuesday, Crawford traded punches with another player in the first fight of the game, and Allen said her students were upset that he had to sit in the penalty box for five minutes. â&#x20AC;&#x153;To them, Nick Crawford can do no harm,â&#x20AC;? she said, adding that he waved to the students before the game. Risa Johnson, who is raising her grandson and sends him to Portlandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s East End Community School, said she was â&#x20AC;&#x153;outragedâ&#x20AC;? by the fighting. Johnson said she used to

work at the civic center during hockey games and originally decided that her grandson, a fifth-grader, would not go on the field trip. But his teacher called to encourage her to send him to the game and said the school had been â&#x20AC;&#x153;guaranteedâ&#x20AC;? a nonviolent game by the Pirates, so she relented. Johnson said she saw other students at her grandsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bus stop mimicking the hockey fight Wednesday morning, and then when she read about the brawl, she wished she had stuck with her original decision. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m ashamed of these guys and what they did in front of these children,â&#x20AC;? she said. Other school officials said they didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have any complaints or issues with the game, including the principals at Cathedral School in Portland and Sanford Junior High School. Petrovek said the games are part of an effort â&#x20AC;&#x153;to be good corporate citizens,â&#x20AC;? and noted it promoted the â&#x20AC;&#x153;5-2-1-0â&#x20AC;? program to get children to eat their fruits and vegetables, limit computer and television time, exercise and avoid sugared drinks. Staff Writer Edward D. Murphy can be contacted at 791-6465 or at: emurphy@pressherald.com

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time in emergency rooms and hospitals. Kelly said the service has clearly reduced costs, saving about $5 for every dollar spent, and reduced depression, which often contributes to patientsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; health problems. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We were taken aback by the decision.â&#x20AC;? But, he said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not unusual when states find themselves in dramatic fiscal distress.â&#x20AC;? New Hampshire and Indiana have also scaled back contracts in recent years, he said. Aetnaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s prior-authorization work will end March 31. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Some of the services will be eliminated altogether and some of them will be done internallyâ&#x20AC;? at MaineCare, Nadeau said. The contractor will continue care management through April 30. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The care management is going to be preserved. We are bringing thatâ&#x20AC;? into the department, Nadeau said. It is clear that care management can save the state money, Nadeau said, and MaineCareâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ability to do care management internally will expand over time because of a new computer system. The LePage administration also is evaluating a new management structure for MaineCare that will include expanded care management, she said. MaineCare is a division of the state Department of Health and Human Services, which had been preparing to hire managed care companies to start running MaineCare as soon as next year. Now, the new management structure is expected to take effect within the next two years, Nadeau said, and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not clear how much of the operation will be contracted out. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t settled on an exact model.â&#x20AC;? Nadeau said the $7 million contract with Schaller Anderson was MaineCareâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largest, but cutting it off a few months before it was set to expire will produce only â&#x20AC;&#x153;minimalâ&#x20AC;? savings in the fiscal year that ends June 30. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Every $100,000, $200,000 or $1 million helps,â&#x20AC;? Nadeau said.

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B4

LOCAL/OBITUARIES

The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011

Defendant Dispatches AUGUSTA in slashing Rier named deputy chief in education department attack: ‘It was cool’ Associated Press

NASHUA, N.H. — A man who admits killing a mother and maiming her daughter in a machete and knife attack said in a taped interview with police that was played Wednesday that he thought the slashing was “cool” and would have killed the girl if he had realized she was still alive. In a recorded 7-hour statement to police played for jurors Tuesday and Wednesday, Christopher Gribble said he hacked to death Kimberly Cates and thought he had killed her 11year-old daughter, Jaimie. “I’m kind of surprised she’s alive,” Gribble told police the day after the Oct. 4, 2009, home invasion in Mont Vernon. “I kind of wish she’d died for her sake, just because she’s going to have to live with all that now.” Jaimie suffered 18 wounds and lost a portion of a foot in the attack. Prosecutors are expected to wrap up the state’s case today. The 21-year-old Gribble denied any involvement in the home invasion during the first three hours of the police interview. But state troopers kept confronting him with additional information they had learned from others involved in the attack. When Gribble finally began detailing the crimes, he spoke rapidly, but his voice was calm. “I thought I would feel bad,” Gribble said. “I’m almost sorry to say I don’t. I thought I would at least puke afterward or something.” “I just felt nothing,” he said. Gribble is trying to convincing the jury he was insane at the time of the crimes. A forensic psychiatrist for the prosecution who examined Gribble in February said he is a liar and a manipulator who is not insane.

Legislature considering bill to refigure excise tax Every car and truck owner in Maine would be affected by proposed legislation that would cut the state’s excise tax on vehicles. Supporters say Maine’s excise taxes are too high and vehicle owners need a break. Opponents say cuts in excise taxes would hurt municipalities and shift the tax burden onto property owners. The primary aim is for car buyers to pay an excise tax based on the true cost of a vehicle, not the list price, which is often higher than the actual price, said Rep. Gary Knight, R-Livermore Falls, co-chairman of the Legislature’s Taxation Committee. Excise tax legislation has been debated and rejected for years. In 2009, residents voted down a proposal to slash excise tax rates by an average of more than 50 percent. Knight thinks some form of legislation could pass this time because Republicans now control the Legislature.

Jim Rier, who has been head of finance and operations for the Maine Department of Education since 2003, has been appointed deputy commissioner of the department. Education Commissioner Stephen Bowen announced the appointment Wednesday. Rier will be responsible for managing the day-to-day operations of the department, with a focus on financial transparency and accountability. Rier has been responsible for implementing the school funding law, school facilities programs and the school nutrition program.

Plan cooked up to whup Pennsylvania’s whoopie pie A South Portland-based radio station is teaming up with a whoopiepie maker to create a 500-poundplus whoopie pie, with the sole aim of outdoing Pennsylvania’s 250-pounder. Wednesday’s announcement came as the Maine House approved a compromise that would declare the whoopie pie the state “treat,” while making blueberry pie the state’s official “dessert.” The measure was approved 10734 but required a second reading before going to the Senate for consideration. Contrary to Maine’s claim, Pennsylvania contends that the whoopie pie was invented by the Amish. But WMGX program director Randi Kirshbaum says there will be no doubt about whose whoopie is bigger. The station is teaming up with Wicked Whoopies to make the whoopie pie that will be at least twice the size of Pennsylvania’s current record holder. The massive whoopie pie will be assembled and displayed Saturday at the Maine Mall in South Portland, Kirshbaum said. Afterward, it will be cut up by Reps. Paul Davis and Emily Cain, sponsors of the whoopie-pie bill, and given away in exchange for donations. Proceeds will go to send smaller whoopie pies to Maine troops serving overseas.

High court to hear counties’ land-records access appeal A legal fight that could set a new standard for what public agencies can charge for copies of public records is heading to Maine’s highest court. Androscoggin, Aroostook, Cumberland, Knox, Penobscot and York counties have appealed Justice Thomas Warren’s decision to give MacImage of Maine free access to digital copies of deeds and land records stored in county registries. Warren ruled that the counties were charging exorbitant fees, which he said violated the Freedom of Access law by restricting access to those records. MacImage’s owner, John Simpson of Cumberland, wants to develop a statewide clearinghouse of land records. “It’s a great victory for the public’s right to know,” said Sigmund Schutz, an attorney for Preti Flaherty of Portland. Bryan Dench, an Auburn-based attorney, said the counties’ appeal is expected to be heard by the Maine Supreme Judicial Court by the end of this year. Dench said the counties have also filed a request asking Warren to stay his order until the Supreme Court has had a chance to hear

Mainers rally to support LePage budget proposal

wages, dangerous working conditions and discrimination, to name but a few of their grievances. They shut down 19 shoe factories before it was over, but paid dearly when police and then the National Guard moved in and forcibly put down the insurrection. Just a thought, but how many of those workers do you think might have been named “LePage?” Nor, speaking of history, did LePage stop to think that Taylor’s Panel Three (“The Textile Workers”), Panel Six (“The Woods Workers”) and Panel Nine (“Rosie the Riveter”) all celebrate eras in which hardworking Mainers, through their own sweat and blood, made this state what it is today. Also lost on the governor is the simple fact that the Department of Labor, by definition, exists first and foremost to protect Maine’s workers. The laws and regulations it enforces are in place because without them, those forlorn child laborers in Panel Two (“Lost Childhood”) would still

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AUGUSTA — About 75 people held a rally Wednesday at the State House to show support for Gov. Paul LePage’s proposed budget, which would cut some taxes and reduce Maine’s costs for state workers’ pensions. In the crowd was John Clarke, 62, a tea party activist from Monmouth, who waved an American flag attached to a pole made of rolled-up file folders, which allowed him to get around a State House security rule prohibiting sticks and poles. “We need common-sense fiscal responsibility,” Clarke said. “Paul LePage is committed to working to make sure our children and grandchildren don’t grow up to be in indentured

servitude to DA ETO Y M IN debt they can never repay.” Bill Hamilton, 68, a retired sales exE HO U ecutive from U SE B Standish, said the budget is a reasonable attempt to lower the cost of government. “We need to get government under control,” he said. He carried a sign that said, “Status quo – no. Maine Taxpayers – yes.” Others at the rally carried signs that said, “Don’t buy Union Lies,” “Tax Relief Now,” and “Common sense budget keeps us out of the red.” The rally was organized by the Maine Heritage Policy Center, Maine Taxpayers United and Americans for Prosperity. MA

By TOM BELL MaineToday Media State House Writer

be walking around with bandages on their hands, and that parade in Panel Five (“The First Labor Day”) would have dissolved into just another endless September workday. Then there’s Panel Eight, titled “Frances Perkins.” Born of Maine parents, Perkins went on to become the first female member of a U.S. Cabinet – she was secretary of labor through the 12-year presidency of Franklin D. Roosevelt and played a lead role in the creation of our Social Security system. Her lifelong love of Maine is reflected in the Frances Perkins Center, on the family homestead in Newcastle, where Executive Director Barbara Burt found herself shaking her head in disbelief Wednesday at our “very mean-spirited” governor. “Unemployment insurance, child labor laws, workplace safety law, the minimum wage – those are all things that you can directly trace back to Frances Perkins,” said Burt. Removing both the mural and Perkins’ name from one of the Department of Labor’s meeting rooms, Burt said, “is an attack on something that’s so deeply ingrained in American life that it’s almost inconceivable to me. I mean, Maine should be so

Tarren Bragdon, chief executive officer of the Maine Heritage Policy Center, urged people to call their legislators and encourage them to “stand up to union bosses and entrenched special interests.” “We taxpayers will no longer be ignored,” Bragdon said. LePage’s $6.1 million budget proposal for the two years starting July 1 includes $200 million in tax breaks, including lowering the top income tax rate from 8.5 percent to 7.95 percent. To pay for the tax cuts, the budget proposes several changes to teachers’ and state workers’ pension benefits. MaineToday Media State House Writer Tom Bell can be contacted at 699-6261 or at: tbell@mainetoday.com

proud of Frances Perkins.” Instead, Perkins and all she stood for soon will come down off the wall and head for what acting Labor Commissioner Laura Boyett, in her e-mail to department employees this week, euphemistically called a “new home.” Boyett, a 17-year Labor Department veteran who we can only assume is just trying to hang onto her job (ah, the irony), also explained in that email that the rush to redecorate stems from “feedback that the administration building is not perceived as equally receptive to both businesses and workers.” That feedback undoubtedly came from Team LePage the moment it first entered the building. And those Labor Department employees who may hold a different view have been told in no uncertain terms to shut up and keep working. “Whether or not the perception is valid is not really at issue and therefore, not open to debate,” wrote Boyett. Expect little more from Dan Demeritt, LePage’s communications director, who achieved a new level of tone deafness this week when he told the Lewiston Sun Journal that the Labor Department’s face-lift is “a very

Edition: PD Sec/Page: B4 Rundate: Thursday, March 24, 2011

their appeal. He said the counties believe they should be compensated for developing record databases and maintaining them.

CAPE ELIZABETH School Board OKs budget with 2.2% spending hike The School Board has approved the $21 million budget proposed by interim Superintendent Ken Murphy. The board voted unanimously to adopt the 2011-12 budget Tuesday night. The budget would increase spending by 2.2 percent – $447,719 – over this school year. With an expected drop in revenue of about $270,000, the property taxes to support the schools would increase 2.6 percent. Board Chairwoman Mary Townsend said no changes were made to the budget submitted by Murphy. She said the board went through the budget line by line and Murphy was able to respond to all of its questions and concerns. The budget would eliminate 1.5 teaching positions: a full-time position at Pond Cove Elementary School, where enrollment is declining, and a half-time literacy teacher at the elementary level that has been funded with federal stimulus money.

BANGOR Japanese students idled by quake invited to study here The University of Maine System is organizing an initiative to assist English-speaking Japanese university students whose educations have been interrupted by the recent earthquake and tsunami in that country. The system is inviting students enrolled in any Japanese university that has suspended or terminated classes because of the disaster to enroll as visiting students in one of Maine’s seven universities for as long as a year. Japanese students who enroll through the initiative will be mentored through the system’s international student programs and by Japanese citizens and immigrants who work and attend school in the system. Eleven Japanese students are now in Maine universities. – From staff and news services

PASSAGES Continued from Page B5 remained an important part of the Keefs’ lives over the years. For the past 25 years, Mr. Keef and his wife wintered in Florida. The family also enjoyed spending time at a vacation home he built in Eustis, where he enjoyed fishing, hunting and cross-country skiing. Mr. Keef was active in the Windham community. He served on the board of selectman and volunteered for the fire department. He was also a member of the Kiwanis Club, the Masons and the North Windham Union Church, where he served as deacon. His daughter said he believed in giving back to the community. “He was a very caring person,” she said. “He taught us great values. He was really instrumental in shaping the moral fabric and fiber of the whole family. He was such a wonderful example for us.” Staff Writer Melanie Creamer can be contacted at 791-6361 or at: mcreamer@pressherald.com

small thing.” “I just want to emphasize that we were merely looking to achieve a little balance” Demeritt said. “It’s very minor.” Except it isn’t. In fact, coming just a few days before Friday’s 100th anniversary of The Triangle Shirtwaist Factory Fire in New York City – 146 young women perished that day in what Frances Perkins later called “the birth of the New Deal” – it’s an insult to those who over the last century fought, and sometimes died, for the workplace rights we all take for granted today. Back when the LePages sat down with Bill Green, Ann LePage portrayed the governor as the kind of guy who always identifies with the downtrodden because, as an 11-year-old who left home after his abusive father put him in the hospital, he’d been there and done that. “Because Paul had the upbringing he did,” promised Maine’s first lady, “Paul will fight for the underdog every time.” To paraphrase her father, she had to be kidding. Columnist Bill Nemitz can be contacted at 791-6323 or at: bnemitz@mainetoday.com

ROP-PPH-TopSmall-Left Modified 5/05/09 InDesign*

Eva Sandstrom Masterman, 99 FREEPORT — Eva Sandstrom Masterman died peacefully in her s l e e p o n March 23, 2011, at Freeport Nursing Home. Eva was born in Farmington on Sept. 16, 1911, the daughter of John C. and O l i v e O . Eva Sandstrom Masterman Sandstrom. She was predeceased by her husband, Everett “Andy” Masterman; and her siblings, O. Harley Sandstrom, Eric E. Sandstrom, Carl E. Sandstrom, and Thelma Sandstrom Byron. She attended schools in several Maine towns and graduated from Livermore Falls High School with the class of 1929. A gifted athlete at a time when girls scholastic sports were limited, she was captain of her high school basketball team, and was named Miss Basketball for the State of Maine her senior year. As an adult her sports participation was restricted to golf, but she often recounted that as a young housewife, kids would come to the door to ask if Mrs. Masterman could come out and play. She’d happily leave the dishes in the sink and go join the neighborhood kids in a game of baseball. She was married for 68 years to Everett L. “Andy” Masterman who died in 2000. They were married in 1932 in Wilton where they lived until 1998. At that time Eva moved to Freeport to live with her daughter Janis Bennett and husband Bill. Eva enjoyed many happy years under their loving care and companionship before becoming a resident of the Freeport Nursing home in 2008. Eva was an active member of the Wilton community, and she enjoyed socializing with a wide circle of friends throughout her years in Wilton. She was a member of Rebekah Lodge, Wiltona Club, Wilton Thimble Club, Wilson Lake Country Club and the Wilton Congregational Church. Eva was a meticulous housekeeper, a wonderful cook and a loving wife, mother and grandmother. Eva was a formidable bridge player, an avid reader, and a talented stencil artist. Her stenciled tin trays, boxes, stools and countless other items are keepsakes treasured by her children and grandchildren. Eva’s hands were never idle: she mastered macramé, beaded jewelry, crocheting, counted cross-stitch, plastic canvas, embroidery, and fabric crafts. She also got great joy from playing the piano and organ. Although in her final years her ability to communicate was compromised, and the effects of ill health began to take their toll, she will be remembered as a woman whose sweet disposition and loving nature remained until the end. Surviving are her three children, Everett L. Masterman Jr. and his wife Marjorie of Tallahassee, Fla., Janis M. Bennett and her husband William S. of Freeport, and Dr. Leslie J. Masterman and his wife Kathleen of Milton, N.H. Also surviving are nine grandchildren; 12 great-grandchildren and two great-great-grandchildren. Her family wishes to thank the staff of Freeport Nursing Home for their kind and compassionate care of Eva in her last years. There will be no funeral services and internment will be in the spring. Arrangements are in the care of the Brackett Funeral Home, 29 Federal St., Brunswick. In lieu of flowers, donations may be sent to: The Freeport Nursing Home 3 East St. Freeport, Maine 04032

SERVICES and VISITING HOURS ADAMS, HERBERT R. - 78, of Scarborough & Lovell, March 18, 2011. Services, Norway UU Church, 479 Main St., Norway, April 23, 1 p.m. BENNETT, LILLIAN M. - 87, March 20, 2011. Graveside service, Calvary Cemetery, March 25, 1 p.m. Light refreshments, First Baptist Church, Sawyer St., South Portland, 2 p.m. CONKRIGHT, PAMELA (USHER) JEAN - 56, of Newry, originally Portland, March 19, 2011, in Lewiston. Celebration of life, March 26, 3 p.m., Bethel Church of the Nazarene, Bethel. DANYOW-LAMBERT, LILLIAN YOLAND - 82, March 20, 2011. No calling hours. Funeral Mass, March 25, 11 a.m., Good Shepherd Parish/Most Holy Trinity Catholic Church, Route 1, Saco. Bibber Memorial Chapel. DELORENZO, EILEEN M. - 82, of Wells, March 18, 2011. Memorial visitation, March 27, 1-4 p.m., Bibber Memorial Chapel, 111 Chapel Rd., Wells. DESFOSSES, BRIAN - 43, in Raymond, March 17, 2011. Visiting hours, 2-4 p.m., March 26, Dolby Funeral Chapel, 434 River Rd., Windham & funeral service, 4 p.m. DUDLEY, MARY - March 21, 2011. Memorial service, Trinity Church, 580 Forest Ave., Portland, 11 a.m., March 26. Reception, Elks Club, outer Congress St. DZIK, ELIZABETH K. - 65, of Limington, March 16, 2011, in Scarborough. Private celebration of life is planned. Watson, Neal & York Funeral Home, Cornish. FLAGG, DON H. - of Hartford, March 22, 2011, in Auburn. Graveside service, 1 p.m., Friday, Edes Falls Cemetery, Naples. Hall Funeral Home, Casco. H E N R Y , A N N E R A N D O L P H - of Scarborough, March 20, 2011. No visiting hours. Memorial service, 11 a.m., March 25, St. Albans Episcopal Church, 855 Shore Rd., Cape Elizabeth. Hobbs Funeral Home, 230 Cottage Rd., South Portland. INGRAHAM, FRANCIS M. - 74, of Falmouth, March 5, 2011. Graveside service, Evergreen Cemetery, Portland, April 13, 11 a.m. KEEF, GEORGE A. - March 21, 2011. Memorial service, Windham Hill United Church of Christ, 140 Windham Center Rd., 2 p.m., March 27. Dolby Funeral Chapel.

Charles C. “Buz” Hutto Jr. CORRECTION/ADDITION BUXTON — Charles C. “Buz” Hutto Jr. who died on March 19, 2011, is survived by his mother, Dorothy Force; and was predeceased by his step-father, William Force.

Lawrence E. McDonald (Larry), 75 SOUTH PORTLAND — Lawrence E. McDonald (Larry), 75, of South Portland, passed away on March 19, 2011, at his home with his loving family by his side. Lawrence was born in Lubec on Oct. 22, 1935. He was the son of Lawrence E. Joseph and McDonald Alberta (Greene) McDonald. He had nine sisters and three brothers. He moved to South Portland in 1942. Lawrence attended South Portland Schools, he was a Boy Scout, was in the Civil Air Patrol and the U.S. Air Force. Lawrence married the love of his life, Shirley L. McDermott on Oct. 29, 1956; they had four children. He was a member of the Chestnut Street United Methodist Church. He was a coach and was a little League Umpire. He was also an ASA Softball Umpire and a Woman's softball coach. Lawrence was a charter member of the South Portland Recycle Committee. He was a member of the Maine Historical Society, the Lubec Historical Society, the Grand Manan N.B Ca. Historical Society, and the South Portland Historical Society. He was an avid sports fan; he enjoyed going to Bonny Eagle football games, the Boston Red Sox, Portland Sea Dogs and the Patriots. He was also a member of the Maine State Golf Association. His highlight in golf was playing with Che Che Rodriguez. Lawrence worked 44 years for W.D. Matthews Machinery Co. of Auburn. He retired on March 11, 2011. He was predeceased by his parents; his loving wife, Shirley; a son, John; sisters, Bernita and Margaret, and a brother, Alfred. Lawrence is survived by his three children, daughter Shelby Noyes and her husband Terry of Standish, two sons, James McDonald and his fiance Adrienne Bowden, and Lawrence McDonald II all of South Portland; seven sisters, Mrs. Lois Small of St. Petersburg, Fla., Mrs. Mary Brown of St. Petersburg, Fla., Mrs. Gloria Moody of Gorham, Mrs. Geraldime Rench of Portland, Mrs. Belva Carey of Westbrook, Mrs. Virginia Smith of Augusta, and Phyllis McDonald of Augusta, two brothers, Robert McDonald of Westbrook, and Arthur McDonald of Portland; eight grandchildren, Shannon, Jodi, John Joseph, Ryan, Gracie, Raquel, Mackenzie, Mason and Jasmine; three great-grandchildren, Mykenzie, Madison and Kaelynn; Poptart's favorite little girl, Maya Atkinson; and several nieces and nephews. Visiting hours will be begin at 11:30 a.m. on Thursday, March 24, 2011, at Independent Death Care, 660 Brighton Ave., Portland; followed by a funeral service at 1 p.m. Interment will be at Forest City Cemetery in South Portland. To offer words of condolence to the family, sign a guest book and share memories, go to the obituary page at www.independentdeathcare.com In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to: Grace Bible Church of Gorham 74 Deering Rd. Gorham, Maine 04038

SERVICES and VISITING HOURS KRAUT, JEANNE LOUISE - 83, March 19, 2011, in Scarborough. Interment arrangements pending. Memorial celebration, May 14, 11 a.m., Thornton Heights UMC, 100 Westbrook St., South Portland. Hobbs Funeral Home, 671 U.S. Route One, Scarborough. MASTERMAN, EVA SANDSTROM - March 23, 2011. No funeral services. Internment in the spring. Brackett Funeral Home, 29 Federal St., Brunswick. MATTHEWS, EDWARD C. MD - 85, of Nobleboro, March 17, 2011, in Damariscotta. No public service. Private gathering at a later date, Christmas Cove. Strong-Hancock Funeral Home, 612 Main St., Damariscotta. MCLEAN, ALVINA S. - 51, of Portland, in Portland, March 17, 2011. Graveside service, 11 a.m., March 24, Forest City Cemetery, South Portland. Hobbs Funeral Home, 230 Cottage Rd., South Portland. SARGENT, ANNE LOUISE (BIGNEY) - March 19, 2011, in Scarborough. Internment at a later date, Mt. Wollaston cemetery, Quincy, Mass. SMITH, MARGARET HASKELL - of Freeport, March 21, 2011, in Freeport. Celebration of life, April 2, 2:30 p.m., South Freeport Church, South Freeport Rd. Kincer Funeral Home, 130 Pleasant St., Richmond. STAPLES, JEAN BARTLETT - 82, of Augusta, in Augusta, March 20, 2011. Long Funeral Home, 9 Mountain St., Camden. WIGGIN, WALTER F. - 58, March 20, 2011, in York Hospital. Memorial service, 1 p.m., March 26, Union Congregational Church, Church St., York Beach. No calling hours. Lucas & Eaton Funeral Home, 91 Long Sands Rd., York.

CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK


OBITUARIES

The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011 B5

George Keef, 88, environmentally conscious businessman By MELANIE CREAMER

PASSAGES

Staff Writer

WINDHAM â&#x20AC;&#x201D; George Keef, a respected business owner who was active in the community and had a zest for life, died Monday. He was 88. Mr. Keef had an entrepreneurial spirit. He started several businesses during his life, including a partnership in Sebago Basin campground in North Windham and Maine Rental Hardware in Westbrook. In 1976, he founded Frost and Flame, a small retail store formerly on Route 115 in North Windham. The store sold items such as bicycles and Norwegian wood stoves. He sold the business in 1984. Karen Lothrop of Longwood, Fla., the second oldest of his six children, said her father took pride in the businesses he owned. Lothrop said he was always coming up with ways to improve his businesses, such as installing the wood

Continued on B4

Mary E. Dudley 1931 - 2011

PORTLAND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Mary Dudley, of Portland, died peacefully on March 21, 2011, after a long illness. Mary was born in Portland, the daughter of Harry and Clara (Wilson) Milton. Mary was the loving wife of Robert Dudley Sr. for 55 years until his death in February 2005. Mary worked for many years at MMC and OHM. She was very civic minded and taught her children volunteerism on her own. She was a dedicated Pack Mother of Boy Scout Pack 62, a m e m b e r o f t h e P o r t l a n d D i et Mission and past president (now known as the Cora L. Brown Foundation), the Womanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Republican Club, Portland Club, and spent many Saturdays at the Preble Street Soup Kitchen. She also volunteered at the Frances Peabody House as a driver. Mary was a member of the St. Hildaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Guild and Altar Guild for many years at Trinity Episcopal Church. Mary was predeceased by her parents; her husband; two brothers, Ward and John; and one grandson, Joey. She is survived by her two daughters, Alice Levesque and her husband Rino, Lisa Pardi and her husband Michael, her sons, Ward, Milton and Robert and his wife Shirley; 11 grandchildren; and 12 great-grandchildren. A memorial service will be held at the Trinity Church, 580 Forest Ave., Portland, at 11 a.m. on Saturday, March 26, 2011. A reception will follow at the Elks Club on outer Congress Street.

Brian Desfosses, 43

Margaret Haskell Smith FREEPORT â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Margaret Haskell Smith, of Windsor Post Road, Freeport, died on March 21, 2011, at home in Freeport. Mrs. Smith was born on Aug. 14, 1920, in Newton Center, Mass., the daughter of William A. Margaret Haskell H a s k e l l a n d Smith Margaret Lincoln Barry. She spent her years in Newton Center attending local schools. In 1935 she entered The Emma Willard School in Troy, N.Y., from which she graduated in 1938. She then attended Smith College, graduating in 1942. Her summers were spent at the family cottage in Blue Hill, and it was in Blue Hill at the age of 16 that she met her future husband Halsey Smith of South Orange, N.J. They were married in Trinity Episcopal Church, Newton Center on Dec. 19, 1942. In 1945, after Mr. Smithâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s return from duty in the Marine Corps., they settled in Orange, N.J., where they lived until 1951. In September of that year, Mr. Smith became associated with the Casco Bank and Trust Company and the family moved to the Portland area, settling on the Blackstrap Road in Falmouth. In 1969 they moved from Falmouth to Freeport. Mrs. Smith was predeceased by her parents; her husband; her brother, William A. Haskell of Topsham; and a son-in-law, Gerald A. Shafts. She is survived by her four children, Margaret Coburn Smith and her partner Sandra Bishop of Landrum, S.C., Karen W. Shafts of West Roxbury, Mass., Halsey Smith Jr. and his wife Cynthia of Wellington, Fla., and Ellen Ebert and her husband Daric of Freeport. She is also survived by six grandchildren, Heather Winson of South Portland and her husband Rob, Melissa Sykes of Lynnfield, Mass., and her husband David, Emily Ebert of Burnham-on-Crouch, UK and her husband Harry, Nicholas Ebert of Portland, Zachary Smith and Dean Smith of Wellington, Fla.; and eight greatgrandchildren. A celebration of her life will be held on Saturday, April 2, at 2:30 p.m., at the South Freeport Church on South Freeport Road. Arrangements are under the care of Kincer Funeral Home, 130 Pleasant St., Richmond. In lieu of flowers, donations in her memory may be made to: Freeport Community Services 53 Depot Rd. Freeport, Maine 04032 or to Coastal Humane Society of Brunswick 30 Range Rd. Brunswick, Maine 04011

Please see PASSAGES, Page B4

Family photo

Herbert R. Adams, 78

George Keef

SCARBOROUGH â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Herbert R. a b o u t t h e i m p o r t a n c e o f Adams, 78, of Scarborough and empathic listening. Later while in the publishing busiLovell, died suddenly at ness, he co-authored a Maine Medical Center book, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Listening Your on March 18, 2011. Way to Management Herb was born on April Success.â&#x20AC;? 19, 1932, in PhiladelHerb was a past presiphia, Pa., to Leander H. dent of the Norway Adams and Helen RichParis Kiwanis Club and ards Adams. He was a various civic organizagraduate of Colby Coltions in the Oxford Hills lege (1954), where he and Lovell. He had a was involved in theatre p r o d u c t i o n s a n d w o n Herbert R. Adams p a r t i c u l a r i n t e r e s t i n lakes conservation. the Levine Prize for Public Speaking, and Harvard Gradu- He was predeceased by parents; ate School of Education (1972). his infant brother, Hampto n He also studied at Harvard Divin- Adams, and a brother, Jon B. Adams. He is survived by his wife ity School. Herb had careers in the ministry of 34 years, Mary Ryan Adams; a n d a s a t e x t b o o k e d i t o r a n d his sister, Anne Adams of Landeveloper at several companies, caster, Pa.; four children, Ashley the last of which was Laidlaw A d a m s o f R o s l i n d a l e , M a s s . , Brothers, a subsidiary of Double- Joshua Adams of Ithaca, N.Y., day & Co., where he served as Lee Adams of Dayton, Minn., P r e s i d e n t a n d C E O . H e a l s o and Rachel Adams of Minneapotaught English in public schools lis Minn.; three stepchildren, in Pennsylvania, Ohio, Massa- Ande Hall of Pratt, Kan., Ken Hill chusetts and Maine and served as of Milford, Mass., and Rich Hill a principal of the Middle School o f G e n e v a , I l l . ; 1 2 b e l o v e d in the Oxford Hills school dis- grandchildren, Sam Johnson, Jill Adams, Vanessa Johnson, trict. Herb began his ministry while R e b e c c a A d a m s , J o n n o H i l l , he was a student at Colby Col- Hannah Adams, Tucker Adams, lege, ordained by the Fairfield Reuben Adams, Calvin Adams, M e t h o d i s t C h u r c h w h e r e h e Jenny Hill, Ezra Hill and Nora served on weekends. Later while Hill; five nieces and nephews; still at Colby, he commuted to and his faithful Boston Terrier, Scarborough to serve the Pine Betty Boop. Point Congregational Church, Herb enjoyed Heald Pond, his where he also served full-time summer home of 42 years, golf, after his graduation. He left there fishing, poker, theatre, and jazz i n 1 9 5 6 t o s t u d y a t H a r v a r d music. Most of all, he enjoyed spending time with his extensive Divinity School. Later, as a Unitarian Universal- extended family. ist minister he served churches in Services to celebrate Herb's life Maine, Massachusetts, New York will be held at the Norway UU State, New Mexico and Florida, Church, 479 Main St., Norway sometimes simultaneously with on April 23, 2011, at 1 p.m. other posts in teaching or pub- In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in Herb's memory to: lishing. While in the Unitarian ministry, The West Paris Universalist Church P.O. Box 36 he authored a curriculum for West Paris, Maine 04289 church schools for the Unitarian or to the Norway Unitarian Universalist Association DepartUniversalist Church ment of Education entitled 479 Main St. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Project Listening,â&#x20AC;? based upon Norway, Maine 04268 his doctoral research and thesis

REMEMBRANCES NOVENA TO ST. JUDE

IN MEMORIAM

May the Sacred Heart of Jesus be adored, glorified, loved and preserved throughout the world, now and forever. Sacred Heart of Jesus, pray for us. St. Jude, worker of miracles and helper of the hopeless, pray for us. Say this prayer 9 times a day for 9 days. By the 9th day your prayer will be answered. Publication must be promised. Thank you, St. Jude. --SS

In Loving Memory Of JOHN P. FLAHERTY November 30, 1934 - March 24, 2010 One year ago today the Lord took you home but you are always with us. We love you and miss you. Your loving Wife Catherine and Daughters Kathy and Luana

IN MEMORIAM In Loving Memory Of

BENJAMIN CHANDLER

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WINDHAM â&#x20AC;&#x201D; George A. Keef He was an avid environmentalwas born in the Canadian bor- ist, gardener and arborist and der town of Vanceboro, planted at least 36 difon Aug. 12, 1922, to ferent varieties of trees Arthur I. Keef and on his property. He was Marion Dodge Keef. He a woodcarver and crepassed on March 21, ated many artistic 2011, surrounded by objects for his family family members who and friends. He was have greatly cherished especially fascinated being a part of this outwith Haida art from the standing manâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life. tribe of the First Nation George joined the of Canada and loved Marine Corps after comcollecting Maine Indian George Keef pleting two years at relics. He was a history Ricker Junior College and was buff and avid reader. His story stationed in North Carolina. He telling abilities reflected his vast was trained as an aerial photog- knowledge of the past and the rapher and served in Guam. world around him. The tales George married his sweetheart, were always told with his dry Jean Donahue, in 1944. After the sense of humor that never failed war, they moved to South Port- to amuse. land where he worked in real He was closely connected to all estate and for Sears Roebuckâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s of his children, grandchildren, photography department. The great-grandchildren and many c o u p l e m o v e d t o N o r t h dozens of others since he took an W i n d h a m a f t e r p u r c h a s i n g a interest in each one of them, and poultry farm. will be greatly missed by all. George became active in the George is survived by his wife, community, became a selectman, Jean; and the couples six chilserved as a volunteer fireman and dren, daughters Martha Strout was a member of the Kiwanis (Ronald), Nahant, Mass., and Club. He joined the Masons and K a r e n L o t h r o p ( T o m ) , L o n g t h e N o r t h W i n d h a m U n i o n wood, Fla., and four sons living Church where he served as dea- in Maine, Daniel (Debora Tancon. crel), Casco, Edward (Sherry George had an entrepreneurial S a w y e r ) , O t i s f i e l d , W i l l i a m , spirit and started several busi- Gorham, and David (Johanna nesses, including a partnership in Moore), Farmingdale. They also the Sebago Basin Tenting Area in have 13 grandchildren, Aaron North Windham, Rental Hard- Strout (Melanie), Austin, Texas, ware in Westbrook, and inde- J o h n S t r o u t ( L a r r i s s a ) , S i l v er pendently founded the original Spring, Md., Heather Strout (Lee Frost and Flame store in North B a k e r ) , A u s t i n T e x a s , J a m e s Windham. Lothrop (Suzanne), Philadelphia, H e w o r k e d a s a S u r g e D a i r y Pa., Stephen Lothrop (Nadine), Equipment representative visit- C o l u m b u s , O h i o , M i c h a e l i n g f a r m s i n M a i n e a n d N e w Lothrop (Gabriela), Orlando, Hampshire for five years, fol- Fla., Sara Keef, Worcester, Mass., l o w e d b y 1 5 y e a r s a s a s h i f t Chris Keef (Angela), Concord, supervisor with Fairchild Semi- N . H . , T h o m a s K e e f ( S a n d i ) , conductor in South Portland. Westbrook, Sanmukh Jain I n 1 9 6 3 - 6 4 t h e K e e f f a m i l y (Amanda Keef), Austin, Texas, hosted an AFS exchange student T r a v i s K e e f ( K a t e ) , G o r h a m , from Norway, Inger Myrstad E m i l y K e e f ( M a t t O l s o n ) , (Riley), who on a trip to Maine to S t a n d i s h a n d J e n n i f e r K e e f , attend her host sisterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wedding, S t a n d i s h . T h e y a l s o h a v e 1 8 met and married an American, great-grandchildren. moved to the U.S. She and her A memorial service will be held family have remained an inte- at Windham Hill United Church gral part of the Keefs. George and of Christ, 140 Windham Center wife, Jean, made two trips to Rd., at 2 p.m. on Sunday, March Norway, which were highlights 2 7 . A r r a n g e m e n t s a r e b y t h e of their lives. Dolby Funeral Chapel. George designed and built two O n l i n e c o n d o l e n c e s m a y b e h o m e s ; a s o l a r h o m e i n made to www.dolbyfuneralchapWindham and a weekend home els.com. in Eustis that became a getaway Donations may be made to: for fishing, hunting and cross Gosnell Memorial Hospice House country skiing. For the past 25 11 Hunnewell Rd. years the couple enjoyed winterScarborough, Maine 04074 ing in Florida where they made or via http://www.hospiceof many friends through their varisouthernmaine.org/donate/ ous activities. memorials-and-honorariums.html

Who Passed Away March 24, 2003

REMEMBRANCES

Thought of you with love today, but that is nothing new. I thought about you yesterday, and days before that too. I think of you in silence, I often speak your name. All I have are memories and a picture in a frame. Your memory is a keepsake, with which I'll never part. God has you in his keeping, I have you in my heart.

