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Sentinel The Weekly

Jr. Day g n i K r e uth Martin L ary 21, 2013 Janu

ECRWSS PRSRT STD

U.S. Postage

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Your Community Newspaper Serving: aruNdel, BerWICK, CaPe NeddICK, elIOT, KeNNeBuNK, KeNNeBuNKPOrT, KITTerY, KITTerY POINT, leBaNON, mOOdY, NO. BerWICK, OGuNQuIT, SO. BerWICK, WellS, YOrK & YOrK HarBOr

Friday, January 18, 2013

Volume 9 • Issue No. 3

York Officer Will represent maine in Special Olympics Torch run YOrK – On Sunday, January 20, York police officer John Lizanecz will depart from the Portland Jet Port to fly to PyeongChang, South Korea. He will be participating in the International Law Enforcement Torch Run Final Leg for the Special Olympics World Games. Lizanecz was selected from several officers here in Maine to represent the state at the 10th Special Olympics World Winter Games. He will be joining police officers from around the globe. The 2013 Special Olympics World Winter Games provides an incredible opportunity for athletes to travel to Korea to embrace the Olympic ideal, display

John Lizanecz (courtesy photo)

their talents and abilities, and to compete against other athletes from around the world. It will undoubtedly be an amazing and historic event that will leave an indelible mark on everyone associated with the World Games. As an important part of the World Games, the Law Enforcement Torch Run Final Leg for Special Olympics will heighten awareness and take the message of Special Olympics to every corner of South Korea. Law Enforcement officials and Special Olympics athletes, unified together as a part of the Final Leg Team, will serve as “guardians of the flame” and promote the powerful messages of inclusion, acceptance, and ability every

step of the final leg journey to promote the 2013 Winter World Games. The torch run will be held from January 21 to January 29, culminating with the arrival of the “flame of hope” by the guardians for the Opening Ceremonies of the 2013 Special Olympics World Winter Games. The 2013 Special Olympics Winter Games will be held from January 26 to February 5, 2013 at Pyeongchang, South Korea, the hub of winter sports. Lizanecz has been a police officer since 1989 and has been involved in the Maine law enforcement torch run for Special See TORCH page 4...

YCCaC Transportation Program Islamic Scholar Featured receives Grant Towards Cancer Care at martin luther King, Jr. Celebration

YOrK COuNTY – York County Community Action Corporation’s Transportation Program has again been awarded a $10,000 grant

Index

Page

Arts & Entertainment Calendar of Events Classified Computer Lady Home & Business Pets Puzzles Sports Real Estate Where To Dine

28 26 34-35 25 32-33 29 36 30-31 27 17-21

by the Maine Cancer Foundation to support the Connecting to Cancer Care Program. The purpose of Connecting to Cancer Care is to provide all York County residents who have a cancer diagnosis equal access to the treatment they need, so that lack of transportation is not an obstacle to their recovery. People who receive a cancer diagnosis can often face the additional challenge of getting to the treatment they need, on top of needing to address

the medical and psychological aspects of cancer. While MaineCare reimburses eligible members for mileage to medical appointments, there are many individuals who are not eligible for MaineCare and who do not have a friend or family member who can transport them to treatments. York County Community Action’s Connecting to Cancer Care Program, funded by the

See YCCAC page 14...

Local Average Tide Chart

Date

High

Low

am pm

am pm

Sat 19

4:51

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Sun 20

5:47

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Mon 21

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Wed 23

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Thu 24

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Fri 25

9:55

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Sun Rise Sun Set Sat 19

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Sun 20

7:06

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Mon 21

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Tara M. Hill, Maine Cancer Foundation Executive Director (right), presents a $10,000 check to support YCCAC Care Treatment Program. Right to left: Theresa Couturier and Carol Ojea, drivers for the YCCAC Volunteer Driver Program; Barbara Crider, YCCAC Executive Director; and Connie Garber, YCCAC Transportation Program Director. (courtesy photo)

Health & Fitness A special section concerning your health... INSIDE:

PG 11-16

KeNNeBuNK – Professor Anouar Majid, founding director of the Center for Global Humanities and associate provost for global initiatives at the University of New England, will speak at the annual Martin Luther King, Jr. celebration breakfast at the First Parish Unitarian Universalist Church, Kennebunk, on Monday, January 21, at 8:30 a.m. Majid, an internationally acclaimed scholar of Islam and the history of Muslim-Western relations, will speak about “Islam and America.” Majid has been called a “towering Islamic intellectual” and has been profiled by Bill Moyers (Bill Moyers Journal) and Al Jazeera (Date in Exile). Majid is one of eight global scholars interviewed by the Dutch philosopher Fons Elders in the film “Islam Unknown.” Majid has spoken at major universities and cultural institutions in the United States and around

Also check out our special section on

business & finance PG 22-23

Anouar Majid (courtesy photo)

the world and contributed opinion pieces to the Chronicle of Higher Education and the Washington Post. He is the author of five scholarly books, numerous journal articles and is also a novelist. Before the talk, breakfast will be served. Music will be provided by the First Parish choir. Ticket price is $10. Call 207985-3700 between 9 a.m. and 12 noon, Monday through Friday.

News from Around the State A new section sharing stories from around the state of Maine PG 24


January 18, 2013

2 The Weekly Sentinel

WS

~ News ~

Swanson Wins local Geography Bee

on AN

(207) 646-8885 676 POST RD #2 WELLS, ME 04090

on January 10 and a chance at a $25,000 college scholarship. The school-level bee, at which students answered oral questions on geography, was the first round in the 25th annual National Geo-

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SOuTH BerWICK – Parker Swanson of Eliot, a fourth grade student at Marshwood Great Works School, won the school level competition of the National Geographic Bee

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Grace Jacobs, elementary gifted specialist. The scorekeeper/judge was Elizabeth Morrison, a fourth grade teacher, and timekeeper/ judge was Lori Girouard, a fifth grade teacher. Thousands of schools around the country participate in this competition. The school winners, including Swanson, will now take a written test; up to 100 of the top scorers on that test in each state will then be eligible to compete in their state bee on April 5. All state champions are then eligible to win the national championship and its first prize, a $25,000 college scholarship, lifetime membership in the National Geographic Society, $500 in cash, and a trip to the Galapagos Islands. The national competitions will be held May 20-22 in Washington D.C. Test your geography knowledge online at www.nationalgeographic.com/geobee, which poses 10 new questions a day, or by downloading the National Geographic GeoBee Challenge app, with more than 1,000 questions culled from past bees.

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The Weekly Sentinel Nancy Hafford, Agent Tracey Bricker, Agent 960 Sanford Rd, PO Box 1679 45 Portland Rd Suite 3B Wells, ME 04090 Kennebunk, ME 04043 Bus: 207-641-2186 Bus: 207-985-6969 Toll Free: 888-871-0900 Toll Free: 800-811-8836 nancy.hafford.jw68@statefarm.com tracey.bricker.gpct@statefarm.com

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Southern Maine’s Largest Weekly Circulation 952 Post road, Suite 10, Wells, me 04090 Toll Free: (877) 646-8448, Tel. (207) 646-8448 or 384-0022 Fax: (207) 646-8477 • www.theweeklysentinel.com editor/Publisher: Mark Wilcox publisher@theweeklysentinel.com

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January 18, 2013

The Weekly Sentinel 3

WS

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January 18, 2013

4 The Weekly Sentinel

WS

~ News ~ american legion Fundraiser: Cash for Gold & Silver

15th annual Yorkwise Benefit auction

(l to r) Yorkwise officers and auction co-chairs from 2012: Deb Lauersen, Christian O’Connor, Elliot Friar, Bailey McKenna, Emily Campbell, Rachel Barrows, and Karen McElwain (courtesy photo)

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YOrK – Yorkwise, the community drug and alcohol prevention and education program, will hold their annual live and silent auction on Saturday March 23, at 5 p.m. at York High School. All proceeds will go towards substance abuse education and speakers, Making Change, (a regional teen support program), Project Graduation and other programs. The auction raised more than $32,000 last year, and the organization is hoping to increase that amount for this year. “We are so excited to be part of such a community-minded organization. We all have the same goal in mind which is to keep our kids safe,” said Deb Lauersen, cochair of this year’s auction. Yorkwise is currently soliciting donations for auction items. Please contact Karen McElwain, auction co-chair at 207-450-9022 or kdmacs@aol.com.

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YOrK – Start the New Year right by cleaning out your jewelry box and contributing to your community. The York American Legion will offer cash for gold and silver on January 18, 19 and 20 to benefit the York Legion and their charities. The fundraiser will start Friday, January 18, from 12 to 7 p.m., at the new state of the art function facility at the American Legion on Hannaford Drive in York. The event will continue on Saturday January 19, from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. and on Sunday, January 20, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Absolute Precious Metals of Meredith, New Hampshire, will be on hand to purchase your gold and silver jewelry and coins in any condition. Not sure what you have?

Field Trips Swimming Lessons Creative Movement Jazz/Ballet Dance Classes Karate Instruction Heated Pools at Some Centers

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Bring it in for a free expert appraisal. Proceeds from this event will benefit Post #56 in York and the Wounded Warrior Program, Pease Greeters, the Boy Scouts, Care Packages for the Troops, Boys’ and Girls’ State, veterans and servicemen and servicewomen. The American Legion upholds and defends the Constitution, fosters Americanism, promotes peace and goodwill, safeguards principles of justice, freedom and democracy and serves vets and their families. ...TORCH from page 1 Olympics since that first year. Lizanecz has participated by carrying the flame in the torch run, raising funds for and awareness of Special Olympics, and by volunteering at numerous Special Olympics Maine events. “There are no words to describe what it means to me, to represent the state of Maine on behalf of Special Olympics” said Lizanecz. “I am so thankful to have been part of Special Olympics Maine and to have met and worked with so many giving and courageous people.” John is married with four children and resides in York. In 1997 he received the Bravery By Law Enforcement Officer Award from the Maine Chiefs of Police and the Officer of the Year Award. “We feel that Officer Lizanecz is going to be an excellent representative for the Maine Law Enforcement Torch Run and for Special Olympics Maine” said Lisa Bird, PR Director for Special Olympics Maine. “His dedication to serving Maine adults and children with Intellectual Disabilities goes above and beyond the call of duty. He also has a long history of running triathlons which is going to be a huge help while facing the elements in South Korea while running every day.” Special Olympics Maine will also be sending two Special Olympic athletes and three coaches to Korea for the World Games as part of Team USA. Team USA is made up of 152 athletes from across the country. The Maine athletes will depart from South Portland on Wednesday January 23. For more information on Special Olympics Team USA, visit www.specialolympicsteamusa.org or call Bird at Special Olympics Maine 207879-0489.

Spiritual & Healing Fair

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January 18, 2013

The Weekly Sentinel 5

WS

~ News ~ School Committee Praised by Outgoing Superintendent Story and photo by Reg Bennett WellS – January has been declared ‘School Board Recognition Month’ by the National School Boards Association. In observance of this, Wells-Ogunquit CSD Superintendent Elaine Tomaszewski recognized the work and dedication of the WOCSD School Committee at their meeting on January 2. Tomaszewski, who officially steps down from her position in the District on January 11 to become associate executive director of the Maine School Management Association, presented each member of the Committee with a small gift to show appreciation for the work of the six-member body that represents the citizens of Wells and Ogunquit in governing the District. “Having worked with and for school boards for my entire career I know school board members are dedicated people who are elected to represent the community wishes,” said Tomaszewski to the Committee. “You are truly grassroots people, and your work helps to ensure a public education for every child; making sure our students achieve and succeed.” Tomaszewski observed that Committee members perform many duties not seen by the public. For example, the six members have to fill eight subcommittees and four liaison positions. They have to stay informed of issues facing the District and read through packets of information that are delivered to them in the mail prior to each School Committee meeting. Current School Committee members include Chair Russell Fox (Wells), Vice Chair Diana Allen (Ogunquit), Sue Pollard (Ogunquit), Marc Saulnier (Wells), Sarah Tavares (Ogunquit), and Cory Thyng (Wells). According to its website, the National Association of School Boards represents state associations and their member districts that have a combined total of 90,000 school board members. The NSBA is a non-profit organization that was founded in 1940. “The NSBA supports the capacity of each school board,

The Weekly

Sentinel Local News Local Sports Local Staff Independently Owned CONTACT INFO: (207) 646-8448 OR 384-0022 TOLL FREE (877) 646-8448 WWW.THEWEEKLYSENTINEL.COM

acting on behalf of and in close concert with the people of its community, to envision the future of

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the schools, and to serve as the key community advocate for children and youth and their public schools,” according to www. nsba.org.

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New Registration Members of the WOCSD School Committee. From left to right are Cory Thyng (Wells), Sarah Tavares (Ogunquit), Chair Russell Fox (Wells), Vice Chair Diana Allen (Ogunquit), Sue Pollard (Ogunquit) and Marc Saulnier (Wells).