A Man Ahead of His Time

394799

RAYMOND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Brian Desfosses, 43, died at his home in Raym o n d o n March 17, 2011. He was born in Westbrook on Jan. 17, 1968, the son of Sandra and Eugene Desfosses. Brian struggled with Brian Desfosses a long illness and is now at peace. He loved the outdoors. He enjoyed hunting, snowmobiling, fishing, riding motorcycles, dirt bikes and anything that had a motor. Brian was mechanically inclined so of course he did whatever he could to make what he drove go faster. He enjoyed growing up with his many friends and family in Westbrook. He later moved to Raymond and could be found at his beach enjoying the warmth of the sun and playing ball with his dog Kia. Most importantly Brian was loved by his family and friends. He had a heart of gold and would light up a room when he entered. He is survived by his parents, Sandra and Eugene Desfosses of Westbrook; his sister, Eileen Clark of Windham, her husband Ken, and two nieces, Ashley and Morgan, whom he loved dearly. He is remembered and loved by many other cherished relatives and friends. Visiting hours will be held from 2 until 4 p.m. on Saturday, March 26, 2011, at the Dolby Funeral Chapel, 434 River Rd., Windham. A funeral service will follow at 4 p.m. For on-line condolences, please visit our web site at: www.dolbyfuneralchapels.com. In lieu of flowers, please consider donations in Brianâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s memory to a charity of oneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s choice.

stoves his customers bought, and renting bicycles as well as selling them. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He had this grandiose hope that the bikes would catch on and people would give up their cars,â&#x20AC;? his daughter said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He was hopeful that people would be more environmentally conscious. He was an idea man. If one thing didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t succeed, he would try something else and put his heart and soul into it.â&#x20AC;? Mr. Keef was remembered by his family on Wednesday as an old-fashioned guy who had strong morals and beliefs.

George and Jean Keef, shown at a party in 2007, were married for 66 years. They met on Spednic Lake near the Canadian border when she was 13 and he was 15.

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To Our Readers Paid obituaries are published by the advertising department of the Portland Press Herald/Maine Sunday Telegram. Complimentary death notices are published under â&#x20AC;&#x153;Services & Visiting Hours.â&#x20AC;?

Each day the newsroom selects one obituary and seeks to learn more about the life of a person who has lived and worked in Maine. We look for a person who has made a mark on the community or the personâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s family and friends in lasting ways.

He was married to his wife, Jean Keef, for 66 years. They met on Spednic Lake near the Canadian border when she was 13 and he was 15 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; he was sailing and she was canoeing with a friend. They married in 1944 and lived in South Portland briefly. In 1949, the Keefs bought a poultry farm on Route 115 in North Windham, where they raised their family. Lothrop said her parents loved each other and shared a great life together. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He always treated my mother like a queen,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They were very compatible. They had a lot of life experiences together and were really great friends.â&#x20AC;? A highlight of their lives was traveling to Norway twice, where they visited Inger Myrstad Riley, an exchange student the family hosted in the early 1960s. Riley has

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CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK


B6

The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011

State Forecast

Sea Watch

1/ North: Rather cloudy today with a snow shower; breezy toward Millinocket. 2/ Western mountains: Clouds and sun today with a snow shower. A couple of flurries tonight. A couple of snow showers tomorrow.

A

storm system is tracking south of us early today. This storm is too far south to have a big impact around here. An inverted trough, or wind shift line, will be the focus for snow showers today, and possibly Friday as well. Any accuCharlie Lopresti mulations should be very light. Stormteam 13 Saturday is looking brighter but windy. Temperatures will remain well below average through early next week.

3/ Central/East: Breezy today with clouds and sun; a snow shower, except dry at the coast.

Portland Tides

Marine Forecast

10.9 ft. 3:02 a.m.

12

Fort Kent/ 32°

Forecasts and graphics, with the exception of WGME forecasts, provided by AccuWeather.com ©2011 (REG-TM)

From Eastport, Maine, to Merrimack River, Mass., out to 25 nautical miles in the Atlantic. Today: Wind east-northeast at 15-25 knots. Wave heights 4-7 feet. Visibility under 2 miles in a snow shower.

9.5 ft. 3:44 p.m.

10 8

Clayton Lake/ 30°

4/ Down East: Breezy today with clouds and sun; a snow shower, except dry in the north.

6

0.2 ft. 9:42 p.m.

4

-1.0 ft. 9:27 a.m.

2

Houlton/ 34° Millinocket/ 34°

Tonight: Wind from the north-northeast at 10-20 knots. Wave heights 3-6 feet. Partly cloudy.

0 -2 12

1

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

10

11 Noon 1

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

10

11

Tomorrow: Wind from the north at 816 knots. Wave heights 3-5 feet. Visibility under 2 miles in snow showers.

12

Greenville/ 30° Eastport/ 36°

Rangeley/35° Rumford/36°

Bangor/ 36°

Augusta/ 38° Bar Harbor/ 37°

Kittery: subtract 7 minutes for high tide, add 1 minute for low tide Rockland: subtract 8 minutes for high tide, subtract 7 minutes for low tide

North America

Weather for March 24, 2011 As heavy snow and thunderstorms push offshore today, cold winds and snow showers will linger in the Northeast. Much of the Plains and South can expect a dry day. Gusty winds will buffet the High Plains. Areas of rain and mountain snow will affect the Rockies and West.

Today’s Forecast INLAND

COAST

Somerville/ 38°/flurries

Whitehorse 40/17

Rockport/ 36°/flurries

Iqaluit 0/-14

Yellowknife 33/6

Lewiston/ 37°/flurries

-10s -0s

Waldoboro/ 38°/flurries

Mainly cloudy with snow showers

Bridgton/ 37°/flurries

Mostly cloudy with snow showers

37 | 20

Extended Outlook FRIDAY

Boothbay/ 36°/flurries Harbor

Windham/ 35°/flurries

Parsonsfield/ 37°/flurries

Portland/ 36°/flurries Caribou 36°

Buxton/ 36°/flurries

SATURDAY

Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.

Vancouver Calgary 31/21 51/42 Winnipeg Saskatoon 26/8 24/5 Seattle 55/41 Billings 47/26 Detroit Minneapolis 30/16 28/14 Chicago San Francisco 37/20 Denver 56/46 56/29

Saco/ 36°/flurries Sanford/ 36°/flurries Montreal 36°

Kennebunk/ 36°/flurries

Clouds and sun with snow showers

Brighter but windy and cold

Kittery/ 38°/flurries

33 to 38 10 to 20

34 to 39 16 to 24

Today in the Northeast Toronto 28°

35 38 38 37 36 38

23 29 23 24 25 18

Gray Greenville Houlton Kittery* Sanford Portland

38 30 35 39 38 37

Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice

Boston 38° Albany 34° Springfield 38°

New York 44°

24 18 26 28 25 26

Pittsburgh 37°

Washington 56°

*Estimated

Almanac Sunrise today Sunset today

Last

New

First

Full

Mar. 26

Apr. 3

Apr. 11

Apr. 17

6:38 a.m. 6:58 p.m.

Record high Normal high

66/1953 44

Daylight today 12 hr., 20 min. Increase since 12/21 3 hr., 24 min.

Record low Normal low

5/1934 28

Moonrise today Moonset today

Wednesday mean temp. Normal mean temp.

12:22 a.m. 9:28 a.m.

32 36

Heating degree days yest. Average this date

Los Angeles 62/50

Statistics from Portland Jetport through 4 p.m.

Albany Albuquerque Anchorage Asheville Atlanta Austin Baltimore Billings Binghamton Bismarck Boston Buffalo Burlington, VT Charleston, SC Charleston, WV

34 66 38 60 68 82 50 47 30 31 38 28 34 78 46

19 37 28 30 40 62 28 26 14 14 26 14 19 48 22

sf s sf pc s s pc c sf c sf sf sf s pc

33 29

24-hour snowfall yest. Month to date

0.0" 3.2"

Total, month to date Total, season to date

722 5669

Normal month to date Season to date

9.6" 74.2"

World

Average, season to date Last season to date

5969 5291

Normal season to date Last season to date

59.8" 37.0"

Around the world today

Edition: PD Sec/Page: B6 Rundate: Thursday, March 24, 2011

ROP-PPH-TopSmall-Left Modified 5/05/09 InDesign*

Chihuahua 88/50 La Paz 81/55

10s 20s

Halifax 38/23

Montreal 36/17

30s 40s

Toronto 28/12 New York 44/28

50s 60s

Washington 56/28

70s FRONTS

Atlanta 68/40

El Paso 78/49

Yesterday’s National Extremes for the 48 contiguous states High: 94 at Laredo, TX Low: -4 at Stanley, ID

Buffalo 28°

Yesterday’s high/lows Augusta Bangor Biddeford* Brunswick Caribou Fryeburg

0s St. John's 33/24

Brunswick/ 38°/flurries

Raymond/ 35°/flurries

37 | 25

Churchill 6/-14

Bowdoin/ 36°/flurries

Cold

80s

Warm

90s

Stationary

Houston 81/62

100s

Miami 84/67

Monterrey 91/63

110s

Charlotte Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Concord, NH Dallas Denver Des Moines Detroit Duluth El Paso Fairbanks Fargo Flagstaff

67 53 37 44 32 38 78 56 40 30 28 78 34 24 46

34 27 20 26 18 18 58 29 27 16 -3 49 3 7 25

s pc pc pc pc sf s pc pc pc pc s pc c s

Grand Rapids Hartford Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Jackson, MS Juneau Kansas City Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Louisville Memphis Miami Milwaukee

30 38 83 81 42 72 41 50 64 64 62 48 59 84 30

10 21 71 62 25 43 27 37 49 41 50 30 39 67 17

pc sf pc s pc s pc s s s pc pc s s pc

Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Portland, OR Providence Raleigh Rapid City Reno Richmond Sacramento St. Louis

28 56 78 44 84 45 73 57 40 71 46 47 63 52 44

14 34 56 28 60 26 52 39 25 35 26 33 29 44 33

pc pc s pc s pc s c sf pc pc sn pc r pc

Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco San Juan, PR Seattle Shreveport Sioux Falls Spokane Syracuse Tampa Tucson Tulsa Washington, DC Wilmington, DE

53 80 62 56 84 55 74 36 50 32 78 75 60 56 46

35 63 54 46 72 41 49 23 35 17 62 45 45 28 21

sh s pc r pc c s c sh sf s s s pc pc

Athens Auckland Baghdad Barbados Beijing Berlin Bermuda

63 69 74 85 57 55 70

50 59 50 77 35 38 60

pc pc s sh pc pc r

Bogota Cairo Dublin Frankfurt Geneva Hong Kong Jerusalem

65 67 55 66 65 73 50

47 54 39 47 46 58 41

t sh pc s s s sh

London Madrid Mexico City Moscow New Delhi Oslo Paris

61 54 82 34 94 45 64

41 41 48 13 65 24 45

pc r s sf s s s

Rome Sao Paulo Singapore Sydney Taipei Tokyo Vancouver

65 81 85 81 64 53 51

46 65 77 64 57 40 42

s sh sh s sh sh c

W-weather, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK


SPORTS

Thursday, March 24, 2011

The Portland Press Herald

SECTION C

BONDS: Friend says he saw trainer holding syringe, C4

RED CLAWS: West’s request to be waived is granted, C3

Follow us on Facebook Press Herald Sports

Follow us on Twitter @PPHSports

Scoreboard/C2 Baseball/C4 Business/C7

PLEDGING ALLEGIANCES

Loyalty goes a long way Alumni cheer for their schools. ... Family tradition plays a big role. ... Long shots become favorites. ... And of course, ‘People hate Duke.’

By RACHEL LENZI Staff Writer

D

uring a recent visit to the dentist, Brad Crist and his dental practitioner discussed the most timely topic in sports: the NCAA men’s basketball tournament. Crist mentioned that he’s a 1999 graduate of Brigham Young University, and his dentist immediately commented on the prowess of Jimmer Fredette, BYU’s smooth-shooting guard. Then the practitioner added an aside. “I’m an Ohio State graduate, and we’re on the other side of the bracket,” he told Crist. “Maybe we’ll see you in the title game.” March Madness, the better-known moniker for the 72year-old NCAA men’s basketball tournament, is a time of the year when college allegiances are in full bloom and when money and ink-stained brackets are surreptitiously exchanged in offices across the country. The tournament’s round of 16 teams – affectionately known as the “Sweet 16” – opens tonight with four games. While the University of Maine has never qualified for the NCAA tournament, you don’t have to look too far for college basketball fans in Maine who have allegiances to

Jimmer Fredette, a smooth-shooting guard, has put Brigham Young University in the Sweet 16 for the first time since 1981, while the Duke fans are used to this time of year. The Blue Devils, love them or hate them, are the defending national champions.

Photo Illustration by Jeff Woodbury/Staff Artist

Old friend Gendron to enter Pirate hall Saturday night

S

peedy Martin Gendron, a key player during the early days of the Portland Pirates, will become the 14th member of the AHL team’s hall of fame Saturday night. Gendron spent just two seasons with the Pirates, but he was with the team long enough to make a lasting impression. “He was a solid good teammate,” said Kent Martin Hulst, a 2002 Gendron hall of fame inductee who spent eight seasons with Portland. “Obviously, one of his strengths was putting the puck in the net. He had great handeye coordination.” A right wing, Gendron skated on a line with Hulst at left wing and Andrew Brunette, another Pirate hall of famer, at center. “It was good to have a sniper

Please see HOCKEY, Page C6

SIXTEEN TEAMS remain, including three No. 1 seeds and some upset specialists. Page C5 JOANNE P. McCALLIE has Duke in a women’s regional with three Big East teams. Page C5 THE NCAA’S decision not to use a timing system has caused some problems. Page C6 schools that still have a chance to reach the Final Four. Some grew up in a household where a parent or a sibling is a fan of a certain program. Others, like Crist, are alumni who have relocated or returned to Maine, bringing their school allegiances and some of their traditions. Crist, a native of Bountiful, Utah, remembers BYU’s 1996 season, when the Cougars won one game and went 0-16 in the Western Athletic Conference. “Our team was terrible,” said Crist, a North Yarmouth resident who is the general manager of Savage Safe Handling in Auburn. “But Dave Rose, the head coach, has done a great job of rebuilding the program. The addition of Jimmer has helped things, and it’s brought some excitement to the program that I haven’t seen since the 1980s.” Some teams become beloved over the course of the

Please see NCAA, Page C6

Gasol and Grizzlies get better of Celtics

PAUL BETIT HOCKEY BEAT out on the wing,” said Hulst, now director of player development for the Portland Junior Pirates. In 120 games with the Pirates, Gendron, who joined the Pirates at the start of 1994-95 season, racked up 74 goals and 61 assists to average more than one point per game. He still holds or shares team records for career hat tricks (5), power-play goals in a season (15) and most goals in a game (4). “It’s a great feeling to be recognized by the first team you started in pro hockey with,” said Gendron, who now works as a real estate broker in his native Quebec. “It’s something

MORE NCAA TOURNAMENT INSIDE

Marc Gasol gets help from former Celtics Leon Powe and Tony Allen in a 90-87 victory at Boston. The Associated Press

The Associated Press

Marc Gasol of the Grizzlies falls after he is fouled by Glen Davis of the Celtics on Wednesday night at TD Garden. Gasol had 11 points and 11 rebounds to help Memphis past Boston.

Edition: PD Sec/Page: C1 Rundate: Thursday, March 24, 2011

ROP-PPH-Sports-All Modified 3/08/11 InDesign*

BOSTON — The Memphis Grizzlies are still in the playoff chase, and they’re doing it with a couple of guys who know a little bit about the postseason. Leon Powe and Tony Allen, members of the Celtics’ 2008 championship team, returned to Boston on Wednesday night to help the Memphis Grizzlies win 90-87 and solidify their hold on the eighth and final playoff berth in the Western Conference. “When you can come on the road and beat a great team like that, and do it on the defensive end, it’s huge for a young, upand-coming team,” said Powe, who scored 13 points. “That just adds to our confidence.” Marc Gasol scored 11 points

UP NEXT WHO: Charlotte Bobcats at Boston Celtics WHEN: 7:30 p.m. Friday TELEVISION: CSN with 11 rebounds and Zach Randolph had 13 and eight for Memphis, which improved to one-half game behind seventh-place New Orleans in the West. The Grizzlies remained two games ahead of ninth-place Houston, which beat Golden State later Wednesday. Powe, who spent the first three years of his career in Boston, saw little action in Cleveland before the Cavaliers released him to sign with Memphis on March 5. He came off the bench to score 13 points in 17 minutes – his best game since signing with the Grizzlies.

Please see CELTICS, Page C6

CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK


C2

SCOREBOARD

The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011

To report results: 1-800-894-0024 or phsports@pressherald.com

Sports Digest

COLLEGES BASEBALL Johns Hopkins 15, Thomas 8 Southern Maine 7, MIT 4

SOUTHERN MAINE 7, MIT 4 MIT 103 000 000 – 4 7 2 So. Maine 101 031 10x – 7 11 1 Vaughan, Dama (5), Ockner (7), Brown (7) and Hyatt; Perry, Powers (3), Stanton (8) and Berthiaume. WP—Powers (1-0). LP—Dama. Save— Stanton (2). 2B—SM, Chadwick, White; M, Perez. HR—SM, Chadwick, Eaton. Repeat hitters—M, Karson; SM, Chadwick 3, Eaton, Mackey. Records—MIT, 9-2; Southern Maine, 6-4.

MEN’S BASKETBALL NCAA TOURNAMENT EAST REGIONAL THIRD ROUND Saturday, March 19 at St. Pete Times Forum, Tampa, Fla. Kentucky 71, West Virginia 63 Sunday, March 20 at Time Warner Arena, Charlotte, N.C. North Carolina 86, Washington 83 at Quicken Loans Arena, Cleveland Ohio State 98, George Mason 66 Marquette 66, Syracuse 62 at The Prudential Center, Newark, N.J. REGIONAL SEMIFINALS Friday’s games North Carolina (28-7) vs. Marquette (22-14), 7:15 p.m. Ohio State (34-2) vs. Kentucky (27-8), 9:45 p.m. REGIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP Sunday’s game Semifinal winners

SOUTHEAST REGIONAL THIRD ROUND Saturday, March 19 at The Verizon Center, Washington Butler 71, Pittsburgh 70 at St. Pete Times Forum, Tampa, Fla. Florida 73, UCLA 65 at The Pepsi Center, Denver BYU 89, Gonzaga 67 at The McKale Center, Tucson, Ariz. Wisconsin 70, Kansas State 65 at New Orleans Arena REGIONAL SEMIFINALS Today’s games Florida (28-7) vs. BYU (32-4), 7:27 p.m. Butler (25-9) vs. Wisconsin (25-8), 9: 57 p.m. REGIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP Saturday’s game Semifinal winners

SOUTHWEST REGIONAL THIRD ROUND Saturday, March 19 at The Pepsi Center, Denver Richmond 65, Morehead State 48 Sunday, March 20 at The United Center, Chicago Virginia Commonwealth 94, Purdue 76 Florida State 71, Notre Dame 57 at The BOK Center, Tulsa, Okla. Kansas 73, Illinois 59 at The Alamodome, San Antonio REGIONAL SEMIFINALS Friday’s games Kansas (34-2) vs. Richmond (29-7), 7:27 p.m. Florida State (23-10) vs. Virginia Commonwealth (26-11), 9:57 p.m. REGIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP Sunday’s game Semifinal winners

WEST REGIONAL THIRD ROUND Saturday, March 19 at The Verizon Center, Washington Connecticut 69, Cincinnati 58 at The McKale Center, Tucson, Ariz. San Diego State 71, Temple 64, 2OT Sunday, March 20 at Time Warner Arena, Charlotte, N.C. Duke 73, Michigan 71 at The BOK Center, Tulsa, Okla. Arizona 70, Texas 69 at The Honda Center, Anaheim, Calif. REGIONAL SEMIFINALS Today’s games San Diego State (34-2) vs. Connecticut (28-9), 7:15 p.m. Duke (32-4) vs. Arizona (29-7), 9: 45 p.m. REGIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP Saturday’s game Semifinal winners

FINAL FOUR at Reliant Stadium, Houston NATIONAL SEMIFINALS Saturday, April 2 East vs. West champion Southeast vs. Southwest champion NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP Monday, April 4 Semifinal winners

NIT QUARTERFINALS Tuesday’s game Colorado 81, Kent State 74 Wednesday’s games Wichita St. 82, College of Charleston 75 Alabama 79, Miami 64 Northwestern (20-13) at Washington State (21-12), 11 p.m. SEMIFINALS Tuesday, March 29 at Madison Square Garden, New York Colorado (24-13) vs. Alabama (24-11), 7 or 9:30 p.m. Wichita State (27-8) vs. NorthwesternWashington State winner, 7 or 9:30 p.m. CHAMPIONSHIP Thursday, March 31 Semifinals winners, 7 p.m.

COLLEGE BASKETBALL INVITATIONAL SEMIFINALS Wednesday’s games Creighton 82, UCF 64 Boise State (22-12) at Oregon (18-17), 10 p.m. CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-3) Monday, March 28 Creighton (22-14) vs. Boise St.-Oregon winnner, TBD Wednesday, March 30 TBD Friday, April 1 TBD

COLLEGE INSIDER.COM TOURNAMENT QUARTERFINALS Tuesday’s games East Tennessee State 82, Ohio 73 Iona 78, Buffalo 63 Santa Clara 95, San Francisco 91 SEMIFINALS Friday’s game Santa Clara-San Francisco winner at SMU (20-14), 8 p.m. Saturday’s game Iona (24-11) at East Tennessee State (24-11), 2 p.m.

WOMEN’S BASKETBALL NEWBA ALL-STARS

First Team: Jules Kowalski, sr., F, Colby. Second Team: Courtney Cochran, jr., F, Southern Maine.

NEWBA SENIOR CLASSIC Saturday, 1 p.m. at Springfield, Mass. MAINE SCHOOL PARTICIPANTS Dark team: Katie Bergeron, Bowdoin; Carrie Bunnell, University of New England; Jules Kowalski, Colby.

NCAA TOURNAMENT PHILADELPHIA REGIONAL SECOND ROUND Tuesday’s games at Gampel Pavilion, Storrs, Conn. Connecticut 64, Purdue 40 at Comcast Center, College Park, Md. Georgetown 79, Maryland 57 REGIONAL SEMIFINALS at The Liacouras Center, Philadelphia Sunday’s games Connecticut (34-1) vs. Georgetown (24-10), noon DePaul (29-6) vs. Duke (31-3), 2: 30 p.m.

DAYTON REGIONAL SECOND ROUND Tuesday’s game at JPJ Arena, Charlottesville, Va. Oklahoma 88, Miami 83 REGIONAL SEMIFINALS at Dayton Arena, Dayton, Ohio Saturday’s games Tennessee (33-2) vs. Ohio State (24-9), noon Oklahoma (23-11) vs. Notre Dame (28-7), 2 p.m.

SPOKANE REGIONAL SECOND ROUND Tuesday’s game at Cintas Center, Cincinnati Louisville 85, Xavier 75 REGIONAL SEMIFINALS at Veterans Memorial Arena Spokane, Wash. Saturday’s games Gonzaga (30-4) vs. Louisville (22-12), 9 p.m. Stanford (31-2) vs. North Carolina (27-8), 11:30 p.m.

DALLAS REGIONAL SECOND ROUND Tuesday’s games at Ferrell Center, Waco, Texas Baylor 82, West Virginia 68 at Intrust Bank Arena, Wichita, Kan. Wisconsin-GB 65, Michigan State 56 at Auburn Arena, Auburn, Ala. Georgia 61, Florida State 59 at CenturyTel Center, Shreveport, La. Texas A&M 70, Rutgers 48 REGIONAL SEMIFINALS at American Airlines Center, Dallas Sunday’s games Georgia (23-10) vs. Texas A&M (29-5), 4:30 p.m. Baylor (33-2) vs. Wisconsin-Green Bay (34-1), TBA

MEN’S HOCKEY EAST REGIONAL

at Bridgeport, Conn. Friday’s games Semifinals Minnesota-Duluth vs. Union, N.Y., 3 p.m. Yale vs. Air Force, 6:30 p.m. Saturday’s game Minnesota-Duluth-Union, N.Y. winner vs. Yale-Air Force winner, 6:30 p.m.

SOCCER Pro football’s Chad Ochocinco begins tryout with Major League Soccer’s Kansas City club

WEST REGIONAL at St. Louis Friday’s games Semifinals Michigan vs. Nebraska-Omaha, 5: 30 p.m. Boston College vs. Colorado College, 9 p.m. Saturday’s game Michigan-Nebraska-Omaha winner vs. Boston College-Colorado College winner, 9 p.m.

TV/RADIO COVERAGE

NORTHEAST REGIONAL at Manchester, N.H. Saturday’s games Semifinals Miami (Ohio) vs. New Hampshire, 4 p.m. Merrimack vs. Notre Dame, 7:30 p.m. Sunday’s game Miami (Ohio)-New Hampshire winner vs. Merrimack-Notre Dame winner, 8 p.m.

MIDWEST REGIONAL at Green Bay, Wis. Saturday’s games Semifinals North Dakota vs. Rensselaer, 1:30 p.m. Denver vs. Western Michigan, 5 p.m. Sunday’s game North Dakota-Rensselaer winner vs. Denver-Western Michigan winner, 5: 30 p.m.

FROZEN FOUR at St. Paul, Minnesota Thursday, April 7 Semifinals Midwest champion vs. West champion, 5 or 8:30 p.m. Northeast champion vs. East champion, 5 or 8:30 p.m. Saturday, April 9 Championship, 7 p.m.

MEN’S LACROSSE

WOMEN’S LACROSSE Gordon 12, UNE 10

WOMENSLACROSSE.COM Rookie of the Week: Katie Griffin, fr., A, Colby.

SOFTBALL Hamline 14, Bowdoin 8 Trinity 8, Southern Maine 0, 5 inn. Western Conn. 1, Bowdoin 0, 9 inn. Wis.-Whitewater 10, So. Maine, 1, 5 inn.

WIS.-WHITEWATER 10, SOUTHERN MAINE 1, 5 INN. Wis.-Whitewater 104 50 – 10 14 0 Southern Maine 001 00 – 1 7 2 Deroche and Davis; Kessler and Eichenold, Schobert (7). WP—Kessler (2-0). LP—Deroche (1-4). 2B—WW, Seamon, Eichenold. 3B—WW, Krueger. Repeat hitters—WW, Fisher, Ramirez, Krueger, Gaza. Records—Wis.Whitewater, 8-1; Southern Maine, 2-7.

TRINITY 8, SOUTHERN MAINE 0, 5 INN. Southern Maine 000 00 – 0 0 2 Trinity 202 04 – 8 9 0 Morse and Davis; Anderson and Berry. WP—Anderson. LP—Morse (1-4). 2B—T, Nardella. 3B—T, Stoltenberg. HR—T, Nardella. Repeat hitters—T, Stoltenberg, Nardella. Records—Southern Maine, 2-8; Trinity, 4-3.

TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League MINNESOTA TWINS—Reassigned C Steve Holm and OF Jeff Bailey to their minor league camp. NEW YORK YANKEES—Claimed LHP Jose Ortegano off waivers from Atlanta and optioned him to Scranton/WilkesBarre (IL). SEATTLE MARINERS—Optioned INF Dustin Ackley to Tacoma (PCL). Reassigned C Steven Baron, INF Sean Kazmar, OF Gabe Gross and LHP Fabio Castro to their minor league camp. National League CHICAGO CUBS—Optioned RHP Justin Berg and LHP Scott Maine to Iowa (PCL). Assigned RHP Angel Guzman and RHP Todd Wellemeyer to their minor league camp. HOUSTON ASTROS—Assigned RHP Cesar Carillo outright to Oklahoma City (PCL). MILWAUKEE BREWERS—Acquired OF Brett Carroll from Kansas City for cash considerations and assigned him to Nashville (PCL). NEW YORK METS—Optioned 2B Justin Turner to Buffalo (IL). WASHINGTON NATIONALS—Claimed LHP Lee Hyde off waivers from Atlanta and optioned him to Syracuse (IL). Placed RHP Stephen Strasburg on the 60-day DL. American Association AMARILLO SOX—Signed OF Fehlandt Lentini. Traded OF Chase Porch to Windy City (Frontier) for a player to be named. EL PASO DIABLOS—Signed LHP Rosalio Gomez. GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS— Signed RHP Scott Shaw. LINCOLN SALTDOGS—Signed LHP Nolan Chestnut, RHP Sean Potter, RHP John James and RHP Brendon Smith. Frontier League EVANSVILLE OTTERS—Signed OF Chris Weimer. FLORENCE FREEDOM—Signed LHP Shawn Schaefer. Released RHP Brandon Forshee, INF Patrick Rose and RHP Everett Saul. GATEWAY GRIZZLIES—Signed RHP Adrian Garza to a contract extension. LAKE ERIE CRUSHERS—Signed RHP Alberto Rolon to a contract extension. Signed RHP Eric Gonzalez.

BASKETBALL National Basketball Association HOUSTON ROCKETS—Signed F Mike Harris to a 10-day contract. NEW JERSEY NETS—Recalled G Ben Uzoh from Springfield (NBADL). NBA Development League RIO GRANDE VALLEY VIPERS—Reacquired G Matt Janning. WNBA SAN ANTONIO SILVER STARS—Named Vickie Johnson assistant coach.

FOOTBALL United Football League VIRGINIA DESTROYERS—Named Marty Schottenheimer coach and general manager.

HOCKEY National Hockey League ANAHEIM DUCKS—Activated G Jonas Hiller off the injured list. CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS—Recalled F Marcus Kruger from Djurgardens (Swedish Elite League). DETROIT RED WINGS—Recalled G Joey MacDonald from Grand Rapids (AHL). Placed G Chris Osgood on injured list. LOS ANGELES KINGS—Recalled F Oscar Moller from Manchester (AHL). American Hockey League BRIDGEPORT SOUND TIGERS—Returned F Jan Bourbeau to Odessa (CHL). GRAND RAPIDS GRIFFINS—Signed F Mike Hedden. SYRACUSE CRUNCH—Assigned F Brian Lebler to Elmira (ECHL). ECHL ELMIRA JACKALS—Signed F Andrew Favot. Central Hockey League ALLEN AMERICANS—Announced F Bruce Graham was recalled by Lake Erie (AHL). FORT WAYNE KOMETS—Announced Chicago (AHL) assigned D Matt Krug to the team.

SWIMMING USA SWIMMING—Named Talia Mark marketing manager, Emily Silver athlete relations manager, Amanda Rost marketing manager for corporate services and Matt Whewell public relations and digital communications coordinator.

SOCCER Major League Soccer CHIVAS USA—Loaned F Chukwudi Chijindu to the L.A. Blues. Traded the rights to D Yamith Cuesta to Chicago for a 2012 supplemental draft pick. RED BULL NEW YORK—Signed D Tyler Lassiter.

COLLEGE CENTRAL COLLEGIATE HOCKEY ASSOCIATION—Announced the resignation of commissioner Tom Anastos, who will become hockey coach at Michigan State. ARKANSAS—Named Mike Anderson men’s basketball coach. GEORGIA TECH—Named Ryan Bamford associate athletic director for internal operations. LOUISIANA TECH—Fired men’s basketball coach Kerry Rupp. NEW JERSEY INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY—Named Sergio Gonzalez women’s soccer coach. NORTHERN ILLINOIS—Named Mark Montgomery men’s basketball coach. RPI—Named Tim Landis football coach. UTAH—Promoted interim women’s basketball coach Anthony Levrets to coach. WASHINGTON STATE—Reinstated F DeAngelo Casto to the men’s basketball team.

76ERS 105, HAWKS 100

EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION

10:30 a.m. — Golf: EPGA Open de Andalucia, first round, TGC

W

1:30 p.m. — Auto racing: F-One Australian Grand Prix practice, SPEED 3 p.m. — Golf: PGA Arnold Palmer Invitational, first round, TGC 5 p.m. — Major Leagues: Preseason, Chicago White Sox vs. Cubs, ESPN2 6:30 p.m. — Golf: LPGA Kia Classic, first round, TGC

L

7 p.m. — NHL: Canadiens at Bruins, NESN 7:15 p.m. — Men’s college basketball: NCAA Division I tournament, regional semifinals, Florida vs. BYU and Wisconsin vs. Butler, TBS

RADIO 7 p.m. — NHL: Canadiens at Bruins, AM: WVAE-Biddeford (1400), WBAEPortland (1490), WZON-Bangor (620)

Pct

GB

y-BOSTON 50 20 .714 Philadelphia 37 34 .521 New York 35 36 .493 New Jersey 23 47 .329 Toronto 20 50 .286 SOUTHEAST DIVISION W

7 p.m. — Men’s college basketball: NCAA Division I tournament, regional semifinals, San Diego St. vs. Connecticut and Duke vs. Arizona, CBS

L

Pct

y-Chicago Indiana Milwaukee Detroit Cleveland

– 13 K 15 K 27 30 GB

x-Miami 49 22 .690 x-Orlando 46 26 .639 Atlanta 40 32 .556 Charlotte 28 42 .400 Washington 17 52 .246 CENTRAL DIVISION W

L

Pct

51 32 28 25 13

19 40 42 46 57

.729 .444 .400 .352 .186

– 3K 9K 20 K 31 GB

– 20 23 26 K 38

WESTERN CONFERENCE

9 p.m. — NBA D-League: Maine at Utah, FM: WJJB-Portland (96.3)

SOUTHWEST DIVISION W

NHL

MAJOR LEAGUES

EASTERN CONFERENCE

SPRING TRAINING

ATLANTIC DIVISION GP W

Bowdoin 13, Keene State 11 Gordon 10, UNE 2 St. Joseph’s 15, UM-Farmington 1

NBA

TELEVISION

x-Philadelphia 72 Pittsburgh 73 N.Y. Rangers 74 New Jersey 73 N.Y. Islanders 74

44 42 40 34 29

AMERICAN LEAGUE

L OT Pts GF

19 9 23 8 30 4 35 4 33 12

97 92 84 72 70

232 213 216 155 208

GA

195 181 179 186 235

NORTHEAST DIVISION GP W

BOSTON Montreal BUFFALO Toronto Ottawa

72 74 73 74 73

40 40 36 33 27

L OT Pts GF

GA

22 10 90 217 176 27 7 87 200 187 28 9 81 216 208 31 10 76 195 225 37 9 63 167 227

SOUTHEAST DIVISION GP W

x-Washington 74 Tampa Bay 73 Carolina 73 Atlanta 72 Florida 74

43 39 34 30 29

L OT Pts GF

21 23 29 30 35

10 11 10 12 10

96 89 78 72 68

203 216 205 202 182

CENTRAL DIVISION GP W

74 73 74 73 73

43 40 39 33 32

L OT Pts GF

GA

22 9 95 238 25 8 88 238 25 10 88 193 29 11 77 199 32 9 73 202

211 202 173 223 216

NORTHWEST DIVISION GP W

y-Vancouver Calgary Minnesota Colorado Edmonton

74 75 74 72 73

48 37 35 28 23

L OT Pts GF

GA

17 9 105 240 173 27 11 85 227 216 31 8 78 185 207 36 8 64 203 254 40 10 56 176 240

PACIFIC DIVISION L OT Pts GF

GA

San Jose 73 42 23 8 92 211 Phoenix 75 40 24 11 91 215 Los Angeles 73 41 26 6 88 199 Anaheim 73 41 27 5 87 208 Dallas 73 38 25 10 86 206 x-clinched playoffs. y-clinched division. Tuesday’s games Washington 5, Philadelphia 4, SO Colorado 5, Columbus 4, SO BOSTON 4, New Jersey 1 N.Y. Rangers 1, Florida 0 Carolina 4, Ottawa 3 BUFFALO 2, Montreal 0 N.Y. Islanders 5, Tampa Bay 2 Nashville 3, Edmonton 1 Toronto 3, Minnesota 0 Phoenix 2, St. Louis 1 Wednesday’s games Vancouver 2, Detroit 1 Chicago 4, Florida 0 Anaheim 4, Dallas 3, OT Calgary at San Jose, 10 p.m. Today’s games Montreal at BOSTON, 7 p.m. Atlanta at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Ottawa at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Edmonton at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Anaheim at Nashville, 8 p.m. Toronto at Colorado, 9 p.m. Columbus at Phoenix, 10 p.m. San Jose at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Friday’s games New Jersey at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Florida at BUFFALO, 7:30 p.m. Washington at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. Vancouver at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Carolina at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m.