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January 18, 2013

6 The Weekly Sentinel

WS

~ News ~

“Silent Spring” essay Contest Winners announced

WellS – The Rachel Carson National Wildlife Refuge (NWR) and Wells National Estuarine Research Reserve recently awarded prizes to four Maine seventh-grade students who wrote outstanding essays in response to quotes taken from “Silent Spring,” the landmark book by Rachel Carson. A team of reviewers selected winners from 257 essays submitted through 24 schools across the

state. Nineteen honorable mentions were also awarded. “We were impressed with the widespread writing talent and environmental awareness among seventh grade students in Maine,” said Suzanne Kahn Eder, the Wells Reserve’s education director, who coordinated the contest. “These students really understand the environmental issues we face, as well as the importance of getting outdoors and experiencing

nature.” Eder and Karrie Schwaab, assistant refuge manager at Rachel Carson NWR, delivered prizes to these winners

during school assemblies held in early January: Grand Prize (iPad), Nick Prato, Frank Harrison Middle School, Yarmouth. First Prize (digital camera), Drake Janes, Adams School,

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Nick Prato, winning essayist (center), with representatives from the Rachel Carson National Wildlife Refuge and the Wells National Estuarine Research Reserve (courtesy photo)

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Castine. Second Prize (binoculars), Crystal Bell, Holbrook Middle School, Holden. Third Prize (book store gift card), Samantha McIntyre, Holbrook Middle School, Holden. All participating students will receive certificates of achievement for their creative work. The winning essays are posted online at wellsreserve. org. 2012 marked the 50th anniversary of the publication of “Silent Spring.” The book exposed the ecological and human health dangers of chemical pesticides and helped to spur the environmental movement. To recognize the occasion, the refuge and reserve sponsored the statewide essay contest.

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January 18, 2013

The Weekly Sentinel 7

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~ News ~ Bennett reappointed to Taxation Committee KeNNeBuNK – Rep. Paul Bennett (R-Kennebunk) has been reappointed to the Legislature’s Joint Standing Committee on Taxation. Bennett is serving his second term representing House District 141, which includes part of Kennebunk. As a business owner for the past 25 years, Rep. Bennett knows how tax policy affects businesses in Maine. Bennett owns and operates “Bennett’s Store,” a sandwich shop and local fixture in Kennebunk. “The key is to formulate policy that puts more money in people’s pockets while at the same time ensuring sufficient revenue for the state,” said Bennett. “Maine is the seventhhighest taxed state in the union, and we need to do something about that, not just to remove a reason for people and businesses to leave, but to keep more money circulating in the local economy.” Bennett has worked as a tax advisor for H&R Block and brings knowledge and experience that has made him an invaluable member of the Taxation committee. He also pays close attention to national policy and



how it may affect Mainers. “With the fiscal cliff deal raising payroll taxes on everybody by two percent, the average Mainer is going to pay an extra $1,000 in taxes this year,” said Bennett. “It’s critical that we pay close attention to what’s going on in Washington and not pile taxes on at the state level. Our recent income tax cuts are just going into effect now, and I think we need to continue on that road of reducing the tax burden at the state level.” House Republican leadership makes committee appointments based on considerations of geographical representation, past service, and relevant experience. House Republican Leader Ken Fredette (R-Newport) said that Bennett is a perfect fit for the Taxation Committee.

“live at the library” Coffeehouse Concerts return YOrK – Welcome in the year 2013 with the first of three Winter’s Afternoon concerts at the York Public Library on Sunday, January 27, at 3 p.m. This free concert is part of the “Live at the Library” series, which encompass“Paul runs a small business, pays taxes, and has even helped people prepare their own taxes,” said Fredette. “He’s also a very pragmatic and reasonable lawmaker who gets things done and has the respect of his colleagues.” “I am very happy to be reappointed to the Taxation Committee and I’m excited about getting back to work on the important issues that come before it,” said Bennett. That work began on January 8 when the State Legislature reconvened.

es drama, poetry readings, and various forms of music and art. Light refreshments will be available during the performance. Maine singer-songwriter Anni Clark has recorded seven successful albums, including Anni Clark LIVE, which earned her a nomination for the Texas Music Awards “Female Vocalist of the Year.” Anni is part folk, part blues, sometimes pop, but all parts original, pleasing audiences with her captivating voice, mindful lyrics, and excellent guitar playing. Maine’s Face

Magazine said that “not only does Clark continue to write and perform great songs about this thing called life, she does so with a quiet grace...” The Kennebec Journal wrote “what I love about Clark is that she can have you laughing one moment and close to tears the next with the honest emotions in her material.” Doug Bennett, an active member of the Seacoast music scene since the mid-1970s, has put together a truly all-star band: Kent Allyn on keys, Bruce See CONCERTS page 8...

Now Your Local Source for Crystals & Stones 340 Central Ave, Dover, NH • 603-742-9350 www.SoulSong1.com Lynne M. Ward LMT, LPN, CCH, Reiki Master & Randy Lane, CCH

THE LITTLE BICYCLE SHOP IN THE BERWICK WOODS

OPEN FOR THE NEW YEAR

Time to make a tune up appointment for this coming riding season! Check our website for shop hours.

TUNEUPS are $50 through 2013 27 TYLER LANE, BERWICK, MAINE Go online: WWW.JERRYSBIKEBARN.COM to check opening times or call for more info or appt: 207-752-0580

Join us at Unity of the Seacoast for a Spiritual-Healing Fair 3 Front St., Rollinsford, NH - Lower Building, 4th Floor, Elevator

Saturday, January 26 • 9AM - 4PM

Vendors Healers Psychics

$5 Admission

Music Mediums

Raffles Food

FMI: Rev. Phil onenessspirit@gmail.com

Invest in yourself in 2013...it pays! Studies show that college graduates make one million dollars more than high school graduates in a lifetime. - Salary.com 

Affordable. Achievable. YCCC. Low-cost classes with easy-to-transfer credits. Convenient class times. Online courses. Small class sizes. FREE tutoring and career counseling. 20+ degree and certificate programs in high-demand fields.

Classes start January 22nd ENROLL TODAY! Visit:yccc.eduorCall:2076469282


January 18, 2013

8 The Weekly Sentinel

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~ library News ~

Berwick Public Library

demonstration on stamp making.

Intro to letterboxing Workshop

Book discussion Group

Saturday, January 19, at 1 p.m. Let terboxing is an intriguing pastime combining artistic ability with treasure-hunts. Participants seek out hidden letterboxes by cracking codes and following clues. Join Jen Farrell & Kelly Williams to learn about letterboxers’ stamps, personal journals, a signature stamp to stamp into the letterbox’s logbook, and to see a

Dark Places by Gillian Flynn. “Professional victim Libby Day is sullen and unlovable, even to herself - she has, literally, fed off the murder of her mother and sisters all her life, living on donations made by well-wishers. They were killed when she was seven years old, and it was her testimony that sent her 15-year-old brother Ben... to prison for the crimes. Set in the American midwest... a wonderful evocation of drab small-town life.

The time-split narrative works superbly, and the atmosphere is eerily macabre.” Meeting on Saturday, January 19, at 10 a.m.

For more Information

Contact the library at 69 8-5737 or visit www.berwick.lib.me.us.

books to residents of the Olde Mill in North Berwick on Wednesday, January 30, at 2 p.m. The library can bring materials to elderly and homebound residents of North Berwick on request.

Holiday Hours

D.A. Hurd Library

Cosed January 21 in honor of Martin Luther King Jr.

Outreach

For more Information

The next outreach services to residents of Simpson Meadows are on Wednesday, January 23, at 2 p.m. The library will bring

Contact the library at 676-2215 or visit www.da-hurd.lib.me.us.

Graves Memorial Public Library

program will meet every Thursday at 1 p.m. beginning on February 7. A variety of apps will be discussed and shared each week. Please bring your electronic device and your favorite App. All electronic devices are welcomed and Yes, apps. will be served.

For more Information

Contact the library at 9 67-2778 or visit www.graveslibrary.org.

South Berwick Public Library Yoga Classes

Are you a fourth grader (or older)? Would you like to help run a library? Graves Library is looking for students who are interested in volunteering once a month. Volunteers will meet upstairs at the Library the third Thursday of every month from 3-4 p.m. beginning this Thursday, January 17.

Deborah Cotter will offer three free Kundalini Yoga classes on Wednesday evenings this winter, from 5-6:30 p.m. on January 23, February 27, and March 27. Space is limited to 6 participants, and registration is required. Kundalini Yoga involves postures, breathing, chanting and meditations to develop awareness, consciousness and spiritual strength.

apps Club

Spaghetti Supper

Student Volunteers

All are invited to join our ‘Apps Club’ at Graves Library. This new

...CONCERTS from page 7 Derr on steel guitar, Jim Lydon on bass and Gary Gemitti on drums. They will be playing a wonderful mix of both old and new Doug Bennett tunes. The next concert in the series is on Sunday, February 17, 3 p.m., with Elizabeth Lorrey and Cormac McCarthy. The York Public Library is located at 15 Long Sands Road in York.

The Friends of South Berwick Library will host the 3rd Annual Spaghetti Supper from 5-7 p.m. Saturday, Januar y 26, at St. John’s Masonic Lodge on Route 4. Cost is $8/person, $20/family, children 6 and under free. A family membership to the Seacoast Science Center and a Mate Membership and three passes to the Gundalow will be raffled. Tickets available at the Library, at FriendsofSouthBerwickLibrary.org, and at the door. FMI call 384-2958.

Children’s area

Books in the children’s area are now shelved and much easier to

See LIBRARIES page 10...

cash for gold & silver event OPEN TO THE PUBLIC FREE ADMISSION

friday, jan. 18, 12-7 saturday, jan. 19, 9-6 sunday, jan. 20, 9-3

For More Information - (603) 279-0607 - Call to book your own gold buying event today!

Proceeds support servicemen, vets and your community!

Presented by

No collect too large ion too smallo! r

Trusted Brokers Since 1985

With gold and sterling silver at an historic high price, dozens of “quick buck” individuals have become gold buyers. Please do not confuse us with pawn shops or other questionable buying locations. What we buy, in any condition or age: Silver and gold jewelry, watches, engagement sets, chains, bullion, flatware sets, tea sets, dental gold, 10k, 12k, 14k, 18k, broken chains, silver dollars, half dollars up to 1970, quarters and dimes up to 1964, platinum, gold krugerrands, eagles, and maple leaves.

Sell your gold & silver at a local event to an established company you can trust & GET PAID IMMEDIATELY!

RAMSDELL ROGERS Function Facility

AMERICAN LEGION

Post 56

9 Hannaford Drive, York, ME • 207-363-0376 • www.ramsdellrogers56.com


January 18, 2013

The Weekly Sentinel 9

~ News ~ Kennebunk Savings Bank Foundation accepting Grant requests KeNNeBuNK – The Kennebunk Savings Bank Foundation donates over $100,000 each year in grants to programs that improve the lives of seniors, and has just announced that it is currently accepting grant requests. The Foundation aims to help York County nonprofit organizations who focus on seniors (those over 65) with food, medical care, housing and fuel assistance, among other services. Organizations offering these services are encouraged to apply for funding from the

Huntington Common Charitable Fund for Seniors of the Kennebunk Savings Bank Foundation. In 2013 there are three grant cycles, with deadlines on April 1, July 1 and October 1. Applications for the current grant cycle should be submitted online at www.kennebunksavings.com/community/grantssponsorships.aspx. Previous grant recipients have run programs benefitting seniors include York Hospital, Partners for a HungerFree York County, Southern Maine Agency on Aging for

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their Meals on Wheels and Money Minders Programs, The Iris Network, and Good Shepherd Food Bank for their Food Mobile program, among others. Guided by a separate Board of Advisors, the Kennebunk Savings Foundation funds go toward helping seniors (ages 65 and older) in York County and are part of Kennebunk Savings Community Promise which has contributed over $8 million to area nonprofit organizations since 1994. The Weekly

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Kennenunk Savings Bank’s CEo Brad Paige attends Good Shepherd Food Bank’s Pilot Program (courtesy photo)

Building 254 is a new business in Alfred, Maine 207-929-0567

Stop by and view our one of a kind items such as quality, used furniture, gifts, unique glassware, neon signs, lamps, large collection of “Jim Shore” collectables, toys, pictures, antiques, seasonal decorations and so much more – all sold at reasonable prices.

All of our shoppers are excited about the always changing, variety of items they find.

254 Sanford Rd, Alfred CONSIGNMENT SPACES NOW AVAILABLE

Now Open Thursday, Friday, Saturday & Sunday, 9 to 4 We’re excited about what our customers are saying. Find out for yourself!

Odd Job Eliminator Haskell Enterprises LLC Building cleanouts, Building checks, Light landscaping, Light furniture moves, and much more. Oddjobeliminator.com

Dwayne Haskell 207-432-3799 To Our Advertisers: The Weekly Sentinel is now accepting credit cards!

. y a w r u o y d e d a e h is n u F d o Wicked Go The all-new Oxford Casino bus line picks up at a number of locations including Seabrook, Wells, Biddeford, and Portland. Give us a call and for only $25, we’ll take you to a wicked good time.

www.OxfordCasino.com

For more information or to book, call VIP Tour & Charter Bus Company at 207-772-4457, or go online to www.vipchartercoaches.com.

Just up the road! Take the Maine Turnpike to Exit 63 in Gray and drive 17 miles north on Route 26 to Oxford. Persons under 21 years of age may not enter the restaurant or casino unless licensed as employees. Gambling Problem? Call (800) 522-4700 for help.


January 18, 2013

10 The Weekly Sentinel

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~ News ~

Wells Clothing Outlet WOMEN’S & MEN’S CLOTHING - MAINE SOUVENIRS

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...LIBRARIES from page 8 browse in their new bins. Local craftspeople Michael Beland of Rocky Hills Woodworking and Anita Rosencrantz of Shoals Marine Canvas are donating the design and installation of bench seating and cushions.

“The rosa Parks Story”

For more Information

“moonrise Kingdom”

Contact the library at 384-3308 or visit www.south-berwick.lib. me.us.

Wells Public Library library dog days

AT FABULOUS PRICES

The Wells Public Library is happy to host Dawn Morse and her registered therapy dog Trace for our new Library Dog program. Any child is welcome to come, grab a good book, and read with Trace for up to twenty minutes at a time. This program will take place on the last Saturday of the month from 10:30 am to 12:30 pm, beginning January 26. Please contact Devin Burritt at dburritt@ wellstown.org, or 207-646-8181 to register your child for a slot.

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Pajama storytimes are back. Join them on Tuesday January 22, for their first pajama storytime of the New Year. Come in your pajamas for a night of books, fingerplays, and crafts. Pajama storytime will continue from February to May on the last Tuesday of the month at 6:30 pm.

For more Information

Contact the library at 646-8181 or visit www.wells.lib.me.us.

York Public Library

UPCOMING CONCERTS:

YDF Film Series, Saturday, January 19 at 7 p.m. This film will be shown in honor of Martin Luther King’s Birthday, and the discussion following the film will be led by Reverend Arthur Hilson. Winter Film Series, Sunday, January 20 at 3 p.m. Set on an island off the coast of New England in the summer of 1965, the story of two twelve-year-olds who fall in love, make a secret pact, and run away together into the wilderness. Rated PG-13, 94 minutes.

Veterans’ Benefits Video Conference

Tuesday, January 22, 6-7 p.m. Attorney Francis Jackson will discuss veterans’ benefits. This legal information clinic will be available at York Public Library via video conference as part of the Lawyers in Libraries program.

“aimee and Jaguar”

YDF Film Series, Saturday, January 26 at 7 p.m. Set in wartime Berlin 1943-1944, Felice, an intelligent and courageous Jewish woman who lives under a false name, belongs to an underground organization. Lilly, a devoted mother of four is desperate for love. An unusual and passionate love between them blossoms despite the danger of persecution. Theme: Lesbian / Courage. Rated-R. 125 minutes.

For more Information

Contact the library at 363-2818 or visit www.york.lib.me.us.

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Feb 9: Lay-Z-Gait Texas Swing Band Dance

Live Entertainment Open Wednesday through Sunday Nights JONATHANSRESTAURANT.COM • 207-646-4777 92 BOURNE LANE, OGUNQUIT

Feb. 15: Bob Marley

Just around the corner from the Ogunquit Playhouse


January 18, 2013

Health & Fitness

The Weekly Sentinel 11

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Middle School Girls Raise Money for Teen Health YOrK – Taylor Reed and Emily McPhail may only be in eighth grade, but these students at York Middle School can already add fundraising philanthropist and health educator to their resumes. As part of a Health Class project with teacher Liz Schambach, these two young girls coordinated a school dance that raised $800. They decided to present the money to York Hospital’s Choose To Be Healthy Coalition to use for teen health. Choose To Be Healthy supports youth health and empowerment through grants and other assistance to youth in nine York County communities. The two students said they want the money to go to other middle schools and be used for classroom projects about teen health. They emphasized the importance of learning opportunities that are interactive, “not just a movie.” Responsible for organizing the entire event, from marketing to clean up, the two spent over two months in the effort, “which was a lot of work, but actually really fun,”

they said. The sizable donation was raised from admission sales to more than 175 attendees, glow sticks (a bigger hit than imagined!) and refreshments. The two students worked with Choose To Be Healthy’s Youth Coordinator Amanda Carey, who will help the girls make their goal a reality by ensuring the $800 is offered to area schools to educate youth and help prevent substance abuse and other risky behavior. For more information on Choose To Be Healthy’s youth work or applying for funding to support teen health, contact Carey at York Hospital at 207-351-2654. Choose To Be Healthy is a community coalition at York Hospital’s Center for Community Health and is funded through the Maine Center For Disease Control and a federal Drug Free Communities Grant.

Your parents want to stay in the place they call home.

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Private Sessons Next Reiki Certification Class held Jan. 26, 2013

Taylor Reed (left) and Emily McPhail (right) of York Middle School, with Amanda Carey (center) of York Hospital (courtesy photo)

www.bluetreereiki.com 207-337-2559 292 York St., York, ME


12 The Weekly Sentinel

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January 18, 2013

Health & Fitness Red Cross of Maine Urges Everyone To Get Their Flu Shot Now maINe – Widespread flu activity is reported in Maine, along with 40

other states, including our neighbors in New Hampshire, Vermont, and Massachusetts. The Ameri-

Is Losing Weight your New Year’s Resolution? Let us help you keep it! York Hospital’s Living Well Center offers Healthy Lifestyles Memberships for just $39.99 a month! Join Today! Programs are available for all levels of health and fitness- from the healthy individual seeking a clean, comfortable and supervised exercise facility to patients with health conditions. Join with a friend for moral support, or come alone - you’ll make friends in no time! Memberships include access to all of our fitness classes (including Tai Chi, Yoga, and Aerobics) as well as fitness equipment such as treadmills, upright and recumbent stationary bikes, elliptical trainers, NuStep, stairclimbers, rowing machines, upper body ergometers, Nautilus strength training equipment, free weights and more. One-on-one fitness assessments are completed at the onset of your membership for a one-time fee of $99. Our team of fitness experts and exercise physiologists will help tailor programs that are right, and safe, for you. For more information and class schedules visit us at www.yorkhospital.com

LivingWell Center mind . body . well-being

127 Long Sands Road, York Maine 03909 • yorkhospital.com • (207) 351-3700 • livingwell@yorkhospital.com

can Red Cross of Maine urges people who have not yet gotten a flu vaccine to get vaccinated now. The Red Cross also has steps people can take to prevent the spread of the flu virus during what the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) says is the worst influenza outbreak in several years in the United States. The CDC recommends a yearly flu vaccine for everyone six months of age and older as the first and most important step in protecting someone against flu viruses. In addition to getting vaccinated, the Red Cross has some simple steps people can take to help prevent the spread of the flu virus. Parents can also practice these things with their kids to help keep them well: • Cover the nose and mouth with a tissue or sleeve when coughing or sneezing, and throw the tissue away after use. If a tissue isn’t available, cough or sneeze into the elbow, not the hands. • Wash hands often, especially after coughing or sneezing. If soap and water are not available, use an alcohol-based hand-rub. • Avoid touching the eyes, nose or mouth. • Avoid close contact with people who are sick. • Stay home if sick. How does someone know they have the flu? The common signs of influenza are high fever, severe body aches, headache, being extremely tired, sore throat, cough, runny or stuffy nose, and vomiting and/or diarrhea (more common in children). If someone in the household does come down with the flu, the Red Cross wants everyone to

know the best way to care for them: • Designate one person as the caregiver and have the other household members avoid close contact with that person so they won’t become sick. • Make sure the person stays at home and rests until 24 hours after the fever is gone. • Designate a sick room for the person if possible. If there is more than one sick person, they can share the sick room if needed. If there is more than one bathroom, designate one for those who are sick to use. Give each sick person their own drinking glass, washcloth and towel. • Keep the following either in the sick room or near the person: tissues, a trash can lined with a plastic trash bag, alcohol-based hand rub, a cooler or pitcher with ice and drinks, a thermometer and a cup with straw or squeeze bottle to help with drinking. A humidifier will provide extra moisture, making it easier for the sick person to breathe. Sick people should wear a facemask, if available, when they leave the sick room or are around others. • Give plenty of liquids (water and other clear liquids) at the first sign of flu and continue throughout the illness. People with the flu need to drink extra fluids to keep from getting dehydrated. • Treat fever and cough with medicines that can be purchased at the store. Remember, when children are ill they should never be given aspirin or products containing aspirin - especially with the flu. See FLU page 16...

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January 18, 2013

The Weekly Sentinel 13

~ Health & Fitness ~

WS

Geriatric Psychiatry at Frisbie Memorial Hospital

You are not alone. We can help. If you are caring for an aging parent or a spouse who hasn’t been themselves – if they are forgetful, depressed or having difficulty understanding – then you should consider talking to our Geriatric Psychiatry team. We specialize in elder care issues, including mental and behavioral health, medication management, and medical conditions that are specific to people age 65 years and older. We are a team of geriatric psychiatrists, nurses and a social worker of the Geriatric Psychiatry program at Frisbie Memorial Hospital. We will work closely with you to develop a comprehensive medical care plan so that your loved one is safe and comfortable while attending to her healthcare needs, in either an inpatient or outpatient setting. You are not alone. We can help. Give us a call today at (603) 335-8871.

Frisbie Memorial Hospital It’s abour People. Technology. Trust.

Frisbie Memorial Hospital • 11 Whitehall Road • Rochester, NH 03867 • (603) 332-5211 • FrisbieHospital.com


14 The Weekly Sentinel

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Health & Fitness

Caring About Our Environment - 4th Installment in Series SaNFOrd – With winter approaching, the Adventure Program from Waban Projects lived up to its name when participants reported observing a rather fantastic sight. While gathering water quality and weather data, members stated they saw “a large-sized bird flying lazy, low circles” over the Waban’s Therapeutic Recreation and Environmental Education (TREE) Center on Bauneg Beg Lake. They described the bird

as having “a body larger than a normal hawk with a white head and tail, and a dark body.” According to Jon Stimmel, adventure program leader, participants were excited to investigate the strong possibility that they observed a bald eagle. “It wouldn’t be unusual to see a mature bald eagle in the area,” said Scott Lindsay, a wildlife biologist from the Maine Dept. of Inland Fisheries and Wildlife. “You could see nesting adults, migrants, and over-winter-

ing birds that can remain inland over the winter if there is access to open water and fish remains from ice fishing.” Waban employee and local Sanford resident Luke Levasseur said he hears many accounts of eagle sightings. He sees a bald eagle that regularly travels along Number One Pond and often perches in a tall pine tree near the central intersection in Springvale. Residents of Square Pond in nearby Shapleigh will tell you with pride that they have a nesting

pair of bald eagles on the pond. According to experts from Center for Wildlife and the Maine Dept. of Inland Fisheries and Wildlife, the eagle population is on the rise in Maine, which means with luck this won’t be the last time the group spots a mature bald eagle soaring above them. Along with another great tale, the Adventure Group members recorded the following water quality data: They found the pH to be 7 (neutral), the DO (dissolved oxygen) level to be 5, the lake temperature to be 42°F, and the visibility of the lake to be moderately clear.

On your feet all day? Do your legs swell, feel heavy, achy or have burning sensations? Don’t skirt the issue. It could be something more serious. Do you have skin discoloration or prominent varicose or ropy veins? These could be symptoms of Chronic Venous Insufficiency (CVI), a medical condition where the veins that pump blood to the heart become impaired. If left untreated, CVI can get worse over time. Take control of your health. There are effective, minimally invasive treatment options available right here at York Hospital that are covered by many insurance plans.

Interventional Radiologist Joseph Ullman, MD, General Surgeon Philip Anderson, MD and Plastic Surgeon Sarah Holland, MD are experienced vein specialists on staff at York Hospital and offer treatments and techniques to treat CVI. Talk to your provider about treatment options or call us for more information.

Find out if you are a candidate for minimally invasive treatments today!

DR. ANDERSON (207) 361-3633

DR. HOLLAND (207) 351-3001

DR. ULLMAN (207) 361-6989

15 Hospital Drive, York, Maine 03909 www.yorkhospital.com YorkHospitalYorkME @yorkhospital

January 18, 2013

...YCCAC from page 1 Maine Cancer Foundation since 2007, provides needed transport to appointments for radiation, chemotherapy, oncology visits and other treatments, as often as required, through a no-cost reliable transportation program. In 2012, over 18,000 miles of service were provided to York County residents who would otherwise not have had access to cancer care. “To the extent that we may eliminate this barrier to care for York County residents in greatest need—and in the midst of what is likely one of the most emotionally and physically exhausting experiences of their lives—we can truly make a meaningful impact by providing relief from one possible stress at what can be a very stressful time,” said YCCAC Transportation Program Director, Connie Garber. Maine Cancer Foundation is a non-profit organization dedicated to improving the health and well-being of Maine people by funding cancer research, education and patient support programs. 100% of the funds raised remain in Maine. Maine Cancer Foundation is unique in its top-tobottom approach to fighting cancer. While research makes up the core of its grant funding program, each year Maine Cancer Foundation provides financial support to dozens of patient and education programs state-wide. York County Community Action Corporation (YCCAC) is a private non-profit organization serving York County residents since 1966. The mission of the agency is to help York County’s low income citizens minimize the effects of poverty, attack its underlying causes, and to promote dignity and self-sufficiency through several social service programs, including: Head Start, Women, Infants Children (WIC), York County Community Health Care (providing medical, dental, and mental health care services), Community Outreach, Transportation, Energy Services and Housing Services. Each year, YCCAC staff interacts with more than 25,000 low income York County residents to help with needs ranging from hunger and health care to tax preparation and family budgeting. For more information, please call Brad Bohon, Communications Director, at 3245762 Ext. 2954.