GP W

191 208 177 211 206

PLAYOFF STANDINGS Division leaders in bold

EASTERN CONFERENCE Pts

Œ-Philadelphia ... 97 -Washington ... 96 Ž-Boston............ 90 -Pittsburgh...... 92

Pts

“-Buffalo.......... 81 ’-N.Y. Rangers . 84 ‘-Montreal....... 87 -Tampa Bay.... 89

BUBBLE TEAMS: Carolina, 78, Toronto, 76.

WESTERN CONFERENCE Pts

Œ-Vancouver .... 105 -Detroit............ 95 Ž-San Jose......... 92 -Phoenix .......... 91

Pts

“-Anaheim ....... 87 ’-Nashville....... 88 ‘-Los Angeles.. 88 -Chicago ......... 88

BUBBLE TEAMS: Dallas 86, Calgary 85.

TENNIS SONY ERICSSON OPEN ATP-WTA TOURS

at Key Biscayne, Fla. MEN’S SINGLES First Round Ivan Dodig, Croatia, def. Andrey Golubev, Kazakhstan, 6-7 (7), 6-4, 6-0. Mikhail Kukushkin, Kazakhstan, def. Jarkko Nieminen, Finland, 3-6, 6-3, 6-2. Pablo Andujar, Spain, def. Bernard Tomic, Australia, 6-4, 3-6, 7-5. Kevin Anderson, South Africa, def. Nikolay Davydenko, Russia, 6-4, 6-3. Julien Benneteau, France, def. Daniel Gimeno-Traver, Spain, 6-4, 6-3. Marcel Granollers, Spain, def. Benjamin Becker, Germany, 6-4, 6-7 (4), 6-4. Paolo Lorenzi, Italy, def. Ivan Ljubicic, Croatia, 7-6 (7), 6-1. Xavier Malisse, Belgium, def. Ryan Sweeting, United States, 7-6 (3), 6-4. Somdev Devvarman, India, def. Potito Starace, Italy, 6-2, 6-4. Alex Bogomolov Jr., United States, def. Victor Hanescu, Romania, 6-3, 4-6, 7-5. Marsel Ilhan, Turkey, def. Tobias Kamke, Germany, 6-2, 6-1. Juan Martin del Potro, Argentina, def. Ricardo Mello, Brazil, 6-4, 6-4. Igor Andreev, Russia, def. Santiago Giraldo, Colombia, 6-1, 2-6, 6-1. Denis Istomin, Uzbekistan, def. Donald Young, United States, 6-4, 6-3. Igor Kunitsyn, Russia, def. Robert Kendrick, United States, 5-4, retired. WOMEN’S SINGLES First Round Bethanie Mattek-Sands, United States, def. Sofia Arvidsson, Sweden, 6-1, 6-4. Peng Shuai, China, def. Greta Arn, Hungary, 6-1, 6-2. Chanelle Scheepers, South Africa, def. Polona Hercog, Slovenia, 5-7, 7-5, 6-2. Yaroslava Shvedova, Kazakhstan, def. Sara Errani, Italy, 6-3, 5-7, 7-6 (5). Varvara Lepchenko, United States, def. CoCo Vandeweghe, U.S., 6-2, 6-3. Julie Hampton, United States, def. Ajla Tomljanovic, Croatia, 3-6, 7-5, 6-0. Elena Vesnina, Russia, def. Gisela Dulko, Argentina, 6-1, 6-3. Anabel Medina Garrigues, Spain, def. Ksenia Pervak, Russia, 6-1, 6-2. Kimiko Date-Krumm, Japan, def. Zuzana Ondraskova, Czech Rep., 6-4, 6-3. Agnes Szavay, Hungary, def. Zhang Shuai, China, 2-6, 6-3, 6-2. Virginie Razzano, France, def. Alize Cornet, France, 6-3, 6-1. Sania Mirza, India, def. Arantxa Parra Santonja, Spain, 6-2, 6-4. Lourdes Dominguez Lino, Spain, def. Arantxa Rus, N’lands, 6-4, 6-7 (7), 6-4. Timea Bacsinszky, Switzerland, def. Vesna Manasieva, Russia, 6-3, 6-2. Barbora Zahlavova Strycova, Czech, def. Sloane Stephens, U.S., 6-4, 6-2. Anna Tatishvili, Georgia, def. Olga Govortsova, Belarus, 6-3, 5-7, 6-3. Anastasia Yakimova, Belarus, def. Alla Kudryavtseva, Russia, 6-3, 6-1. Angelique Kerber, Germany, def. Edina Gallovits-Hall, Romania, 6-4, 6-4. Dinara Safina, Russia, def. Jelena Dokic, Australia, 6-4, 6-4.

Pct. .650 .643 .583 .560 .522 .522 .520 .500 .478 .444 .435 .423 .417 .360

W L Pct. San Francisco................ 18 9 .667 Colorado ........................ 15 8 .652 Philadelphia .................. 17 10 .630 Atlanta.......................... 14 9 .609 Milwaukee .................... 14 9 .609 Cincinnati...................... 14 11 .560 St. Louis........................ 13 11 .542 New York....................... 13 13 .500 Washington .................. 12 12 .500 San Diego...................... 11 13 .458 Chicago.......................... 11 16 .407 Los Angeles .................. 11 16 .407 Florida ............................. 9 14 .391 Pittsburgh..................... 10 16 .385 Houston ........................ 11 18 .379 Arizona.......................... 10 20 .333 NOTE: Split-squad games count in the standings. Games against non-major league teams do not. Tuesday’s games Washington 3, Houston 1 N.Y. Mets 7, Detroit 4 Baltimore 6, N.Y. Yankees 2 Florida 3, Minnesota 0 Philadelphia 5, Toronto 4 Seattle 9, Chicago White Sox 5 Milwaukee 7, San Diego 0 L.A. Dodgers 2, Chicago Cubs 1, 10 inn. Oakland 10, Cincinnati 8 Cleveland 7, Arizona 3 Tampa Bay 7, BOSTON 4 L.A. Angels 14, Kansas City 6 Wednesday’s games Tampa Bay 4, Philadelphia 1 St. Louis 5, N.Y. Mets 3 Houston 10, Pittsburgh 6 Atlanta 4, Florida 4, tie, 11 innings Cleveland 8, Kansas City 7 L.A. Dodgers 6, Chicago White Sox 2 L.A. Angels 8, San Francisco 0 San Diego 10, Cincinnati 7 Chicago Cubs 3, Oakland 1 Arizona 9, Texas 8 N.Y. Yankees 5, Toronto 3 Minnesota 5, Baltimore 2 Seattle vs. Colorado, 9:40 p.m. Today’s games Atlanta vs. Toronto, 1:05 p.m. Minnesota vs. Philadelphia, 1:05 p.m. Tampa Bay vs. Houston, 1:05 p.m. BOSTON vs. Florida, 1:05 p.m. St. Louis vs. N.Y. Mets, 1:10 p.m. Kansas City vs. Seattle, 4:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. L.A. Angels, 4:05 p.m. Colorado vs. L.A. Dodgers, 4:05 p.m. Texas (ss) vs. Cincinnati, 4:05 p.m. Oakland vs. Arizona, 4:10 p.m. Chi. White Sox vs. Chi. Cubs, 5:05 p.m. Washington vs. Detroit, 6:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Baltimore, 7:05 p.m. San Diego vs. Texas (ss), 9:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. San Francisco, 10:05 p.m. Friday’s games Pittsburgh vs. Tampa Bay, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets vs. Florida, 1:05 p.m. Atlanta (ss) vs. Philadelphia, 1:05 p.m. Baltimore vs. Minnesota, 1:05 p.m. Seattle (ss) vs. Chicago Cubs, 4:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (ss) vs. Arizona (ss), 4 p.m. San Diego vs. Cincinnati, 4:05 p.m. L.A. Angels vs. Oakland, 4:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. Milwaukee, 4:05 p.m. Detroit vs. Atlanta (ss), 6:05 p.m. St. Louis vs. Washington, 6:05 p.m. Houston vs. N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m. Toronto vs. BOSTON, 7:05 p.m. San Francisco vs. Kansas City, 9:05 p.m. Texas vs. Colorado, 9:40 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (ss) v. Seattle (ss), 10 p.m. Arizona (ss) vs. Chi. White Sox, 10 p.m.

BRUINS SCHEDULE MARCH Today. . . . . . . . Montreal . . . . . . . 7 p.m. 26 . . . . . . . . . N.Y. Rangers . . . . . . 1 p.m. 27 . . . . . . . . at Philadelphia . . . . . 7 p.m. 29 . . . . . . . . . . . Chicago . . . . . . . . 7 p.m. 31 . . . . . . . . . . . Toronto . . . . . . . . 7 p.m. APRIL 2 . . . . . . . . . . . Atlanta . . . . . . . . 1 p.m. 4 . . . . . . . . at N.Y. Rangers . . . . . 7 p.m. 6 . . . . . . . . N.Y. Islanders . . . . . 7 p.m. 9 . . . . . . . . . . . Ottawa . . . . . . . . 1 p.m. 10 . . . . . . . . at New Jersey . . . . . 3 p.m. End Regular Season

L 7 10 10 11 11 11 12 12 12 15 13 15 14 16

NATIONAL LEAGUE

GA

180 222 217 238 203

WESTERN CONFERENCE Detroit Chicago Nashville Columbus St. Louis

W Seattle .......................... 13 Detroit........................... 18 Kansas City................... 14 Minnesota..................... 14 Cleveland ...................... 12 Toronto.......................... 12 Los Angeles .................. 13 Tampa Bay .................... 12 Baltimore ...................... 11 BOSTON........................ 12 Texas............................. 10 Oakland ......................... 11 New York....................... 10 Chicago............................ 9

MLS EASTERN CONFERENCE D.C. Sporting K.C. Philadelphia New York Chicago NEW ENGLAND Houston Toronto FC Columbus

W

L

T Pts

1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0

0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1

0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0

3 3 3 3 1 1 0 0 0

GF

GA

3 3 1 1 1 1 0 2 1

1 2 0 0 1 1 1 4 3

WESTERN CONFERENCE W

L

T Pts

GF

GA

Los Angeles 1 0 1 4 2 1 Vancouver 1 0 0 3 4 2 Colorado 1 0 0 3 3 1 Real Salt Lake 1 0 0 3 1 0 FC Dallas 0 0 1 1 1 1 Chivas USA 0 1 0 0 2 3 San Jose 0 1 0 0 0 1 Portland 0 1 0 0 1 3 Seattle 0 2 0 0 0 2 Three points for victory, one for tie. Friday’s game Houston at Seattle FC, 10 p.m. Saturday’s games Portland at Toronto FC, 2 p.m. Vancouver at Philadelphia, 4 p.m. New York at Columbus, 4 p.m. Sporting Kansas City at Chicago, 4 p.m. D.C. United at NEW ENGLAND, 4:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Real Salt Lake, 9 p.m. San Jose at FC Dallas, 9 p.m. Colorado at Chivas USA, 10:30 p.m.

SPORTS HISTORY ON THIS DATE March 24

1970 — Jerry West of the Los Angeles Lakers wins his only NBA scoring title, accumulating 2,309 points in 74 games for a 31.2 ppg. average. 1979 — Indiana State, led by Larry Bird, advances to the NCAA championship game by squeezing past DePaul 76-74. Bird has 35 points, 16 rebounds and nine assists.

LATEST LINE NBA Favorite Points Underdog DALLAS .......... 14K (209)....... Minnesota New Orleans .... 1K (191)................ UTAH

NHL Favorite Points Underdog NY ISLANDERS Even-1/2 ............ Atlanta BOSTON.............. 1/2-1 ..............Montreal NY RANGERS .... 1-1K ................ Ottawa PHILADELPHIA .. 1/2-1 ........... Pittsburgh ST. LOUIS ........... 1/2-1 ............Edmonton NASHVILLE ....... 1/2-1 ..............Anaheim Toronto ............ Even-1/2...... COLORADO PHOENIX ............ 1/2-1 ............ Columbus LOS ANGELES Even-1/2...........San Jose

COLLEGE BASKETBALL Favorite

Points Thursday’s games

Pct

GB

W

L

Pct

GB

Oklahoma City 46 24 .657 Denver 42 29 .592 Portland 41 30 .577 Utah 36 36 .500 Minnesota 17 54 .239 PACIFIC DIVISION W

L

– 8 17 K 18 20

Pct

– 4K 5K 11 29 K GB

y-L.A. Lakers 51 20 .718 – Phoenix 35 34 .507 15 Golden State 30 42 .417 21 K L.A. Clippers 27 44 .380 24 Sacramento 18 52 .257 32 K x-clinched playoffs. y-clinched division. Tuesday’s games Chicago 114, Atlanta 81 Portland 111, Washington 76 L.A. Lakers 139, Phoenix 137,3OT Wednesday’s games Indiana 111, Charlotte 88 New Jersey 98, Cleveland 94, OT Philadelphia 105, Atlanta 100 Memphis 90, BOSTON 87 Miami 100, Detroit 94 Sacramento 97, Milwaukee 90 Oklahoma City 106, Utah 94 Orlando 111, New York 99 Houston 131, Golden State 112 Toronto at Phoenix, 10 p.m. Washington at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. San Antonio at Denver, 10:30 p.m. Today’s games Minnesota at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. New Orleans at Utah, 9 p.m. Friday’s games Sacramento at Indiana, 7 p.m. New Jersey at Orlando, 7 p.m. Charlotte at BOSTON, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Milwaukee at New York, 7:30 p.m. Memphis at Chicago, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. Washington at Denver, 9 p.m. New Orleans at Phoenix, 10 p.m. San Antonio at Portland, 10 p.m. Toronto at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m.

PLAYOFF STANDINGS Division Leaders in bold

EASTERN CONFERENCE Pct.

Œ-Chicago....... .729 -Boston........ .714 Ž-Miami ......... .690 -Orlando ...... .639

Pct.

“-Indiana...... .444 ’-New York ... .493 ‘-Phila.......... .521 -Atlanta ..... .556

BUBBLE TEAMS: Charlotte, .400; Milwaukee, .400.

WESTERN CONFERENCE Pct.

Œ-San Antonio .814 -L.A. Lakers. .718 Ž-Dallas ......... .700 -Okla. City ... .657

Pct.

“-Memphis... .556 ’-N. Orleans . .563 ‘-Portland..... .577 -Denver ....... .592

BUBBLE TEAMS: Houston, .528; Phoenix, .507.

CELTICS SCHEDULE March

25 27 28 31

. . . . . . . . . . Charlotte . . . . . 7:30 p.m . . . . . . . . at Minnesota. . . . . . 7 p.m . . . . . . . . . . at Indiana . . . . . . . 7 p.m . . . . . . . . at San Antonio . . . . . 8 p.m

1 3 5 7 8 10 11 13

. . . . . . . . . . at Atlanta . . . . . . . 8 p.m . . . . . . . . . . . Detroit . . . . . . . . 6 p.m . . . . . . . . . Philadelphia . . . . 7:30 p.m . . . . . . . . . . at Chicago . . . . . . . 8 p.m . . . . . . . . . Washington . . . . 7:30 p.m . . . . . . . . . . at Miami . . . . . 3:30 p.m . . . . . . . . at Washington . . . . . 7 p.m . . . . . . . . . . New York . . . . . . . 8 p.m End of Regular Season

April

NCAA TOURNAMENT

NCAA TOURNAMENT North Carolina 4K (150)........ Marquette Ohio St ............ 5K (140).......... Kentucky Kansas ........... 10K (136)........ Richmond Florida St ......... 3K (132)..... VA C’wealth Home Team in CAPS TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES, INC.

PACERS 111, BOBCATS 88 INDIANA (111) Granger 11-19 9-11 33, Hansbrough 8-10 8-9 24, Hibbert 5-7 3-3 13, Collison 2-7 3-3 7, George 3-5 2-2 8, D.Jones 2-4 2-4 7, Rush 4-8 0-0 11, McRoberts 2-3 0-0 4, Price 1-7 0-0 2, Foster 1-1 0-2 2, Stephenson 0-1 0-0 0. Totals: 39-72 27-34 111. CHARLOTTE (88) Jackson 4-9 2-2 11, Diaw 0-0 0-0 0, Brown 6-10 4-7 16, Augustin 5-13 6-7 17, Henderson 4-14 4-4 12, Thomas 3-6 0-1 6, Livingston 6-9 3-4 15, White 2-4 2-4 6, Carroll 1-2 0-0 3, Cunningham 1-5 0-0 2. Totals: 32-72 21-29 88. Pacers 23 31 33 24 —111 Bobcats 28 25 19 16 — 88 3-Point Goals—Indiana 6-14 (Rush 3-4, Granger 2-4, D.Jones 1-2, George 0-1, McRoberts 0-1, Price 0-2), Charlotte 3-10 (Carroll 1-1, Augustin 1-3, Jackson 1-5, Henderson 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Indiana 48 (Hibbert 14), Charlotte 40 (Brown 9). Assists—Indiana 20 (Hibbert, Collison 4), Charlotte 21 (Diaw 7). Total Fouls—Indiana 24, Charlotte 25. Technicals—Thomas. Flagrant Fouls—Foster, Henderson. A—14,703 (19,077).

KINGS 97, BUCKS 90 SACRAMENTO (97) Garcia 1-7 0-0 2, Cousins 6-11 1-2 13, Dalembert 5-10 1-2 11, Udrih 8-16 9-11 25, Thornton 9-19 7-8 27, Greene 3-8 0-0 6, Thompson 2-5 1-2 5, Jeter 1-4 0-0 3, Jackson 2-3 1-2 5. Totals: 37-83 20-27 97. MILWAUKEE (90) Delfino 12-20 1-2 30, Mbah a Moute 4-6 3-4 11, Bogut 7-13 1-1 15, Jennings 2-7 2-2 6, Salmons 3-14 1-1 8, Sanders 5-7 0-0 10, Brockman 1-1 2-2 4, Dooling 1-6 0-0 2, Boykins 2-7 0-0 4. Totals: 37-81 10-12 90. Kings 25 28 22 22 — 97 Bucks 32 24 18 16 — 90 3-Point Goals—Sacramento 3-11 (Thornton 2-3, Jeter 1-1, Garcia 0-2, Greene 0-2, Udrih 0-3), Milwaukee 6-18 (Delfino 5-9, Salmons 1-4, Dooling 0-2, Jennings 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Sacramento 58 (Dalembert 12), Milwaukee 41 (Bogut 9). Assists—Sacramento 21 (Udrih 6), Milwaukee 23 (Jennings 6). Total Fouls—Sacramento 14, Milwaukee 23. Technicals—Sacramento defensive three second 2, Salmons, Milwaukee defensive three second 2. A—14,122 (18,717).

ROCKETS 131, WARRIORS 112 GOLDEN STATE (112) Wright 14-21 3-4 34, D.Lee 9-19 1-1 19, Udoh 4-7 1-2 9, Curry 7-16 0-0 16, Ellis 5-13 4-4 15, R.Williams 2-6 0-0 5, Law 1-2 1-2 3, Amundson 4-5 1-5 9, Thornton 1-2 0-0 2, Radmanovic 0-1 0-0 0, Adrien 0-0 0-0 0. Totals: 47-92 11-18 112. HOUSTON (131) C.Lee 10-16 0-0 25, Scola 7-16 6-6 20, Hayes 5-11 3-7 13, Lowry 3-11 6-8 13, Martin 12-21 6-6 34, Patterson 3-8 2-2 8, Dragic 4-5 4-6 14, Carroll 0-0 0-0 0, Hill 1-2 0-0 2, Harris 1-1 0-0 2. Totals: 46-91 27-35 131. Warriors 33 24 28 27 —112 Rockets 36 30 34 31 —131 3-Point Goals—Golden State 7-15 (Wright 3-6, Curry 2-3, R.Williams 1-2, Ellis 1-3, Radmanovic 0-1), Houston 12-26 (C.Lee 5-8, Martin 4-7, Dragic 2-2, Lowry 1-9). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Golden State 50 (D.Lee 9), Houston 55 (Hayes 14). Assists—Golden State 25 (Wright, Curry 6), Houston 35 (Lowry 12). Total Fouls—Golden State 27, Houston 17. Technicals—Ellis. Flagrant Fouls—D.Lee. A—16,623 (18,043).

MAGIC 111, KNICKS 99 GRIZZLIES 90, CELTICS 87 MEMPHIS (90) Young 4-11 2-2 11, Randolph 6-13 1-1 13, Gasol 5-9 1-4 11, Conley 1-9 6-8 9, T.Allen 4-10 0-0 8, Battier 0-3 0-0 0, Arthur 5-9 0-0 10, Mayo 5-11 0-0 11, Vasquez 2-2 0-0 4, Powe 5-6 3-4 13. Totals: 37-83 13-19 90. BOSTON (87) Pierce 6-10 8-8 22, Garnett 3-9 4-4 10, Krstic 2-6 2-2 6, Rondo 2-12 2-3 6, R.Allen 4-10 3-3 14, Davis 5-11 2-2 12, Green 4-7 1-1 10, West 3-4 0-0 7, Murphy 0-0 0-0 0, Bradley 0-0 0-0 0, Pavlovic 0-0 0-0 0. Totals: 29-69 22-23 87. Grizzlies 20 24 23 23 — 90 Celtics 15 30 25 17 — 87 3-Point Goals—Memphis 3-6 (Young 1-1, Mayo 1-1, Conley 1-3, T.Allen 0-1), Boston 7-15 (R.Allen 3-7, Pierce 2-4, Green 1-1, West 1-1, Davis 0-1, Rondo 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Memphis 52 (Gasol 11), Boston 41 (Rondo 11). Assists—Memphis 17 (Conley 5), Boston 24 (Rondo 11). Total Fouls—Memphis 16, Boston 17. Technicals—Memphis defensive three second, Boston defensive three second. A—18,624 (18,624).

HEAT 100, PISTONS 94 MIAMI (100) James 8-16 3-4 19, Bosh 6-11 11-12 23, Dampier 1-2 1-2 3, Bibby 2-5 0-0 5, Wade 7-13 10-12 24, Miller 4-8 2-2 13, Jones 2-5 3-5 9, Anthony 0-0 0-0 0, House 1-3 2-2 4, Magloire 0-1 0-0 0. Totals: 31-64 32-39 100. DETROIT (94) Prince 5-12 2-3 13, Wilcox 5-6 0-0 10, Monroe 5-10 4-6 14, McGrady 3-6 1-2 7, Hamilton 9-16 7-8 27, Daye 1-4 0-0 2, Stuckey 3-8 3-4 9, Villanueva 2-5 2-2 7, Maxiell 2-3 1-1 5, Gordon 0-1 0-0 0. Totals: 35-71 20-26 94. Heat 21 32 20 27 —100 Pistons 27 28 26 13 — 94 3-Point Goals—Miami 6-19 (Miller 3-7, Jones 2-5, Bibby 1-3, House 0-1, James 0-3), Detroit 4-13 (Hamilton 2-6, Villanueva 1-1, Prince 1-3, McGrady 0-1, Stuckey 0-1, Daye 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Miami 38 (James 8), Detroit 44 (Monroe 12). Assists—Miami 20 (James 7), Detroit 28 (Stuckey 6). Total Fouls—Miami 21, Detroit 26. Technicals—Bibby, Miami def 3 sec, Detroit def 3 sec 2. A—22,076 (22,076).

ORLANDO (111) Turkoglu 6-14 0-0 16, Bass 3-9 9-9 15, Howard 11-15 11-13 33, Nelson 6-10 3-4 19, J.Richardson 5-13 0-0 12, Q.Richardson 1-3 0-0 2, Duhon 0-2 0-0 0, Anderson 1-3 0-0 3, Arenas 3-5 2-2 9, Clark 1-2 0-0 2. Totals: 37-76 25-28 111. NEW YORK (99) Anthony 6-12 10-11 24, Stoudemire 6-20 1-3 13, Turiaf 4-5 1-2 9, Billups 5-12 4-4 17, Fields 2-7 0-0 5, Jeffries 0-2 0-0 0, Douglas 7-14 0-0 17, Sha.Williams 2-7 1-2 6, Mason 2-5 2-2 8. Totals: 34-84 19-24 99. Magic 28 27 24 32 —111 Knicks 25 34 19 21 — 99 3-Point Goals—Orlando 12-25 (Nelson 4-6, Turkoglu 4-8, J.Richardson 2-7, Arenas 1-1, Anderson 1-2, Q.Richardson 0-1), New York 12-28 (Douglas 3-6, Billups 3-8, Mason 2-3, Anthony 2-3, Sha.Williams 1-4, Fields 1-4). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Orlando 53 (Howard, Turkoglu 11), New York 44 (Stoudemire 7). Assists—Orlando 17 (Turkoglu, Nelson 4), New York 20 (Anthony 9). Total Fouls—Orlando 26, New York 22. Technicals—Orlando defensive three second. A—19,763 (19,763).

THUNDER 106, JAZZ 94 UTAH (94) Kirilenko 1-5 0-0 3, Millsap 6-10 6-8 18, Jefferson 14-18 4-5 32, Watson 3-4 2-2 10, Miles 2-12 6-7 11, Hayward 1-10 4-6 7, Bell 1-3 0-0 3, Evans 1-3 2-2 4, Price 2-4 2-2 6, Elson 0-0 0-0 0, Fesenko 0-0 0-0 0. Totals: 31-69 26-32 94. OKLAHOMA CITY (106) Durant 7-12 13-15 29, Ibaka 6-11 3-4 15, Perkins 2-4 0-0 4, Westbrook 11-17 8-9 31, Sefolosha 1-2 0-0 2, Collison 1-1 2-4 4, Mohammed 5-8 0-0 10, Harden 3-9 4-4 11, Maynor 0-1 0-0 0, Cook 0-1 0-0 0. Totals: 36-66 30-36 106. Jazz 25 20 24 25 — 94 Oklahoma City 32 18 28 28 —106 3-Point Goals—Utah 6-16 (Watson 2-3, Bell 1-1, Hayward 1-3, Kirilenko 1-3, Miles 1-5, Price 0-1), Oklahoma City 4-10 (Durant 2-4, Westbrook 1-2, Harden 1-4). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Utah 38 (Jefferson 12), Oklahoma City 42 (Ibaka 13). Assists—Utah 16 (Bell 4), Oklahoma City 15 (Westbrook 5). Total Fouls—Utah 23, Oklahoma City 24. Technicals—Utah Coach Corbin, Utah def 3 sec, Perkins. A—18,203 (18,203).

FOOTBALL UFL: Former NFL coach Marty Schottenheimer was hired as head coach and general manager of the Virginia Destroyers. The Destroyers will begin play this season, the third year of existence for the United Football League. A veteran of 30 years of NFL experience as a coach and player, Schottenheimer has a career coaching record of 205-139-1 (.596). He coached Cleveland, Kansas City, Washington and San Diego, taking a Chargers team that was 4-12 in 2003 to 12-4 and the division title in 2004.

CYCLING VOLTA OF CATALUNYA: Alberto Contador won the third stage, taking the race’s overall lead a day before cycling’s governing body decides whether to challenge the decision to clear him of doping. The three-time Tour de France winner set the pace in covering the 114-mile mountain stage from La Vall de’n Bas in Spain to Vallnord in 4 hours, 45 minutes, 31 seconds. American Levi Leipheimer and Italian Michele Scarponi finished 23 seconds behind and were in second and third. Contador tested positive for clenbuterol on the Tour, but was cleared of wrongdoing by the Spanish cycling federation. The International Cycling Union (UCI) says it will decide by today whether to appeal. The World Anti-Doping Agency has three more weeks to decide on its appeal.

TENNIS SONY ERICSSON OPEN: Juan Martin del Potro advanced to the second round in Key Biscayne, Fla., beating Ricardo Mello 6-4, 6-4. Kevin Anderson also advanced, beating Nikolay Davydenko 6-4, 6-3. In women’s first-round play, Bethany Mattek-Sands earned a 6-1, 6-4 victory over Sofia Arvidsson. MattekSands will face top-ranked Caroline Wozniacki today. Kimiko Date-Krumm, at 40 the oldest player in the women’s singles draw, beat Zuzana Ondraskova 6-4, 6-3. – From news service reports

AHL

NBA D-LEAGUE

EASTERN CONFERENCE

EAST CONFERENCE z-Iowa x-Erie Fort Wayne Dakota Maine Springfield Sioux Falls

W

L

Pct

34 29 21 17 16 13 10

12 16 25 28 29 33 35

.739 .644 .457 .378 .356 .283 .222

— 4K 13 16 K 17 K 21 23 K

WEST CONFERENCE W

L

Pct

RED CLAWS SCHEDULE MARCH Today. . . . . . . . . at Utah . . . . . . . . 9 p.m. 26 . . . . . . . . at Bakersfield . . . . 10 p.m. 27 . . . . . . . . at Bakersfield . . . . . 7 p.m. 31 . . . . . . . . . Fort Wayne . . . . . . 7 p.m. APRIL 2 . . . . . . . . . . . at Erie . . . . . . . . 7 p.m. End of Regular Season

AUTO RACING NASCAR SPRINT CUP UPCOMING RACES

x-non-points race March 27 — Auto Club 500, Fontana, Calif. April 3 — Goody’s Fast Relief 500, Martinsville, Va. April 9 — Samsung Mobile 500, Fort Worth, Texas April 17 — Aaron’s 499, Talladega, Ala.

ROP-PPH-TopBig-Left Modified 5/05/09 InDesign*

LOCAL EVENTS

NATIONAL CONFERENCE

BASEBALL

WEST DIVISION

Arizona San Jose Utah Spokane

W

L

T

2 2 1 0

0 0 0 1

0 0 0 0

Pct

College

PF

PA

1.000 117 83 1.000 136 105 1.000 72 36 .000 48 76

CENTRAL DIVISION Chicago Dallas Iowa Kansas City Tulsa

W

L

T

2 2 0 0 0

0 0 1 2 2

0 0 0 0 0

Pct

PF

PA

1.000 111 69 1.000 117 86 .000 28 58 .000 103 113 .000 87 117

AMERICAN CONFERENCE W

L

T

0 1 1 1 2

0 0 0 0 0

Pct

PF

PA

1.000 47 34 .500 110 118 .500 123 112 .500 82 112 .000 74 93

EASTERN DIVISION W

Philadelphia Pittsburgh Cleveland Milwaukee

L

T

Pct

PF

Bowdoin vs. Benedictine, at Auburndale, Fla., 1 p.m.; Colby vs. Otterbein (2), at Terry Park, Fla., 10 a.m.; Southern Maine vs. Wis.-Stevens Point, at Auburndale, Fla., 11 a.m.

LACROSSE College men

Colby at Castleton State, 4 p.m.

College women Bowdoin at Keene State, 5:30 p.m.; Southern Maine vs. Wellesley, at Clermont, Fla., 10 a.m.; St. Joseph’s vs. Thomas, at Deering H.S., 4:45 p.m.

SOFTBALL

SOUTH DIVISION

Orlando 1 Georgia 1 Jacksonville 1 Tampa Bay 1 New Orleans 0

PA

1 1 0 .500 86 114 1 1 0 .500 110 86 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0 2 0 .000 72 111 Friday’s games Spokane at Iowa, 8:05 p.m. San Jose at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. Saturday’s games New Orleans at Jacksonville, 7 p.m. Utah at Orlando, 7:30 p.m. Sunday’s game Cleveland at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. Monday, March 28 Arizona at Tulsa, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh at Milwaukee, 7:30 p.m.

GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA

PORTLAND Manchester Connecticut Worcester Providence Springfield Bridgeport

College

Bowdoin vs Wis.-Whitewater, at Clermont, Fla., 9:30 a.m.; Bowdoin vs. Luther, at Clermont, Fla., 11:30 a.m.; Colby vs. Elmhurst, at Clermont, Fla., 11:30 a.m.; Colby vs. Washington & Jefferson, at Clermont, Fla., 1:30 p.m.; Southern Maine vs. Buffalo State, at Clermont, Fla., 9:30 a.m.; Southern Maine vs. Elmhurst, at Clermont, Fla., 1:30 p.m.

SWIMMING College

NCAA Division III Championships at Univ. of Tennessee

TENNIS

College men Colby vs. Augustana, at Orlando, Fla., 9 a.m.

College women Colby vs. Augustana, at Orlando, Fla., 9 a.m.

69 73 71 71 70 72 70

43 41 37 33 31 30 23

18 23 26 26 33 37 36

6 3 2 4 3 2 4

2 6 6 8 3 3 7

94 91 82 78 68 65 57

251 234 197 194 181 204 184

202 193 190 218 228 233 241

EAST DIVISION

GB

x-Tulsa 31 15 .674 — x-Rio Grande Val. 30 16 .652 1 x-Reno 29 16 .644 1K x-Bakersfield 27 17 .614 3 x-Utah 26 18 .591 4 Idaho 21 25 .457 10 Austin 20 25 .444 10 K Texas 20 25 .444 10 K New Mexico 18 27 .400 12 K x-clinched playoffs. z-clinched conference. Tuesday’s games Erie 113, Fort Wayne 104 Springfield 113, Sioux Falls 106 Tulsa 97, Austin 94 Utah 112, MAINE 77 New Mexico 104, Bakers���eld 100, OT Wednesday’s games Sioux Falls at Dakota, Postponed Idaho 115, Rio Grande Valley 92 Austin 120, Iowa 111 Bakersfield at New Mexico, 9:30 p.m. Today’s games Fort Wayne at Erie, 7 p.m. MAINE at Utah, 9 p.m. Friday’s games Iowa at Erie, 7 p.m. Texas at Tulsa, 8 p.m. Reno at Sioux Falls, 8 p.m. Saturday’s games Idaho at Austin, 1 p.m. Rio Grande Valley at Tulsa, 8 p.m. Reno at Sioux Falls, 8 p.m. New Mexico at Springfield, 8 p.m. MAINE at Bakersfield, 10 p.m. Sunday’s games Iowa at Erie, 2 p.m. Utah at Dakota, 4 p.m. Rio Grande Valley at Texas, 4 p.m. New Mexico at Fort Wayne, 5 p.m. Idaho at Austin, 6 p.m. MAINE at Bakersfield, 7 p.m.

ARENA FOOTBALL

ATLANTIC DIVISION

GB

NETS 98, CAVALIERS 94, OT NEW JERSEY (98) Morrow 3-11 2-2 10, Humphries 6-14 6-6 18, Lopez 7-21 4-7 18, Farmar 2-10 6-7 10, Vujacic 7-14 0-1 18, Gaines 0-1 0-0 0, Petro 1-3 0-2 2, Wright 0-5 5-6 5, Outlaw 6-13 5-6 17, Gadzuric 0-2 0-0 0. Totals: 32-94 28-37 98. CLEVELAND (94) Gee 4-11 2-3 10, Hickson 5-15 7-8 17, Hollins 2-5 2-2 6, Sessions 7-15 7-10 21, Parker 3-10 1-2 8, Gibson 3-8 1-2 8, Samuels 3-10 2-4 8, Harris 2-7 1-2 5, Harangody 3-6 1-2 7, Eyenga 2-4 0-0 4. Totals: 34-91 24-35 94. Nets 17 22 23 20 16 — 98 Cavaliers 22 20 20 20 12 — 94 3-Point Goals—New Jersey 6-19 (Vujacic 4-9, Morrow 2-5, Outlaw 0-2, Farmar 0-3), Cleveland 2-12 (Parker 1-2, Gibson 1-2, Harangody 0-1, Eyenga 0-2, Harris 0-2, Gee 0-3). Fouled Out—Hollins. Rebounds—New Jersey 69 (Humphries 23), Cleveland 70 (Hickson 17). Assists—New Jersey 20 (Farmar 10), Cleveland 15 (Parker 4). Total Fouls—New Jersey 26, Cleveland 26. Technicals—New Jersey Coach Johnson, Cleveland defensive three second 2. A—18,923 (20,562).