January 18, 2013

Health & Fitness

The Weekly Sentinel 15

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Ante Up for a Good Cause, Fundraiser for Woman Hurt in Crash YOrK – Friends and family of Alexandra Bedard - a 2007 York High grad paralyzed from the waist down after a summer 2011 motorcycle accident are holding a Texas Hold’em Poker Fundraiser on Friday, January 25, at American Legion Post 56 in York. Organizers are expecting 100 players at the event, which will raise funds to help Bedard return to Californiabased Project Walk, one of the nation’s leading centers for cutting-edge treatment of spinal injuries. A spirited and strongwilled young mom whose zest for life led her to become a junior firefighter as a teen and a roller derby athlete as a young adult, Bedard was pursuing a career in nursing before the accident partially severed her spinal cord. In December, she spent three weeks at Project Walk, where she received state-ofthe-art tests to analyze the exact nature of her condition and a custom training program that included hours of grueling exercise. Before her trip to Project Walk, Bedard said, “If I want to walk again, I have to do something every single day to walk again. You have to want it as much as you want to breathe.” Now she is eager to return to the place that gives her the best potential of realizing her dream - to walk again. The Texas Hold’em Poker Fundraiser is a fun chance to help her succeed. The entry fee is $75, which includes an Italian gourmet dinner and dessert,

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and a chance to win cash (for first, second and third place), a 50/50 raffle and a cash bar. Registration and dinner are at 6:30 p.m. with the action starting at 7:30 p.m. Players can sign up at the door, but are encouraged to RSVP by contacting Louise Ducharme at 207-252-3270 or LouiseDucharme@YorkMaine.com. Supporters may also contribute directly to: Alex Bedard, c/o York Beach Fire Depart-

ment, P.O. Box 70, York Beach, ME 03910 (checks may be made payable to York Beach Fire Department; memo: Alex Bedard Fighting Back Campaign). The family welcomes donation of Frequent Flyer Miles to help Alex fly from Boston to San Diego and back to Boston. Contact Louise Ducharme for details. The event is Friday, January 25, at the American Legion Post 56, 9 Hannaford Drive in York.

Alexandra Bedard (courtesy photo)

Not able to do the simple things you used to do with ease? If walking, bending, stretching or lifting give you considerable pain, it may be time to consider a customized knee replacement. If it seems like you’ve tried everything and still don’t have relief from your knee pain, it may be time to consider knee replacement surgery. It’s important to remember that, like you, your knee is unique. The same solution may not necessarily be right for everyone. But now there’s a customized knee replacement solution designed specifically for your anatomy. It’s called TruMatch™ Personalized Solutions and it’s available at York Hospital with board certified orthopaedic surgeon, William Sutherland, MD. TruMatch™ uses a threedimensional computerized scan of your leg to create customized surgical guides that are designed to deliver a Personalized Solution based on your unique anatomy. York Hospital's newly renovated surgery center offers a private, comfortable, safe and healing environment for you and your family, and Dr. Sutherland and our team of top-notch anesthesiologists, surgical nurses and technicians will provide an unforgettable experience. For more information, call 207-363-3490.

Call 207-363-3490 for information.

York Hospital www.yorkhospital.com | 15 Hospital Drive, York, ME 03909


16 The Weekly Sentinel

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January 18, 2013

Health & Fitness Local Boys Show Off New-found Fitness

Philip R. Sanguedolce L.D

WellS – Continual Fitness recently completed their first six-week children’s program with huge success. Seventeen boys, ages 5-13, joined the program and are pictured here with their new and improved “big” muscles thanks to guidance and instruction by owner and instructor, Chad Murphy. The program consisted of an hour-long class, two times per week, over a six-week period. Murphy created 12 unique classes using interval training. The children were introduced to a different exercise program

each class combining cardio, kettlebells, free weights and their own bodyweight. Each class finished with an obstacle course that the boys helped to create and guide each of their peers through. They focused on strength training, cardiovascular endurance, teamwork, encouragement of peers and – most of all – fun while getting fit. The program was created to help prepare children in the Wells area for their upcoming winter sports. Continual Fitness is located at 1517 Post Road in Wells. (courtesy photo)

Office: 1.207.361.4485

Dale Rapke

Same Day Repairs & Relines While You Wait Full Dentures & Partial Dentures Now Accepting MaineCare

Hearing Instrument Specialist Latest digital technology • Repairs, all makes • Batteries In-home hearing screenings and consultations Kittery, ME Waterboro, ME 518 US Route 1 545 Main Street (207) 703-0415 (207) 247-6328 HearingEssentials@comcast.net www.hearingessentials.com

15% DISCOUNT On Any Denture Service

one coupon per person • expires 1/31/13 ws

Accepting New Patients & Welcoming Referrals

“We Wi l l Give You A Re a son To Smi l e”

647 US Rt 1 • Meadowbrook Plaza, Ste 107 • York, ME 03909

COMPLETE EYEGLASS PACKAGES

INCLUDES FRAME AND LENSES Coach, Vera Wang, Dana Buchman, Koali, Helium, Elizabeth Arden, Etc.

$99 Single Vision $9 $169 Bifocal $249 Varilux V il Progressive www.pricepointeyewear.com

Santini Family Chiropractic LLC Left to Right:

Dr. McElveen, N.D. Naturopathic Medicine Mrs. Santini Practice Manager Dr. Santini, D.C. Specializing in Chiropractic Care & Muscle Therapy Carie Bernard, L.Ac. Acupuncture & Oriental Medicine Insurance Accepted

Paul Vasapoli Alex Vasapoli

Optician

Since 1974

A.O.

257 Main Street South Berwick

One Brickyard Lane / US Route 1, York, Maine 03909 (207) 363-0500 • www.santinichiro.com l!

ona pti xce ine e a is rist gel Ch An ~

Are You Struggling to Get Pregnant?

(in town center)

Acupuncture is the only alternative therapy proven to increase your chances of conception and it can help you!

207-384-LENS ( 5367 )

“Where low price is the point!”

MON-FRI 10AM-5:30PM THUR ’til 7PM SAT 10AM-2PM

Imagine a lower denture that “anchors” to your jaw without the aid of implants! • Replacement Dentures • Full Immediate Dentures • FREE CONSULTATION • Financing Available Enjoy the confidence of natural looking teeth!

Repairs & Relines While You Wait

DENTURE SOLUTIONS

ROBERT PALERMO, L.D. (207) 985-0210

Get started today by calling: (207) 361-3143

54 York St, Route 1 • Kennebunk, ME • www.denturesolutionsmaine.com

111 US Rt 1, York | www.bellacupuncture.com

...FLU from page 12 • If the person gets very sick, is pregnant or has a medical condition (like asthma) that puts them at higher risk of flu complications, call their doctor. They may need to be examined and might need antiviral medicine to treat the flu. • Keep everyone’s personal items separate. All household members should avoid sharing pens, papers, clothes, towels, sheets, blankets, food or eating utensils unless cleaned between uses. • Disinfect doorknobs, switches, handles, computers, telephones, bedside tables, bathroom sinks, toilets, counters, toys and other surfaces that are commonly touched around the home or workplace. • Wash everyone’s dishes in the dishwasher or by hand using very hot water and soap. • Wash everyone’s clothes in a standard washing machine. Use detergent and very hot water, tumble dry on a hot dryer setting and wash hands after handling dirty laundry. • Wear disposable gloves when in contact with or cleaning up body fluids. If someone thinks they have the flu, their health-care provider should be consulted. Seek medical care immediately if the person develops any of the following symptoms: • Fast breathing, trouble breathing or bluish skin color. • Pain or pressure in the chest or abdomen (adults). • Confusion or sudden dizziness. • Not drinking enough fluids, not being able to eat, or severe or persistent vomiting. • Flu-like symptoms that improve but then return with fever and worse cough. • Not waking up, being so irritable that the child does not want to be held or not interacting (children). • Fever with a rash (children). • No tears when crying or significantly fewer wet diapers than normal (children). More information about how to help protect loved ones during this flu season is available on redcross.org.

NORTH BERWICK PHYSICAL THERAPY 5 BURMA RD. 207-676-8500

CONVENIENTLY LOCATED. CALL US.


January 18, 2013

The Weekly Sentinel 17

WS

~ News ~

reminder for Seniors and Federal Benefit recipients to meet electronic Payment deadline Treasury Department urges remaining paper check recipients to make the switch now to direct deposit or a prepaid card WaSHINGTON, d.C. – The U.S. Department of the Treasury recently reported that five million checks continue to be mailed to federal beneficiaries each month. With just two months remaining until the March 1, 2013, electronic payment law goes into effect, the Treasury Department is urging Social Security and other federal benefit recipients to not delay and switch now to either direct deposit or the Direct Express® Debit MasterCard® card. “Choosing direct deposit or the Direct Express® card makes it easier, safer and more convenient for beneficiaries to receive their payments. Switching to an electronic payment is not optional – it’s the law,” said

David Lebryk, commissioner of the Treasury Department’s Financial Management Service. “If you or a loved one still receive paper checks for your benefit payments, now is the time to switch. It’s free and easy – just call 1-800-333-1795 or visit www.GoDirect.org.” Currently, approximately 93 percent of Social Security and Supplemental Security Income (SSI) payments are being made electronically. Converting the remaining paper check recipients to electronic payments will save American taxpayers $1 billion over the next 10 years. Spreading the word about electronic payments The Treasury Department published a final rule in December 2010 to gradually phase out paper checks for federal benefit payments. Since May 1, 2011, all people newly applying for federal benefits, including

Social Security, SSI, Veterans Affairs, Railroad Retirement Board, Office of Personnel Management benefits and other non-tax payments, have had to choose direct deposit or the Direct Express® card at the time they sign up for their benefits. March 1, 2013, is the final deadline by which all remaining federal benefit check recipients must receive their money electronically. The Treasury Department’s Go Direct® public education campaign is working with more than 1,800 partner organizations throughout the country to spread the message about the electronic payment rule and educate federal benefit recipients about their options. The campaign has developed and shared a variety of public service announcements, educational videos, check inserts and other materials to explain how electronic payments work and

how to make the switch from paper checks. The videos and materials are available on the Go Direct campaign website at www.GoDirect.org. “The Treasury Department has taken great strides to support and guide check recipients through the change to electronic payments, and we’re increasing our efforts significantly in the final two months before the deadline,” Lebryk said. “We have a team of friendly, helpful agents standing by at our call center, and many financial institutions, caregivers, senior services providers and advocates for people who are homeless or have disabilities have the necessary information and resources to help federal benefit recipients make the switch.” Switch to electronic payments now before time runs out Check recipients can sign up for direct deposit or the

~ Where To dine ~ COME

FEAST

L A E M FREE elow!

ils b See deta

AT

Chinese... Japanese... Thai...

PLAN YOUR BIRTHDAY PARTY HERE Receive a free meal for the birthday guest of honor when you have a party with a minimum of 4 adults.

SPECIAL SUNDAY BUFFET

Featuring Sushi, Thai & Chinese Adults $12.95, 6-12 Years $6.50, 3-6 Years $3, 3 & Under FREE

HAPPY HOUR Monday-Sunday 2-6pm SENIOR DISCOUNT 55 & Older Awarded a Certificate of Excellence from International Chinese Cuisine Industry

#1 CHINESE FOOD RESTAURANT IN THE U.S. Rte 1, Wells at Eldridge • www.EastDining.com • 207.641.8788 Superb Dining as well as Prompt Take-Out • Fax 207.641.8851

Direct Express® card by calling toll-free 1-800-333-1795, visiting www.GoDirect.org, or talking to their local federal paying agency office. The process is fast, easy and free. By taking a few minutes to gather the necessary information ahead of time, most federal benefit recipients can sign up for electronic payments with one phone call. Individuals will need their Social Security number or claim number, their 12-digital federal benefit check number and the amount of their most recent federal benefit check. If choosing direct deposit, recipients also will need their financial institution’s routing transit number, (often found on a personal check) account number and account type (checking or saving). There are no sign-up fees or monthly fees to receive benefits electronically.


January 18, 2013

18 The Weekly Sentinel

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~ Where To dine ~

Pizza Napoli OGUNQUIT’S ONLY FRESH-TOPPING BRICK-OVEN PIZZERIA

Named 2010

r of Restaurateu the Year

7 Days A Week, All Year Round

Restaurant by the Maine Association

Mon-Thur 4:30-9:30 PM, Fri-Sun 11:30 AM - 9:30 PM

“Wednesday Pasta Night”

ated, n e v u j e r , d e t a We are renov ou! y e v r e s o t y d and rea

Choice of Cheese Lasagna, Baked Ziti or Linguini with Meatball, and includes a Side Salad. $9.99

Dine-In Specials

Dinner For 2 $19

Large 1-Topping Napoli Pizza & 2 House Salads

Dinner For 2 $27

Affordable Home Cooking Serving Breakfast Anytime Something For Everyone Extremely Fast & Friendly Service Consistently Great Comfort Food

Over 50 Items

Under $10

Celebrating 29 Years in Business Visit us online: www.mainediner.com

Open 7 Days • Route 1 North, Wells • 646-4441

Large 1-Topping Napoli Pizza, 2 House Salads & 2 Glasses of Wine

Pick-Up Specials

FREE Antipasto when you buy 2 Large Pizzas

FREE Topping when you buy 1 Large Pizza

MUST PRESENT COUPON

Friday, Saturday, Sunday

Lunch Special:

$6.99

1 Topping Flatbread Pizza & Salad

Also Serving Subs, Pasta Dishes, Appetizers, Salads, Desserts, Beer & Wine

Merriland Farm Café Coles Hill Road, Wells • (207) 646-5040

207-646-0303 • 667 MAIN ST / RT 1, OGUNQUIT WWW.PIZZANAPOLIOGUNQUIT.COM

Breakfast & Lunch 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. ~ Closed Tuesday & Wednesday Join us for Dinner Friday & Saturday Evenings 5:30 to 8 p.m.

Friday Night Prime Rib Dinner Special 12 oz. $13.99 - 14 oz. $15.99 16 oz. $17.99 (while it lasts)

Weekdays Breakfast & Lunch

10% OFF

Saturday Night Dinner

10% OFF

~ Dinner Reservations Accepted ~

Website: www.merrilandfarmcafe.com Email: merrilandfarm@maine.rr.com

Save the Date ~ February 15th

CHOCOLATE WINE DINNER THURSDAY WINTER WARM ME UP SPECIALS

PLEASE PRESENT COUPON BEFORE ORDERING

WARREN’S LOBSTER HOUSE

Offered every Thursday Night, featuring a selection of five delicious entrees at just $13.99

WWW.LOBSTERHOUSE.COM • RTE 1, KITTERY, ME • (207) 439-1630

VISIT OUR WEBSITE FOR A FULL MENU & SCHEDULE

OUR INCREDIBLE DOLLAR MENU IS BACK

BINTLIFF’S Ogunquit

ORDER THE DINNER SALAD BAR FOR $11 AND GET ANY OF THE FOLLOWING APPETIZERS, ENTREES, DESSERTS OR COCKTAILS FOR JUST

ONE DOLLAR!* Cocktails:

(Limit 2 Per Person - No Exceptions)

Bloody Mary . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1 Narragansett Lager (pint). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1 Warren’s Sangria . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1

DINNER RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED (207) 646-3111 335 MAIN ST / RT 1, OGUNQUIT BINTLIFFSOGUNQUIT.COM BREAKFAST / BRUNCH 8-2:30 DINNER / BAR 5:30-CLOSE Saturday & Sunday

Thursday, Friday, Saturday

Appetizers:

Tater Tots with “Boom-Boom” Sauce . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1 Cup of Homemade Clam Chowder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1 Fresh Hand Cut Onion Rings. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1

Entrees:

Lobster Slider w/ Sweet Potato Fries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1 Shrimp & Chicken Jambalaya . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1 Baked Stuffed Haddock. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1 Lobster Arrancini . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1 Fried Maryland Style Chicken . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1 Mrs. Warren’s Baked Seafood Combo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1 Open Faced Prime Rib Sandwich . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1

Desserts:

Warm Bread Pudding. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1 The K.I.S.S. Sundae . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1 L.L. Bean Muddy Boots Ice Cream . . . . . . . . . . . . $1 Grapenut Custard Pudding. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1 (WS)

VALID ON MARTIN LUTHER KIN G JR. DAY!

*Each person must purchase the dinner salad bar for $11 to order from the dollar menu. No sharing permitted. Limit 2 persons per coupon. One “entrée” may be ordered for every dinner salad bar purchased. You must present coupon before ordering. Coupon only valid at time of purchase. Tax not included. Not good with any other offer, coupon, discount, or group packages. Maximum 3 coupons per table/ group. Not valid on take-out. No cash value. 18% Gratuity will be added to full value of check. Menu subject to change. Expires 1/31/13

Now Open at 7am Daily Present this coupon any day before 9am for our

Open 7am to 2pm daily

(207) 475-7289 1 York St, York, Maine

Behind the York County Federal Credit Union

$3 Breakfast Special! Serving Breakfast & Lunch


January 18, 2013

The Weekly Sentinel 19

WS

~ Where To dine ~

Dining Guide

Great dining spot for couples and families alike! www.bullnclaw.com

1300 US Route 1

(GPS=Blue Sky Memorial Hwy)

Special Senior Menu

Cape Neddick, ME 03907 207.363.0266 roostcafeandbistro.com Ambience

7.95

$

Great Wine Handcrafted Food

Roost Cafe & Bistro

Winner in “Neighborhood Gem” & “Best Food” categories, serving handcrafted meals in a warm and casual setting.

Turkey Shortcake, Grilled Pork Maine Shrimp Casserole Open-Faced Prime Rib Sandwich Maine Meatloaf, And More (207) 646-8467 • Route 1 North, Wells

FRIDAY, JAN. 18, 2013 Storytelling by Lynne Cullen Prix Fix $30pp plus, seating @ 6:30 only. Show at 7:45 for dinner guests only.

BREAKFAST & LUNCH: FRI-SUN 8-2 DINNER: WED-SUN 5-Close Also Gluten Free Menu and Products

OPEN DAILY LUNCH AND DINNER FROM 11AM BREAKFAST BUFFET SUNDAY 8AM-11AM “A Foodies Delight with exquisite fine foods, below the radar prices.” Warm, cozy, welcoming, Roost Cafe and Bistro brings eclectic flair to regional cuisine. Our philosophy is handcrafted entrees and appetizers. Our focus is on classical cooking techniques with contemporary flavors and creations perfect for a bistro. Halfway between York and Ogunquit.

646-3355

oshua’s

www.joshuas.biz

A Simply Sensational Sunday Brunch

enjoy new items on our savory & affordable Brunch menu infused with the creative flavors of our dinner menu. whether you want a light bite, full breakfast, snack or lunch—we have something for everyone and a list of memorable beverages & cocktails to complement your selections. served 10am to 2pm. Sunny Scramble—three eggs with bacon, diced tomato, scallion, goat cheese. $11 Steak and Eggs—grilled hangar steak, three eggs any style. $16 The Hammy—three-egg omelet filled with sausage, smoked bacon, prosciutto, cheddar cheese. $10 Stuffed French Toast—house made texas toast filled with sweetened cream cheese and topped with warm blueberry compote. $12 Roun Family Buttermilk Pancakes—stack of three cakes mixed with your choice of seasonal ingredients & pure maple syrup. $9

house made daily muffin $4 uncle Bradley’s oatmeal $6 Fruit n’ nola $8 crepe du Jour $8 bagel with lox $8.50 BreakfaSt

all egg dishes are served with home fries & toast. The Basic—two eggs any style, choice of meat. $8 Irish Bene—two poached eggs over hash on a toasted english muffin topped with hollandaise. $9.50 Maine Coast Benedict—two poached eggs over Maine lobster and asparagus on a toasted english muffin topped with herbed hollandaise. $14 Health Nut —egg white frittata filled with baby spinach, mushrooms, tomatoes, asparagus, topped with your choice of cheese. $8.50 Italian Western—three-egg omelet with crisp prosciutto, roasted red peppers, onion, parmesan cheese. $10 The Big Five-O—three eggs, bacon, sausage, two pancakes & syrup, home fries. $15

Tuesday through Saturday

Restaurant in Wells

All photos by www.shanesmainephotography.com, York Harbor, Maine

Quick Start

Open 5pm

ready for Lunch?

Caesar Salad—romaine, garlic croutons, caesar dressing, white anchovy. $12 Five-O Salad—Mixed greens, pecan vinaigrette, crispy shallots. $9 Five-O Clam Chowder—with north country smokehouse hickory smoked bacon. $5 cup, $8 bowl Steamed Maine Mussels—with melted leeks, white wine, garlic and tarragon. $13 Grilled Chicken Sandwich—with roasted tomato, mozzarella, basil. $10 Lobster BLT—native lobster, smoked bacon, lettuce, tomato, grilled bread & frites. $18 Five-O Burger—8 oz. pattie, smoked bacon, roasted tomato, pickled onion, aged cheddar. $14 Roasted Chicken Salad Club Sandwich— house made herb aioli, applewood smoked bacon, tomato, shredded romaine, fries. $12 House Made Veggie Burger—with roasted mushrooms, swiss cheese, arugula, garlic aioli. $11 Five-O Haddock Sandwich—tempura fried, lettuce, tomato, onion & frites. $9 Gillian’s Baked Mac & Cheese—hand made pasta, parmesan fonduta, baby spinach, crisp prosciutto, toasted breadcrumbs with a side mixed green salad. $14

for the kidS

from $1.50 to $6 each: Pancakes, french toast, scrambled egg with home fries & toast, grilled cheese & fries, Milk & cereal. SnackS

Little tastes to share—$4 each warm olives, with roasted garlic and thyme. • artichoke arancini with whipped goat cheese. • Maine coast croquette with spicy aioli. • Peppers agro dolce. • Mushroom and melted leek ragout. • fried pickles, lemon-thyme aioli.

S P E C I a L

Monday night $8.99 entrées our favorite comfort foods. friday night Pizza caffé Prego Pizza served after 5pm. thursday, January 24th: Mexican fiesta night enjoy Mexican specialties served in the lounge. Sunday Brunch fundraisers January 27th: Susan G. komen for the cure february 10th: the frannie Peabody center Join us for brunch from 10am-2pm and the tramuto Foundation will donate $10 per entrée ordered and proceeds from special drinks to support these causes.* *details are posted on our website: www.five-oshoreroad.com

A Contemporary American Bistro &

m

a

r

t

i

n

i

l

o

u

n

g

e

open Friday-monday at 5pm, and other nights For special events. call For inFormation & reservations 207.646.5001 Parking is available. • 50 shore road • ogunquit, Maine • www.five-oshoreroad.coM

228C — Jan 18 2013

E V E N T S


January 18, 2013

20 The Weekly Sentinel

WS

~ Where To dine ~

Dining Guide Clay Hill Farm Presents...

Robert Frost: Fire and Ice E\-XQH$XJXVW

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207.646.5711 207 646 5711

NFC Championship 49ERS VS. FALCONS Sunday, Jan. 20, 3pm

AFC Championship RAVENS VS. PATS Sunday, Jan. 20, 6:30pm

SUPER BOWL

PARTY

Sunday, Feb. 3

Half Time FREE

Wings & Hot Dogs!

PRIZES GIVEAWAYS 10 HD TVs

Ba r an d Gr il l

2135 POST RD / ROUTE 1 â&#x20AC;¢ WELLS, ME

Serving Lunch & Dinner

EVERY DAY 11-8 FRIDAY & SATURDAY â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;TIL 9

Late Night Menu â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;TIL 12AM

Daily Specials Take Out

CALL AHEAD WEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;LL HAVE IT READY!

HOCKEY IS BACK The puck drops here!

BRUINS GAME Saturday, Jan. 19, 7pm

GIVEAWAYS $1 BRUINS SLIDERS DRINK SPECIALS

MARDI GRAS

PARTY

Saturday, Feb. 9 WHERE VOODOO & MASQUERADE COLLIDE! New Orleans Inspired Food & Drink Sponsored by Abita Beer

GIRLSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; NIGHT OUT

Every Thursday, 9-Close KARAOKE WITH DJ DON CORMIN

WWW.LITCHFIELDSBARANDGRILL.COM


January 18, 2013

The Weekly Sentinel 21

WS

~ Where To dine ~ The

Cape Neddick Inn Restaurant and Tavern

Check us out on Google Maps for an interior tour of our restaurant! Warm and Cozy - 7 Nights a Week Open Year Round 207-351-1145 • 1273 Route One, Cape Neddick/York www.capeneddickinn.com

GORGES GRANT HOTEL 449 Main Street Ogunquit

646-1733 raspberris@ogunquit.com Major Credit Cards Smoke Free

OPEN YEAR ROUND

Serving Breakfast Daily 7-11 • Saturday & Sunday 7-12

“Ogunquit’s Best Kept Secret”

20% OFF Your Check

With this coupon. Monday-Saturday. Expires 1/25/13. This offer not valid with any other discount. No Cash Value. (WS)

TRACEY’S

BY PARAS

SO MUCH MORE THAN JUST PIZZA

MOVIE DEAL:

7 PM UNTIL CLOSE: Small Cheese Pizza $4.99 Large Cheese Pizza $9.99

A large cheese pizza, pitcher of soda and 2 movie passes:

Just $28.49

GIFT CARDS AVAILABLE

Make it a small pizza:

Just $21.49

ALWAYS HOMEMADE SOUPS, CHOWDERS & DAILY SPECIALS UNDER $8.00

EAT-IN / TAKE-OUT E

L

O OD

RI

L

SE

AF

AN D G

Angelina’s

R  W B B I  O ~ S N   ..