Underdog

Florida ...............3 (149) .................... Byu Wisconsin .........5 (124) ................ Butler San Diego St .....1 (129) ....... Connecticut Duke ................ 8K (147)............. Arizona Friday’s games

Edition: PD Sec/Page: C2 Rundate: Thursday, March 24, 2011

L

x-San Antonio 57 13 .814 x-Dallas 49 21 .700 New Orleans 40 31 .563 Memphis 40 32 .556 Houston 38 34 .528 NORTHWEST DIVISION

ATLANTA (100) M.Williams 5-10 6-6 16, Smith 12-20 6-7 30, Horford 4-12 0-0 8, Hinrich 6-11 0-0 16, Johnson 6-15 2-2 16, Crawford 4-9 0-0 10, Pachulia 2-4 0-0 4. Totals: 39-81 14-15 100. PHILADELPHIA (105) Iguodala 5-11 5-8 16, Brand 6-15 1-1 13, Hawes 5-12 0-0 10, Holiday 5-11 0-0 12, Meeks 5-6 0-0 15, Battie 2-3 0-0 4, Young 7-12 2-2 16, Turner 0-1 0-0 0, L.Williams 5-8 5-7 17, Nocioni 1-5 0-0 2. Totals: 41-84 13-18 105. Hawks 28 31 21 20 —100 76ers 30 23 21 31 —105 3-Point Goals—Atlanta 8-18 (Hinrich 4-6, Crawford 2-3, Johnson 2-6, M.Williams 0-1, Smith 0-2), Philadelphia 10-18 (Meeks 5-6, Holiday 2-3, L.Williams 2-4, Iguodala 1-2, Nocioni 0-1, Hawes 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Atlanta 45 (Smith 12), Philadelphia 46 (Brand 11). Assists—Atlanta 22 (Hinrich 8), Philadelphia 22 (Holiday 5). Total Fouls—Atlanta 17, Philadelphia 10. A—15,199 (20,318).

NFL star Chad Ochocinco started his trial with Kansas City of Major League Soccer. Ochocinco began his four-day trial on Wednesday, moving fluidly on the field on a cold, blustery day. More than 40 media members were on hand to watch the locked-out NFL player, who spent much of the morning getting individual instruction from assistant coach Zoran Savic. Ochocinco, a wide receiver with the Cincinnati Bengals, is a six-time NFL Pro Bowl pick. He started playing soccer when he was 4 but stopped in high school to focus on American football. With the NFL in a lockout and a court fight looming, Ochocinco has said now is a good time to check into another sport. Sporting Kansas City Coach Peter Vermes said he tried to use the practice to help Ochocinco get acclimated to something new. Ochocinco also said he encountered no resentment from the established players when he showed up. Knowing he’ll eventually return to the Bengals when the players and owners settle their differences, Ochocinco said he would be content to just be a squad man and practice with the club.

GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA

x-WB/Scrntn Hershey Norfolk Charlotte Binghamton Albany Syracuse Adirondack

70 72 69 72 71 70 70 69

51 42 36 39 37 30 27 24

18 23 19 25 27 35 36 35

0 2 8 2 3 1 3 4

1 103 5 91 6 86 6 86 4 81 4 65 4 61 6 58

228 229 232 232 228 188 174 162

157 189 185 217 201 235 219 221

WESTERN CONFERENCE NORTH DIVISION

GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA

Lake Erie Manitoba Grand Rapids Toronto Hamilton Abbotsford Rochester

71 71 72 73 69 69 70

38 38 35 35 36 34 30

25 27 27 28 26 26 34

3 1 2 1 1 4 3

5 5 8 9 6 5 3

84 82 80 80 79 77 66

199 197 216 207 194 168 188

185 183 224 199 175 187 223

WEST DIVISION GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA

Milwaukee 70 38 19 5 8 89 196 171 Houston 73 41 26 1 5 88 208 188 Texas 71 37 24 4 6 84 194 189 Okla. City 72 36 26 2 8 82 214 211 Peoria 71 37 27 2 5 81 198 195 Chicago 71 36 26 3 6 81 235 229 San Antonio 70 37 28 3 2 79 208 215 Rockford 70 29 32 4 5 67 181 218 x-clinched playoffs. Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss or shootout loss. Wednesday’s games Toronto 5, Grand Rapids 1 Connecticut 3, Springfield 2 Wilkes-Barre/Scranton 2, Albany 1, SO Binghamton 6, Syracuse 3 Norfolk 2, Adirondack 1 Rockford 5, San Antonio 1 Today’s games No games scheduled Friday’s games Charlotte at Connecticut, 7 p.m. Bridgeport at PORTLAND, 7 p.m. W-B/Scranton at Binghamton, 7:05 p.m. Manchester at Norfolk, 7:30 p.m. Providence at Worcester, 7:30 p.m. Hershey at Adirondack, 7:30 p.m. Albany at Syracuse, 7:30 p.m. Lake Erie at Rochester, 7:35 p.m. Chicago at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. San Antonio at Peoria, 8:05 p.m. Hamilton at Rockford, 8:05 p.m. Abbotsford at Manitoba, 8:30 p.m. Grand Rapids at Texas, 8:30 p.m. Oklahoma City at Houston, 8:35 p.m.

PIRATES SCHEDULE 25 26 29 30

MARCH . . . . . . . . . Bridgeport. . . . . . . 7 p.m. . . . . . . . . . . Charlotte . . . . . . . 7 p.m. . . . . . . . . . Providence. . . . 6:30 p.m. . . . . . . . . . Bridgeport. . . . 6:30 p.m.

April 2 3 5 6 8 9 10

. . . . . . . . at Manchester . . . . . 7 p.m. . . . . . . . . at Connecticut . . . . . 3 p.m. . . . . . . . . at Worcester . . . . . 7 p.m. . . . . . . . . . Manchester . . . 6:30 p.m. . . . . . . . . at Providence . . 7:05 p.m. . . . . . . . . . . at Albany . . . . . . . 7 p.m. . . . . . . . . . Springfield. . . . . . . 4 p.m. End of Regular Season

QMJHL PLAYOFF SCHEDULE

#9-MONCTON VS. #8-LEWISTON x-if necessary Friday’s game Moncton at Lewiston, 7:30 p.m. Saturday’s game Moncton at Lewiston, 7 p.m. Tuesday, March 29 Lewiston at Moncton, 6 p.m. Wednesday, March 30 Lewiston at Moncton, 6 p.m. Friday, April 1 x-Moncton at Lewiston, 7:30 p.m. Sunday, April 3 x-Lewiston at Moncton, 3:05 p.m. Tuesday, April 5 x-Moncton at Lewiston, 7 p.m.

OTHER SERIES Today’s game Halifax at Montreal, 7:05 p.m.

CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK


SPORTS

The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011 C3

NHL ROUNDUP

NBA ROUNDUP

West leaves Claws for home

Chara, Bruins ready to battle Canadiens The Associated Press

Maine waives Mario West so he can go home to Atlanta to help care for a sick family member. By JENN MENENDEZ Staff Writer

PORTLAND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Mario West, the Maine Red Clawsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; most recognizable player, was waived for personal reasons Wednesday. West, 26, asked to be waived so he can go home to Atlanta to take care of a sick family member. The team, which was officially eliminated from playoff contention on Tuesday night, granted his request. West played 53 games with Maine over the franchiseâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first two years and was etched into team lore when his likeness was handed out on a bobblehead last month. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was trying my best to wait until the season was over,â&#x20AC;? said West. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to take away from the team (trying to fly back between games). This gives someone else the opportunity to play. â&#x20AC;&#x153;And, also, family is first. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to seem like Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m selfish. You are kind of stuck in a hard place, and hope the team and organization understands. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Beyond basketball, you only play this game for so long. I would hate to look back and say, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Man, I wish I wouldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been there for my family.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; â&#x20AC;? The Red Claws will retain the rights to West if he returns to the NBA Development League next year. He could, however, play in Europe or another league. West, a former Georgia Tech walk-on, has played in 156 NBA games with the Atlanta Hawks. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s too early to decide. I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s next for me,â&#x20AC;? West said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not even really a thought process right now.â&#x20AC;? West was the first member of the Red Claws to earn an NBA job when the Hawks signed him in the middle of the 2009-10 season. He finished that season with Atlanta. West, best know for his ability to slash to the rim and find open shots, returned to the Red Claws this season and was a veteran presence in a young lineup. He registered his first career triple-double in a 117-94 win on March 13 against the Fort Wayne Mad Ants, with 27 points, 10 assists, and 10 rebounds. In his 53 games with Maine, West has averaged 13.7 points and 3.1 assists. General Manager Jon Jennings was unavailable for comment. Staff Writer Jenn Menendez can be contacted at 791-6426 or at: jmenendez@pressherald.com

The Associated Press

Atlantaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Josh Smith goes up for a shot as Philadelphiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Spencer Hawes defends Wednesday night. The 76ers opened the fourth quarter with a 25-6 run to beat the Hawks.

Wade, Bosh lead rally as Heat get by Pistons The Associated Press

AUBURN HILLS, Mich. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Dwyane Wade scored 24 points and Chris Bosh added 23 to help the Miami Heat rally for a 100-94 win over the Detroit Pistons on Wednesday night. LeBron James had 19 points, eight rebounds and seven assists for Miami, which has won 6 of 7 following a five-game losing streak. The Heat trailed by 11 late in the third quarter before Mike Miller made a 3-pointer in the final seconds. Miami then scored the first 15 points of the fourth to take an 88-81 lead. Detroit had the ball down by four in the final minute, but Greg Monroe missed a layup, forcing the Pistons to foul. Richard Hamilton led Detroit with 27 points. MAGIC 111, KNICKS 99: Dwight Howard had 33 points and 11 rebounds, and visiting Orlando won its fourth straight, sending New York below .500. Jameer Nelson added 19 points, Hedo Turkoglu had 16 points and 11 rebounds, and Brandon Bass chipped in 15 points for the Magic, who held Amare Stoudemire to his worst game this season and beat the Knicks for the sixth straight time and 13th in the last 15. Carmelo Anthony had 24 points for the Knicks (35-36), who lost for the seventh time in eight games and are below .500 for the first time since they

WILMINGTON, Mass. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Zdeno Chara sat calmly at his locker, concerned more about beating the Montreal Canadiens in the tight division race than getting beat up by them. Tonightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s rematch comes 16 days after Max Pacioretty suffered a severe concussion and a fractured vertebra after a hard check by Chara knocked him into a padded stanchion supporting a glass partition between the teamsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; benches. Might the Canadiens seek retribution on the ice? â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know,â&#x20AC;? Chara said after practice Wednesday. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll see.â&#x20AC;? Montrealâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ryan White thinks his team has more important business to handle. Boston leads the Northeast Division with 90 points with 10 games left. Montreal is second with 87 and eight games remaining. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a decent chance theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll meet in the first round of the playoffs. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We need two points,â&#x20AC;? White said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not going to go in there and try and do anything stupid and get him back or anything like that. If you ask (Pacioretty), I think the biggest thing right now is for us to win. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve given ourselves an opportunity to catch these guys.â&#x20AC;? Chara is focusing on stopping a team that is 4-1 against Boston this season. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We all know itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a big game for both teams,â&#x20AC;? he said.

were 8-9 after losing to Atlanta Iguodala hit two free throws to on Nov. 27. clinch the win. ROCKETS 131, WARRIORS 112: Kevin Martin scored 34 points, Chuck Hayes got his first career triple-double and Houston beat visiting Golden State for a fifth straight victory. Hayes had 14 rebounds, 13 points and 11 assists for the Rockets, who remained two games behind Memphis for the final playoff spot in the Western Conference. Dorell Wright led the Warriors with 34 points. NETS 98, CAVALIERS 94: Kris Humphries grabbed a career-high 23 rebounds and made several big plays in overtime, leading New Jersey to just its fifth road win in a matchup of two bad teams winding down miserable seasons. Jordan Farmarâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s two free throws with 3.8 seconds left helped seal it for the Nets. Humphries, Brook Lopez and Sasha Vujacic scored 18 apiece for New Jersey.

WEDNESDAYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S GAMES CANUCKS 2, RED WINGS 1: Daniel Sedin scored twice and Roberto Luongo made 39 saves, leading Vancouver to a win at Detroit. BLACKHAWKS 4, PANTHERS 0: Corey Crawford made 23 saves for his fourth shutout of the season, and Brent Seabrook and Patrick Kane had a goal and assist each to lead Chicago at home. DUCKS 4, STARS 3: Teemu Selanne scored the tying goal with 5.4 seconds left in regulation and Cam Fowler netted the winner 1:42 into overtime to give Anaheim a win at Dallas.

Photo fro Worcester Sh m Portland Pirates vs. arks Saturday , Jan. 15, 2011

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KINGS 97, BUCKS 90: Marcus Thornton scored 27 points, Beno Udrih added 25 and Sacramento won at Milwaukee to damage the Bucksâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; fading playoff hopes. Milwaukee (28-42) fell three 76ERS 105, HAWKS 100: Lou Williams scored 17 points, and games behind Indiana for the Andre Iguodala and Thaddeus eighth and final spot in the Young each had 16 to lead host Eastern Conference with 12 left to play. Philadelphia over Atlanta. The Sixers opened the fourth quarter on a 25-6 run to send the Hawks to their second demoralizing loss in two nights. The Bulls won in Atlanta 114-81 on Tuesday night.

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Bulletin Board Lauren Faulkner, IYCA certiďŹ ed youth ďŹ tness specialist and cheering conditioning coach, is holding a one-day clinic at the Saco Community Center, in Saco. Faulkner will be instructing cheer athletes on improving presentation, showmanship, core strength, and ďŹ&#x201A;exibility as well as offering speciďŹ c workouts and drills to improve performance and reduce injury. The clinic will be divided into two sessions. The ďŹ rst is for both dancers and tumblers ages 7-10 on April 6 from 6-6:30 p.m. is free of charge. The second session will be over the following four weeks split into cheer dance at 5 p.m. and cheer tumble at 6 p.m. To register call Lauren Faulkner at 370-2348 or go to www.AthleticRevolutionGr eaterPortland.com

NOTES: The Columbus Blue Jackets recalled left wing Maksim Mayorov from Springfield in the AHL. ... The Los Angeles Kings recalled right wing Oscar Moller from Manchester of the AHL.

of the

THUNDER 106, JAZZ 94: Russell Westbrook scored 31 points, Kevin Durant added 29 and host Oklahoma City pulled away in the second half. Al Jefferson had 32 points and 12 rebounds to lead the Jazz. PACERS 111, BOBCATS 88: Danny Granger scored 33 points and Indiana created breathing room from one of its closest competitors for the Eastern Conferenceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s final playoff spot with a win at Charlotte, N.C. Tyler Hansbrough added 24 points and Roy Hibbert had 13 points and 14 rebounds for the Pacers, who moved three games ahead of Charlotte and Milwaukee for eighth place by completing a four-game season sweep.

Pacioretty will be able to resume training with contact by early or mid-April, according to Coach Jacques Martin. And thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a chance heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be back during the playoffs after early fears that the injury might be more serious. â&#x20AC;&#x153;(Chara) can take care of himself,â&#x20AC;? Bostonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Milan Lucic said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;so if they want to go after him, good luck.â&#x20AC;?

   

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The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011

MAJOR LEAGUE ROUNDUP

Bondsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; friend: I saw trainer holding syringe Barry Bondsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; former business partner, however, says he never saw Bonds get injected. The Associated Press

The Associated Press

Teammates and trainers rush to pitcher Roy Oswalt after he was struck on the neck by a line drive by Tampa Bayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Manny Ramirez in an exhibition game Wednesday in Port Charlotte, Fla. An MRI showed Oswalt only suffered a bruise.

Gonzalez works on his swing The Associated Press

FORT MYERS, Fla. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Boston Red Sox first baseman Adrian Gonzalez went 3 for 6 in a TripleA game Wednesday as he keeps working his way back from offseason surgery on his right shoulder. Gonzalez was the third batter in each of the first six innings against a team of Tampa Bay minor leaguers. He singled three times, scored a run and drove in one. He did not play the field. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It went well,â&#x20AC;? Gonzalez said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The shoulderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been feeling really good. I know for (head trainer) Mike (Reinold) it was playing back to back. For me, it was more getting my timing down. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The first couple of days I was just hitting, just looking for a fastball. And then the last couple of days Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been trying to actually have at-bats. It hasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t gone too well. So it was good to be able to go up there and try to have at-bats. And then kind of mix it up and be aggressive. It felt good.â&#x20AC;?

Gonzalez has only 16 plate appearances in Grapefruit League games this spring as he continues his rehabilitation and is batting .143. He was held back early in camp as the Red Sox monitored his progress. Gonzalez, a three-time AllStar, originally hurt his shoulder while playing for San Diego last May in Houston, diving for a foul ball. He had surgery in October and the Red Sox acquired him in a winter trade with the Padres. Gonzalez expects to play in most of Bostonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s remaining exhibition games. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s planned that heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll miss todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s game against Florida in Jupiter and Sundayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s game against Baltimore in Sarasota. NATIONALS: Washington put pitcher Stephen Strasburg on the 60-day disabled list as he recovers from elbow surgery last September. BLUE JAYS: Right-hander Brandon Morrow will start the regular season on the disabled list because of inflammation in

from making his next scheduled his forearm. Manager John Farrell is hope- start. ful Morrow will return by midâ&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all right. X-rays said April. heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all right,â&#x20AC;? Manager Charlie Manuel said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When he got up YANKEES: Center fielder he was OK.â&#x20AC;? Curtis Granderson might not be The Phillies said Oswalt did ready for opening day because not lose consciousness and was of a strained muscle on his right not dizzy before leaving in the side. fourth inning of a 4-1 loss. n Major League Baseball and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fortunately it was not driven the playersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; union announced in a manner that could have rethe 20 best-selling jerseys from ally caused some damage,â&#x20AC;? Rays last season and Derek Jeter Manager Joe Maddon said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our headed the list, followed by guys were very concerned up on Minnesotaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Joe Mauer and the dugout. I liked the fact that Philadelphiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Roy Halladay. our guys were applauding for PHILLIES: Pitcher Roy Os- him as he walked off the field, walt was knocked to the ground you never want to see that hapby a line drive to the neck in an pen.â&#x20AC;? exhibition game against Tampa Bay. Oswalt stayed down for nearly a minute. Then, he rose to his feet and walked off the mound on his own. X-rays revealed Manny Ramirezâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s liner that hit Oswalt behind the right ear left nothing beyond a bruise. The team says it may not prevent him

RANGERS: Right-hander Brandon Webb was scratched from a scheduled bullpen session because he was unable to get loosened up to pitch. Webb was scheduled to throw 60 to 70 pitches in his fourth bullpen session. He says he didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t feel any pain in his surgically repaired right shoulder.

STAYING IN THE GAME

Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d be wise to warm up to stretching By DR. ROBERT LYNCH

S

tretching confuses many athletes. They want to know whether it is really necessary, and whether it will prevent injuries. If it is necessary, when should you do it? Do you do it before, during or after your activities? Experts have been all over the map on this issue. I remember when it was recommended that you do a deep and hard stretch before your workout. This advice led to many injuries from overstretching cold muscles and tendons. Studies now show that it is best to begin your workout with a light warm-up. This warm-up will get blood flowing to the muscles that you will be exercising. If you are a runner, it is best to start at 50 percent of your normal speed and then gradually increase speed. You will know you are warm when your body starts to perspire. This is good advice for other sports as well. If you are hitting the slopes, start with a few cruising runs before you head for the moguls. Hit some tennis balls from the service line to get your legs and arms loose. I have always had issues with stretching. I tried the hardstretch routines before workouts, and they never appeared

to prevent injuries. Those routines may have even caused a few, especially to my Achilles tendon. I now do a very light and short stretch before any sports. I spend more time warming up, trying to get the heart rate and blood flow going before I exercise. I do a deep stretch at the end of my workout. Sometimes I need to be reminded to slow down when I start out for a run. A former running partner who was an excellent middle-distance runner would frequently remind me to start a little slower. As I warmed up and the sweat would start, then our pace would pick up. Usually, her pace would be faster, and I only would see her tail lights for the rest of the run. A great warm-up, if you are going to the gym to train, is to

start with a yoga routine of sun salutation. This is a series of gentle movements that wakes up your spine, legs and shoulders. This past weekend, I showed a friend these exercises to do before golfing. He was complaining he was losing flexibility and not hitting the ball very far. I also travel with a set of elastic bands that I recommend to patients. They are great to warm up your entire body. You can also substitute them for dumbbells. I showed Leo how to use the straps, and he was amazed at the total body workout you get from them. This warm-up only takes a few minutes to get the heart rate up and the blood flowing to the major muscles. Many of the old-school exercises also can get you ready to exercise. This includes jump-

ing jacks and running in place, lifting your knees to your waist. Throw in a set of pushups for good measure. Another exercise people forget about is jumping rope. If it is good enough for boxers, it should be good enough for you. Listen to your body. If the exercise causes any symptoms to increase, modify or stop your program and see a health care professional. If you are consistent with your exercise program, you will see amazing results in a short time. Your health and energy level will increase and your weight decrease.

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SAN FRANCISCO â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Barry Bonds looked at the witness stand with a blank expression as a childhood friend and former business partner described how baseballâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s biggest star walked into the master bedroom at his spring training home along with trainer Greg Anderson, who had a syringe with a needle. A few minutes later, Bonds and Anderson walked out. Steve Hoskins testified in federal court Wednesday that he never saw Anderson inject Bonds. The question for the jury will be whether Hoskinsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; description, which the defense began to challenge later in the day, is a path toward convicting Bonds of lying when he told a grand jury seven years ago he never knowingly took steroids. Speaking softly and fidgeting a bit in the witness chair, Hoskins gave the first dramatic testimony in the trial of Bonds, who faces four counts of making false statements and one count of obstruction. Hoskins said he witnessed scenes of Bonds and a needlebearing Anderson entering a bedroom once or twice each spring training for three straight years starting in 2000. A partner with Bonds in a memorabilia business, Hoskins said Bonds asked him to inquire about the effects of the steroid Winstrol in 1999, at around the time Bonds was having left elbow surgery April 20. Hoskins said he went to Dr. Arthur Ting, who is expected to testify later in the trial, and brought a sheet of information back to Bonds. Hoskins said he planned to go to Bobby Bonds, the defendantâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s father and a former major leaguer himself, to express his suspicions. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was concerned in 1999 after speaking with Dr. Ting about it,â&#x20AC;? Hoskins testified. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In 2003 I was even more concerned because it was getting â&#x20AC;&#x201C; it just seemed to be getting out of hand.â&#x20AC;? This was the period when Bonds noticeably bulked up and started posting unprecedented power numbers for the San Francisco Giants. Bonds, a seven-time NL MVP, hit a season-record 73 homers in 2001 en route to a career record 762 by the time of his last season in 2007 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; months before he was indicted for his 2003 grand jury testimony. Hoskins, who also helped Bonds get his equipment in

order at the ballpark, said Bondsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; body changed in this period â&#x20AC;&#x201C; prosecutors allege the transformation was caused by steroids. â&#x20AC;&#x153;His shoe size just got bigger,â&#x20AC;? Hoskins said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;His glove size changed. ... His body weight changed. He got heavier and bigger.â&#x20AC;? Bonds, in a lighter gray suit than previous days and a striped tie, took copious notes during the testimony of Hoskins, who followed federal agent Jeff Novitzky to the stand and became the second witness in a trial expected to last about a month. Both prosecutors and the defense played for the jury portions of a recording Hoskins secretly made of a conversation that took place in front of Bondsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; locker in 2003. Hoskins said he put an Olympus digital recorder in a pocket and recorded Anderson â&#x20AC;&#x153;to show Bobby actually what really was going on.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;That was the only way to prove it to him,â&#x20AC;? Hoskins said. Hoskins never played the conversation for Bobby Bonds, who by 2003 was ill with cancer and died that August. Much of the recording was first released by the prosecution in February 2009. At one point, Anderson is heard discussing what the government alleges are designer steroids he supplied to Bonds. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But the whole thing is ... everything that Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been doing at this point, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all undetectable,â&#x20AC;? he said. Hoskins said earlier that Bonds became angry when speaking near the ballpark batting cage in 2002 because â&#x20AC;&#x153;Greg would not give Barry a shot.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Barry just said that if Greg wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t give him the shot, heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d give it to himself,â&#x20AC;? Hoskins said under questioning from Assistant U.S. Attorney Matthew A. Parrella. Hoskins was a friend and gofer to Bonds, besides being a business partner. He acknowledged giving thousands of dollars in cash to two women Bonds was dating. Defense lawyer Allen Ruby, in the first 21â &#x201E;2 hours of a crossexamination that is to continue today, tried to build an argument that Hoskins came forward against Bonds only after the player terminated their joint business on March 27, 2003. While Hoskins had previously said the conversation with Anderson took place in March, Ruby played a portion of the recording in which Bondsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; early season slump was discussed, an indication the conversation took place in April â&#x20AC;&#x201C; after Bonds told Hoskins their business relationship was over.

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The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011 C5

NCAA MEN’S REGIONALS GUIDE

Remaining 16 teams Duke relishing outsider role have plenty to offer as tourney resumes The ACC’s Blue Devils are a relative unknown in a regional semifinal round with three Big East teams. The Associated Press

WOMEN’S LACROSSE GORDON 12, UNE 10: Jordan Alexander of Portland had five goals and two assists to lead the Scots (4-2, 2-0 TCCC) over UNE (1-5, 0-3) at Wenham, Mass.

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SOFTBALL WIS.-WHITEWATER 10, USM 1: The Warhawks (8-1) tallied 14 hits and beat the Huskies (2-7) in five innings at Clermont, Fla. Annie Mitchell had an RBI single for Southern Maine. TRINITY 8, USM 0: Kristen Anderson pitched a no-hitter and Nicole Nardella drove in four runs for Trinity (4-3) in a five-inning win over USM (2-8) at Clermont, Fla.

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to see what Arizona’s Derrick Williams will do next. Throw in the defending national champions and it’s time to let the couch mold around you for 2½ hours. n BYU vs. Florida, Southeast By JOHN MARSHALL Regional, tonight in New OrThe Associated Press leans. One word: Jimmer. Well, For the second straight year, that and watching to see if CBS the NCAA tournament had a announcer Gus Johnson gets wild first weekend filled with fired up when Fredette starts upsets, buzzer beaters and pouring ’em in. virtuoso performances by star THE OTHER GUYS players. Most of the teams left in the And, for the second straight tournament have a singular star, year, people across the country such as San Diego State’s Kawhi had to rip up their brackets, left Leonard and Kemba Walker of with no chance of winning beConnecticut. cause they didn’t see Morehead But these teams wouldn’t have State bumping off Louisville, gotten here with just a star and Butler making another run to a bunch of no-names; Kansas’ the round of 16 or any of the othDanny Manning and the Mirer how’d-that-happen games. acles or Larry Bird at Indiana Next up are the regionals and State are usually anomalies. there are still plenty of great To get this far, even teams with teams, great players and excita star need a Robin to pick up ing story lines. the slack when Batman is strugDuke, the defending national gling. Here’s a few of the guys champion, is still in the bracket, behind the guy: as are Kansas and Ohio State, n Jon Diebler, Ohio State. Big two of the other three No. 1 freshman Jared Sullinger gets seeds. the hoopla, Diebler a lot of the Upset specialists Butler, Marhoops, at least from the outside. quette and Virginia CommonKnown as “3-bler,” he’s hit 110 wealth have made it through, 3-pointers this season, giving setting up another potential the Buckeyes an impressive mid-major breakthrough. And inside-outside game. Consider there’s still plenty of stars, from David Lighty, who hit seven 3s The Jimmer to King Kemba and against George Mason, Ohio D-Will of the desert. State’s Robin II. It should be a fun week. Here’s n Markieff Morris, Kansas. a few things to keep an eye on: During their first two years in DYNAMIC DUOS Lawrence, Marcus was conn Jon Leuer and Jordan Tay- sidered the better Morris twin. lor, Wisconsin. Leuer is a big This season, ’Kieff has upped banger, but also has a deft touch his game, giving the Jayhawks from the perimeter. Taylor is not just one banger who can also difficult to keep out of the lane, bang in 3-pointers, but two. can also shoot outside and has a n Kendall Marshall, North knack for making big plays. Nice Carolina. Harrison Barnes was combination. a preseason All-American and n Kyle Singler and Nolan started right away, but it was his Smith, Duke. Smith became fellow freshman who helped the the first player to lead the ACC Tar Heels make an impressive in scoring and assists, while late-season run. Since Marshall Singler is as multidimensional took over as the starting point as they come. They won a title guard, the Tar Heels have won together. 16 of 18. He is the wheel that n Matt Howard and Shelvin makes the Heels go. Mack, Butler. Howard is the kind NUMBERS of guy who could get his teeth n 2: Big East teams remainknocked out and not even slow ing out of a record 11 to get in down. Mack has quietly become (UConn and Marquette). one of the best guards in the n 3: Number of ACC teams country. They’re both winners, (Duke, North Carolina, Florida too, as evidenced by the past State) in the round of 16, most of two NCAA tournaments. any conference. MARQUEE MATCHUPS n 4.03: Assist-to-turnover ratio They’re all marquee at this of Wisconsin’s Jordan Taylor, point, right? Well, some have a best in the nation. little more pizazz than others: n 23: Years since Richmond n Ohio State vs. Kentucky, reached the NCAA’s round of 16. East Regional, Friday in Newn 27: Times Kansas has ark, N.J. There’s going to be so reached the round of 16. many athletes on the floor it’s n 31.5: Ohio State’s average going to look like an All-Star margin of victory in its first two game. Soaring dunks and 3- NCAA tournament games. pointers will be flying in from n 33: Tournament scoring average of BYU’s Jimmer everywhere. n Arizona vs. Duke, West Re- Fredette, who led the nation at gional, tonight in Anaheim, Calif. 28.3 points per game in the reguThis one’s worth watching just lar season.

Three No. 1 seeds are still around, but so are upset specialists Butler, Marquette and VCU.

DURHAM, N.C. — This might be as close as Joanne P. McCallie will ever get to coaching in the Big East tournament. Her Duke team is the lone outsider in a four-team Philadelphia regional field that includes three Big East schools: DePaul, Georgetown and powerhouse Connecticut. “We’re definitely the outsider,” McCallie said Wednesday. “Nobody is talking about Duke, and nobody has talked about Duke for the entire tournament.” At least there will be some semblance of neutrality Sunday when the second-seeded Blue Devils (31-3) face No. 3 seed DePaul (29-6). They’re playing the game on Temple’s campus – and not Villanova’s. And while McCallie insists she can’t afford to take such a broad view of the conference-vs.-conference undertones – “I don’t kind of look at it that wholly,” she said – one of her players expects her team to be overlooked in a Big East lovefest. “I’m positive that we are another underdog in this round,” center Krystal Thomas said. “I’m sure DePaul’s favored over us, and depending on the next game, the next winner will be favored over us as well. We’ll just continue to prove everyone wrong, continue to go out and do what we know we can do, and continue to win and just play our style of play.” It’s the first time since 2003 that one conference advanced

“You could take it one of two tournament’s second weekend ways. You could be a little ner- and advance to the school’s first vous about playing a team that Final Four since 2006. you’re familiar with, because Duke rallied past 10th-seeded they know how to defend you, Marist 71-66 earlier this week they know how to score on you,” to reach the round of 16 for the guard Jasmine Thomas said. fourth time in five years since “Or you could be more comfort- that Final Four trip, but this is able playing someone that you the nook of the bracket where aren’t familiar with, because the Blue Devils have stumbled (they) have new areas that you recently. Duke lost in the regioncan exploit. So I don’t know who al semifinals in both 2007 and has an advantage. I really think, ’08, and was beaten by Baylor in at this time of year, no one does. its regional final last year. I think anything can happen.” The round of 16 “is a huge DePaul might be a little famil- marker in the NCAA tournaiar with Duke, though: Coach ment, to get past the first and Doug Bruno and both of Duke’s second games and make it to Thomases were part of the U.S. this next set of games,” Krystal The Associated Press Under-19 team that in the sum- Thomas said. “It means a lot. Duke Coach Joanne P. mer of 2007 won the gold medal It’s a very distinguished set of McCallie leads the only at the world championships in teams that make it this far, and team not from the Big East Bratislava, Slovakia. we played a really tough game playing this weekend in the But that was a long time ago, (against Marist). Philadelphia regional semis. both Thomases said. They “To be able to move past that hope this is the year the Blue and still be playing is a big acthree teams to the semifinals Devils can make it through the complishment.” of the same region. That year, UConn, Notre Dame and thenBig East member Boston College each made it to this stage of the East Regional. Just as then, a upset was necessary to pull off the feat. FifthPer 1,300 sq. ft. $4,475 FREE seeded Georgetown knocked Material/Labor Material/Labor $344 Per sq. SAME/NEXT DAY off No. 4 seed Maryland in the One Day Start to Complete or it’s FREE! ESTIMATES second round on the Terrapins’ home court to reach the round Find Us On of 16. That earned the Hoyas a third crack at UConn, the tournament’s No. 1 overall seed. While the other three teams in Philadelphia this weekend are plenty familiar with each other through the grind of the Big East schedule, the Blue Devils • Roofing Division of Hilltop General Contracting didn’t face either Georgetown • Siding Justin Gibbons - Bridgton, ME or DePaul this season. And they hilltoplanddevelopment@gmail.com believe that wasn’t the “real” • Replacement hilltoproofing.net Windows Duke team that lost to UConn by 36 points two months ago.

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ging gracefully is all about taking a proactive approach to your future well-being – you anticipate the inevitable changes and do what’s necessary to stay healthy and fit. The same principles are true for your home. You need to assess the changes that must be made to keep your home fit, and you safe, so you and your home can successfully age together. Julie Sussman and Stephanie Glakas-Tenet, authors of the national bestselling “Dare to Repair” series of books, have teamed with Lowe’s to provide you with some can-do projects to make your home more accessible: n Safety in a shower/tub – A handheld shower unit is a perfect solution for anyone who has to sit while showering. Use a plumber’s wrench or an adjustable wrench to remove the old shower head; if difficult to remove, apply lubricating spray. Remove any residue from threads on shower arm. Apply Teflon tape to threads, wrapping it counterclockwise, three or four times. Place hose of new shower unit onto end of shower arm, turning it clockwise. Insert hand shower into the shower arm mount, rotating it to desired spot. Use adjustable wrench to tighten. n Getting a better handle on knobs – For anyone who suffers from arthritis, a lever handle is much easier on the joints than a knob. Plus, lever handles can

dress up the plainest of doors. Use a screwdriver to remove the screws on the old doorknob. Insert stems of exterior lever horizontally into the holes in the latch case. Place interior lever on the protruding spindle, aligning stems with screw holes. Insert screws and tighten with screwdriver. n Avoiding slips – If you can’t bear the sight of a bare floor and don’t want to remove the beautiful rugs in your home, you must properly secure all of them. All rugs, including doormats, should be secured to the floor with non-skid tape. First, make sure floor surface is clean and dry. Attach tape to underside of rug, flip it over and adhere to floor. Don’t forget the bathroom rug. n Preventing falls – Why stop at having only one handrail per stairway? Make each stairway more symmetrical and safe by having a second one installed. Also, be sure to check all handrails for any that wiggle. Tighten any loose screws. Make sure there is adequate lighting at the top and bottom of each staircase. n Providing stability – Today’s shower grab bar is not your father’s (or hospital’s) grab bar. The choices in style, size, color and installation will make you wonder why you waited this long to have one. To install a grab bar, you’ll need a drill, the proper drill bits and the right grab bar. It’s easy to install, just be sure to follow the manufacturer’s instructions completely.

CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK


C6

BUSINESS THURSDAY

The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011

52-WEEK HI LO Stock 39.23 19.86 31.34 39.63 65.95 85.42 19.80 16.37 79.00 39.38 79.89 4.10 30.44 9.84 33.55 31.08 30.92 16.00 56.26 17.85

25.00 10.91 24.66 26.58 41.01 65.69 7.71 12.27 55.46 26.62 54.80 2.47 19.33 7.13 20.65 20.21 20.81 11.84 47.10 12.00

YTD Chg %Chg

DIV PE Last

Aetna BkofAm Bar Harbor Bankshare Camden National Cooper Ind Delhaize Fairchild Semiconduc FstBcpME General Dynamics HomeDp Idexx Labs ImmuCell International Paper Key Corp. Lincoln National Marsh & McLennan MeadWestvaco Nat’l Semicndtr NextEraEn NorestB

.60f .04 1.08f 1.00 1.16f 2.02e

9 21 11 10 25

21 .78 13 1.88f 11 1.00f 18 32 dd .75f 18 .04 19 .20 12 .84 19 1.00 21 .40 11 2.20f 14 .36 18

35.49 13.65 29.26 32.62 64.17 79.53 17.60 14.75 76.23 36.62 76.29 3.51 26.92 8.59 29.68 29.27 29.00 14.11 53.69 14.52

+.06 -.23 +.08 +.34 +.62 +.02 +.01 +.44 +.19 +.33 -.08 -.01 +.10 -.10 -.11 +.22 +.04 +.11 -.20 ...

52-WEEK HI LO Stock 93.60 16.79 72.42 66.95 1.77 5.95 31.99 23.28 85.46 27.04 37.70 57.90 69.56 54.35

+16.3 +2.3 +.7 -10.0 +10.1 +7.9 +12.7 -6.6 +7.4 +4.4 +10.2 +9.7 -1.2 -2.9 +6.7 +7.1 +10.9 +2.5 +3.3 -5.9

YTD Chg %Chg

DIV PE Last

Parker-Hannifin PeopUtdF Phillips-V. Heusen Procter & Gamble RiteAid Sappi Fine Paper Sysco Corp. Tyler Technologies United Tech. Unum VerizonCm WalMart WellPoint Wright Express

54.26 12.17 42.81 39.37 .86 3.27 27.13 15.00 62.88 19.30 25.79 47.77 46.52 28.58

1.28f .62 .15 1.93

18 37 cc 17 dd 38 14 33 17 10 28 12 10 22

1.04 1.70 .37 1.95 1.46f 1.00

92.15 12.20 57.36 60.91 1.03 4.90 28.00 23.15 81.86 25.89 36.98 51.64 67.04 50.46

+1.67 -.23 +.83 -.02 ... -.06 -.08 +.17 +.98 -.12 +.03 -.36 -.43 +1.40

+6.8 -12.9 -9.0 -5.3 +16.6 -4.9 -4.8 +11.5 +4.0 +6.9 +3.4 -4.2 +17.9 +9.7

NYSE Most Active Name

12,391.29 5,306.65 422.43 8,520.27 2,438.62 2,840.51 1,344.07 983.84 838.00 6,101.42 11,408.17

9,614.32 3,872.64 346.95 6,355.83 1,689.19 2,061.14 1,010.91 692.75 587.66 4,790.04 8,227.63

Index

Last

Dow Jones Industrials 12,086.02 Dow Jones Transportation 5,096.58 Dow Jones Utilities 406.04 NYSE Composite 8,248.83 Amex Index 2,333.34 Nasdaq Composite 2,698.30 S&P 500 1,297.54 S&P MidCap 953.67 Russell 2000 811.24 FTSE (London) 5,795.88 Nikkei (Tokyo) 9,449.47

Consolidated stocks listings for NYSE, NASDAQ and AMEX stock markets as of close of business yesterday. Div Last Chg Stock Div Last Chg Stock ABB Ltd ACE Ltd AFLAC ASML Hld AT&T Inc AbtLab Accenture AdamsEx AirProd Alcon Allergan Altria AmBevC s AmBev s Amazon AMovilL AMovilA AmExp AmIntlGrp AmTower Amgen Anadarko ABInBev Apache Apple Inc ApldMatl ArcelorMit ArchDan AstraZen AutoData

1.12e 23.54 1.32e 61.75 1.20 52.46 .54e 42.80 1.72f 28.14 1.92f 47.99 .90f 50.67 .51e 11.18 2.32f 88.55 3.95e 165.08 .20 68.61 1.52 25.61 1.07e 23.40 1.16e 27.55 165.32 .52e 55.69 .51e 55.50 .72 45.02 36.55 49.47 52.69 .36 82.25 .49p 56.59 .60 124.53 339.19 .32f 15.16 .75 35.48 .64f 36.11 2.55e 46.22 1.44 50.10

+.11 ... -.38 +1.03 +.04 +.03 +.32 +.04 +.68 +.65 -.65 +.18 +.20 +.16 +2.72 +.98 +1.25 +.27 -.40 +.75 -.09 +1.46 +.59 -1.35 -2.01 +.05 +.24 +.07 -.50 +.04

Aviva B Comm BB&T Cp BCE g BHP BillLt BHPBil plc BP PLC BT Grp Baidu s BakrHu BcBilVArg BcoBrades BcoSantSA BcoSBrasil BkMont g BkNYMel BkNova g Barclay Barnes BarrickG Baxter BerkHa A BerkH B BlackRock BobEvans Boeing BostBeer BrMySq BritATob Broadcom

.82e 14.27 +.06 33.47 +.32 .64f 26.59 -.04 1.97f 35.88 -.40 1.82e 90.02 +1.31 1.82e 75.72 +1.41 .42e 46.23 +.49 1.04e 29.68 -.33 132.58 +5.49 .60 71.23 +.62 .56e 12.59 -.02 .82r 19.41 -.22 .79e 11.96 -.03 .70e 12.10 +.12 2.80 63.90 +.27 .52f 29.03 -.11 2.08f 60.57 +.12 .35e 18.85 -.10 .32 21.24 -.10 .48 52.03 +1.81 1.24 52.42 -.24 127157.00 -258.00 84.74 -.24 5.50f 183.70 -1.33 .80 31.37 +.08 1.68 72.72 +.87 89.93 +2.79 1.32 26.16 -.13 3.24e 78.77 +1.03 .36f 40.51 +.50

+67.39 -3.35 -.31 +20.42 +14.96 +14.43 +3.77 -1.27 +2.58 +33.17 -158.85

+.56 -.07 -.08 +.25 +.65 +.54 +.29 -.13 +.32 +.58 -1.65

Stock

+4.39 -.20 +.26 +3.58 +5.66 +1.71 +3.17 +5.12 +3.52 -1.76 -7.62 Div

CME Grp CNOOC CSX CVS Care CIBC g CdnNRy g CdnNRs gs Canon CapOne CardnlHlth Carnival CarnUK Caterpillar Celgene CenovusE CnElBras pf CnElBras lf ChesEng Chevron ChinaLife ChinaMble ChinaPet ChinaTel ChinaUni ChungTel n Cisco Citigrp CocaCola CognizTech ColgPal Comcast ConocPhil Corning

Last Chg

5.60f 298.83 5.28e 238.44 1.04 78.35 .50 33.65 3.48 87.12 1.30f 73.46 .36f 49.31 46.14 .20 51.41 .78 40.11 1.00f 38.95 1.00f 40.17 1.76 106.76 53.19 .80 37.98 .03a 18.61 1.56a 14.94 .30 33.73 2.88 105.48 1.54e 55.20 1.85e 45.36 2.79e 100.09 1.10e 59.40 .23e 16.64 29.99 .24 17.58 4.40 1.88f 64.27 76.87 2.32f 78.29 .45f 24.10 2.64f 78.54 .20 20.85

+7.91 +3.73 -.02 +.24 +1.07 +.22 -.09 +1.07 +.85 -.76 -.21 +.18 -.03 +.35 -.25 -.20 -.12 +.03 +.25 -.56 -.07 +1.61 +1.96 +.01 +.21 +.13 -.02 +.76 ... -.14 +.04 +1.32 +.05

Vol(00) Last Chg

SiriusXM 633527 PwShs QQQ550432 Cisco 518273 MicronT 477001 Microsoft 433120

1.67 55.71 17.58 10.61 25.54

-.04 +.32 +.13 +.26 +.25

Gainers

Last

Goldcp wt KV PhmA KV PhB lf TataCom US Gold

4.12 +.97 +30.7 9.95 +1.27 +14.6 9.92 +1.24 +14.3 10.83 +1.18 +12.2 8.61 +.86+11.18.1

Chg %Chg

Name

Last

Dynasil PFSweb SynthEngy Sky-mobi n Irid wt13

5.81 +2.05 +54.5 4.20 +.89 +26.9 2.15 +.40 +22.9 11.52 +2.04 +21.5 3.05 +.53 +21.0

Losers

Chg %Chg

Losers

Name

Last

DuoyGWat MSEngy12 BiP GCrb Newcastle MktVEgypt

7.22 -.96 -11.7 19.30 -2.44 -11.2 30.89 -3.59 -10.4 6.02 -.65 -9.7 15.30 -1.35 -8.1

Chg %Chg

Name

Last

XOMA rs PranaBio SGOCO n ChinaAuto Cree Inc

3.52 -1.50 -29.9 3.14 -.54 -14.7 3.46 -.59 -14.6 7.69 -1.09 -12.4 42.90 -6.10 -12.4

Interest Rates

Chg %Chg

Prime Rate 3.25 3.25 Discount Rate 0.75 0.75 Fed Fund Rate.00-.25 .00-.25

12,500 12,000 11,500 11,000 N

D

J

12,086.02

Costco Covidien CredSuiss Cummins Danaher s Deere Dell Inc DeutschBk DevonE Diageo DineEquity DirecTV A Disney DomRescs DowChm DuPont DukeEngy eBay EMC Cp ENI EOG Res Ecopetrol EmersonEl Enbridge EnCana g EntPrPt EricsnTel Exelon ExpScrip s ExxonMbl FedExCp FEMSA FordM

Div

Oct. 9, 2007

Last Chg

.82 70.92 .80 51.59 1.40e 43.08 1.05 102.68 .08 51.47 1.40 91.43 15.08 .93e 57.77 .68f 92.96 2.46e 74.53 52.56 45.55 .40f 42.24 1.97f 44.08 .60 36.70 1.64 53.46 .98 17.82 30.67 26.48 2.67e 48.22 .64f 114.07 .97e 42.01 1.38 57.27 1.96f 60.21 .80 34.39 2.36f 42.27 .35e 12.34 2.10 40.91 53.50 1.76 82.60 .48 88.96 .64e 58.09 14.31

M

10,500

12,116.14 High 11,972.61 Low Record High 14,164.53

+67.39 +O.56 % Stock

F

-.63 -.44 -.13 +.98 +.22 +.38 +.37 -.66 -.14 -.17 +.60 +.47 +.80 -.35 -.03 -.21 +.06 +.45 +.12 +.02 +.71 +.80 -.15 -.59 -.07 -.11 +.19 -.16 +.69 +.04 +.67 +.85 -.03

Stock FranceTel FrankRes FMCG s FresenM FrontierCm Gartner GenElec GenGrPr n GenMills s GenMot n Genzyme GileadSci GlaxoSKln Goldcrp g GoldmanS Google HDFC Bk HSBC Hallibrtn Hess HewlettP Hitachi HomeDp Honda HonwllIntl ICICI Bk ING ITW ImpOil gs InfosysT Intel IBM Isis

Div

Last Chg

1.77e 22.04 1.00 118.46 1.00a 54.88 .81e 66.11 .75 8.03 39.89 .56 19.53 15.15 1.12 36.24 31.16 75.63 41.32 2.04e 37.62 .41f 49.78 1.40 159.53 582.16 .81e 158.42 1.80e 51.44 .36 46.39 .40 80.66 .32 42.07 54.45 1.00f 36.62 38.25 1.33f 57.10 .53e 46.82 12.94 1.36 54.67 .44 50.94 .90e 66.16 .72 20.29 2.60 159.53 8.74

Currencies

Latest Wk. Ago

Trading for end of previous business day

+11.53 +16.84 +7.58 +11.35 +24.42 +12.49 +11.12 +20.21 +18.66 +2.08 -12.63

Name

Gainers Name

Dow Jones Capsule YTD 52 wk. %Chg. Chg. Chg.

Vol(00) Last Chg

-.05 +.92 +2.60 +.08 -.04 +.20 +.04 -.33 -.67 +.42 -.03 +.88 -.36 +1.60 -1.26 +4.84 +4.78 +.11 +.69 -1.44 +.33 +.03 +.33 -.52 +.56 +2.62 +.07 -.06 -.65 +1.64 +.14 +1.53 +.07

Treasuries 3-month 6-month 1-year 5-year 10-year 30-year

0.09 0.16 0.22 2.04 3.34 4.44

0.09 0.14 0.22 1.85 3.21 4.38

Mortgages FNMA 30-year 4.52

4.67

Stock

Div

ItauUnibH JPMorgCh JohnJn JohnsnCtl JnprNtwk KB FnclGp Kellogg KimbClk KindMor n Kinross g Kraft LVSands LillyEli LloydBkg LockhdM Lowes LyonBas A Manulife g MarathonO MasterCrd McDnlds McKesson MedcoHlth Medtrnic Merck MetLife Microsoft MitsuUFJ Mitsui MizuhoFn MobileTel s Monsanto MorgStan

.67e 1.00f 2.16 .64 1.62 2.80f .10 1.16 1.96 3.00 .44 .52 1.00 .60 2.44 .72 .90 1.52 .74 .64 2.45e 1.12 .20

Last

Chg

22.46 -.24 45.60 +.13 58.72 -.07 40.10 +.16 40.12 +.99 49.30 +.11 53.66 -.31 64.85 -.16 30.02 -.68 16.40 +.53 31.11 +.08 39.03 +.92 34.36 -.21 3.91 -.04 81.18 -.12 26.97 +.52 39.87 +.82 17.38 -.11 50.56 -.65 246.86 +.10 74.53 +.66 78.44 -.37 52.20 -1.18 37.68 +.09 32.63 +.10 44.35 -.23 25.54 +.25 4.97 +.09 356.83+10.84 3.73 -.03 21.12 -.07 70.02 +1.07 27.57 -.19

$ Value Brazil Britain Canada Euro Japan Mexico Russia

.6019 1.6246 1.0198 1.4123 .012366 .083451 .0353

Previous .6008 1.6382 1.0211 1.4207 .012359 .083473 .0354

Metals $ Value

Previous

Gold $1437.90 $1396.00 Silver $37.202 $34.471 Copper $4.4185 $4.1870 Platinum $1760.00 $1700.50

Stock Mosaic NTT DOCO NatGrid NOilVarco NJ Rscs NewmtM NewsCpA NextEraEn NikeB NipponTT NokiaCp Nomura Nordson NorflkSo NoestUt NorthropG Novartis NovoNord NSTAR OcciPet Oracle PNC POSCO Panasonic PeabdyE Penney PepsiCo PetChina PetrbrsA Petrobras Pfizer PhilipMor PhilipsEl

Div

Last Chg

.20 .59e 7.04e .44 1.44 .60 .15 2.20f 1.24

+1.06 +.10 -.31 +.95 -.30 +1.66 +.06 -.20 +1.77 -.16 ... -.10 +.46 -.62 +.04 -.21 -.38 +.70 -.18 -.06 +.29 -.16 +.25 -.12 +1.93 +.19 +.26 +3.33 +.26 +.52 -.02 +.50 -.06

77.27 18.34 47.83 79.56 42.03 54.83 16.78 53.69 77.22 23.13 .55e 8.38 5.62 .84 108.33 1.60f 66.68 1.10f 34.20 1.88 67.77 2.53e 54.35 1.82e 123.92 1.70f 45.37 1.84f 100.10 .20 31.41 .40 61.27 .53e 112.45 .11e 12.29 .34 72.55 .80 36.05 1.92 64.20 4.86e 142.64 1.41e 35.00 1.41e 40.33 .80f 19.92 2.56 63.84 1.02e 31.71

YTD% $NAV Chg Chg

Name

KEY RATES & CURRENCIES

Stock Indexes Net Chg.

NASDAQ Most Active

Citigrp 4530884 4.40 -.02 BkofAm 2124566 13.65 -.23 S&P500ETF1353508 129.66 +.37 iShJapn 825398 10.57 -.06 SprintNex 695272 4.49 +.02

MARKET PROFILES 52 week High Low

WIDELY HELD MUTUAL FUNDS

WINNERS AND LOSERS

MAINE STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST

Stock PlumCrk Potash s Praxair PrecCastpt Presstek priceline ProctGam Prudentl Prud UK PSEG Qualcom RschMotn ReynAm s RioTinto s RoyalBk g RBScotlnd RoyDShllB RoyDShllA SAP AG SPX Cp Sanofi Sasol Schlmbrg Schwab SearsHldgs Shinhan SiderNac s Siemens SimonProp SonyCp SouthnCo SthnCopper Starbucks

American Funds A: AmcpA p 19.42 American Funds A: AMutlA p 25.90 American Funds A: BalA p 18.39 American Funds A: BondA p 12.22 American Funds A: CapIBA p 50.29 American Funds A: CapWGA p 36.21 American Funds A: EupacA p 41.82 American Funds A: FdInvA p 38.12 American Funds A: GwthA p 31.28 American Funds A: HI TrA p 11.49 American Funds A: IncoA p 16.97 American Funds A: ICAA p 28.73 American Funds A: N PerA p 29.12 American Funds A: NwWrldA 53.67 American Funds A: SmCpA p 38.84 American Funds A: WshA p 28.14 BlackRock A: GlAlA r 19.83 BlackRock B&C: GlAlC t 18.49 BlackRock Instl: GlbAlloc r 19.92 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 30.69 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 35.25 Dimensional Fds: EmMktV 35.21 Dodge&Cox: Balanced 72.58 Dodge&Cox: Income 13.42 Dodge&Cox: IntlStk 35.85 Dodge&Cox: Stock 111.91 Fairholme 34.72 Fidelity Freedom: FF2020 14.14 Fidelity Freedom: FF2030 14.15 Fidelity Invest: Balanc 18.72 Fidelity Invest: BlueChGr 46.36 Fidelity Invest: CpInc r 9.73 Fidelity Invest: Contra 69.13 Fidelity Invest: ContraK 69.12 Fidelity Invest: DivIntl 30.57 Fidelity Invest: GroCo 86.49 Fidelity Invest: InvGrBd 11.43 Fidelity Invest: LowP r 39.73 Fidelity Invest: Magelln 73.49 Fidelity Invest: Puritn 18.45 Fidelity Spartan: 500IdxInv 46.09 Fidelity Spart Adv: 500IdxAdv 46.09 First Eagle: GlblA 47.16 Frank/Temp Frnk A: IncomA p 2.23 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv p 13.50 Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC t 2.25 Div 1.68 .28f 2.00f .12

Last Chg

42.44 +.31 55.81 +.75 98.74 +.85 143.95 +1.80 2.12 ... 466.26+10.56 1.93 60.91 -.02 1.15f 60.53 -.58 .76e 23.69 -.17 1.37 31.15 +.15 .86f 52.45 -.04 62.12 -.29 2.12f 34.68 +.49 1.08e 67.52 +1.39 2.00 61.19 -.01 13.48 -.10 3.36 72.03 -.18 3.36 71.67 -.03 .82e 58.01 +.01 1.00 78.05 +.43 1.63e 33.87 ... 1.53e 54.46 +.47 1.00f 88.50 -.27 .24 17.89 +.10 78.50 +.37 86.00 -.76 .58e 16.15 +.29 3.72e 129.50 -.45 3.20 102.88 -2.03 .28e 32.15 -.13 1.82 37.49 +.10 1.83e 41.55 +1.37 .52 36.69 +1.74

Stock

Div

StateStr .72f Statoil ASA 1.10e Stryker .72 SumitMitsu Suncor gs .40 Syngenta 1.13e TJX .60 TaiwSemi .47e TalismE g .25 Target 1.00 TeckRes g .60f TelItalia .81e TelefEsp s 1.75e Tenaris .68e Tennant .68 TevaPhrm .78e TexInst .52 ThermoFis ThomsonR 1.24f 3M Co 2.20f TW Cable 1.92f TimeWarn .94f TorDBk g 2.64f Total SA 3.16e Toyota .58e TrCda g 1.68f Transocn Travelers 1.44 TycoIntl 1.00f UBS AG UnilevNV 1.12e Unilever 1.12e UnionPac 1.52

+.05 +.06 +.03 ... +.04 +.04 +.06 +.09 +.11 -.01 +.01 +.10 +.14 +.23 +.05 +.06 +.04 +.04 +.04 +.12 +.08 +.29 +.15 ... -.03 +.30 -.10 +.03 +.03 +.04 +.29 ... +.44 +.44 +.03 +.57 -.01 +.08 +.35 +.03 +.14 +.13 +.18 ... +.01 ...

Last Chg 43.77 27.64 61.35 6.80 44.94 64.45 49.54 12.04 23.67 50.24 52.88 15.32 25.00 46.53 39.33 49.12 34.21 53.49 38.51 92.14 69.37 35.58 86.91 59.34 82.14 39.71 80.03 58.43 44.14 18.35 30.50 29.79 93.92

+.14 +.23 -.39 +.11 -.64 -.50 +.68 +.22 -.74 -.26 -.31 -.02 -.03 +.42 -.02 +1.10 +.57 -.46 +.01 +1.44 +.29 +.72 +.58 +.16 -.86 -.19 -.25 +.15 -.28 -.08 +.26 +.25 -.71

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YTD% $NAV Chg Chg

Name Frank/Temp Temp A: GlBd A p Frank/Temp Temp A: GrwthA p Harbor Funds: Intl r Lazard Instl: EmgMktI Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r PIMCO Admin PIMS: TotRtAd PIMCO Instl PIMS: AllAsset PIMCO Instl PIMS: ComodRR PIMCO Instl PIMS: LowDu PIMCO Instl PIMS: TotRt PIMCO Funds A: TotRtA PIMCO Funds D: TRtn p Price Funds: EqInc Price Funds: EqIndex Price Funds: Growth Price Funds: MidCap Price Funds: N Inc Vanguard Admiral: 500Adml Vanguard Admiral: GNMA Ad Vanguard Admiral: ITAdml Vanguard Admiral: PrmCap r Vanguard Admiral: STIGrAd Vanguard Admiral: TtlBAdml Vanguard Admiral: TStkAdm Vanguard Admiral: WelltnAdm Vanguard Admiral: WdsrIIAd Vanguard Fds: GNMA Vanguard Fds: InflaPro Vanguard Fds: IntlGr Vanguard Fds: Prmcp r Vanguard Fds: STAR Vanguard Fds: STIGrade Vanguard Fds: TgtRe2015 Vanguard Fds: TgtRe2025 Vanguard Fds: Welltn Vanguard Fds: WndsII Vanguard Idx Fds: 500 Vanguard Idx Fds: TotBnd Vanguard Idx Fds: TotlIntl Vanguard Idx Fds: TotStk Vanguard Instl Fds: InstIdx Vanguard Instl Fds: InsPl Vanguard Instl Fds: InsTStPlus Vanguard Instl Fds: TBIst Vanguard Instl Fds: TSInst Vanguard Signal: 500Sgl Div

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13.53 18.49 61.80 20.71 28.49 10.88 12.29 9.57 10.43 10.88 10.88 10.88 24.62 35.07 32.89 61.61 9.48 120.01 10.74 13.31 69.87 10.75 10.59 32.74 55.23 47.70 10.74 13.26 19.52 67.33 19.51 10.75 12.67 12.92 31.97 26.87 119.98 10.59 15.93 32.72 119.17 119.18 29.60 10.59 32.74 99.14 Div

... +.03 +.13 +.06 +.05 -.01 ... +.04 ... -.01 -.01 -.01 +.06 +.10 +.22 +.23 ... +.35 ... ... +.32 ... ... +.09 +.05 +.12 ... -.03 +.04 +.30 +.04 ... +.01 +.03 +.03 +.06 +.35 ... +.04 +.09 +.35 +.34 +.08 ... +.09 +.29

+.7 +3.9 +2.1 -4.9 +2.7 +1.0 +2.5 +5.8 +1.0 +1.0 +.9 +1.0 +3.9 +3.6 +2.3 +5.3 +.7 +3.6 +.7 +1.2 +2.3 +.9 +.7 +3.7 +2.8 +4.7 +.7 +2.0 +.9 +2.3 +2.3 +.8 +2.0 +2.4 +2.8 +4.7 +3.6 +.6 +1.1 +3.7 +3.6 +3.6 +3.7 +.7 +3.7 +3.6

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KEY TO SYMBOLS The Press Herald publishes approximately 300 stock quotes daily.

Stock Table Footnotes d — New 52-week low. e — Declared or paid in preceding 12 months. f — Annual rate, increased on last declaration. g — Dividend or earnings in Canadian money. Stock prices in U.S. dollars. n — Issued in the past 52 weeks. s — Split or stock dividend of 20% or more in the past 52 weeks. The high-low range is adjusted. u — New 52week high. v — Trading halted on primary market. Unless noted dividend, rates are annual disbursements based on last declaration. pl- Preferred. pp- Holder owns installment(s). rt- Rights. un - Units. wd — When distributed. wi —When issued. wt — Warrants. ww — With warrants. x — Ex-dividend or ex-rights. xw — Without warrants. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial. UPS B 2.08f 71.62 -.43 US Bancrp .50f 26.45 -.01 UtdhlthGp .50 42.75 +.01 Vale SA .76e 32.70 +.45 Vale SA pf .76e 28.77 +.24 ViacomB .60 44.59 -.26 Visa .60 71.99 +.39 Vodafone 1.33e 28.58 -.22

Walgrn .70 39.83 +.62 WellsFargo .20a 31.45 -.06 Westpac 6.63e 116.71 +.94 Wipro s .12e 13.92 +.29 Woodward .28f 32.94 -.06 Yahoo 16.13 -.23 YumBrnds 1.00 51.09 +.27

SPORTS

Tourney games have lost track of time Game clocks are not automated by a system, but rather controlled by timekeepers at courtside. By PAUL NEWBERRY The Associated Press

This was a familiar scene during the first week of the NCAA tournament: Officials huddled around the scorer’s table, looking over replays to determine just how much time should be on the clock. So unnecessary. The NCAA – unlike the NBA, the Olympics, all major conferences and even some high schools – doesn’t use an automatic timing system for its signature event. It’s an odd situation that caught plenty of prominent coaches off guard when told this week that game clocks in

NCAA Continued from Page C1 three-week tournament, such as George Mason in 2006. Other teams are polarizing forces. “People hate Duke,” said Jonathan Culley, a Falmouth native and a Duke graduate. “The more success we have, the more animosity there is. Not to sound smug, but people hate Duke because in a way, they want to be a part of it. People dislike Coach K (Mike Krzyzewski) and Duke has had some polarizing figures, like Christian Laettner or J.J. Redick. There’s got to be a villain and Duke seems to play the role.” In his freshman dorm in Durham, N.C., Culley watched as Laettner spun around and shot from inside the arc after taking a length-of-the-court inbounds pass from Grant Hill. Laettner’s shot, one of ESPN’s top 100 moments in sports, sent Duke to the 1992 Final Four. “I’ll never forget the feeling,” Culley said. “You can’t watch the tournament without seeing the replay. I still get goose bumps.” Culley, a real estate developer, got the same feeling when he watched Duke defeat Butler for the national title last spring. “Last year, it was unexpected,” Culley said. “Butler was a great story, and if they were playing any other team in the country, I would have rooted for them passionately.” Butler faces Wisconsin tonight in the Sweet 16, and Diana Prescott believes she’s one of the few Butler fans living in Maine. Prescott is a 1983 Butler graduate and a clinical psychologist in Hampden. Her father, Dallas Etchison, played at Butler in the early 1950s. Prescott explained that basketball is a cultural staple in

the men’s and women’s tournaments are not linked to a wellknown device known as Precision Time Systems, which was invented nearly two decades ago by former NBA and college referee Michael Costabile. “To be honest with you, I didn’t even realize that they weren’t using it during the tournament,” said North Carolina’s Roy Williams, whose Tar Heels were involved in the most prominent of several timing issues during the first week of March Madness. Thad Matta, coach of overall top seed Ohio State, was even more confused. “We use it in the Big Ten, so I’m good with it,” he said Tuesday. “Matter of fact, when we talked about it in the Big Ten meetings, we said, ‘Let’s do what they do in the NCAA tournament.’ ” Actually, the automatic system is widely used during the

“People hate Duke. The more success we have, the more animosity there is. Not to sound smug, but people hate Duke because in a way, they want to be a part of it.” Jonathan Culley Duke graduate

Indiana, where Butler is located. Yet while Prescott was a member of the Butler marching band, there were nights when there would be more members of the woodwinds section than the student section at games. “The rivalry in Indiana was IU-Purdue,” Prescott said. “You went to Butler, but you were either an IU fan or a Purdue fan. We weren’t good at football or basketball. But now, I’ve gone back the last 10 years for homecoming, and it’s amazing to watch it because you really see what the (basketball) program has become.” School allegiances don’t always translate to fidelity, though, when it comes to picking a tournament bracket. Crist admitted he picked Gonzaga to upset BYU in the second round and cited BYU’s historical struggles in the tournament. The Cougars face Florida tonight in their first Sweet 16 appearance since 1981, when Danny Ainge led BYU to within one win of the Final Four. Still, maybe this is BYU’s year. Or maybe it’s Butler’s year. It might even be Duke’s year – yet again. Staff Writer Rachel Lenzi can be reached at 791-6415 or at: rlenzi@mainetoday.com

preseason, regular season and conference tournaments, but ignored by the NCAA for the biggest games of the year. In a sense, it’s like using a modern timing system to determine how fast Usain Bolt runs or Michael Phelps swims until they get to the Olympics, then breaking out the stopwatches to figure out who gets the gold medal. “This is 2011,” said Nelson Keller, who runs the clock merely as a backup for women’s games at North Carolina and the ACC tournament. “It’s crazy not to use the technology that’s available.” That was never more apparent than last week when several games went down to the wire with the clock being kept by a timekeeper sitting courtside instead of being linked to Costabile’s system, which shuts

it down automatically when an official blows the whistle. The most disputed game was North Carolina’s 86-83 victory over Washington. The ball went out of bounds off a Tar Heels player with a half-second showing on the clock. Replays showed the ball went out of bounds with at least 1.1 seconds to go. The officials looked at the video and did some frontier justice, determining the time on the board was right when factoring in the lag time between an official blowing his whistle and the timekeeper stopping the clock. If Precision Time had been used, it wouldn’t have been an issue. “Any time you are talking about time on the clock, I think it’s important that you get it right,” Washington Coach Lorenzo Romar said. Tournament spokesman David

Worlock did not respond to an email seeking comment. Neither did John Adams, the NCAA’s coordinator for men’s basketball officiating. Erik Christianson, the NCAA’s director of public and media relations, issued a brief statement: “The committee is satisfied with current game management processes and has chosen not to adopt it for the championship. From time to time it has been reviewed by the committee.” Costabile’s system ranges in price from $3,185 to $3,750 each, which sounds like pocket change compared to the tournament’s $10.8 billion television deal. He proposed an even cheaper deal a few years ago, offering to provide free systems for the tournament if the NCAA would pay $1,500 at each site to have a company representative on hand to respond to any ques-

tions or problems that might arise. He said the money would have merely covered the cost of travel, hotel rooms and meals. “I never heard back from them,” he said. Costabile’s system uses wireless technology to sync the whistles to a computer base station that is tied in to the clock. Whenever an official blows his whistle, the clock stops. If more than one official blows his whistle, the clock stops on whichever signal it receives first. To start the clock, each official wears a pager-looking device on their waistband that they use to flip a switch when play resumes. Whoever flips it first, that’s what the computer goes with. At the college level, a timekeeper is only needed to stop the clock in the closing minute after a basket is made and before the inbound pass.

CELTICS

could have sent the game into overtime and the Celtics lost for the fifth time in nine games and fell one game behind Chicago (51-19) in the race for the best record in the Eastern Conference. Rajon Rondo had six points, seven steals, 11 rebounds and 11 assists, but he missed an ill-advised one-handed floater in the lane with 18 seconds left and Boston trailing 88-87. “It’s so easy to second-guess it now,” said Rivers, who didn’t call a timeout because he thought Rondo was going to pass it to Pierce. “I just think your best offensive player should always touch the ball on the last possession.” Memphis led 84-77 in the fourth quarter before Boston cut the deficit to one point, 86-85, with just over 3 minutes left on Pierce’s 3-pointer. Gasol made it a three-point game before Glen “Big Baby” Davis made a jumper with 52 seconds left to cut the lead to one point.

Davis had a chance to put Boston ahead, but Gasol blocked it, and then Gasol stole a pass from Ray Allen with 80 seconds left before converting a layup to make it 88-85. Davis’ jumper made it a one-point game again, then Rondo rebounded a Memphis miss and brought the ball the length of the court before floating up a one-handed shot that bounced off the back of the rim. The Celtics sent Mike Conley to the line with 14 seconds left, and he made both free throws. Davis’ 3-point attempt to tie it missed, but after Gasol was fouled he missed both free throws with 4.6 seconds left, giving Boston the ball and a chance to send the game into overtime. Boston inbounded the ball to Pierce but he couldn’t get off a clear shot. “He is one of those prolifictype dudes,” Tony Allen said. “He’s hit shots like that in his career. He missed and we got

the win.” After falling behind 36-26 in the second quarter, the Celtics scored eight straight points – including back-to-back 3pointers from Allen – to make it a two-point game. It was 38-34 when Boston again scored eight in a row to take the lead before Memphis scored twice in the final minute to make it 45-44 at the half.

But he played 430 games during six seasons in the AHL and the old International Hockey League, and he played 276 games during seven more seasons in pro leagues in Canada, Germany, Italy and Switzerland. “I retired (as a player) four years ago,” he said. “My kids were starting school, so I decided to return from Europe.” Gendron’s wife, Michelle, and daughter, Allyssa, and son, Alexis, will attend the induction. “I’m looking forward to this,” he said. “I’m bringing my two kids, and they’re excited about it.”

the Cumberland County Civic Center. “The schedule isn’t nice coming down the stretch, but it would be a whole different ball game if it was a stretch like that on the road,” veteran right wing Mark Parrish said. Depending how the Worcester Sharks do against the Providence Bruins at the DCU Center on Friday night, the Pirates could clinch a playoff berth with a win against the Bridgeport Sound Tigers on Friday night. The Pirates hold a threepoint lead over the Manchester Monarchs in the race for the top spot in the AHL’s Atlantic Division. “Obviously, we’ve worked hard to get where we are in the standings, but we’re not satisfied with where we are,” Parrish said. “We want to keep

driving and keep getting better and have our best going into the playoffs.”

Continued from Page C1 “Leon Powe was the baddest man on the planet tonight,” Celtics Coach Doc Rivers said. “It’s not like they tricked us. They just drove through somebody and scored.” Allen spent the first six years of his career in Boston before signing with Memphis as a free agent last summer. He scored nine with five assists. “They’re both really tough, physical guys. They’re veteran guys who have been to the mountaintop and won,” Memphis Coach Lionel Hollins said. “This is our second year in a row coming in here and getting a win, so this is special. But I’m sure for those guys this is extra special.” Paul Pierce scored 22 for Boston, but he missed an off-balance 3-pointer at the buzzer that

HOCKEY Continued from Page C1 I can tell my grandchildren about.” In 1996, Gendron helped the Pirates come to within one victory of winning their second Calder Cup. “I remembered during the playoffs just walking down the street and people waved at me, and that’s always nice,” Gendron said. “What I remembered is the atmosphere was great. We always had very good crowds.” The 5-foot-9, 176-pound Gendron, who turned 35 last month, played just 30 games in the NHL with the Washington Capitals and the Chicago Blackhawks.

Edition: PD Sec/Page: C6 Rundate: Thursday, March 24, 2011

THE PIRATES WILL finish the regular season with a rush. On Friday, Portland starts a season-ending stretch in which it will play 11 games in 16 days. Six of those games will be at

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NOTES: Powe and Tony Allen received a warm welcome from the crowd at introductions. ... Ray Allen wore a bandage above his right eye. He received seven stitches after being elbowed by Jared Jeffries in Monday night’s game against the New York Knicks. Allen and Pierce are the only Celtics to play in all 70 games this season. ... The Grizzlies said on Tuesday that No. 2 scorer Rudy Gay would miss the rest of the season to have surgery on his partially dislocated left shoulder.