BUY ONE DINNER

GET A SECOND DINNER

½ OFF Monday

Create Your Own Pasta Night! $15

An innovative dining experience where you choose your own pasta and sauce! Select from 8 different pastas and 12 different sauces, served with salad and Italian bread. *Not available on holidays or holiday weekends **Add Chicken $5, Shrimp $8, Sauteed Fresh Veggies $3

Wednesday & Sunday 3 Course Dinner $20 ANGELINA’S “COMMUNITY NIGHT” 6 Entrées to choose from with Soup or Salad and Dessert *Not available on holidays or holiday weekends

* Not to be used with any other coupon or discount offer. Not available on holidays or holiday weekends. EXP 5/10/13 (WS)

Tuesday

Pasta É Basta $17 A glass of Italian Red or White Wine, Tuscan Soup or Salad and choose one of 9 Special Pasta Dishes! *Not available on holidays or holiday weekends

Thursday Personal Wine Dinner $60 per couple 3 Course Dinner with 6 Entrées to choose from with Soup or Salad and Dessert. Includes a Bottle of Wine of your choice. *Not available on holidays or holiday weekends

(207) 646-5202

Located next to Reny’s / Route 1 in Wells Open 7 Days at 11:30 AM, Mon-Sat until 9 PM, Sun until 8:30 PM O

E BAR N TH

Dining Guide

Something for Everyone

Homemade Chowder, Soups, Breads, Dressings & Desserts

HOURS: Wed.-Fri. 4-9 Sat. Noon-9 Sun. Noon-8 CLOSED: Mon.-Tues.

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WED. NITE SPECIALS

Steak Tips Dinner $11.99 All You Can Eat Fried Haddock Dinner $11.99 All You Can Eat Fried Clam Strip Dinner $10.99

(served to one person only, no extra orders after 9 as kitchen is closed)

THUR. NITE SPECIAL 2 Dinners for $18.99

Choose Any Two: Crab Stuffed Chicken Marinated Steak Tips Marinated Pork Tenderloin 1 lb Lobster Chicken Parmesan Baked Haddock Gluten Free Available Fried or Broiled Haddock (Add $1 per meal for Gluten Free) See menu for full dinner descriptions All served with homemade breads, choice of soup, chowder or salad, and choice of Barn or Crispy fries, rice, coleslaw, baked or mashed potato.

FRI. - SAT. SERVING LIGHTER FARE TILL 10 WED. - FRI. HAPPY HOUR 4-6 / FREE PIZZA New generator – When the power is out, we are here to serve you!

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For the Month of January we are offering

Lasagna & Parmesan Thursdays $9.99 Choice of our Homemade Meat or Vegetable Lasagna or Chicken, Veal, or Eggplant Parmesan Pasta, Salad & Bread

OUR 2013 WINE DINNERS Friday, January 25 at 6pm

Winter Wine Dinner

1st Course: Homemade Italian Wedding Soup 2nd Course: Roasted Pork Belly with a Balsamic Lacquer 3rd Course: Seared Scallops, Roasted Tomato Pesto Cream 4th Course: Florentine-style Angus NY Strip Steak 5th Course: Homemade Ricotta Chocolate Chip Canoli

65

$

per person

plus tax & gratuity

Friday, February 22 at 6pm

Wine Dinner Finale

1st Course: Eggplant Cutlets, Marinara & Mozzarella 2nd Course: Fried Calamari Salad 3rd Course: Veal, Pork, Beef Meatball Sliders 4th Course: Veal Francaise Homemade Fettuccini 5th Course: Biscotti & Gelato Sundae

Each Course is paired with Wine.

A vegetarian 3rd & 4th Course or fish can be substituted by request.

.. •  M S, O, ME

Casual fine dining at affordable prices. Casual dress code. Angelina’s serves dinner year round, 7 nights a week from 4:30 until 10 pm. Reservations are suggested.


22 The Weekly Sentinel

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January 18, 2013

business & finance

Know Which financial Papers to Toss and Which to Keep Many homeowners recognize that they have quite a number of things around the house that serve no practical purpose. Paperwork can accumulate seemingly overnight, turning a once-organized home into a messy monument to clutter. Oftentimes, uncertainty about which financial documents to keep and which to discard causes homeowners to keep everything, which can lead to unnecessary clutter. According to financial expert David Bach, author of the book, “Start Over, Finish Rich,” many people keep too much information for too long. Even though a greater portion of transactions are taking place online, you still may feel more secure keeping paperwork in hard copy. But older bills and documents can likely be thrown away. As you begin your organizing detail, keep these pointers in mind. What to Keep Purchase receipts, credit card statements and any other paperwork pertinent for filing taxes should be kept for a full year until taxes are filed. Experts disagree as to

what is the best period of time for keeping documents related to taxes after your return has been filed. Many people can safely shred tax documents within three years of filing. This is the end of the normal audit period for “good-faith” errors. If you do not have any reason to believe information on the returns is fraudulent, you can probably safely toss out these older returns once the three years is up. If you are self-employed or if you want to be extra cautious, you can save tax returns for seven years. You should keep certain important documents in a fireresistant safe in the home rather than in a regular filing cabinet. These include warranty documents, insurance policies, copies of will and trust documents, medical history forms, copies of diplomas and school transcripts and an inventory of home items. Also keep important documents that pertain to your home purchase or rental agreement. These include leases, home title, home survey, and mortgage documents. Many people opt to keep other essential items that need a bit more protection in a safety deposit box or a burglar-proof

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safe at home. Items inside should include a list of bank account and credit card account numbers, copies of identification cards, passports, social security cards, stock and bond certificates, IRA contribution records, certificates of deposit, and military documents, as well as divorce, marriage, adoption or any other important certificates. What to Toss Most experts agree, including sources from Good Housekeeping, Consumer Reports and Kiplinger’s, that many receipts can be discarded shortly after purchase. ATM receipts can be thrown away as soon as they are reconciled against your bank statement. Bank and credit card statements can be shredded after they have been confirmed unless you need them for any specific tax-filing reasons. After a year, it is generally safe to do a thorough clean-out of pay stubs, especially after you have received your tax-filing forms and have submitted tax information. Many people file away paid bills and keep them far longer than necessary. Again, once they have been checked for accuracy, they can generally be thrown out. If you want to err on the side of caution, then keep these paid bills for 2 to 3 months and then

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toss them out. Old insurance policies also can be thrown out when they are replaced by newer ones. However, keep the original statement showing the purchase date and price of the policy. If you have any warranties or instructions for household items that have been sold or donated, then these can be thrown out as well. Determining which finan-

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in partnership with Western Union, educates consumers about the major types of scams and provides information on how to avoid them and how to report them. BBB’s Top 10 Scams of 2012: Top Overpayment/Fake Check Scam: Car Ads The online ad says something like “Get Paid Just for Driving Around” – a prominent company is offering $400+ per week if you’ll drive around with their logo all over your car. They send a check to you, which you are supposed to deposit in your account and then wire part of the payment to the graphic designer who will customize the ad for your vehicle. Whoops! A week later, the check bounces, the graphic designer is nowhere to be found, and you are out the money you wired. The Internet Complaint Center (www.ic3. gov) says they saw this one a lot in 2012. Top Emergency Scam: Grandparents Scam The “Grandparents Scam” See SCAMS page 23...

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January 18, 2013

The Weekly Sentinel 23

WS

business & finance ...SCAMS from page 23

has been around a while, but it’s still so prevalent we need to mention it again: grandchild/niece/nephew/friend is traveling abroad and calls/ texts/emails to say he or she has been mugged/arrested/hurt and needs money right away (“…and please don’t tell mom and dad!”). Plus the FBI says that, thanks to social media, it’s getting easier and easier for scammers to tell a more plausible story because they can use real facts from the supposed victim’s life (“Remember that great camera I got for Christmas?” “I’m in France to visit my old college roommate.”). Easy rule of thumb – before you wire money in an emergency, check with the supposed victim or their family members to make sure they really are traveling. Odds are they are safe at home. Top Employment Scam: Mystery Shopping If you love to shop, working as a secret shopper may sound like an ideal way to supplement your income. But scammers have figured that out, too, and many job offers are nothing more than a variation on the Overpayment/Fake Check Scam (above). Sometimes they even tell you that evaluating the wire service company is part of the job, which is why you need to send back part of the money. The Mystery Shopping Providers Association says it’s not the practice of their members to pre-pay shoppers, but if you have your heart set on

this type of job, you can find a legitimate gig through their website at www.mysteryshop.org. Top Advance Fee/Prepayment Scam: Nonexistent Loans Loan scams continued to fester in 2012. It seems for every legitimate lender out there, there is a scammer waiting to prey on people in desperate situations. Most of the scams advertise online and promise things like no credit check or easy repayment terms. Then the hook: you have to make the first payment upfront, you have to buy an “insurance policy,” or there is some other kind of fee that you have to pay first to “secure” the loan. This year, we heard a new, aggressive twist on loan scams: consumers who were threatened with lawsuits and law enforcement action if they didn’t “pay back” loans they said they had never even taken out in the first place. Some got calls at their workplace, even to relatives. The embarrassment of being thought of as a delinquent caused some victims to pay even when they knew they didn’t owe the money.

istered” with an official-looking website and provided everything scammers needed for identity theft purposes, including bank account information. Top Sweepstakes/Lottery Scam: Jamaican Phone Lottery This is an old one that flared up again this year. We consider it flattering (in a weird way) that BBB is such a trusted brand that we “star” in so many scams! In this one, the calls come from Jamaica (area code 876) but the person claims to represent BBB (or FBI, or other trusted group). Great news: you’ve won a terrific prize (typical haul: $2 million and Mercedes Benz) but you have to pay a fee in order to collect your win-

nings. There are lots of variations on this; sometimes it’s a government grant. Best just to hang up and then file a phone fraud report with the appropriate government agency (see below). Top Identity Theft Scam: Fake Facebook Tweets Two top social media sites were exploited in one of this year’s top scams. You get a Direct Message from a friend on Twitter with something about a video of you on Facebook (“ROFL they was taping you” or “What RU doing in this FB vid?” are typical tweets). In a panic, you click on the link to see what the embarrassing video could possibly be, and you get an error message that says you need

to update Flash or other video player. But the file isn’t a new version of Flash; it’s a virus or malware that can steal confidential information from your computer or smart phone. Twitter recommends reporting such spam, resetting your password and revoking connections to third-party applications. Top Home Improvement Scam: Sandy “Storm Chasers” BBB spends a lot of time investigating and reporting on home improvement scams, but this year we saw an unusual amount of “storm chaser” activSee BBB page 25...

Top Phishing Scam: President Obama Will Pay Your Utility Bills Of all the politically-related scams, this one seemed to be the most prevalent. At the peak of summer with utility costs soaring, consumers got emails, letters and even door-to-door solicitations about a “new government program” to pay your utility bills. Hey, the president wants to get re-elected, right? Maybe he’s just trying to win votes. Victims “reg-

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January 18, 2013

24 The Weekly Sentinel

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~ News from around the State ~

democratic leaders View labor mural in a New Home auGuSTa – Democratic leaders were among the Mainers present Monday for the unveiling of a labor mural in its new home: the atrium of the Cultural Building that houses the Maine State Museum, the Maine State Archives and the Maine State Library. House Speaker Mark Eves, D-North Berwick, House Majority Leader Seth Berry, D-Bowdoinham and House Assistant Majority Leader Jeff McCabe, D-Skowhegan, viewed the mural by Maine artist Judy Taylor. The Democratic leaders met with Maine State Museum Director Bernard Fishman at the event Monday morning. “The labor mural depicts the proud history of Maine’s working people. Democrats are very pleased to see it restored to a prominent location where all Mainers can see and appreciate

Left to right: House Majority Leader Seth Berry, D-Bowdoinham, House Speaker Mark Eves, D-North Berwick and House Assistant Majority Leader Jeff McCabe, D-Skowhegan. (courtesy photo)

it,” Berry said. The 11-panel, 33-foot long mural depicts scenes from Maine’s labor history, including a shoe workers strike, child laborers and Rosie the Riveter. It had been displayed in a reception area of the Maine Department of Labor until Gov. Paul LePage had it removed in 2011.

The Department of Labor has loaned the mural to the museum for three years. The agreement, which has the support of the artist, is renewable. The museum is open Tuesday through Friday, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. For more information about the museum, go to www.mainestatemuseum.org.

Graduation rate at Catholic High Schools in maine Nearly 100 Percent 222 Out of 224 Students Graduated in 2010-2011 maINe – According to data recently released by the U.S. Department of Education, the overall graduation rate at public schools in Maine for the 2010-2011 school year ranked tenth in the country, a stellar 84 percent. The number commands respect, as does the performance of the three Catholic high schools in Maine. In the same year, the state’s Catholic high schools (Cheverus, McAuley and Saint Dominic Academy) combined for a nearly perfect rate as 222 out of a possible 224 students graduated from the three schools, an overall graduation rate of 99.1 percent. “Speaking on behalf of the Catholic schools, I congratulate the public schools in Maine for ranking tenth in the nation,” said Sister Rosemary Donohue, superintendent. “I also couldn’t be prouder of the outstanding and consistently high graduation rates earned by our Catholic high schools.” At McAuley High School in Portland, all 45 seniors graduated in 2011 and each student

was accepted to a college, earning over $2.3 million in financial aid, academic scholarships and leadership scholarships. The school employs two full-time guidance counselors and maintains a student/teacher ratio of 9 to 1. “We focus on assessing and addressing individual needs so that a student’s four years result in having all of the necessary credits for graduation as well as a plan for post-graduation,” said Margaret Downing, McAuley’s Principal. At Saint Dominic Academy in Auburn, all 58 of their 2011 seniors graduated, and that number grew to 72 graduates in 2012. “Parents, teachers and students have high expectations and students help each other to achieve,” said Donald Fournier, Principal at Saint Dominic Academy. “Communications between teachers and parents here are valuable in keeping our students on the right track.” At the end of the 2011 school year at Cheverus High School in Portland, 119 out of a class of 121 students received their diplomas. “All students come to Cheverus with the expectation that

they will attend college,” said Principal John Mullen. “Our parents have invested in their child’s education and, therefore, are supporting of and involved in their education.” For further information, contact Margaret Downing, McAuley Principal at (207) 7973802, Donald Fournier, Saint Dominic Academy Principal at (207) 782-6911 or John Mullen, Cheverus Principal at (207) 7746238.