PLAY IN THE Quebec Major Junior Hockey League playoff series between the ninth-seeded Moncton Wildcats and the No. 8 Lewiston Maineiacs starts Friday night at the Androscoggin Bank Colisee in Lewiston. Lewiston will host the first two games of the best-of-seven series, one of the QMJHL’s eight first-round matchups. During the regular season, the teams split two games. On Nov. 26, the Maineiacs skated to a 3-2 win at Lewiston. Less than a week later, the Wildcats won 4-3 at Moncton. Staff Writer Paul Betit can be contacted at 791-6424 or at: pbetit@pressherald.com

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BUSINESS THURSDAY The Portland Press Herald

Thursday, March 24, 2011

Japanese stocks lure investors in droves

SECTION C

New-home sales at 48-year low The price drop for existing homes has cooled demand for new ones, weakening builders and the recovery. The Associated Press

The rash of buying signals the belief that rebuilding after the disaster will lead to economic growth. The New York Times

NEW YORK — Investors are flocking to Japanese stocks in the wake of the costliest natural disaster in history. Exchange-traded funds that hold Japanese stocks brought in a record $1.2 billion the week after a devastating earthquake and tsunami hit Japan and caused the worst nuclear crisis since the Chernobyl disaster, according to TrimTabs Investment Research. The inflow to Japanese funds represented a jump of nearly a fifth of total assets. The rash of buying is a signal that investors believe that the disaster, which claimed thousands of lives, will lead to economic growth as the world’s third-largest economy rebuilds much of the infrastructure along its northeastern coast. “Natural disasters often have dramatic effects on the markets, but very often they are only short-term ones,” said David Kelly, the chief market strategist for JP Morgan Funds. JP Morgan analysts anticipate that Japan’s gross domestic product, the broadest measure of an economy’s health, will start to grow in the second half of the year from reconstruction and reach a rate of 4 percent during the last three months of the year. Any economic growth over 2 percent is large for Japan, which has an aging population and has battled deflation since its stock market burst in the early 1990s. The rash of buying of stocks came after the country’s benchmark Nikkei 225 index fell 16 percent over two days in panicdriven selling, reaching its lowest level since the 2008 financial crisis. The index bounced back nearly as quickly, jumping 5.6 percent on March 16 and 4.3 percent on March 22. The index is now down 7.8 percent since the quake. Japanese stocks were among the cheapest in the world even before the disaster. Though Japan is the world’s third-largest economy, its national debt amounts to 200 percent of its GDP, the largest of any industrialized nation.

The Associated Press

No homes are being built yet in the fenced-off Sonterra subdivision in Queen Creek, Ariz., which contains 18 lots. The government says new homes have accounted for just 5 percent of all sales so far this year, keeping construction companies on the sidelines.

WASHINGTON — Home construction in the United States is all but coming to a halt. Americans are on track to buy fewer new homes than in any year since the government began keeping data almost a half-century ago. Sales are now just half the pace of 1963, even though there are 120 million more people in the United States now. The sliding sales show just how far the housing market has fallen since the bubble burst four years ago. And they’re a blow to the economic recovery as it draws strength from other places. Diminished sales have driven the median price of a new home down to about $202,000, the lowest since 2003. If the sluggish sales continue, analysts say, small companies that build homes will fold, meaning less competition as the market improves and higher prices later.

Bank of America dealt dividend-increase blow The Associated Press

NEW YORK — It was one more blow for Bank of America: The Federal Reserve didn’t allow the nation’s largest bank to increase its dividends. The decision by the Fed makes Bank of America Corp. the only one of the four largest U.S. banks that wasn’t able to raise its dividend, something shareholders have demanding. The Fed’s decision, which BofA disclosed in a regulatory filing Wednesday, also raised questions over whether the bank is strong enough to withstand another economic downturn. For CEO Brian Moynihan, the Fed’s rejection was another setback in his 14-month tenure, which has been marked by a sharp increase in lawsuits, mounting losses

from credit cards and decreased income from checking accounts. As recently as March 8, Moynihan promised shareholders they would likely see a dividend increase in the second half of the year. “We have the capital. We have the brand, and now we’ve been building the balance sheet,” Moynihan said at a conference for investors. Problem is, the Fed didn’t agree. Bank of America, along with the 19 largest banks in the country, was subject to a “stress test” in the first quarter. The Fed tested the banks’ balance sheet and other measures to see if they were strong enough to withstand another economic downturn. Only banks that passed the test were allowed to increase dividends. The Fed has now asked the Charlotte, N.C., bank to submit a revised plan, and it is unclear if it will be allowed to increase its dividend in the second half of the year.

“This is a reality check for Bank of America,” said Matt McCormick, a portfolio manager and banking analyst at Bahl & Gaynor Investment Counsel in Cincinnati, which manages about $3.2 billion in assets. “They have a lot of work in front of them.” Bank of America shares fell 1.7 percent to $13.65. Spokesman Scott Silvestri said in a statement that the bank would resubmit its plan in the summer for a modest dividend increase in the second half of this year. Moynihan will have to convince investors and the Fed that the bank is strong enough to weather another recession. At a time when the bank’s revenue is shrinking because of new regulations, it’s not going to be an easy task. Last week, the Fed cleared the way for several banks – including JPMorgan Chase & Co, Wells Fargo & Co, and Citigroup Inc. – to increase their dividends.

The pay channel will soon offer old seasons of series still making new episodes to Comcast subscribers. The Associated Press

The Associated Press

Bank of America, headquartered in Charlotte, N.C., could submit a revised plan seeking a dividend hike.

Briefcase Snack sales, success abroad rev up General Mills quarter General Mills Inc.’s net income rose 18 percent in the fiscal third quarter, driven by the sale of more snacks and strength abroad. The maker of Nature Valley snack bars and Cheerios cereal has started to raise prices for some of its products over the past few months to cope with rising ingredient costs. It expects price increases will accelerate during the current fiscal fourth quarter. Chairman and CEO Ken Powell anticipates that quarter will include the “highest earnings growth of the year.” That expectation led the food company to maintain its 2011 earnings and revenue outlooks Wednesday.

Car hauler told to protect 1,700 ‘hostage’ GM cars A car-hauling company accused of keeping 1,700 General Motors vehicles as hostages has been ordered not to damage, destroy or conceal them. GM is suing Atlanta-based Allied Systems, claiming cars and pickup trucks are being illegally stored, mostly in Dearborn, Mich. GM says Allied had been in a labor dispute with drivers and wants the automaker to pay more for its services.

Federal Judge Marianne Battani on Tuesday ordered Allied to protect the vehicles. She scheduled a hearing for March 29. A message seeking comment Wednesday was left with Allied Systems President Mark Gendregske. GM says the vehicles are worth $47 million and some already have been purchased.

Income drops, stock rises for Micron Technology Micron Technology Inc., which makes computer memory chips, posted a big decline in quarterly net income as it struggled with falling prices for its chips, a perpetual problem for its industry, but the results were still stronger than Wall Street expected. Its stock rose in extended trading following the release of the earnings report. The company said it expects improved pricing through the remainder of its fiscal year.

FedEx, pilots union reach deal with 3% pay raise FedEx and the Air Line Pilots Association say they approved a labor agreement that includes a 3 percent pay raise. The association approved the agreement in balloting that ended early Wednesday. The pilots also reportedly receive lump sum payments, new safety programs and expanded foreign duty assignment rules.

Caterpillar affirms outlook, sees good times ahead Caterpillar is affirming its 2011 profit outlook and offering a rosy forecast for the years ahead because growth in the world’s population and expansion of its cities will create demand for its mining and construction equipment. Company officials sounded optimistic Wednesday as they met with

The Associated Press

Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz begins the 2011 shareholders meeting Wednesday in Seattle, Wash. Starbucks Corp. is expanding the products and places it sells to customers and adding extras – like free online access to Marvel Comics in its cafes and single-serve coffee machines in other stores. The cafes took a hit during the recession but have since rebounded. “We are now playing from a position of strength,” said Chief Financial Officer Troy Alstead. analysts at the ConExpo-ConAgg trade show for the construction industry in Las Vegas.

Shareholders re-elect Jobs to Walt Disney Co. board Walt Disney Co. shareholders returned Apple Inc. Chief Executive Steve Jobs to the entertainment company’s board of directors,

Edition: PD Sec/Page: C7 Rundate: Thursday, March 24, 2011

despite questions raised about whether his health would hamper his ability to serve. Jobs was re-elected, along with 12 other directors. The shareholders also rejected a proposal that would have ended the practice of allowing Disney’s board to administer a retest to determine whether senior executives qualify to receive stock bonuses.

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Please see HOMES, Page C8

Showtime originals to end run on Netflix

FED’S ‘STRESS TEST’ A DO-OVER?

The CEO thought an increase likely, but the Fed wants further proof of the bank’s strength.

“The longer it goes on, the more builders will drift away from the industry altogether,” said Paul Ashworth, chief U.S. economist of Capital Economics. Ashworth noted that a surge in foreclosures is forcing down prices for previously occupied homes even faster than they’re falling for new homes. As a result, new homes are less attractive to buyers. “That’s not going to change for at least another year or two,” Ashworth said. “Under these conditions, you can’t really see home builders willing to ramp up, and that’s bad for buyers.” Sales of new homes plunged in February to an annual rate of 250,000, the Commerce Department said Wednesday. It was the third straight monthly drop. That’s far below the pace economists say is healthy, about 700,000 a year. Last year, 323,000 new homes were sold, the worst year on record and the fifth straight year of declines. Economists don’t expect this year to be any better, and say it could take two years

Vote favors selling AirTran to Southwest for $1.4 billion AirTran Airways shareholders voted Wednesday to sell the discount airline to bigger rival Southwest for $1.4 billion. The deal would give Southwest Airlines Co. a foothold in Atlanta – the largest U.S. city it doesn’t already serve – and routes to Mexico and the Caribbean. AirTran Holdings Inc. said more than 98.6 percent of votes cast and 77.5 percent of all shares were voted for the sale. Southwest still needs approval from federal antitrust regulators before it can close the deal, which it expects to do in the next three months. – From news service reports

LOS ANGELES — Amid an emerging rivalry between traditional pay TV operators and rising star Netflix Inc., CBS Corp.’s Showtime pay TV service confirmed Wednesday that back seasons of current original series like “Dexter” and “Californication” will not be available on Netflix’s streaming service as of this summer. Instead, CBS will offer them to subscribers who pay for Showtime through Comcast Corp. on Comcast’s Xfinity TV platform. The deal has been in place since February, but news of the details broke this week after Netflix announced it was buying the right to debut the series “House of Cards” from executive producer David Fincher. Debuting an original series on its service makes Netflix even more of a direct rival to pay TV channels like Showtime and HBO. Netflix had 20.2 million subscribers in the U.S. at the end of December, compared with 20 million for Showtime and HBO’s estimated 28 million. Showtime originals that have stopped airing on TV, including “The Tudors” and “Sleeper Cell,” will continue to be available for streaming on Netflix. CBS and Netflix announced a two-year deal last month that allows older shows that are not generating new original episodes to be run on Netflix’s streaming service, including “Medium,” “Frasier” and “Cheers.” The deal followed a 10-year pact that CBS cut with Comcast in August that allowed for CBS and Showtime shows to be played on Comcast’s Xfinity TV platform, which can be accessed on computers and iPad tablets. CBS is seeking to maximize the money it can receive from Netflix from older content, while encouraging consumers to pay separately for new original shows on Showtime. Goldman Sachs analyst Ingrid Chung said the impact of CBS pulling some shows from Netflix would not materially affect Netflix, but it could signal that it will have to pay more for the right to stream shows in the future. CBS shares closed up 21 cents Wednesday at $24.87. Netflix shares finished the regular session up $7.67, at $229.06.

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The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011

Bernanke: New law to help small banks New regulations are mostly aimed at industry giants and will level the playing field, the Fed chief says.

Discover a smarter way to finance wireless for your business.

The Associated Press

Switch to U.S. Cellular ® and take advantage of wireless with rewards like faster phone upgrades. And now when you buy a Samsung Mesmerize, you can get up to five LG Optimus U phones free.

The Associated Press

Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke addresses the Independent Community Bankers of America on Wednesday at the San Diego Convention Center.

TM

TM

troller of the Currency. The Fed chairman said the broadened role for the central bank benefits everyone. “Through our supervision, our gathering of economic intelligence and the activities of our community affairs departments, we will be able to remain fully engaged with grass-roots America,” Bernanke said. In response to an audience question, Bernanke said the Fed understood that Congress wanted to shield smaller banking institutions from the impact of a new law that requires large banks to trim debit card fees. At stake is the $16 billion each year that, according to the Fed, stores must pay banks and other credit card issuers when customers use the cards. The Fed, which must implement a rule to put the new law into effect, understands that banks with assets of less than $10 billion should be protected from losing the fees they now receive, Bernanke said. “In our rule-writing, we will ... try to make sure that that carveout is effective,” he said.

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Debt refinancing lowers profit for parent of Dunkin’ Donuts The Associated Press

CANTON, Mass. — Dunkin’ Brands Inc., parent of the Dunkin’ Donuts chain and Baskin-Robbins ice cream shops, said Wednesday that its annual profit fell 23 percent as the costs of refinancing debt offset its sales growth. The privately held chain of more than 16,000 franchised restaurants said its net income slipped to $26.9 million from $35 million in the fiscal year that ended Dec. 25. Dunkin’ Brands’ revenue, excluding the portion that fran-

HOMES Continued from Page C7 or more before sales return to a healthy pace. In 1963, when the U.S. population was about 190 million – compared with today’s nearly 310 million – far more new homes were sold: 560,000. New homes have accounted for just 5 percent of all sales so far this year. They typically represent closer to 15 percent. There were just 183,000 new homes available for sale in February, the smallest supply in four decades. The median price of a new home is now 30 percent higher than that of a resold home, twice the typical markup in a healthy economy. Builders have responded by scaling back. In February, they broke ground on only about 40 percent of the number of homes they typically do in normal markets. People are still looking at new homes, builders say. But many would-be buyers say they can’t justify the cost. For starters, it’s cheaper to buy used – especially if you can get a foreclosed home or a short sale, when lenders let homeowners sell for less than they owe on their mortgage. Banks are imposing tougher standards for loans and requiring bigger down payments. And many people are nervous about entering the market, fearful that home prices have yet to reach the bottom. The disparity has led homebuilders to cut their selling prices and build more inexpensive

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chisees keep, rose 7 percent last year to $577.1 million from $538 million, the company said. Total sales rose nearly 7 percent to $7.7 billion last year. In November, Dunkin’ Brands completed a refinancing that included a $1.25 billion term loan and $625 million in senior notes. It used the proceeds to repay in full the company’s outstanding securitization debt and related refinancing expenses and to pay shareholders a cash dividend. The company said it recorded a nearly $62 million charge for costs related to erasing debt.

homes. New homes that cost between $150,000 and $200,000 now make up a third of sales – the biggest such proportion in records going back more than a decade. “Falling housing prices of existing homes are robbing demand for new houses, and until that changes, the housing market will be in trouble,” said Yelena Shulyatyeva, an analyst at BNP Paribas.

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Edition: PD Sec/Page: C8 Rundate: Thursday, March 24, 2011

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WASHINGTON — Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke told a group of executives from smaller banks Wednesday that the financial overhaul will level the playing field for them with the industry’s giants. In remarks to the annual convention in San Diego of small- and medium-sized banks, Bernanke said it would be important for the banks to adapt to the changing regulatory environment. He acknowledged their concerns about the new law. But he said most of the requirements are aimed at the country’s biggest banks and not them. Congress passed the regulatory law last year in an effort to prevent a repeat of the 2008 financial crisis. Small-bank executives have complained that it will cost them a lot of money to meet the new rules, even though they were not responsible for causing the financial crisis. Bernanke said that the hundreds of community banks – those with assets below $10 billion – would play a vital role in the nation’s recovery because they are an important source of loans for small businesses. “Although we are not yet where we would like to be, the good news is that many community banks have already been doing their part to meet the credit needs of their customers, notably including small-business customers,” Bernanke said in his speech to the Independent Community Bankers of America. Bernanke said it was fortunate that Congress had decided to preserve the Fed’s regulatory connection to small banks. The law maintains the Fed’s powers and even broadens it to include thrift holding companies. The thrifts themselves will be regulated by the Office of the Comp-


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2 E X C E P T I O N A L MATCHING MAHOGANY TABLES W/RAISED GLASS TOPS - Coffee table has an oval top; the other is a round lamp table. Very attractive, in very good cond. $60 each. Call 775-2416.

COMPLETE HALF BATH vanity w/ inlaid porcelain sink, brass/ceramic fixtures. Tan toilet, light, medicine cabinet. Exc. cond. Victim of remodeling, $250. firm. 725-5650

S E W I N G C A B I N E T w/thread (no machine) - $ 7 5 ; b l a c k STAND w/glass doors & videos & DVDs - $100; 2 piece HUTCH FOR COMPUTER OR TV $200. 842-6033

INVACARE SHOWER AND COMMODE WHEEL CHAIR - Price $ 150. Original P r i c e 6 5 9 . MISCELLANEOUS EQUIPMENT pads, blankets, walker, commode. $150/all. 797-0554

10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; WALKER BAY boat w/2.5 HP Suzuki 4stroke, used 20 hrs. and oars, etc. Bought new August 2008, not used much. Asking $1450 for both. FMI call Jeff @ 781-2641

2 SIDED WOOD DESK shelves & drawers, needs refinishing. $40. 423-3279

ELITE WHITE OVEN/ TOASTER/4 CUP COFFEE M A K E R - 15â&#x20AC;?w. Perfect for small countertop. Never used. $30. 510-1251

WHITE BOOKCASE - $35 & DESK $40.; BUREAU $50; 2 BUREAUS WITH DESKTOP - $100; DROP LEAF TABLE WITH D R A W E R S - $150. 842-6033

INVACARE SOLARA WHEEL CHAIR - Completely adjustable w/ Intouch F10 V cushion & padded arm rests. Price $600. Paid $3310. 797-0554

ENTERTAINMENT CENTER - 5â&#x20AC;&#x2122;l x 4â&#x20AC;&#x2122;t x 1.5â&#x20AC;&#x2122;w. $60/Best. COFFEE TABLE - 3 . 5 l x 1 . 5 w. $20. M I R R O R - $ 2 5 / B e s t . 854-4183

1 9 . 5 â&#x20AC;&#x2122; T R I U M P H 2005 dual console, 115HP Yamaha 2 stroke, low hours on motor, stereo, FF, open deck, great fishing/ski boat, trlr $8900. So. Portland 838-3531.

-ACHINERY4OOLS

-USICAL%QUIPMENT

3NOWMACHINES 3UPPLIES

!RTICLESFOR3ALE -ISC

200 AMP SERVICE SIEMENS 40 SPACEBREAKER PANEL - w/ some breakers in place. And Milbanks outside service. $275. 423-3279 2 CEMETARY LOTS Brooklawn in Portland. $450 each. 772-0885 2 GIRLS 6â&#x20AC;? SCOOTERS One â&#x20AC;&#x153;Princessâ&#x20AC;?, one â&#x20AC;&#x153;Doraâ&#x20AC;? - $10/ea. WOMENâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S IN-LINE SKATES - White, size UK 5. $20. 767-4850 4 EXPLOSION PROOF LIGHTS - F o r a u t o m o bile paint rooms. $400 or best offer. 838-9081 7 PC. NORITAKE HAND PAINTED DISHES -made in Japan, white/blue f l o w e r s . $ 5 0 . ETCHED C A N D Y B O W L - $7. CLEAR HI C PITCHER - $7. 284-8744 BARBIE MULTI PLAYER GUITAR - Harmonica, other musical sounds. $10. 510-1251 BED RAILS - New. $75. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;H O M E T O H O L L Y SPRINGSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; HARDCOVER new by Jan Karon. $15. 2 1 â&#x20AC;? L A M P - $25 . H U M I DOR - C l e a r g l a s s . $ 5 . 284-8744

2005 JEEP WRANGLER S O F T T O P - Black, w/all hardware, complete. Like new condition. $200. firm. Bought new for $1100. 781-4219

BONE CHINA CREAM PITCHER - white with blue flowers. $7. LEFTON CANDLE HOLDERS - pink flowered. $7. 284-8744

THE ULTIMATE MATRIX COLLECTION - from 2004. Complete set of 10 CDs. All in plastic display case, w/ a figurine of the gentle giant & original booklet. $45/Best. 776-1260 VINTAGE BESSIE GUTMANN PICTURE Bessie Pease Gutmann. Original frame, hand colored. 19"x 15". Picture of baby. Very nice . $65/Best. 776-1260 V I N T A G E B R A S S ELEPHANT - with raised trunk. 19 1/2" h x 12 1/2" w. Heavy. Very clean. $40/Best. 776-1260 VINTAGE CANE - Old hand carved w/ a dragon's head, very decorative. Has 4 parts-unscrews. Very nice $50/Best. 776-1260 VINTAGE FISHING FLIES Old, mixed lot, about 60 of them. In time for brook fishing. $1. each. 776-1260

BOOKS ON CASSETTE TAPES $40 or best offer. 854-4183. BOXES OF GLASSWARE $ 2 0 e a c h ; KIDS/TEENS C O A T S & G L O V E S, l i k e new - $10 and up. 842-6033

JFK 75TH ANNIVERSARY 13 COMMEMORATIVE COVERS - envelopes w/ pictures.Post Office stamped history. Birth-funeral. $45 or best offer. 799-1645

EUREKA VACUUM-Good condition. $30. 699-7345

PAINTINGS AND PRINTS $ 4 - $ 4 5 . RAY-O-VAC SPORTSMANS FLUORESC E N T L A N T E R N $25/Best offer 642-3853

GE RANGE $55, BUREAU $25, EXT. DOOR $30. CALL 772-7505. GOLF CLUB SET - P r i m a III, all Irons. 1-3-5 Woods, W/extra Taylor made R360 Drive. New Datrek bag. $400/Best. Value $1000. 773-7533 GRISWOLD NO. 3 SKILLET FRYING PAN - cast iron Erie PA 709 block large logo, smooth bottom. $40. 284-8744. H O O V E R V A C U U M - like new $70, Forest green loveseat- plush $100, TV Emerson $25,Deaconâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bench $50. 939-4987 H.S. TARM COMBINATION WOOD/COAL/OIL BOILER - w/ Carlin burner. $750. 829-5001 J A R O P E N E R - From Pampered Chef, brand new. $7. C L A Y F L O W E R POTS - $ 7 . e a c h .OIL LAMPS - w/ flower pattern - $7. each. BATTER BOWL - cream colored. $5. 284-8744

PS 2 OR ORIGINAL X BOX - each w/20 games and 2 controllers. $99/ea. 671-2649 SMITH CORONA ELECTRIC TYPEWRITER - 2 new eraser ribbons. Spell check. All for $35. 510-1251 S T A I N L E S S S T E E L S I N K33â&#x20AC;? x 22â&#x20AC;? with 8 1/2â&#x20AC;&#x153; and 10â&#x20AC;? basins. $50. or best offer. 207-510-4998

TABLE SAW -heavy duty Craftsman 10â&#x20AC;? on steel legs w/retractable casters. Incls. manual & accessories. $170. 767-3739 US/CELLULAR SAMSUNG TOUCHSCREEN CELLP H O N E G o o d cond.,Caliber phone w/charger. $60/Best. 299-2620

FOLDABLE BABY PLAYPEN - $35. 699-7345

#AMERA 0HOTO%QUIPMENT VINTAGE 16 MM MOVIE PROJECTOR - Old, Movie -Mite, one of the first sound on film. Has carrying case, silent or sound switch. Works great. $150/Best. 776-1260

#LOTHING 2 PROM DRESSES sequins, never worn, size 5/6. $30/each. 883-0808 HARLEY DAVIDSON Woman's leather jacket size small w/ sweatshirt & 2 tees. $100. 797-0516 P R O M D R E S S E S - Size 7/8. $30/ea. or best offer. S P I K E H E E L E D SHOES - cream/glitter, size 6. Yellow/glitter size 6. $15. per pair or best offer. 642-3853

BEAUTIFUL BROYHILL DRESSER/ MIRROR & CHESTDRESSER Great cond. Must sell. $250. A MUST SEE! 650-7604 BEAUTYREST QUEEN MATTRESS & BOX SPRING - pillow top, exc cond. $200. DK WOOD BOOKCASE, 2 SHELVES, 3â&#x20AC;&#x2122;X3â&#x20AC;&#x2122; $25. 878-3225. BRAND NEW BIG MANâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S RECLINER - W/heat & massage. Cloth fabric. $800. QUEEN SIZE SOFABED - v e r y g o o d cond. $100. TWIN SIZE T R U N D L E B E D Captainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s style. 3 drawers storage.$200. 229-6554

#OAL /IL7OOD

BROYHILL 3-CUSHION SOFA - b e i g e / b r o w n check. Exc. cond., 2 yrs. old. $300. 899-1289

FIREWOOD - cut, split, delivered $175 per cord Call 415-5476.

COFFEE TABLE - 3 1/2 long, 1 1/2 width, walnut, $20. 854-4143.

!T9OUR3ERVICE -OVING3TORAGE

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2EMOVAL3ALVAGE

2EMOVAL3ALVAGE

DUMP GUY We haul anything to the dump Basement, Attic & Apartments â&#x20AC;˘Insured. â&#x20AC;˘Guaranteed Best Price & Service

450-5858 thedumpguy.com

PAINTING Interior & Exterior Painting Estimating Exterior work for Springtime reservations

Staining Wall Paper Removal All Types of Wall Coverings Very Reasonable Quotes Fully insured

Painting Maine for over 20 yrs

Portland Painting Lee - 797-9343

Z PAINTING Call George

Cell 415-1266 Commercial â&#x20AC;˘ Residential Int/Ext â&#x20AC;˘ Repairs

geozarate@yahoo.com 0AVING%XCAVATING 0AVING%XCAVATING

  

WWW KPASPHALTCOM

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QUEEN SIZE MATTRESS only (no box spring) $40; 5 DRAWER DRESSER CHEST - $30. 699-7345

ELECTRIC LIFT - Md RPL 450 - 1450 lbs. capacity w/sling & Detecto scale. Charger unit & 2 batteries. $900.complete. Paid $4480. 797-0554

4REE3ERVICES

4REE3ERVICES

â&#x20AC;˘Stump Grindingâ&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘Removalsâ&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘Pruningâ&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘All phases of Tree Workâ&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘Licensed Arboristâ&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘Fully Insuredâ&#x20AC;˘

Call Rick:

415-5476

4FREE

$%4%#4)6%3).#

0ROPERTY-AINTENANCE 0ROPERTY-AINTENANCE

ROOF, CHIMNEY, GUTTERS

â&#x20AC;˘Repair or Replace. 892-8420

Additions â&#x20AC;˘ Kitchen & Bath Painting â&#x20AC;˘ Flooring Windows â&#x20AC;˘ Sheetrocking

SPRING SPECIAL 20% OFF !!

207-329-0839 www.esiremodeling.com

BACK TO LIFE MACHINE lower back relief, new. $100. Paid $275. 615-5521 GOLF BALLS - 5 D O Z E N MISCELLANEOUS. All clean, white, game balls. No cuts, in great shape. $25. davesep1964 @yahoo.com 749-5026 IPEX STEPPER - Great workout for legs & cardio. Great cond. Will send photo upon request. $25. 879-2424 aqua_benn@yahoo.com WEIDER PRO 9940 WEIGHT MACHINE - butterfly/ab pulley station/leg press and more. $200. 229-6554

!IRCRAFT !LL4ERRAIN6EHICLES "OAT!CCESSORIES "OAT#HARTERS "OATS -ISCELLANEOUS "OATS 0OWER "OATS 3AIL #AMPING2ECREATION #ANOES+AYAKS 3NOWMACHINES 3WIMMING0OOLS3PAS

MASTER PLUMBING & HEATING

36 Years of Experience. Billâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Home Improvement 892-8420

FREE Pick-up & Delivery

PALL TYPES OF SMALL P

Call and ask us about our new Aerus Heaters

HOME REPAIRS TOP TO BOTTOM â&#x20AC;˘Free Estimates â&#x20AC;˘Fully Insured

Call (207) 871-8610 or Toll Free @ 1-888-358-3589

CLOCK REPAIR

CA$H Stimulate YOUR wallet Trade in your worn out car or truck for CA$H

671-6009 Greater Portland Pick Up/Deliver We Recycle 100% of your Vehicle! Highest prices paid We are a state of Maine licensed Recycler

Scrappers

PAYING CASH for your ATV, sport, dirt bikes running or not 233-6685

Professional Clock Repair since 1977 â&#x20AC;&#x153;We make house calls for floor clocksâ&#x20AC;? Call for Appointment Today

774-9966 Roger Gordon, Master Clockmaker www.midcoastclock.com

2OOlNG3IDING 'UTTERS

2OOlNG3IDING 'UTTERS

Basement & Garage Cleanouts Senior Discount

CASH for Junk Vehicles

Complete Property Maintenance Tree Removal & Pruning Ornamental Schrub & Tree Care Plant Healthcare Programs Stump Grinding Cape Elizabeth Maine

207-767-0055 2OOlNG3IDING 'UTTERS

â&#x20AC;˘ICE DAM â&#x20AC;˘ROOF CLEANING â&#x20AC;˘SHOVELING

207-221-5769 Cell 207-749-0301 Available 7 Days a Week

K.B.S.

15 Years Experience

CALL WAYNE LEWIS 767-4584

BOILER AND OIL TANK REMOVAL SPECIALIST Now providing Residential and Commercial â&#x20AC;˘Junk removal and â&#x20AC;˘Estate cleanouts. â&#x20AC;˘Furniture and â&#x20AC;˘Trash Removal for: â&#x20AC;˘Home, â&#x20AC;˘Business â&#x20AC;˘Garage â&#x20AC;˘Basement â&#x20AC;˘Attic.

References â&#x20AC;˘ Fully Insured Call for now for free estimate. 207-590-3771

ATTICâ&#x20AC;˘BASEMENTâ&#x20AC;˘GARAGEâ&#x20AC;˘CLEANOUTS RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL WE RECYCLE & SALVAGE so you save money! ALL METAL HAULED FREE Washer/Stoves, Etc.

OIL TANK REMOVAL We will buy saleable salvage goods - Furniture/Doors /Windows/Etc.

Guaranteed Best Price

Thinking of Removal? Think of A & B A & B Moving & Trucking Moving & Dump Runs

Comm. & Residential Local & Long Distance FIRST TIME Small Jobs Welcome CUSTOMERS Unbeatable Rates 20% DISCOUNT Senior Citizens Disc. Free Estimates No extra for weekends!

207-899-9577

<[`k`fe1G;J\Z&GX^\1;)Ile[Xk\1K_lij[Xp#DXiZ_)+#)'((

MILLER ROOFING & CONSTRUCTION Residential Roofing & Carpentry

Call Don at

Metal F Rubber F Asphalt Owner on-site F Fully Insâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d F Workerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Comp

3rd Generation F Free Estimates

253-5004 or 893-2058 Insured

282-6941

#ONDOSFOR3ALE BIDDEFORD - River Walk. 2 BR, 1 3/4 ba. Starting at $249K. Eastwoods Devel. Corp. 282-5876

 -ULTI 5NITS

!44%.4)/. "UYERS 3ELLERS

0ROPERTIESFORSALETHAT INCLUDEORMORE UNITSAPPEARIN #OMMERCIAL2EAL%STATE UNDER -ULTI 5NITS

 -ULTI 5NITS Westbrook3-unit @ 532 Main St for sale. MAJOR PRICE REDUCTION. $249,000. Call David Caron.

(OMESFOR3ALE RICHMOND - N e w 3 B R post & beam cape w/ water access, boat slip & gar $199,900. 721-6343

,OTS,AND FREEPORT- 3 a c r e s o f commercial land for sale on Route 136 near I295 Exit 24. Local Business Zone, 800â&#x20AC;&#x2122; of road frontage. Contact Mark Malone/ Malone CB at 207-772-2422

(Western ME Lakes Area)

10 Acres ONLY $99,900 Potential for 5 bldg sites, nicely wooded with 1454â&#x20AC;&#x2122; town road frontage, old stone walls, new survey, power, soil tests and warranty deed. Long Lake/Crystal Lake closeby. Great Owner Financing!

Call L&S Realty 207-781-3294

BUILDER â&#x20AC;˘ RENOVATOR

ALL LEAK REPAIRS COMMUNITY HOME SERVICES

207-252-2667

#ONDOSFOR3ALE  -ULTI 5NITS (OMESFOR3ALE )SLAND0ROPERTY ,OTS,AND -ANUFACTURED(OMES /PEN(OUSES /PTIONTO"UY /UTOF3TATE0ROPERTY 2EAL%STATE3ERVICES 2EAL%STATE7ANTED 2ETIREMENT,IVING 3EASONAL0ROPERTY 4IME3HARE 6ACATION0ROPERTY 7ATERFRONT0ROPERTY

BUILDERS WANTED!!!

W. L. CONSTRUCTION INC.

wlconstructioninc.com

FAST, AFFORDABLE SERVICE

2EAL%STATE FOR3ALE

(Price $175 - $275 average house)

*SERVING OUR CUSTOMERS SINCE 1999*

â&#x20AC;˘ ROOFING â&#x20AC;˘ SIDING â&#x20AC;˘ CHIMNEY REPAIRS â&#x20AC;˘GUTTERS â&#x20AC;˘FULLY INSURED â&#x20AC;˘FREE ESTIMATES â&#x20AC;˘OWNER ALWAYS ON THE JOB NO MONEY DOWN UNTIL JOB COMPLETE **SENIOR AND VETERANS DISCOUNT**

POLARIS SWITCHBACK 600 DRAGON 2009 - w/ elec. & reverse, new left over. $7500. 892-3166

Lots and Land & Tree Service

2OOlNG3IDING 'UTTERS

for your

CLUNKER

!LL4ERRAIN6EHICLES

Vacuum Cleaners

899-5778 - 854-1904

2EMODELING

ESI REMODELING

3PORTS%XERCISE%QUIP

2ECREATION

â&#x20AC;˘Trim, Siding & Metal, etc. I DO MY OWN WORK

PJUNK CAR REMOVALP

828-8699

-!2+-/.4%&%3#/ 0HONE   GROUNDCTRL YAHOOCOM

LATE 1970â&#x20AC;&#x2122;S CITATION ACOUSTIC GUITAR w/ inlays - Now $250. 615-5521

RED SOX TIX - reserve games now while selection is good. Loge box #122. Will sell 2 or 4 $125 each & up. 207-232-8801

â&#x20AC;˘SPECIALIZING IN LEAKS

Doing business since 1924 We Service All Makes & Models of

DUMP MAN

s,!7.#!2%!.$9!2$7/2+ s,!7.#!2%!.$9!2$7/2+ s0,/7).'3./72%-/6!,s,)'(4425#+).' s0,/7).'3!,4).'3!.$).'s,)'(4425#+).' s&2%%%34)-!4%3s&5,,9).352%$ s&2%%%34)-!4%3s&5,,9).352%$

FENDER ACOUSTASONIC SFX-1 amplifier. Exc. cond. incls. cover, manual, 2 chanels, 80 watts each. On board digital signal processing. Designed for acoustic guitar & voice. $400. 772-2442

REPAIR & SUPPLIES

NEED JUNK REMOVED CALL THE

#/--%2#)!,!.$2%3)$%.4)!,

BLUERIDGE ACOUSTIC GUITAR W/CASE - $250 o r b e s t o f f e r ; SQUIRE STRAT ELECTRIC GUITAR - candy apple $100 or best offer. 615-5521

4ICKETS4RAVEL

ESTIMATES

CLEANING & JUNK REMOVAL â&#x20AC;˘Estate Cleanouts â&#x20AC;˘Land Property Cleanouts â&#x20AC;˘Attics â&#x20AC;˘Cellars â&#x20AC;˘Garages â&#x20AC;˘Yards

â&#x20AC;˘Serving heating companies in the Greater Portland area for over a decade.

   "5'3 2IVERSIDE3T 0ORTLAND -% WWW.ORTHEAST+$ETECTIVESCOM

2EMODELING

$40. 699-7345

-EDICAL%QUIPMENT

We Haul EVERYTHING to the Dump

&REE%STIMATES $RIVEWAYSs0ARKING,OTS 2ECLAIM$RIVEWAYSs%XCAVATION 3EAL#OATINGs,OAM #OBBLESTONEs4REE7ORK

#ERTIlED #ANINE $ETECTIVES

MOVING MUST SELL Apple Green Couch - Good cond.