SaCO – The University College at Saco, in conjunction with Old Orchard Beach/Saco Adult & Community Education is offering a seminar for adults thinking about returning to college to finish or start a college degree. The seminar, “Picture Yourself: with a college education,” will be held at the University College at Saco at 110 Main Street on January 28 from 6 to 7 p.m. with a snow date of February 4. The seminar will include a panel of current students and instructors and will include information about the challeng-

es, roadblocks, as well as and the strengths, unique to adult learners. Light refreshments will be served. The University College at Saco is a part of the University of Maine System serving the Saco/Biddeford community and greater York County area. Old Orchard Beach/Saco Adult & Community Education offers learning opportunities and skills to support the successful attainment of a variety of personal enrichment, vocational, or college goals. To RSVP or for more information, please call Wendy at 282-4111.

Governor lePage meets with exchange Program Students auGuSTa – Governor Paul R. LePage met on Thursday, Jan. 10, with nine students from Namioka Junior High School in Japan and their host students from Greely Middle School in Cumberland. The Homestay Exchange program, marking its twentieth year, has a jointly developed creed fostering peace. Governor LePage answered questions about his role as governor from both the Japanese and Greely students with the assistance of a translator. The students participating in the exchange program are interested in learning about government and democracy. The Japanese students are Takuro Arima, Ayane Dema-

chi, Hijiri Narita, Asei Ishizawa, Sho Nakahata, Yo Narita, Ayano Odaira, Kanako Suto, and Hazuki Toda, accompanied by Akiko Nagai, trip leader, Naoko Odagawa, English teacher, Mineko Yamada, tour guide, and Hitoshi Yokoyama, vice principal of Namioka Junior High. The Greely student hosts of the visitors from Japan are eighth graders Daniel Peabbles, Emily Braley, Demetre Fontaine, Sydney Shepard, Molly Weegar, Natalie Fritzson, Hannah Smith-Erb and Troy Higgins, and seventh graders Kyle Livingston, Aidan Mitchell, Nicole Morse, Stephanie Johnson, and Katie Steinberg. (courtesy photo)

dyer library and Saco museum Get Two Grants $19,000 awarded for sampler exhibit

Olive Ann Parker (1827-1904), family register sampler, 1840, silk thread on linen, cross, satin, outline, straight stitches, 18.5”x 19.5”, Saco Museum Collection (courtesy photo)

Seminar Offered for adults returning to College

SaCO – The Dyer Library/Saco Museum announced that it has received $18,000 from the Coby Foundation in New York and $1,000 from the Maine Arts Commission to support the exhibition and catalogue “I My Needle Ply with Skill: Maine

Schoolgirl Needlework for the Federal Era,” which runs from January 12 through March 2. Contemporary needlework by the Southern Maine Chapter of the Embroiders’ Guild of America will also be featured. The Coby Foundation is the only foundation in the country to focus on grants to support the fashion and textile fields and supports “exhibits and educational

programs that combine excellent scholarship and effective interpretation.” The Maine Arts Commission, an independent state agency supported by the National Endowment for the Arts and the Maine Humanities Council, is a private non-profit organization affiliated with the National Endowment for the Humanities. See GRANTS page 25...


January 18, 2013

The Weekly Sentinel 25

WS

~ ask The Computer lady ~ dear Computer lady, I have an older HP windows XP. I want to take it back down like it was when I got it. How do I save my Favorites? I have quite a few, and I would never know how to get them back, because it’s things I just run onto and then wanted to save them. Please tell me step by step, because I’m not that good doing many of these things. Thank you so much, I enjoy

getting your emails very much. Shirley dear Shirley, Doing a clean install of Windows XP, (or any other version of Windows for that matter) is an excellent way to speed up an older computer, however it does require that you erase your computer in the process so saving your important files is necessary. Fortunately, it is fairly easy to find and save your favorites.

...GRANTS from page 24 “I My Needle Ply with Skill” focuses on the complex and lovely needlework created in Maine by schoolgirls of the late 18th and early 19th centuries. At a time when advanced academic opportunities for young women were limited, private academies – often run by women – offered training not only in academic subjects, but also in the fancy sewing skills that were of critical importance to future homemakers of the Federal era. As these local academies grew and flour-

ished, new styles of samplers and needlework evolved that were unique to Maine. The exhibit explores that evolution and offers a glimpse of a period of blossoming female creativity and accomplishment that transcended the societal limitations on women of the era. The Dyer Library and Saco Museum are located at 371 Main Street (Route 1) in Saco. For additional information, call 207283-3861, ext. 114 or visit www. dyerlibrarysacomuseum.org.

...BBB from page 23 ity following Super Storm Sandy. Tree removal, roofing, general home repairs – some were legitimate contractors who came from other areas for the volume of work available; others were unlicensed, uninsured and ill-prepared for the work; while some were even outand-out scam artists who took the money and never did the work. In an emergency, it’s tempting to skip reference checking, but that’s never a good idea. BBB has tens of thousands of Accredited Businesses in the home contracting field who are committed to upholding our mission of trust. Next time you need home repairs, find a contractor at www.bbb.org/search. Top Sales/Rental Scam: Real Stars, Fake Goods Sports memorabilia and phony tickets always make the list of top counterfeit goods. Counterfeiters manage to have their hands in your pocket all year long. With the London Olympics added to the mix, it appears that 2012 was a good year for sports fakes. Some scammers were selling cheap knock-offs in front of stadiums. Others set up websites that just stole your money and never had any goods to begin with. Counterfeit goods are not only a rip-off for you because the merchandise is usually shoddy, but they are also

a rip-off for the teams, athletes, designers and artists who create, license and sell the real thing. Buy directly from team stores and websites, or from legitimate retailers. You’ll pay a little more, but it will be the real deal. Remember, if a deal sounds too good to be true, it probably is. Scam of the Year: Newtown Charity Scams Within hours of the horrific shooting at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Connecticut, social media pages dedicated to the child victims began cropping up…and some of them were scams asking for money. The FBI has already arrested one woman for posing as the aunt of one of the children killed, and state and federal agencies are investigating other possible fraudulent and misleading solicitations. In response to these reports, BBB Wise Giving Alliance offered tips for donors to understand how and when to best support those dealing with such a tragic crisis. Although the number of people defrauded and the total dollars stolen is most likely low, the sheer audacity of these scams merits it as the “Top Scam of 2012.”

Before we begin, I just want to specify, since you used the word “Favorites” instead of “Bookmarks,” I am assuming that you are using Internet Explorer as your web browser. Most other browsers refer to them as bookmarks, but IE calls them “Favorites.” First, you need a device to save your favorites to. I would suggest a USB data stick, which can be purchased fairly inexpensively at your local office supply store. Insert the USB stick into an available USB port on your computer. A small dialog box should pop up asking you what you want to do with the device, just click on “Open folder to view files.” If the dialog box doesn’t pop up, just double click on “My Computer” on your desktop, then double click on the USB drive to open a window for it. Now, you need to find your “Favorites” folder. Keep the USB drive window open, but move it to one side of your desktop. Double click on “My Computer” again, then double click on your “C” drive, and double click to open the “Documents & Settings” folder. In the Documents & Settings folder, you will see a list of users. Double click on the user name that is yours and you will see a list of folders. Arrange the two open windows (your USB window, and your User window) so that they are side by side on your desktop, then drag your “Favorites” folder from the user window to the USB window. Your computer will make a copy of the “Favorites” folder on the USB stick. Before you close the windows, you can also drag your “Documents” folder, or any other folders that you might want to save as well. Now, close both windows, and remove the data stick. Once you have reloaded Windows on your computer, insert the data stick and repeat the steps above, only this time, drag the “Favorites” folder from the stick to your User folder.

Elizabeth dear elizabeth, I have 2 CD’s of questions and your answers that are “years” old. Are you still producing these consolidated Q & A CD’s. Major reason for this is to ask question in an opposite of one you answered on today’s msg. that was about installing XP on a Windows 7 computer. Now what about the opposite? I have a computer with XP. Can I install Win 7 on it along with the XP? William dear William, Now that my questions and answers are available online at www.askthecomputerlady.com/ questions I have not been producing the CDs. Now for your other question: It is possible to install Windows 7 on a computer that is currently running XP. If you do it correctly, you will have the choice when you first start the computer to boot into either the old version of Windows (XP) or the new version. Before you get started though, you need to find out if the hardware on your XP computer is powerful enough to support Windows 7. Microsoft has a list of minimum requirements at: http://windows.microsoft.com/ systemrequirements Remember that these are minimum requirements. I would make sure that the computer has more than the minimum if you want it to run well. Elizabeth dear Computer lady, I am using live mail in windows 7 and have it set up to request a receipt for the e-mail I send. When I first got the computer a year ago it worked. All of a sudden it stopped working. Is there an easy fix without reinstalling? Thanks for helping me with my computer, Rose dear rose, While there is no “official” answer for your problem, I have found that sometimes, when an option no longer works, it helps to turn the option off, save the changes, then turn it back on.

So, in your case, go into the options, turn off the read receipt option, save your changes, then go back into the options and turn it back on. If this doesn’t work, then your next step would be to reinstall Live Mail. Elizabeth

dear Computer lady, Should I leave my computer running once I start it up for the day or not. My wife and I look at our mail at different times of the day. Thanks, Chet dear Chet, This is one of those questions that I see again and again, and the problem is that there is no right or wrong answer. I usually tell people to turn their computer on the morning, and unless they are leaving for the day, just keep it on until they use it for the last time before retiring for the night. Most computers these days will automatically go into “Sleep mode” after a few minutes of inactivity, so you don’t have to worry about using too much electricity. Even if you like to leave your computer on all the time, it is important to shut it down once a day. This gives the computer a chance to close out all open files and then reload them. Your computer will run better this way. Elizabeth Comments this week Posted By: Ellie On : Facebook Comment: I NEVER have any posts from you on my page. Hi Ellie, Facebook does not show all the posts from all the pages that you “like.” Instead, it tries to guess what pages you are most interested in. If you click “like” on individual posts on a page, and make comments on the posts, Facebook will know that you are interested in that page, and display their posts on your wall. Elizabeth Interested in learning more? Elizabeth has answered thousands of computer questions over the years. Come browse her articles, watch instructional videos, ask questions, and view comments at: www.askthecomputerlady.com/questions.

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January 18, 2013

26 The Weekly Sentinel

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~ Calendar of events ~

Friday, January 18 learn about Cars event registration deadline

Registration deadline is past, but call ASAP to see if there are any spaces available. This event runs from 2 to 4pm on Saturdays, February 2, 9 & 16. Calling all car divas from high school to adult. From service to safety, gain knowledge, confidence, and communication skills during this three-week series where you will learn all about cars! Girl Scouts of Maine is partnering with Autoworks to offer the opportunity to gain valuable car experience in their nine-bay, award-winning facility while working on the Car Care Badge. In this hands-on series, learn about all those lights on your dash, how to keep your car healthy and running smoothly, and much more. FMI: Kristin Powell, program manager, at 207-772-1177 or kpowell@gsmaine.org.

Beloved Poet Comes to life at Clay Hill Farm

The trials and triumphs of the Pulitzer prize winning New England poet, Robert Frost, take center stage for the latest one-man show in Clay Hill Farm’s new intimate dinner theatre series, Clay Hill Farm Presents… Following sold-

out dinner shows as Edgar Allen Poe and Charles Dickens, local actor, Kirk Simpson, celebrates the life and poetry of Robert Frost in the brand new revision of June August’s, Robert Frost: Fire & Ice. Flowing from narrative to poetry, this remarkable one man show provides experiential dining for Frost fans, intimate theatre fans and anyone curious about the journey of an American poetry legend. Clay Hill Farm Presents…, moving to Fridays for the winter, will feature Robert Frost: Fire and Ice on Friday, January 18 & 25 at 6pm. Tickets are $10 with an a la carte menu. Seating is limited and reservations are required. Call 207-361-2272 for reservations or visit www.clayhillfarm.com for more information.