AERUS VACUUM

IMI Maine #/--%2)#!, 2%3)$%.4)!,

2EPAIRS3ERVICES

LANE CEDAR CHESTS One Antique white. $100. One Walnut - $200. Call after 4pm: 797-4732

CRAFTSMAN 10â&#x20AC;? RADIAL A R M S A W and cabinet with 2 drawers - $175; 6â&#x20AC;? DELTA DELUXE JOINER model 37190 with stand and rollers - $599; CRAFTSMAN 16â&#x20AC;? SCROLL S A W - $ 5 0 . WERNER WALLPAPER STEAMER $60. 775-1453

AFFORDABLE TREE SERVICE

9OUR$AILY'UIDETO(OME"USINESS3ERVICES #ALL#LASSIlEDTODAYAT TOADVERTISE -OVING3TORAGE

FRAMED MIRROR - 32â&#x20AC;? x 24â&#x20AC;?. $50. RUSH BOTTOM CHAIRS - $20/ea. or best offer. 642-3853

5 PC. PEARL DRUM SET Smoke color w/ Zildjian cymbals and stands. Hardly used. $500/Best. 332 - 9204

RE-ROOFING & REPAIRS ROOF SHOVELING

$300/Sq. With Material or $30/Hr. Labor Only +

Lots and Land

WESTERN MAINE LAKES REGION (Harrison Area) ONLY $24,900 Over 469â&#x20AC;&#x2122; of town, paved road frontage on this 2 acre building lot. Survey & soil tested. Large trees on the land. 1 mile to Long Lake & Crystal Lake. GREAT OWNER FINANCING $127.13 per month. (45 min. from Portland)

Call L&S Realty 207-781-3294 Waterfront Property 29 CUSHING BRIGGS SO. FREEPORT

CHIMNEYS & REPAIRS Estimated Also

Call Carl @ Free Estimates

Serving York & Cumberland Counties

415-0286 30 Years â&#x20AC;˘ Insured

For Free Estimate Call Chris ROOFING SPECIAL at

518-3145 C.N. BUILDERS & CONSTRUCTION ~ Quality Work at Fair Prices ~ Fully Insured New Construction/Remodel Res. & Comm. â&#x20AC;˘ General Contracting Framing to Finish Work Sheetrocking/Painting Electrical & Plumbing All Types of Roofing & Repair Flashing Chimneys â&#x20AC;˘ Siding/Gutters

Email: cnassoc@yahoo.com

NEW ROOFS ROOF LEAKS ROOF REPAIRS ROOF CLEANING www.theroofjob.com Call DAVE DESCHAINE

774-9200

:CJ$GG?$C\]k Df[`Ă&#x201D;\[+&)+&'/ @e;\j`^e

ROOF CLEANING SOLUTIONS Restore the Life and Beauty of your Roof Professional Moss, Black Mold/Algae and Lichen Removal. S a f e ~ E c o~Friendly

Treatments and Cleaning. We clean all roof and exterior siding including Cedar Shakes. Contact Us Today!

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Island Viewâ&#x20AC;? is a truly unique property w/spectacular views of South Freeport harbor and surrounding islands. Whether considering renovating existing 2,200 sq. ft. home or starting new, little imagination is needed to see the potential this property has to offer. Proximity to So. Freeport & marinas, southern exposure, huge building envelope, perpetual usage rights to water, and privacy, make this a great opportunity! MLS#1004738. Also see MLS#990091 for residential listing. $599,000.

Tim Kennedy RE/MAX Heritage 846-4300 x125 cell: 632-0557

Windham

Gary A Craig Sr. Ph: 207-409-3258 Website:

www.MaineRoofCleaning.com Insured â&#x20AC;˘ References â&#x20AC;˘ Free Quotes

RUCK ROOFING Free Estimate Fully Insâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d Workmenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Asphalt Shingles Metal Roofing Comp. Residential Rubber Roofing Commercial Industrial

632-3742

Email: ruckroofing@yahoo.com www.ruckroofing.com Gaf/Elk Certified Roofing Contractor Lic# CE12940 We also do Siding, Gutters, Re-lead chimneys

Newly Renovated Ranch - $139,900 This home offers 2BR, hardwood flooring, deck, new driveway, large lot, city water and only a short walk to Dundee Park Beach!

Contact Al/Anchor Realty, (207)781-8524

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D4

The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011

Lots & Land Harrison Bldg Lot - 469' paved rd, 2 acres, soil tested, survey & GREAT OWNER FINANCING. 1 mile to L o n g L a k e & Crystal Lake. Huge trees on the land. Only $24,900. 45 min Ptld L&S Realty 207-781-3294 W E S T E R N M E - 10+ac $99,900. Potential 5 bldg lots, 1454â&#x20AC;&#x2122; rd, G R E A T O W N E R FINANCING, stone walls, soils, new survey, power. Long Lake closeby. L & S R e a l t y 207-781-3294

Manufactured Homes 1984 SKYLINE 14X70 2BR, nice cond. $7500. DOUBLE WIDE 24X40 2BR, 1BA, nice cond. $9500. 283-9988 or 590-6471. WINSLOW - Pine View Homes - since 1955 1-800-464-7463 www. pineview1955.com

Out of State Property S A R A S O T A , F L - 2 bedrooms, 2 baths. Doublewide plus sun room and screened patio. Furnished. Near beaches. $49,000 207-893-0331

(877) 730-1436 269

New 2011 Toyota Camry Hybrid

$

24,345

$ Lease for only

per mo.

SARASOTA, FL - 2 b e d r o o m s , 2 b a t h s , Double-wide plus sun room and screened patio. Furnished. Near beaches. $49,000 . 207-893-0331

OLD ORCHARD BEACH Open house 3/26 1-4 153K, 2 BR Cottage. newly renov. 3 mins to beach 978-466-1451

Waterfront Property Unique property w/ spectacular views. $599K. Tim K. RE/MAX Heritage 846-4300 X125

35 MPG H W Y

AUTOMATIC | 4 CYL | PWR WINDOWS/LOCKS | CRUISE | SIDE AIRBAGS | A/C | CD Security Deposit $0. Total Due $1,999. LEV: $16,742. 12k miles/year allowed. 36 month lease.â&#x20AC;  (Sales tax, title and registration fees not included.) Expires 4/4/11 (Stk#1T40953)(model#25601)

New 2010 Toyota Corolla LE

199

$ Own for only

New 2011 Toyota RAV4

171

$ Lease for only

per mo.

per mo.

Real Estate for Rent Apts & Houses to Share Condominiums Duplexes Furnished Apartments House Sitting Houses for Rent Island Rentals Mobile Homes Out of State Rentals Rent with Option Rental Services Retirement Living Rooms Time Share Seasonal Rentals Storage Rentals Unfurnished Apartments Wanted to Rent Waterfront Rentals Winter Rentals

$

14,569 MSRP - $18,139, Factory Rebate $750 Berlin City Discount - $2,871

AUTO | 4 CYL KEYLESS | FWD PWR WIN/LOCKS

$

19,999 MSRP - $23,274, Factory Rebate $500 Berlin City Discount - $2,775

Security Deposit $0. Total Due $1,999. LEV: $14,296. 12k miles/year allowed. 36 month lease.â&#x20AC;  (Sales tax, title and registration fees not included.) Expires 4/4/11 (Stk#1T40668)(model#44301)

Qualified buyers finance $11,570 with $2,999 down. At 0% APR for 60 months. Sales tax, title and registration fees not included. Expires 4/4/11, (Stk#XT402007: model#18380)

7-Year/100,000 mile Limited Warranty

â&#x153;&#x201C;

160-Point Quality Assurance Inspection

certified pre-owned

certified pre-owned

Toyota Camry

Toyota 4Runner

F R E E R E N T ! O L D O R C H A R D B E A C H - Big, 2/1, W/D hk-up, Hardwood, deck! Quiet, off X34. $875. 289-5246 PORTLAND HOUSE - 9th flr, 2nd from top 2 BR, 2 BA, condo on the Eastern Prom. Corner unit over looking Casco Bay. Large balcony, beautiful views. Incls parking, heat, 1st month & security. Avaii. 6/1. $2400/mo. 831-4364

FALMOUTH - Cozy 2BR, private road, W/D. $875 mo + utils. 838-7914.

INN AT ST. JOHN

$

14,981 4 to choose from â&#x153;&#x201C; â&#x153;&#x201C; 60 Day/2,000 mile Bumper-to-Bumper

Certified 2005 Chevy Colorado

2009 Toyota Corolla LE

5-Cylinder Automatic 4-Wheel Drive Regular Cab Trailer Hitch 72k Miles (Stk#1T40614A)

$11,682

$269/mo.

2009 Mazda 6

$13,764

â&#x153;&#x201C;

$205/mo.

2006 Jeep Liberty Sport

$209/mo.

$14,492

â&#x153;&#x201C;

$255/mo.

4-Cylinder 5-Spd Manual Keyless Entry CD Player Power Windows 37k Miles (Stk#1T40531B)

$13,982

$9,772

2005 Toyota Corolla S

2005 Ford Ranger XLT

4-Cylinder 5-Spd Manual Power Sunroof Keyless Entry Alloy Wheels CD Changer (Stk#1C07381B)

$225/mo.

4-Cylinder Automatic Air Conditioning CD Player Cloth Interior 44k Miles (Stk#1T40812A)

$9,971

â&#x153;&#x201C;

$275/mo.

$165/mo.

State Inspection Included

2003 Subaru Outback 4-Cylinder Automatic All Wheel Drive Heated Seats Keyless Entry Alloy Wheels (Stk#XT50141A)

$9,883

5-Cylinder Automatic Power Sunroof Alloy Wheels Keyless Entry 64k Miles (Stk#1B15145AB)

$13,972

INTOWN Conv. loc., room in historic bldg., $158/wk. 329-6993 PORTLAND-Intown,furn. $150/wk. All utils, cable, phone. N.S. 878-9128 PORTLAND, MMC area. $150/wk, $300 dep. Utilities incl. phone & cable. Share kit. & bath 772-5632 SACO - HILLTOP MOTOR INN. Weekly rates from $99. Deposit. 284-4402

$329/mo.

Old Orchard S e a b r e e z e Suites, fully furnished, all utilities from $135/week. 934-2091

Summer Rentals

Unfurnished Apts

(877) 730-1436

Exit 48, on Riverside St

*Toyota is the #1 choice among consumers based on Toyota retail brand sales CY2010. The Manufacturers Suggested Retail Price (MSRP) is a price set by the manufacturer and dd does not necessarily reflect the price actually paid by consumers. â&#x20AC;˘ Rates and Terms subject to change without notice. â&#x20AC;˘ Financing and interest rates advertised available to qualified buyers only and are subject to bank approval. â&#x20AC;˘ We reserve the right to adjust any sale price to reflect manufacturers incentive/rebate changes. â&#x20AC;˘ Off-Site delivery available. Call for details. â&#x20AC;˘ We reserve the right to correct any typographical or artwork error. â&#x20AC;˘ Photos are used for illustration purpose only. â&#x20AC;˘ Final interest charged may include dealer profit. Available inventory is subject to change without notice due to constant selling. *Financing available to qualified buyers with approved credit. (must have 720 credit score or higher.) Contact showroom for specific details. Offers Expire 4/4/11. All sales prices include $339 documentation fee; Sale prices and payments do not include tax, title, registration if applicable and reflect deductions of primary consumer rebate if one exist (unless stated otherwise).

Edition: PD Sec/Page: D4 Rundate: Thursday, March 24, 2011

2 & 3BR - New paint, city & water views, incl heat /HW, Sect 8 OK 797-0000

Landlords - Tenants

Biddeford

LEASING SPECIAL

Portland Outer Forest Ave 2 BR Dublex - 1.5 BA. prkg. bsmt, $1000/mo.+ utils. no dogs. 318-2273

Portland USM Area 2BR heated - 1st flr, no pets, W/D hkup, prkg $1100 - $1200. 314-4472

Portland West End ATTRACTIVE 1BR UNIT. Quiet bldg. ground level, heat, prkg. N.S. no dogs. $825. 568-3683. NEAR ME MED -2BR, 2nd flr, N.S. avail 5/1, $950 heat/HW incl 712-6917

Portland General PARK AVE - Remodeled 2BR, $800 htd., laundry, no dogs, 797-0239

SAWYER REALTY

3 B R 3RD fl, heat/HW, W/D hkups. incl.. 78 Pike St. $800/mo. 831-8919

Freeport 1BR - Heated, no pets. $150 per week + sec. dep. 207-865-6407

300 PROFESSINAL DR. 10,400SF, Rte.1 Scarboro. Brianne 871-1080 Dirigo Mgmt Co. 44 EXCHANGE ST. 640 to 945 sq. ft. Brianne Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Donnell, 871-1080. Dirigo Mgmt Co.

585 FOREST AVE - Single offices, prkg & utils incl. $225-$350/mo. 839-6651 7 PORTLAND FARMS RD Scarboro 3500 +/- SF. Brianne Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Donnel, 871-1080 Dirigo Mgmt Augusta- 2,998Âą SF office building for sale or lease at 185 State St. Near Statehouse. Call Matthew

F R E E P O R T - 1,256 SF of suburban office space available at 20 Independence Dr. Subdividable. Lease rate $15.00 psf MG. Contact Mark Malone/ Malone CB at 207-772-2422 Lewiston- 2,460 SF of retail/office space available on Lisbon St. Price reduced. Call David Caron.

P O R T L A N D - 1,000 SF of 2nd fl office space available on Union Wharf. $1,750 per month MG incl. heat, air, electric & 2 parking spaces. Contact Peter / M a l o n e C B a t 207-772-2422 PORTLAND- 12,500 SF retail/office space available at 145 Commercial St. Excellent Old Port location. Lease rate $16.00 psf NNN. Contact Joe Malone, CCIM/ M a l o n e C B a t 207-772-2422 P O R T L A N D - 12,600 SF 75,600 SF of Class A office space available at 1 Monument Sq. City & water views, recent major renovations. Contact James Harnden/ M a l o n e C B @ 207-772-2422 P O R T L A N D - 1,296 SF of office space available at 59 Baxter Blvd. Water views & onsite parking. Lease rate $17.95 psf MG. Contact John Doyon, CCIM/ Malone CB 207-772-2422 PORTLAND- 1,500 SF10,000 SF suites on Middle St above Starbucks. 18.00 psf MG lease. Call Joe. PORTLAND - 200Âą SF, 647Âą SF & 1,236Âą SF office for lease at 4 Moulton St in Old Port. Call Matthew. PORTLAND- Up to 4,800 SF w/parking available at 59 Middle St. Convenient location. Call Joe Malone.

PORTLAND- 550 SF of prime waterfront office space available at 50 Portland Pier. Lease rate includes HVAC and electric. C o n t a c t J o h n Doyon, CCIM / Malone CB at 207-772-2422

Topsham- 5,695 SF of inline retail space available at Topsham Fair Mall. Subdividable. Good local/national t e n a n t m i x . Contact Mark Malone, CCIM / M a l o n e C B a t 207-772-2422

PORTLAND- 8,085 SF of professional office space available at 130 Middle St in Portlandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Old Port. Direct lobby access. Lease rate $12.00 psf NNN. Contact Peter Harrington/ Malone CB at 207-772-2422 Portland- 970 SF â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2,313 SF suites available at 75 Market St. Lease includes heat and A/C. Call Peter.

Portland- Class A office space at Canal Plaza for lease. 1,897 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 34,065 SF. Call Joe Malone.

Saco K I N G C O U R T - Modern, heated, 1st fl, w/washer dryer. $695. 229-5996.

2BR w/view of Scarborough marsh, W/D hkup, plenty of storage, monitor heating $850 /mo + utils 883-9408.

Portland- 1,553 SFâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; 17,368 SF of office space in Portland Arts District. $9.50-$10 psf NNN. Call Joe.

PORTLAND- 1,689 SF & 9,497 SF office/retail on 1st fl & 10,775 SF office on 2nd fl available for lease at 25 Pearl St Subdividable. Contact Joe Malone/ Malone CB at 207-772-2422 Portland- 2,156 SF & 3,156 SF of 1st floor office on Marginal Way. Drive thru window. Call Joe.

HIGGINS BEACH - 1 BR, $850. inclds all. N.S. No pets. 883-1651

$900 incls HW. 854-1514 SUNNY 2BR, DINING RM, living rm, wood flrs, W/D hkup in unit, deck, parking,yard, new paint, $1075 heated. No dogs. 671-2408

Westbrook

Windham WINDHAM - off River Rd. 2BR, 2nd flr, no pets. N.S. $750+ utils. 766-1867

Other Areas

Portland- 2,400Ă˝ SF available at 36 Market St. 2nd floor walk up. $12.75 psf NNN. Call Joe

PORTLAND- 3,000 to 30,465 SF office space available at 178-188 Middle St. Excellent location at the corner of Exchange St above Starbucks. Contact Joe Malone, CCIM/ Malone CB at 207-772-2422

Portland- 3,616 SF Class A office available for sublease at One Canal Plaza. Call Peter.

C L O S E T O B E A C H - 1BR. heat,HW,prkg, priv. entry, yd, pets OK. 502-2610

LIMINGTON - 1BR, sunny eat-in kit $550+. N.S., no pet, avail now. 637-2170

Portland Baxter Blvd

RICHMOND, near 295 - lg new 2BR apt incl heat $895/mo. 721-6343.

FURN- luxury 2BR,gourmet kit, gas fplc, gar., W/D $1400 incls utils & wifi. N.S. 767-4777.

Winter Rentals

Warehouse Space Auburn- 2,500 SF available man Rd. Easy access. $5.50 Call David

SF-12,500 on Rodturnpike psf NNN.

P o r t l a n d â&#x20AC;&#x201C;( 3 ) 2 , 0 1 0 S F warehouse bays for lease at 273 Presumpscot St. $4.50 psf NNN. Call John

Portland- 9,800 SF office/whse space on Presumpscot St. 2 docks, 18â&#x20AC;&#x2122; ceilings. $6.50 MG. Call Joe.

Portland- Small to large office suites available at 222 St John St. Ample free on-site parking. Convenient location. Contact Peter Harrington / Malone CB at 207-772-2422

PORTLAND RIVERSIDE Forest Ave. Area. High Visibility 1500 SF w/OH Door + office. $1200 incl. all. (714)305-8242.

Portland- Up to 20,000 SF office for lease at 27 Pearl St. Parking available in adj lot. Call Joe.

Scarborough- 2,938 SF Class A office available at 23 Spring St. $12.50 psf NNN. Call John Doyon.

SO. PORTLAND- 1,500 SF finished office space available at The Castle at Brickhill. 5,655 SF â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 8,009 SF unfinished also available. C o n t a c t J o e Malone/ Malone CB at 207-772-2422 S Portland- 1,513 SF â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 3,758 SF of office w/ beautifully landscaped grounds, ample on-site parking available at 100 Foden Rd. Contact Peter / Malone CB at 207-722-2422 Westbrook- 3,600 SF of retail/office/flex space @ 33 Elmwood Ave. $6.00 psf NNN. Call Mark Malone.

W e s t b r o o k - PRICE REDUCED. Up to 1,776 SF office for lease at 91 Larrabee Rd. Call Peter.

Windham- 660 to 4,010 SF 2nd floor office space available. On Route 302 with great visibility. $8.95 psf NNN. Contact Joe Malone, CCIM/ Malone CB at 207-772-2422 Y a r m o u t h - Premier office space for lease at Lower Falls Landing. 895Âą-5,532Âą SF. Call Matthew

Retail Space Auburn- 1,925 SF â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 4,675 SF available at 593 Center St. Freestanding building in Auburn Mall area. $10.00 psf NNN. Contact David Caron / M a l o n e C B a t 207-772-2422 Bridgton- 4 , 0 0 0 S F f o r lease on Rt 302. Exc visibility with ample p a r k i n g . $ 7 . 5 0 p s f M G. Call John.

FALMOUTH- 1,600 SF retail space available for lease on busy Route 1. Upscale shopping plaza. $ 1 6 . 0 0 P S F N N N Call Mark Malone/ Malone CB at 207-772-2422 FREEPORT- Up to 10,000 SF of retail space available for lease on Route 1. 1st & 2nd floor retail/office suites as small as 600 SF. Contact Mark Malone/ Malone CB at 207-772-2422 PORTLAND- 1,409 SF retail space available at 157 Middle St. Large windows for displays. Heat & Air included. Contact Peter / M a l o n e C B a t 207-772-2422 PORTLAND1,500 SF â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 3,800 SF of inline retail space available at Westgate Plaza. Grocery anchored center. Contact Joe Malone, CCIM/ M a l o n e C B a t 207-772-2422 PORTLAND- 2,500 SF 4,349 SF restaurant/ retail space available at 1 Monument Square. 10 story Class A office building. Contact Mark Malone/ Malone CB at 207-772-2422. Portland- 2,550â&#x20AC;&#x201C;7,000 SF available at 250 Commercial St. Old Port w/ low lease rate. Call Peter.

Portland- 3,095 SF & 5,985 SF available at 50 Monument Sq in heart of downtown Portland. Call Peter

PORTLAND- 3,308 SF 1st fl office space available at 119 Middle Street. 2 private offices. Lease rate: $17.75 psf MG. Contact Peter Harrington/ Malone CB at 207-772-2422

Windham- 860 to 5,670 SF 1st floor retail/office space available at Shops at Sebago. Low lease rate. $8.95 psf NNN. Contact Joe Malone, CCIM/ Malone CB at 207-772-2422

PORTLAND- Small to large office suites for lease at 100 Commercial St. Class A office space. On-site bldg management. Call Peter Harrington/ Malone CB at 207-772-2422

772-6579 1 BR & 2 BR Apts. Cats OK, No Dogs. Ref. reqâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d, deposit, www.sawyerrealty.net

HOLLIS - 2BR $875. STANDISH - 2BR $800. WATERBORO - 3BR $950. Heat /HW incl. 929-8065

SPACIOUS 2 BR - office, W/D, prkg, N.S. no pets $975 + utils. 767-4777

Retail Space S Portland- 2,100 SF of prime end cap retail space available at Jetport Plaza on Western Ave. Contact Mark Malone, CCIM / Malone CB at 207-772-2422

21 DONALD B DEAN DR. 4,500 SF avail. Brianne Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Donnell, 871-1080 Dirigo Mgmt Co.

57 EXCHANGE ST - 1,200 +/- SF avail. Brianne Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Donnell, 871-1080 Dirigo Mgmt Co.

M U N J O Y S O U T H APARTMENT 2BR, start @ $711.00; 3 BR start at $833.00 Rent includes: Heat, Hot water Parking (1) Fenced in Back Yard. Income Limits Apply. Munjoy South is now offering two months free rent for February and March occupancy with a signed lease and paid security deposit. EHO. Call 775-1146

Office Space Lease Portland- 534 SF â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 6,176 SF suites available at 22 Free St. Nearby parking available. $17.50- $18.50 MG lease rates. Contact Joe Malone, CCIM/ Malone CB at 207-772-2422.

SO. PORTLAND - 2000 sf 12 ft overhead doors $1,050/mo. 329-0463.

3BR Federal St, 3rd flr, ocean view, new kit/BA $1250+ Sec 8 ok 772-5831

3BR+ , 2nd flr & 2BR, o n 3rd flr. Prkg. Price neg. Heat/HW inc. 329-1956

2 B R - Convenient area, heat/HW incl, w/d hkup prkg. $750. 602-625-9164

Commercial Lease

Portland Intown

BREAKWATER - 1 BR, Penthouse Condo, Newly renov. No pets

MAINE LAW makes it illegal to discriminate against tenants with children when advertising rental units. Any exemptions must be registered with the Human Rights Commision. If you have any questions call the Human Rights Commision at (207) 624-6050.

Commercial Lease Industrial Space Medical Office Lease Mixed Space Office Space Lease Retail Space Warehouse Space Business for Sale Commercial Land Commercial Property Income Property Industrial/Warehouse Investment Property Medical Office for Sale Multi-Units Office for Sale Retail for Sale

533 CONGRESS ST. 800-16,000+ SF. Brianne Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Donnell, 871-1080 Dirigo Mgmt Co.

South Portland

ATTENTION

PORTLAND - 4,128 SF of restaurant/retail space lease at 100 Commercial St. Call Peter PORTLAND - 4,600 SF former Aubuchon on Forest Ave. Exc visibility with onsite parking. Call Mark. PORTLAND - 1,129 SF 1st floor condo at 15 Brown St. Also available for sale. Call Peter Harrington.

Portland- 3,886 SF 2 level office suite available on Milk St. $17.50 psf MG includes heat. Call Joe.

Scarborough- 1,500 SF retail space for lease at 450 Plaza. $14.00 psf NNN. Call Mark Malone, CCIM

Portland- 4,900 SF of prof office space available at 2338 Congress St. Onsite parking. Call Peter.

SO. Portland- U p t o 13,786 SF of retail space available at Mallside Plaza. Call Mark Malone, CCIM

~ MOTEL RENTALS ~ Old Orchard $130 weekly. 934-4062.

SO. Portland- 4,000 SF office/warehouse sublease near Maine Mall. $7.50 psf NNN. Call John Doyon.

SO Portland- Up to 20,000Âą SF office/whse for lease at 39 Wallace Ave. Close to Me Tpke. Call Mark.

Windham6,000 SF available. Clear span warehouse. Lease rate $4.85 psf NNN. Call John Doyon.

Commercial Land GORHAM- 1.5 acre & 6.63 acre development lots available at New Portland Parkway. Industrial, business & service uses. Call John Doyon, CCIM/ Malone CB at 207-772-2422 Wells- .56+/- acres commercial land for sale just off Route 1. General Business Zone. Sale price $295,000. Contact Matthew Barney / Malone CB at 207-772-2422 W i n d h a m - Windham Mills Park lots available @ $115,000 ea. Up to 2,000 SF bldgs. Call David Caron.

Commercial Property O L D O R C H A R D - 16,086 SF downtown retail center for sale. 1.8 acres. Excellent development site. Call Mark

PORTLAND- 11,316 SF office/classroom/warehouse property on Brackett St for sale. Great West End location. Contact Joe Malone, CCIM/ Malone CB at 207-772-2422 Portland- Former Elks Lodge on 6.9 acres for sale. Located across from Portland Jetport. Call Mark.

S a c o - 7 , 1 4 0 S F retail/whse property available for sale. 2 buildings, 4.61 acres, 200â&#x20AC;&#x2122; of road frontage on US Route 1. Contact James Harnden / Malone CB at 207-772-2422 SANFORD- Former St. Ignatius church, school and rectory residence for sale. 42,630 SF on 2.75 acres. Contact Peter Harrington/ Malone CB at 207-772-2422

5+ Multi-Units

ATTENTION Buyers - Sellers Properties for sale that include 2-4 units appear in Real Estate for Sale under 2- 4 Multi-Units

Industrial/ Warehouse Property Portland- 57,000+ SF whse/office bldg for sale. Just off Riverside Ind Pkwy. $182K NOI. Call Mark.

5+ Multi-Units Portland- 4 legal (1) bedroom units plus additional unit. 100% leased @ 271 Spring St. Sale price $345,000. Contact David Caron / M a l o n e C B a t 207-772-2422. WestbrookComm/ residential property on Main St. 100% leased. Sale price $530,000. Call David.

Office for Sale Cumberland- 4,400Âą SF office building on Longwoods Rd. Price R e d u c e d $294,000. Call Mark Malone

SO. Portland- 6,632 SF building on 1Âą acres. On Broadway less than 1 mile from Route 1. Call Mark.

WESTBROOK- 1,075 SF office condo for sale at 50 Park Rd. Near turnpike & next to Mercy Primary Care. Sale price $75,000. C o n t a c t J o e Malone, CCIM/ Malone CB at 207-772-2422

Recipes

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East End

OCEANSIDE APTS.

BUXTON - Waterfront camp for 6, with dock, $500/wk. 207-282-0185

Berlin City Toyota of Portland SALES SERVICE

Portland

Scarborough

Seasonal Rentals

$229/mo. Old Orchard

2004 Volvo S40

6-Cylinder Automatic 4-Wheel Drive Extended Cab Bed Cap CD Changer (Stk#XT40444A)

$11,983

$245/mo.

2007 Chevy Cobalt LS

4-Cylinder Automatic Power Windows Cruise Control CD Player Cloth Interior (Stk#1T40761A)

$8,981

$245/mo.

2006 Honda Civic LX

60 Days/2,000 mile Powertrain Warranty

2005 Toyota Corolla

4-Cylinder Automatic Power Seat Power Windows CD Player Cruise Control (Stk#1T40839A)

$10,592

4 Day No-Questions Return Coverage

6-Cylinder Automatic 4-Wheel Drive Keyless Entry Power Windows 40k Miles (Stk#1B2174B)

60 Days/2,000 mile Powertrain Warranty

2000 Toyota Camry LE

23,961

4-Cylinder Automatic Keyless Entry Alloy Wheels Power Windows 55k Miles (Stk#XV21399B)

4-Cylinder Automatic Keyless Entry CD Player Power Windows 45k Miles (Stk#XM5040)

$13,984

$

Portland - Wkly rates starting @ $185. 939 Congress. 773-6481.

Commercial Real Estate

Office Space Lease

A U B U R N S T - 1BR & 3 BRs, yard, prkg, lndry, n o d o g s , l e a s e . $725/$1050+ht. 797-0239

Rooms for Rent

11 to choose from

PORTLAND Town Homes at Ocean East Now Leasing Beautiful 2 & 3 BR Town Homes Heat & Hot Water incld. Sign lease by 4/15/11 for *lst Months Rent Free* Rent Begins at $1137. Section 8 Welcome! Income Restrictions May Apply. Realty Resources Management 1-800-338-8538.

2BR, 1.5BA CONDO - full bsmt, W/D, lease, $1075+. Call 415-4691

SACO - 2 B R $ 9 7 5 i n c l s . heat/HW, prkg. $25 app. fee credited if selected . N.S. no pets. 899-7240

starting at

Portland East Deering

Welcome Spring with a newly renovated Apartment Prkg for 2, Laundry on Site. Call Sarah 207-329-5700 www.ApexMaine.Com NO DOGS

RICHMOND - N e w 3 B R cape w/garage, water access & boat slip on Kennebec River $1500 /mo + utils 721-6343.

starting at

DEERING HIGHLANDS Sunny 2 BR, quiet bldg, 1st flr, hdwd, W/D. N.S., no pets $945+. 773-1168

2-3 BR-HEATED

Houses for Rent

â&#x153;&#x201C;

56 RACKLEFF ST - 2BR, new BA, prkg, priv. deck, W/D hkups, no dogs, NS $880+ 774-6346

Portland North Deering

Condos for Rent AUTO | 4 CYL A/C | CD PLAYER PWR WIN/LOCKS

1BR - $ 6 7 5 , h e a t & H W inc. W/w, off-street parking. Call 773-4206.

E. PROM - 1BR,2nd flr. water views, hea /HW incl. $865/ mo., no pets, NS, off-st prkg 233-9232

Seasonal Property

MSRP $27,744 Factory Rebate $1,000 Berlin City Discount $2,399

Portland Woodfords

Read Food & Dining every Wednesday in The Portland Press Herald CLS-PPH-CMYK-Left ModiďŹ ed 4/24/08 InDesign*

CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK


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4RANSPORTATION !UTO4RUCK,EASING !UTO4RUCK0ARTS !UTOMOBILESFOR3ALE #AR#ARE (EAVY%QUIPMENT -OTORCYCLES-OPEDS -OTOR(OMES 2ECREATIONAL6EHICLES 3PORT5TILITY6EHICLES 4ENT#AMPERS 4RAILERS 4RUCKS6ANS 4RUCKS #OMMERCIAL 6EHICLES7ANTED 6INTAGE6EHICLES

!UTO4RUCK0ARTS SPACE CAP for 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; bed, 3 yrs. old. A lot of shelfing. $ 5 8 0 0 N O W. ($8500 NEW). 207-467-1518

!UTOSFOR3ALE 2005 MERCEDES C240MA - 4Matic, 41K mi. Loaded, Black Opal, great cond. Original owner. Asking $16,400. Blue Book 17,625. 781640-7270 rhonda2299@ yahoo.com BMW 330 Ci 2003 Convertible. Low mi. 41K Looks & Runs GREAT! TURNS HEADS! Rear wheel drive, Manual, Green exterior, Tan leather interior. $18,000 Negotiable. (In Portland) Call 207-650-1153 BUICK LUCERNE SUPER C X S 2 0 0 6 - Norstar 4.6L,54K mi., metallic maroon, tan leather, heated 8 way power seats, individual climate control, bluetooth,, OnStar, remote start, every option except moonroof. Asking $16,500. $45,225 to replace. 892-2052 CHEVROLET COLORADO 4X4 Z71 CREW CAB 2005 - Auto., 5-Cyl. 100K mi. Red, A/C, new tires, exc.cond. Many extras. $11,000. 989-980-7653 anderson274@ hotmail.com CHEVROLET MALIBU CLASSIC 2005 - 63K, exc cond, 1 owner $6,995, lists for $8,100. Boothbay 380-3551 CHEVY CAMARO 2010 Manual, 6-Cyl.1475 mi. Black, loaded, LT Coupe w/ RS Package. 20 "wheels. Rear spoiler, sunroof, auxillary gauges. Leather seats & much more. $25,500 608-359-1668

CHEVY IMPALA 2002, V6, Pwr Opt, Great commuter car! Must Sell- $5,750 obo Call Stu 423-3986

CHRY PT CRUISER 2003, 4Cyl, Pwr Options, Great MPG! Must Sell- $3,550 obo Call Stu 423-3986

!UTOSFOR3ALE

MERCEDES BENZ CLASS SL500 ROADSTER 2004 hardtop convertible, 2 dr, V8, 5.0L, auto, silver, light blue leather interior, 90K mi, loaded w/ all options, exc.cond. Selling for $24,500. $89K new. 207-465-7189 or 207-233-5416. NISSAN SENTRA GXE 2002 - Silver, auto, 4 cyl, A/C, PW, PL, PM, CD, sticker, no rust, 30MPG $4,600. 650-6772. PONTIAC SUNFIRE 1996 Auto, sliding sunroof, great A/C & heater, recent inspection sticker, FWD, 127K miles, Nokian snow tires, great car! $2700. 518-9069 SAAB 93 2003 - 4 DR, LOADED, CD, moonroof, beautiful car, 1 owner. must see. Asking $6800.650-1603

CIVIC EX 2006 - Manual, 4-Cylinder, 110,000 miles, Blue, anti-lock brakes, power steering, air conditioning, CD, AM/FM, stereo, very clean, $7,800 . 207-798-0768

DODGE STRATUS 2006, V6, Alloys, Great student/family car! Must Sell- $7,990 obo Call Stu 423-3986 FORD CROWN VICTORIA 2007 - 130K mi. Police Interceptor, excellent condition. $6500. Call 207-797-9046. FORD MUSTANG CONV E R T I B L E 2 0 0 5 maroon, auto, 6 cyl, A/C, PW, 26K mi., garaged winters. $12,500 or best offer. Call Greg, 207-318-8116. FORD TAURUS WAGON 2 0 0 1 - 34,200 orig mi, auto, A/C, PW, PL, exc cond $4500. 934-0265.

HONDA ACCORD EX 2004 - 4 dr., 4 cyl, auto, gray w/gray cloth, 110K mi., very clean, fully serviced, new brakes, coolant, filters, tuneup. Winter & summer tires. $8,800. 443-2011 or 841-7801 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 2000 - new sticker, very clean, runs great, 206K mi, pewter, 37mpg. $1895 or best offer. Call 240-6505. INFINITI G35X 2004 Auto., 6-Cyl. 97,500 mi. Silver, loaded, very clean. All wheel drive, black leather, 6 disc C D , d u a l p o w e r seats,power sunroof, 3.5 liter, sporty ride. $12,500. 883-4706

SUBARU OUTBACK 2001146K, new brakes, calipers, rotors, head gaskets, timing belt, cam seals, new tires, new sticker $6600. 831-9216 SUZUKI KAZASHI SE 2010 - AWD, auto, 10,000 miles, many features, exc cond, asking $22,000. 807-8622. TOYOTA AVALON XLS â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;98 - Auto, leather, CD player, loaded, very clean, in great cond. Aksing $4,900. Call 650-1100. TOYOTA CAMRY LE 2002 - 1 3 5 K , m a r o o n , auto, sunroof, keyless entry, PW, PL,commuter car, well maintained, no problems. Retired - donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t need car. $6400. 415-2463. TOYOTA CAMRY LE 2006 - Excellent condition. well maintained, new tires, 1 owner. $9,200. Call 727-4778. TOYOTA COROLLA 2009 4 cyl auto, white/ beinge interior, loaded with everything but power seats, 32K miles, exc cond $14,000/best offer 615-6329

TOYOTA COROLLA 2010, Auto, Pwr Opt, Great MPG! Must Sell- $13,750 obo Call Lou 518-8131 TOYOTA SIENNA LE 2005 - 28K miles, auto, exc. cond., new tires, tow pkg $16,500. 865-4505 TOYOTA YARIS 2007 Auto. , 62K mi. Black, power steering, A/C, MP3. Very clean, new sticker, good tires. Runs great, pet/smoke free. $6800/Best. 409-5477

VOLVO S60 AWD 2003 Auto., 5-Cyl. 87K mi. Red, loaded, leather interior, sunroof. Very clean, 1 owner. AWD, dealer maintained. $9,000. (KBB $11,000) Peter 207-838-1761

VOLVO V70 XC 1999, AWD, Leather Great in snow! Must Sell- $3,950 obo Call Stu 423-3986

LEXUS RX400H 2007 Auto., 145K highway mi. Charcoal, loaded, anti-lock brakes, P.S. A/C, GPS. New tires, runs well, leather interior, moon roof. $17,175. 207-318-1787 MERCEDES BENZ S500 2003 - A l l w h e e l d r i v e , 71K mi., silver. Loaded. $18,900. 329-0094

4RUCKS6ANS

FORD EXPEDITION 2000 loaded, black. 132K mi. $5500 or best offer. Call 380-6609

FORD EXPLORER 2004 4WD 4.0L V6, Auto, Full Power Options, solid. Must Sell- $9,200 obo Call Stu 423-3986 FORD EXPLORER EDDIE BAUER ED 2007 - 73K hwy miles, V-6 auto, 2 tone maroon, leather seats, 3rd row seat, remote start, DVD system, Satellite radio ready, sunroof, tow pkg, roof rack, exc cond $18,300. 985-9847 FORD EXPLORER XLT 1998 - Auto., 6-Cyl., 125K mi. White, antilock brakes, power steering,A/C, CD, AM/FM, stereo, runs well, tow package. $2900/Best. 510-1571 HONDA CRV 2002 Manual, 4-Cylinder, 120,000 miles, Mojave Mist, power steering, air conditioning, CD, AM/FM, stereo, runs well, moon roof, very clean, $8200 . 207-522-5617 HONDA PILOT LX â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;06 4WD, 5 spd auto, 8 passenger/3rd row seat, silver, 71K, all power, A/C, CD, alloys, traction /stability control, cruise 1st/2nd/3rd row curtain air bags, great int. , exc cond. $16,490/best. Kennebunk 603-475-2208

JEEP WRANGLER 2007, V6, Pwr Opt, 6Spd, Hard Top, Alloys Must Sell - $19,968 obo Call Lou 518-8131 LEXUS RX330 2005 44675 mi. Loaded,gorgeous vehicle,heated leather, roof.AWD, just serviced, needs nothing. New tires, brakes, rotors, etc. Way below retail. Only $22,500 210-5557

-OTOR(OMES ITASCA SUNCRUISER 38T 2 0 0 6 - 3,500 mi. barely used. 6.8L-V10, leather, power awning, 2 slideouts. Queen Select Number bed, 2-flat TVs, fireplace, washer/dryer, central air. $115,000 207-725-5977

-OTORCYCLES-OPEDS BMW R27 1964 - Rebuilt motor & trans. Beautiful orig. paint. alloy wheels, new seat & bars incl. $3600/best offer Call FMI, 778-0735. HARLEY DAVIDSON ROADGLIDE FI 2003 - 24K mi. Silver/black, garaged. Exc.cond. Dealer installed Stage I kit & exhaust. Call 207-735-5440 for more details. Bangor. $11,500.

3PORT5TILITY6EHICLES

CHEVY EQUINOX LT 2006, V6, AWD, Leather, very nice SUV! Must Sell - $16,500 obo Call Lou 518-8131

CHEVY TAHOE 2005, V8, 4WD Great family SUV! Must Sell- $14,750 obo Call Stu 423-3986

CHEVY TAHOE LT 2007, Sunroof, 20â&#x20AC;? Alloys, Very sharp SUV! Must Sell - $21,500 obo Call Stu 423-3986

Northern New England Passenger Rail Authority Notice of Meeting March 28, 2011 To the members of the Northern New England Passenger Rail Authority: Pursuant to 23 M.R.S.A. c 621 Subchapter II, a meeting of Northern New England Passenger Rail Authority will be held on Monday, March 28th at the NNEPRA office at 75 West Commercial Street, Suite 104, Portland. Executive session will start at 12:30 noon followed by public session. 1. T r a n s a c t i o n o f a n y business which may come before said meeting. Patricia Quinn Executive Director #4255028

Request for Proposals Fort Williams Park Food Vendors 2011 Season The Town of Cape Elizabeth is planning to permit food vendors for the first time at Fort Williams Park. This is being done on a pilot basis with no guarantees that the program will continue in future years. Those wishing to provide vendor services shall submit a request for consideration and shall do so in a sealed envelope marked â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fort Williams Park Food Vendor.â&#x20AC;? All proposals shall be received in the office of the Town Manager, 320 Ocean House Road, PO Box 6260, Cape Elizabeth, ME 04107 by 2 p.m. on April 8, 2011. Questions regarding this request for proposals shall be directed to Michael K. McGovern, Town Manager/Purc h a s i n g A g e n t , 207-799-5251 or to Michael.mcgovern@cap eelizabeth.org . Further information is available at www.cape elizabeth.com Date: March 22, 2011 #4254603

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TOYOTA TACOMA 2009, Crew, V6 Tough truck! Must Sell $26,500 obo Call Lou 518-8131 CHEVY COLORADO 2004, Z-71, Leather, very nice small truck! Must Sell - $10,967 obo Call Stu 423-3986

4RUCKS #OMMERCIAL

CHEVY SILV 1500 2008, V6, Auto Perfect work truck! Must Sell- $16,500 obo Call Lou 518-8131

FORD F550 XLT SUPER DUTY TOW TRUCK 1999 302K, auto, 7.3 diesel flatbed roll back 19â&#x20AC;&#x2122; long w/wheel lift. runs exc., new sticker & tires. Many, many new parts. Bought new truck. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t need this. $16K/best. 207-329-1956

CHEVY SILVERADO 2010 4X4 ext cab, 3800 miles, black, auto, loaded, $27,000. 380-6609

#LASSIC6EHICLES

CHEVY SILV EXT CAB 2004, V8, 4WD, Great work truck! Must Sell - $6,950 obo Call Stu 423-3986 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY LX 2002 - 139K mi., new sticker, good cond., clean int., runs great. $3950. 839-7300.

FORD MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE CONVERSION RESTOMOD 1965 -302 3 0 0 0 m i . m a n y upgrades, 17â&#x20AC;? wheels, many fiberglass parts, new top, new int., 5 spd standard, suspension upgrades, much more. $12,500/best. 749-7825.

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PUBLIC NOTICE DODGE CARAVAN 2005, V6, 7 Pass. Great family vehicle. Must Sell- $6,750 obo Call Stu 423-3986 DODGE RAM CARGO VAN 2500 1996 - Runs great, clean, 120K miles, new alternator & battery, stickered $1895/best offer. 892-4656

FORD F150 CC 2010 auto, 4X4, Sirus radio, tow pkg. power sunroof, bedliner w/only 25K mi.$34,500. Call 615-3235. FORD F750 1998 - new tires, brakes, exhaust and more. 26â&#x20AC;&#x2122; box truck. Runs great, ready for road. $5000. Call 828-8699.

GMC P/U 1988 - 4WD, 89K, 8 ft Fisher plow, toolbox, bedliner, ready to go $2,195. Boothbay 380-3551

Town of Falmouth Planning Board Public Hearing Falmouth Town Hall The Falmouth Planning Board will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, April 5 at 7:00 p.m. in Council Chambers to consider amendments to Section 5.31 of the Zoning and Site Plan Review Ordinance regarding the requirements for net residential area. More information is available on the Town's website at www.town. falmouth.me.us or call 781-5253, ext 5335. #4254250

PUBLIC NOTICE Invitation to Bidders





     



    



     



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STATE OF MAINE CUMBERLAND COUNTY, SS DISTRICT COURT DIVISION OF PORTLAND CIVIL ACTION DOCKET NO. 10-536

   









    

    









   

   

BAC HOME LOANS SERVICING, L.P. F/K/A COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS SERVICING, L.P. PLAINTIFF V. NICOLE M. CHAUSSE DEFENDANT(S) ORDER FOR SERVICE BY PUBLICATION This cause came to be heard on the Motion of Plaintiffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attorney, Shechtman Halperin Savage LLP, whose address is 1080 Main Street, Pawtucket, Rhode Island 02860, for service by publication upon one or more of the Defendant(s) named in a certain Summons and Complaint for Foreclosure By Civil Action, Title to Real Estate Involved, now pending before this Honorable Court, namely: on Nicole M. Chausse. The real estate involved in this action is situated at: 88 Allen Avenue, Portland, Maine. That after due diligence Plaintiff, BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P. f/k/a Countrywide Home Loans Servicing, L.P., has been unable to make service on Defendant(s), Nicole M. Chausse, of its Summons and Complaint For Foreclosure By Civil Action, Title to Real Estate Involved, now pending before this Honorable Court, and the present whereabouts of said Defendant(s) cannot be ascertained. IT IS ORDERED that service be made upon the Defendant(s), Nicole M. Chausse, by publishing once a week for three (3) consecutive weeks, in the Portland Press Herald , a newspaper of general circulation in the County of Cumberland where the action is pending, a copy of the Order, attested by the Clerk of the District Court, Division of Portland.

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The first publication shall be made within thirty (30) days after this Order is granted.

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Twenty-one (21) days after the first publication of this Order, service shall be considered complete. Within twenty (20) days after service is considered complete, the Defendant(s), Nicole M. Chausse, shall appear and defend this action by filing an answer with the said Clerk of the District Court, Division of Cumberland, and also by filing a copy of said answer with the Plaintiffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attorney, Shechtman Halperin Savage LLP, Attn: Victor Shapiro, Esq., 1080 Main Street, Pawtucket, RI 02860. (IN CASE OF FAILURE TO DO SO, JUDGMENT BY DEFAULT WILL BE RENDERED AGAINST THE DEFENDANT(S), Nicole M. Chausse.

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TOWN OF KENNEBUNK PUBLIC NOTICE

PUBLIC NOTICE



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VW JETTA 2 0 0 7 H e a t e d Leather, Sunroof, 2.5L I-4, Auto, Full Power Must Sell- $13,900 obo Call Lou 518-8131

TOYOTA SIENNA 2006, Limited, AWD fully loaded! Must Sell- $20,500 obo Call Lou 518-8131

CHEVROLET SUBURBAN 4 X 4 1 9 9 6 - 4 W D, 9 passenger, 200K, loaded. 3/4 ton HD, runs new, Class 3 hitch. blue. 5.7. $1900. 205-9123.

FORD RANGER XLT 2004 ext. cab, A/C, auto, tow package, truck liner. 95K mi. 4WD, looks & runs exc. w/new power wheel chair lift. $7900. Call 779-7843. NISSAN MURANO 2006, SL, V6, Leather ALL-WHEEL DRIVE! Must Sell - $15,500 obo Call Lou 518-8131

GMC SIERRA SLE 2009 Regular cab, 4WD w/8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Fisher plow, never used. 6 liter eng., 9143 mi. Asking $25,500. Orig. price $40,000 . Also space cap for additional $6000. Call 467-1518.

!*'!;> @  7 CHEVROLET COLORADO 2007 - 2WD, short box, P/U, 2.9 4-cyl, auto, A/C, tilt, cruise, Posi rear, 1 owner, Immaculate cond., 152K $4999 firm. Norway, 207-515-4187.

FORD EXPLORER SPORT TRAC XLT 2003 4WD,low mi. auto, CD, silver color, gray leather. Must See. Exc. Cond. $8900. 650-1100

MERCURY MARINER P R E M I E R E 2 0 1 0 - 4x4, 7500 miles, auto, leather interior, sync & GPS systems, back-up sensors, exc cond. Asking $25,000. 415-8767.

GMC JIMMY SLE 2000 4X4, 4.3 Vortex, 176K. Originally Southern truck. no rust, good sticker, super clean champagne color , has trans issue, no 4th gear, loaded, all options w/tow pkg. Sell $1800. Books $3200. 205-9123.

GMC SIERRA SLT 2010 loaded 4dr crew cab 1/2 ton, 9K.$33,500. ORIG. $47,700. 467-1518

FORD ESCAPE HYBRID 2006 - 4WD, navigation, 6 CD player, exc cond, 105K, 1 owner $8,800 firm. Call 207-318-5248.

PUBLIC NOTICE

KIA RONDO LX 2008, V6, Pwr Opt,Perfect family vehicle! Must Sell- $12,688 obo Call Lou 518-8131

LEXUS GS300 2004 - with navigation system, Mark Levinson sound system, sunroof & many other options 103K, exc. cond., regularly maintained by dealer, summer & BLIZAK winter tires $12,300. 207-358-0080.

CHEVY TRAILBLAZER 2006 4 W D L S P a c k a g e , 4.2L I-6, Auto, Very clean truck. Must Sell- $13,900 obo Call Stu 423-3986

MERC MOUNTAINEER 2004, V8, Leather ALL-WHEEL DRIVE! Must Sell - $8,950 obo Call Stu 423-3986 VOLVO 850 WAGON 1993, 5CYL, Auto, Great in snow! Must Sell- $1,950 obo Call Stu 423-3986

TOYOTA 4RUNNER 2005 SR5 4WD 4 . 0 L V 6 , A u t o , Very Clean. Perfect reliable family SUV. Must Sell- $16,750 obo Call Stu 423-3986 TOYOTA RAV4 2008 Auto. , 4-Cyl. 51K mi., white pearl, new tires, cloth seats. Excellent condition. $17,000 207-694-4184

VOLKSWAGEN JETTA 2 0 1 0 - d i e s e l , 41-45mpg in town, standard trans. 7200 mi. $20,300. $24,800 new. loaded. 467-1518

CHEV SUBURBAN 2001, V8, 4WD Solid SUV! Must Sell - $6,000 obo Call Stu 423-3986

LEXUS GS300 2003 - 4 DR, exc. cond. verynice. loaded w/ everything. Asking $8900. Call 650-1100.

CHEVY TRAILBLAZER 2003, 4WD, Alloys, great in snow! Must Sell - $9,500 obo Call Stu 423-3986

SUBARU BAHA SPORT 2005 - $12,600 or best offer. 110K mi., silver, w/gray int. auto. AWD. Clean & great cond. 775-8371, Diana.

CHRYSLER SEBRING 2008, 4Cyl, Leather Smooth ride. Must Sell- $11,500 obo Call Lou 518-8131 CHRYSLER VOYAGER 2002 - Auto., 119K mi. Maroon, runs well. New Maine State Inspection Sticker as of 3/4/11. Good condition! $3950. 415-9569

3PORT5TILITY6EHICLES 3PORT5TILITY6EHICLES 4RUCKS6ANS

FAĂ&#x2021;ADE ENHANCEMENT PROJECTS First Parish Preservation Foundation at 114 Main Street Kennebunk, ME 04043 The Town of Kennebunk has been awarded a Federal Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) from the State of Maine Department of Economic and Community Development and will accept bids from qualified firms or individuals to perform the following services including but not limited to: Painting, carpentry and some lead paint abatement etc. For additional information on each of the proposed projects, as well as additional bidding procedures contact: CDBG Program Administrator, Caroline Segalla, Town of Kennebunk 1 Summer St Kennebunk, ME 04043 at phone number 207-985-2102 X 1 3 4 1 , f a x ( 2 0 7 ) 985-4609-, or e-mail: csegalla@ kennebunkmaine.us Sealed bids will be received in the office of the Community Development Office, Kennebunk Town Hall, 1 Summer Street until 1:00 p.m. Eastern Standard Time on Thursday, April 7, 2011.

Equal Opportunity Employer 4255073

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The ORDER dated 2/18/2011, is incorporated in the docket by reference. This entry is made in accordance with M.R.C.P. 79(a) at the specific direction of the Court.



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The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011

GET FUZZY by Darby Conley

COMICS / CROSSWORD DOONESBURY by Garry Trudeau

GARFIELD by Jim Davis NON SEQUITUR by Wiley Miller

BLONDIE by Dean Young & John Marshall RED AND ROVER by Brian Basset

BIG NATE by Lincoln Peirce

DILBERT by Scott Adams

THE OTHER COAST by Adrian Raeside

MARK TRAIL by Jack Elrod

BEETLE BAILEY by Mort Walker

FRED BASSET by Alex Graham

CROSSWORD

CLOSE TO HOME by John McPherson

PICKLES by Brian Crane

ZITS by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

CRYPTOQUIP MXHD

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ADAM @ HOME by Brian Basset

Edition: PD Sec/Page: D6 Rundate: Thursday, March 24, 2011

ROP-PPH-TopSmall-Left Modified 5/05/09 InDesign*

CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK


TELEVISION / AMUSEMENTS

Heartbroken teacher gets some support EAR ABBY: “Heartbroken teacher in Oakland, Calif.” (Jan. 14) did nothing wrong! He wrote a letter of recommendation based on his knowledge of one of his students. That was all he could have done. He wasn’t obligated to do a background check or of research. That is for the future employer. I also teach, and would have done the same. It is sad to discover that one’s impression of a student was partially incorrect. Keeping secrets about wrongdoings is nothing new. But networking sites make the evidence more accessible. This is an issue for society to address. – Helen in Lompoc, Calif.

D

JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY be resolved. That letter, from a teacher shocked to learn a respected student had posted inappropriate stories about herself online, generated tons of responses. Read on: DEAR ABBY: I am a 25year-old education student. I don’t have a social networking site. I don’t understand the importance of posting personal information on the Internet for all to see. My father, a computer programmer, taught me that

DEAR HELEN: I agree. And only time will tell how it will

once something is posted on the Internet, it’s there forever. When I ask classmates why they use a social networking site, the common answer is, “To stay in touch with family and friends.” The last I checked, the telephone was used for that reason. – Kim in Oradell, N.J. DEAR ABBY: As teachers, we never completely see the character of our students. I interact with them outside of the classroom, but only at lunch and in student groups. When I write a recommendation, I can only comment on the person I was able to observe as their teacher (or rarely, mentor). My recommendation letters often mention my boundaries of perception, and I never go

Horoscope

beyond that. Teachers shouldn’t fear the repercussions of their comments if they honestly state what they observed. – Christensen in Daegu, South Korea DEAR ABBY: Employers managed for centuries without being able to learn a person’s life story at the click of a button. There’s a reason it’s called “social networking.” If we wanted our employers there, we’d invite them. Anyone who snoops uninvited is invading our privacy. My employer pays me for the time I am at work. The rest of the time, I should be free to do as I please. – Christopher in Columbus, Ohio Write Dear Abby at P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or: www.DearAbby.com

Breaking up young son’s home a big regret While Carolyn Hax is away, readers give the advice. N BREAKING UP a young child’s home: Fifteen years ago, when my son was 3, his mother and I separated. She filed for divorce two years later. I stayed involved as much as possible, never shirked financial responsibility, and made the best of it. I grew up in a two-parent household, and am now 58. Having a child with separate relationships with his mother and father wreaks havoc on the child’s emotional IQ. My life’s big regret is leaving. It involved sacrifice for the one person in my life who did not deserve it: my son. The relief of a new relationship is real, but it masks the

Years later, I was in therapy with my partner, and she was talking about her difficult childhood. I didn’t say anything, and my therapist asked if I felt bad that my partner went through such a rough childhood. I said of course I did, but it was so obvious, there’s nothing to say. That’s when I learned that how I was dealing with feelings was not normal. It’s still uncomfortable, but I make an effort to always say how I feel when someone tells me something that’s emotional. – J.

CAROLYN HAX TELL ME ABOUT IT

O

true makeup of the individual. My son lives with me full time now, for which I am grateful. However, in his rush to judgment, cynicism and stubbornness, I see the scars I created. I should have never left. – M. ON PEOPLE WHO don’t respond to your grief: When I was growing up, I got the message that if something was obviously sad, it was stupid to say that you felt sad about it.

I WAS AN ONLY child in a house where children were seen but not heard. My father died when I was 7. My mother announced this by saying, “Your

daddy has died, and I’d like you to go stay with Mrs. Smith for a few days.” Mrs. Smith was a neighbor I scarcely knew. Mrs. Smith was pleasant but basically didn’t say anything except, “Your mother has a lot on her mind right now.” I stayed a week, and when I returned home no one said a word about my father. My questions went totally unanswered. When my dog died, my mother said, “Fido got out and was hit by a car. He’s dead.” That’s it. I was 40 before I ever personally heard anyone express sympathy. – Learned the hard way Chat with Carolyn online noon Fridays at washingtonpost. com or email her at tellme@washpost.com

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6-WCSH

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30 Rock “Plan B”

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American Idol A contestant is eliminated.

Jeopardy! (N) (cc) 8 Wheel of Fortune 10 PBS NewsHour (N) (S) (cc)

11-WENH 11 PBS NewsHour (N) (S) (cc)

10:30 Outsourced (N) (S)

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Doc Martin “Blood Is Thicker” (S) (cc)

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Magic Moments: The Best of 50s Pop Musicians perform. (S) (cc)

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How I Met/Mother The Vampire Diaries “The Dinner Party” 51-WPXT 12 How I Met/Mother 13-WGME 13 College Basketball NCAA Tournament -- Connecticut vs. San Diego State. (Live) (cc)

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College Basketball NCAA Tournament -- Arizona vs. Duke. Criminal Minds “3rd Life” (S) (cc)

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23 (6:00) 106 & Park: BET’s Top 10 Live (N)

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DSC

Man vs. Wild “Malaysian Archipelago” (S) 24 Out of the Wild: Venezuela “Face First” 25 Movie: ★ “Billy Madison” (1995, Comedy) Adam Sandler, Darren McGavin.

FAM USA NESN SCNE ESPN ESPN2

The Holy Rosary

Local Discovery

18 Daily Mass: Our Lady

EWTN

Man vs. Wild Finding water in the desert.

Man vs. Wild “Belize” Jungles of Belize.

Movie: ★★ “Happy Gilmore” (1996, Comedy) Adam Sandler, Christopher McDonald.

NCIS “Nine Lives” (S) (cc) NCIS A government scientist goes missing. Fairly Legal “Bridges” (Season Finale) (N) 26 NCIS DiNozzo investigates a suicide. (S) Bruins Overtime NESN Daily (Live) The Instigators (N) 27 NHL Hockey Montreal Canadiens at Boston Bruins. From TD Garden in Boston. (Subject to Blackout) (Live) Celtics Now 28 Pregame Meal 30 2010 World Series of Poker (cc)

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32 Charmed (S) (cc)

My Fair Wedding With David Tutera

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33 Snapped “Marcia Kelly” (cc)

Snapped A millionaire is found dead.

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Snapped A woman claims self-defense.

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34 Phineas and Ferb

Phineas and Ferb

Suite Life on Deck

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Phineas and Ferb

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35 Johnny Test (cc)

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43 Bones Booth’s son finds a finger. (cc)

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LIFE

44 Pawn Stars (cc)

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46 Police Women of Dallas (S) (cc)

Police Women: Unforgettable Chases

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47 Movie: “League of Extra. Gentlemen” House Hunters 48 Hunters Int’l

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My First Place

Selling New York

Selling New York

House Hunters (N)

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TRAVEL

49 Man v. Food (cc)

Man v. Food (cc)

Man v. Food (cc)

Man v. Food (cc)

Man v. Food (cc)

Man v. Food (cc)

Man v. Food (cc)

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50 The First 48 (cc)

The First 48 A teenager is murdered.

The First 48 “Beatdown; Pistol Whipped”

Manhunters

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TVFN

51 Iron Chef America “Flay vs. Morou”

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52 The Real Housewives of New York City

The Real Housewives of New York City

The Real Housewives of New York City

The Real Housewives of New York City

53 World’s Dumbest... Dumb drivers.

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54 Hard Time Four inmates face prison life.

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Ultimate Factories “Bentley”

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Touched by an Angel “Jones vs. God” (S) 55 Little House on the Prairie (cc) 56 Movie: ★★ “Saw II” (2005, Horror) Donnie Wahlberg, Tobin Bell, Shawnee Smith.

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57 Natural World “Bear Man of Kamchatka”

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58 Modern Marvels “Fast Food Tech” (cc)

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60 (6:38) Gangland “Behind Enemy Lines” (S)

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61 Daily Show

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62 Movie: “Mummy: Dragon Emp.”

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64 E! News (N)

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COM

TVLND

67 Sanford & Son

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68 (:15) College Basketball NCAA Tournament -- BYU vs. Florida. Regional semifinal. From New Orleans. (Live)

College Basketball: NCAA Tournament

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69 Saturday Night Live Seth Rogen. (cc)

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70 Jersey Shore Sammi returns to the house.

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71 The Dukes of Hazzard (S) (cc)

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BBC

108 BBC World News America (cc)

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ENC

125 Movie: G.I. Jane ‘R’

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ESPNC TCM HBO MAX SHOW TMC

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127 Boxing: 1998 Lewis vs. Mavrovic 146 (6:00) Movie: ★★ “Strange Cargo” (cc) 200 Movie: “Charlie’s Angels: Full Throttle” 220 (6:30) Movie: ★ “Our Family Wedding”

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Big Love: End

Everybody-Raymond

Everybody-Raymond

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(:15) Movie: ★ “Whiteout” (2009, Suspense) Kate Beckinsale. (S) ‘R’ (cc)

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Movie: “Agora” (2009) Rachel Weisz. A slave falls in love with Hypatia of Alexandria. The Borgias 250 (6:45) Movie: ★★★ “Chéri” (2009) Michelle Pfeiffer. ‘R’ (cc) (:15) Movie: ★★ “Hannibal” (2001) (S) ‘R’ 266 (6:10) Movie: ★★ “Stripes” (1981) (S) ‘R’ Movie: ★★ “The Twilight Saga: New Moon” (2009) Kristen Stewart. (S) ‘PG-13’ (cc)

STARZ

270 Movie: Pandorum

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Inside Edition (N)

WGN-A

(:26) Sanford & Son

(:20) Movie: ★★ “Planet 51” (2009, Comedy) (S) ‘PG’ (cc)

Movie: ★★ “Brooklyn’s Finest” (2009, Crime Drama) Richard Gere. (S) ‘R’ (cc)

Chronicle “Townie”

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Grey’s Anatomy “This Is How We Do It”

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On the Record With Greta Van Susteren

TRU

BRAVO

positive, optimistic thinking. Let your creativity emerge as well. Suddenly HHHHH Dynamic day you understand exactly what your HHHH Positive day partner is saying. Tonight: Hang with HHH Average day friends. HH So-so day SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHH H Difficult day No one can blame you for overindulging. The question remains in which realm of life this emotional TODAY’S PREDICTIONS extravagance will emerge. Being ARIES (March 21-April 19) optimistic and happy about what HHHHH Let your imagination you want before it becomes a reality soar once more. Someone will force could be troublesome. Don’t spend you to land. This could happen the check you just got before it without any flights of fancy, so don’t clears! Tonight: As late as you want. worry about what is said. This person SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) could be in a grumpy mood. Detach HHHHH Your personality adds and keep repeating your mantra. that zing to a situation. Don’t hold Tonight: Start the weekend early. back. A meeting could start out quite TAURUS (April 20-May 20) serious but end on an extremely HHHHH Your ability to move friendly and playful note. A flirtation through situations and not get could become more if you are ready! bogged down makes you a tremenTonight: You are the cat’s meow. dous asset in whatever walk of life CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) someone encounters you. Display HHH Retreat into your mind if sensitivity when interjecting your you so choose. Right now, verbalinsights. Tonight: Dinner and a chat izing could cause a problem if you for two. share everything you think. A family GEMINI (May 21-June 20) member’s jubilant personality helps HHHHH Others want to take a you relax and become more open. more active role in a key event or Tonight: Not with a lot of people. happening. This position on their AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) part might force you, in your opinion, HHHHH Where your friends are to back off some. You are right; you is generally where you can be found. will. Be gracious and do just that Meeting upon meeting could find for the betterment of the whole. you making friends with people you Tonight: Zero in on what you want. hardly know. What you say in gesCANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH ture could easily be misunderstood. Understand what is happening Remain sensitive to others. Tonight: within your immediate circle, be it Hanging out is fun. at the gym, at work or within your PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHH circle of friends. Take an opportunity You might feel as if you will never to help others manifest more of clear what is on your plate. Some what they desire. You feel pressured of you might also be thinking about by whatever is going on. Relax and taxes. Worrying can only take up don’t worry about it. Tonight: Do for time – one project at a time. Relax, you. and you will get through what you LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH must. Tonight: A must appearance. Your spontaneity could surprise you as you land on turf you never expected or maybe never wanted to TODAY’S BIRTHDAY be. Knowing when to call a halt could THIS YEAR, your fiery spirit allows save the day. You don’t need to be greater give-and-take. If you supserious – just a little self-discipline press your feelings, especially anger, goes a long way. Tonight: Ever-play- you could get yourself into trouble. ful. Learn an appropriate way to express VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHH these less-than-comfortable feelings. Certain situations make you feel Your creativity allows you many, pressured, especially if you are pow- many options. If you are single, you erless. At the moment, worry less. could meet someone different. It is Someone else will get a situation quite possible this person is a forunder control. You can count on that. eigner. If you are attached, the two Be careful with spending, as you of you might plan that special trip. could get caught up in the tide of the SAGITTARIUS understands more than moment. Tonight: Head home. you realize. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH Keep the dialogue between you Jacqueline Bigar is on the Internet at: and a loved one or partner going. www.jacquelinebigar.com You might need to think in different terms and open up to more – King Features Syndicate Inc. By JACQUELINE BIGAR

The Ed Show (N)

TNT

Pawn Stars (cc)

The Portland Press Herald/ Thursday, March 24, 2011 D7

Sudoku

How I Met/Mother

THE FAMILY CIRCUS by Bil Keane

DENNIS THE MENACE by Hank Ketcham

PEANUTS by Charles Schulz Level: 1

2

3

4

Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit 1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku, visit www.sudoku.org.uk.

Solution to Wednesday’s puzzle

Thought for Today “If merely ‘feeling good’ could decide, drunkenness would be the supremely valid human experience.” William James, © 2011 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Media Services. All rights reserved.

American psychologist (1842-1910)

3/24/11

Edition: PD Sec/Page: D7 Rundate: Thursday, March 24, 2011

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|

GO E9

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Mon. – Fri. 10 a.m. – 4 p.m.

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European Drawings PORTLAND MUSEUM

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Comedian Paula Poundstone has two Maine appearances this weekend: Friday at the Strand Theatre in Rockland and Saturday at the Stone Mountain Arts Center in Brownfield.

n CONCERTS TODAY Mavis Staples, gospel/R&B, with Neko Case, Stone Mountain Arts Center, Brownfield. $85. stonemountainartscenter.com. 8 p.m. Livingston Taylor, folk, 21-plus; The Landing at Pine Point, Scarborough. $30. thelandingatpine point.com. 7:30 p.m. Dierks Bentley, country, with Josh Thompson and Sean Patrick McGraw, Androscoggin Bank Colisee, Lewiston. $31.50 to $37.50. thecolisee.com. 7:30 p.m. Jimmy Dority and Friends, piano, Local Sprouts Cooperative, Portland. Free/donations. local sproutscooperative.com. 7 p.m. Sara Grey and Kieron Means, Scottish musicians, Camden Public Library. $8; $6 for seniors. 7 p.m. FRIDAY Leon Redbone, ragtime/jazz, Jonathan’s Restaurant, Ogunquit. $32.50 in advance, $35.50 day of show. 646-4777. 8 p.m. Ruthie Foster, blues, Stone Mountain Arts Center, Brownfield, $30. stonemountainartscenter.com. 8 p.m. Assembly of Dust, rock/jam band, 21-plus; Port City Music Hall, Portland. $18 in advance; $20 at door; $25 VIP seated. portcitymusichall.com. 8 p.m. Steve Forbert, folk, with Ray Mason, One Longfellow Square, Portland. $18, $20. onelongfellowsquare.com. 8 p.m. Tricky Britches, bluegrass, Local Sprouts Cooperative, Portland. Free/donation. localsprouts

TO SUBMIT ITEMS for listings, send mail to GO, c/o Portland Press Herald/Maine Sunday Telegram, One City Center, 5th Floor, Portland, ME 04101, or send email to go@pressherald.com or a fax to 791-6920. Items should be submitted two weeks in advance. For information, call 791-6305.

MARCH 26 – MAY 22 This exhibition is part of Where to Draw the Line:The Maine Drawing Project, a statewide collaboration of 20 arts organizations that will present exhibitions dedicated to the medium of drawing in 2011. 775-6148 portlandmuseum.org

cooperative.com. 7:30 p.m. “All Together Now,” Beatles tribute show and interactive multimedia experience, Nasson Community Center (Little Theatre), Springvale. $15. 324-5657. 7 p.m. Cabin Fever Reliever Concert with Alan Gerber, boogie-woogie, Unity Center for the Performing Arts. Free. unityme.org. 7:30 p.m. SATURDAY Salon Nights Series with Irish/Celtic pub session musicians, Red Door Pottery Studio and Gallery Shop, Kittery. Free. reddoorpottery.com. 7 to 9 p.m. Leon Redbone, ragtime/jazz, Chocolate Church Arts Center, Bath. $30 at door; $28 in advance. chocolatechurcharts.org. 7:30 p.m. “An Evening of Motown and R&B” with the Bangor Symphony Orchestra and Spectrum, University of Maine (Collins Center for the Arts),

Please see MUSIC, Page E11

OF ART

Jean-Auguste-Dominique Ingres, Portrait of the Honorable Frederick Sylvester North Douglas, Son of Lord and Lady Glenbervie (detail), 1815. The Joan Whitney Payson Collection at the Portland Museum of Art. Gift of John Whitney Payson.

AT THE

or visit MaineRealEstateToday.com

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LINDA M. RICCHIO P. O. BOX 863, YARMOUTH, ME 04096

Unfortunate things happen at any stage of life or business. That’s why insurance is so important. It’s peace of mind, so if something unforseen does happen, you’ll be covered. With an independent broker, you have choices and you are using an expert for an important financial decision that will affect your future or that of your employees.

“I’d like to be your broker!” PHONE: 207-846-3586 • FAX: 207-846-8650 lmrins@maine.rr.com

“I don’t work for an insurance company, I work for you.”



 


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Brought to you by Destination Freeport ~ Freeportâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hotels, Inns and Bed & Breakfasts.

March 25â&#x20AC;&#x201C;27, 2011 Chefâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Signature Series & Libations Sensations Friday March 25th, 2011 6:00â&#x20AC;&#x201C;9:00pm Tastings from 20 of Freeportâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ďŹ nest restaurants, local wine, beer and spirits purveyors. Hilton Garden Inn Ballroom.

Participating establishments: Azure CafĂŠ, Betty ReeZâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Cold River Vodka, Freeport CafĂŠ, Great American Grill, Gritty McDuffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Harraseeket Inn, Historic Freeport B&Bâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Laughing Stock Farm, L.L. Bean, National Distributors, Petrilloâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, The Muddy Rudder, The Prep Kitchen, Wilburâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Chocolate & more!

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10x10 Art Sale Freeport-based art work Available at both events! For more information and to purchase tickets online please visit:

www.FlavorsOfFreeport.com A portion of the proceeds of Flavors of Freeport will be donated to Habitat for Humanity of Greater Portland and Freeport Community Services.

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Publicity and Marketing Provided by: MAINE STREET EVENTS, LLC

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:fek`el\[]ifd>OUS3 

by James Kirkwood and Nicholas Dante Music by Marvin Hamlisch / Lyrics by Edward Kleban Directed by Raymond Marc Dumont тАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвт��втАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАв

March 11тАУMarch 27, 2011 Fridays and Saturdays at 8:00pm Sundays at 2:30pm тАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАвтАв

Call for Tickets! 799-7337 420 Cottage Road South Portland ME 04106 www.portlandplayers.org

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Presented through special arrangements with Tams-Withmark Music Library, Inc.



Find us on FACEBOOK at: Portland Players Theater

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