Saturday, January 19 The Trailblazers Family Club

Located on Bills Lane, in Wells, will be holding their next public, all you can eat bean supper 4:30-6pm. Price is $8 for adults, $4 for children and free for the younger kiddies. FMI: Lynda 207646-6030.

mission Breakfast

The Lebanon Nor th Ber wick Baptist Church will be starting their Mission Breakfast again from

Christina A. Boston, 95 NOrTH BerWICK – Christina A. Boston, age 95, of Lebanon Road, passed away Sunday, January 13, 2013 in the Varney Crossing Nursing Care Center in North Berwick. She was born in Sanford on May 19, 1917, the daughter of Paul V. and Anna (Nicholas) Adams. She was educated in local schools and a 1935 gradu-

ate of Sanford High School. On November 27, 1947, she married Lendall “Joe” Boston and worked as bookkeeper

7am to 10am. There is no charge for this breakfast but a donation to the mission teams would be appreciated.

Sunday, January 20 Kenyon Hill Hike, South Berwick

Hike to the striking ledges and explore the varied terrain of Great Works Regional Land Trust’s 112-acre Kenyon Hill preserve off of Ogunquit Road in South Berwick. 10 am – noon. Reservations requested. Free to members, $5 suggested donation for nonmembers. FMI: www.gwrlt.org, 207-646-3604, info@gwrlt.org.

3rd Sunday Bluegrass Jam Session

From 1 to 4 p.m. This jam is open to all level musicians; audience member s are also welcome. The concert is free. Location is Friendship Hall at the First Parish congregational church 180 York street, next to the town Hall in York. Unplugged instruments please. FMI: 207-363-8371.

Monday, January 21 me and my Pal: discovering Girl Scouts - deadline

Tuesday, January 22 Healthy eating for Cancer Survivors

As we enter the New Year full of resolutions and goals, the Cancer Care Center of York County invites patients, survivors and caregivers to attend Healthy Eating for Cancer Survivors. This program will take place at the Cancer Care Center in Sanford at 12-1pm. Faith Thibodeau, MS, RD, LD, CDE Registered Dietician and Certified Diabetes Educator will teach better ways to care for ourselves through nutrition and wellness so that we enjoy a healthy and strong 2013. Healthy refreshments will be served. Pre-registration is required. FMI: Shannon 207-4591658.

Have you ever wondered what Girl Scouts is all about? Discover how

“Tests and difficulties – Prayers and discussion”

of their business, The Boston Brothers Meat Company, until it was closed after Joe’s death in 1971. Chris was a member of the Beacon Light Chapter #65 O.E.S. of North Berwick, the American Legion Auxiliary #87 and a member of the First Congregational Church of North Berwick. Chris was pre-deceased by her three brothers, Lamby, Stephen and George Adams, all of Sanford and two sisters, Vic-

toria Leighton of Florida and Mary LaPlante of New Hampshire, and her niece, the daughter of Lamby, Joyce Burhoe on August 31, 2004. She is survived by her nieces, Carol Ann LaPlante of Brentwood, NH, Nancy Beal and Deborah Doiron of Sanford; and nephews George Adams, Jr. of Shapleigh, Andrew Adams of Sanford, Dana Ricker and William Leighton of Florida. Grave-side services will be held in the spring, tentatively, on May 10, 2013 at 11 a.m. in Oakdale Cemetery in Sanford. Memorial donations in Christina’s memory may be made to the American Legion Quint Cheney Post #87, P.O. Box 57, North Berwick, ME 03906. Arrangements are in the care of the Johnson Funeral Home in North Berwick. Online condolences may be expressed at www.JohnsonFuneralHomeME.com.

Obituaries

Bernier-Gelinas Kittery, ME

you can participate in Girl Scouting with your daughter during a 3 week sampler being held at the Wells Congregational Church on Mondays, January 28, February 4 & 11, from 6-7pm. The program is girls in grades K-1(and parent) and costs only $5, pre-registration is required and deadline is January, 21. FMI: Tammy Murray at 7721177 or tmurray@gsmaine.org.

FUNERAL HOME Somersworth, NH

Our goal is to offer the finest care to families in locally-owned funeral homes. We provide conveniently located, modern, well-furnished and inviting homes. Our family-centered approach is to care and provide an experience which is very personal. We offer lifelong memories for the families we service.

If you’re going through physical, mental, or spiritual tests, this will be a comfortable place to share. “Armed with the power of Thy name, nothing can ever harm me.” – Baha’í Writings. Discussion is facilitated by Ron Tomanio, host of “Don’t Dis My Ability” Portsmouth Radio program. If you can’t attend, but would like to request prayers, email names to Ronald. Tomanio @gmail.com or call 207752-1319. Discussion will be held at 925 Main St. in Eliot from 7 to 8:15pm. People are welcome to come early for a casual dinner at 6:15-7pm.

Thursday, January 24 The Colorful History of Skiing in america

From 12-1pm, Cal Conniff, past president of the National Ski Areas Association and member of the National Ski Hall of Fame, is your ideal tour guide through the history of skiing. Take a look back to when skiing was for the hardy outdoorsman who climbed up mountains for well-earned runs down. Continue the journey through the sport’s exciting history, from the ski trains of old to today’s high capacity ski lifts. Bring a bag lunch and a suggest-

See EVENTS page 35...

Anita F. Dennett, 93 YORK – Anita F. Dennett, 93, of 117 Long Sands Road, died Tuesday, January 8, 2013 in York Hospital with her entire family by her side.

She was born January 3, 1920 in Waterville, a daughter of the late Joseph P. and Vitaline (Fortin) Ferland. She was a graduate of Cony High School in Augusta. She enjoyed knitting, rug braiding, sewing and ceramics. Her husband Carl A. Dennett died in 1990. She leaves two sons, William L. Dennett and his wife Cathie of York, and John S. Dennett and his wife Nancy of North Berwick; two daughters, Ann E. Greene and her husband Robert of Ashburnham, MA and Jean E. Dennett of Gardner, MA; and seven grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. A son, Alan C. Dennett, a brother, Herman Ferland, and a sister, Marie I. Haskell, predeceased her. A celebration of her life will be held at 3 p.m. on Saturday, January 26 in the Baldwin Center, 117 Long Sands Rd., York. Memorial contributions may be made to the York Ambulance Assoc., P.O. Box 238, York, ME 03909. Lucas & Eaton Funeral Home, 91 Long Sands Rd. in York is assisting with arrangements. Visit www.lucaseatonfuneralhome.com.

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January 18, 2013

The Weekly Sentinel 27

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~ real estate ~

Real estate Guide 207.384.4008 INFO@CENTURY21BARBARAPATTERSON.COM 96 PORTLAND STREET, SOUTH BERWICK, ME 03908

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Your privacy is assured in this 3 BR contemporary Ranch with vaulted ceilings, HW floors, formal DR and master bath with Jacuzzi. Very inviting wooded setting! $264,900 LOCATION, LOCATION, LOCATION! 3 BR, 2 BA, expanded Mobile Home on a beautiful +/-1.47 acre parcel! Open concept living, FR, deck & detached barn with stalls! $125,000

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A sturdy, 4 BR Farmhouse from the ground up. First floor BR and BA, country kitchen w/ woodstove, sun porch, small attached barn & 3-car garage. $224,900 A 3 BR, 1.5 BA, full dormered Cape with open concept design. Set on +/-1.01 acres on a quiet dead-end street. Full daylight basement with lots of potential. $189,900

BARBARA PATTERSON

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Barbara Patterson 96 Portland Street South Berwick, Maine 03908 Business (207) 384-4008 Mobile (207) 752-0407 Fax (207) 384-5930 Jerry.Tatlock@Century21.com www.century21barbarapatterson.com Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated

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Yorke Realty


January 18, 2013

28 The Weekly Sentinel

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~ Arts & Entertainment ~

Seacoast Community Chorus Welcomes New Year

YORK & DOVER, NH – Seacoast Community Chorus welcomes the new year with Concerts on January 25 and January 27. Mozart’s birthday is January 27, and for that reason Maestro Wendell S. Purrington has selected choral works by Mozart and his contemporaries Haydn, Saliari, and Beethoven for the program entitled “Mozart and Friends.” Accompanied by piano and string quartet the ensemble of sixty singers will present Mozart’s beloved “Alleluia” from his motet “Exsultate Jubilate,” two movements from his “Missa Brevis in F,” and a prayer he wrote as he was dying: the hauntingly beautiful “Ave

Verum Corpus.” The chorus will also sing Haydn’s “Te Deum,” written for the Empress Marie Therese. Saliari’s music is represented by a lovely “Sanctus” while Beethoven’s “The Heavens Are Telling” and a stirring rendition of “The Ode to Joy” help complete the program. In addition to honoring Mozart and his contemporaries, the chorus will be celebrating the 20th anniversary of Purrington’s leadership as music director. Thanks to his guidance, the group has grown in size, challenged itself with more difficult programs, and sung throughout Europe, including some of the places Mozart and friends vis-

ited. To honor Purrington, the Chorus will present the world premiere of “A Hymn of Praise,” based on Purrington’s favorite hymn tune, written by his friend the composer Laura Swartz. The concerts are at 8 p.m., Friday, January 25, at Dover First Parish Church, 218 Central Avenue, in Dover, NH, and at 3 p.m. on Sunday January 27, at York First Parish Church, 180 York St, in York. Tickets are $10 and are available from a member of the chorus or at the door. For more information, contact Barbara Kautz at 207-363-5833 or Brian Wood at 207-361-3040. Visit online at www.SCCSings. com. (courtesy photo)

Stage Force Receives Three New Grant Awards KITTERY – This holiday season, Kittery-based theater company Kent Stephens’ Stage Force received three very welcome gifts: a series of key grant awards that put the group on solid financial footing for the start of the new year. “Three for three is great in any sport,” says Stage Force board member and treasurer Alan Gayer, referring to the company’s success with all three foundations it applied to. The awards come as a much-appreciated boon during a time when many Seacoast non-profit organizations have been struggling to continue valued programming or services. Two of the grants – for $5,000 from the Maine Theater

Fund, and for $2,500 from the Rosamund T. Thaxter Foundation – will go to support the company’s three key strategic goals: growing audiences for their acclaimed Main Stage program, unifying and expanding their brand, and strengthening staff and infrastructure. The third grant of $5,000 from the Horne Family Foundation is specifically for support of Stage Force’s exciting new sustainability project: the commission of a new play about the sustainability struggles in the fishing industry in New England, “Finding Fish,” from nationally renowned playwright Carlyle Brown. “You don’t get three foundations to give money like this

unless you have built a solid record of performance,” Gayer said. Christine Penney, Stage Force’s associate artistic director of Development and Advancement, echoes the sentiment. “Receiving capacity building support from a foundation speaks to the demonstrated success of an organization, and indicates a high-level of confidence in the organization and its leadership,” she said. The foundation awards

Sierra Club Screens “Out of Balance” KENNEBUNK – “Out of Balance: ExxonMobil’s Impact on Climate Change,” a documentary film by Tom Jackson, will be shown at 7 p.m. on Friday, January 25, at the Kennebunk Unitarian Universalist Church. Part of the Sierra Club film series, the event will also feature a brief talk by Jackson following the film. Coffee and dessert will be served at 6:30 p.m. Admission is free, but filmgoers are encouraged to bring one perishable food item for the York County Shelter Programs food pantry. “Out of Balance” was nominated for Best Feature Film in the Environmental Preservation Category, at the 2007 Artivist Film Festival, an international festival, as well as “Best of Festival” at the Hazel Wolf Environmental Film Festival in Seattle that same year. Other nominations include a Special Jury Award at the International Film Festival of Lifestyle, in Szolnok, Hungary, and second place in the Best International Feature competition, at the Aotearoa Environmental Film Festival in New Zealand. “Out of Balance” was also the featured film in Sierra Club’s U.S. and Canada-wide environmental film festival in 20072008. Jackson was named New Hampshire Filmmaker of the Year in 2007 and received the follow a significant grant in 2012 from the New Hampshire Charitable Foundation, Piscataqua Region, which helped provide operating support for all Stage Force Programs last year.

Maverick Filmmaker Award at the Cinequest Film Festival in the same year. “Imagine Michael Moore with humility,” writes Norman Solomon of Public Accuracy. “Tom Jackson goes on a personal quest to find out more about climate change and the huge forces that are blocking imperative change. Jackson exposes the most dangerous practice of our time: record profits at any cost.” Screened at more than 50 film festivals, “Out of Balance” has aired numerous times on LinkTV. According to Jackson, “’Out of Balance’ shows the influence that the largest company in the world has on governments, the media and citizens and what can be done about global warming. While the Earth’s climate is pushed further out of balance by increasing use of fossil fuels, ExxonMobil continues to assert undue influence around the world - making record profits while ignoring climate science for which there has been overwhelming consensus for over ten years.” The film does not just critique ExxonMobil, it also offers challenging, large-scale ideas for the global social changes that must take place if there’s any chance of having a livable planet for future generations.

Wells Five Star Cinema 7 75 Wells Plaza / Route 1 Wells • 207-646-0500 Showtimes for Friday, jan. 18 - Thursday, jan. 24

Broken City (R)

Old York Garden Club Learns about “Edible Landscape” YORK – Old York Garden Club held a meeting at Fellowship Hall of the First Parish Church in York on Wednesday, January 9. Guest speaker was John Forti, curator of historic landscapes at Strawbery Banke Museum in Portsmouth. He is a nationally recognized lecturer, garden historian, ethnobotanist and garden writer. Forti gave an illustrated lecture on “Edible Landscapes for Health, Habitat, Families and the Future.” His message is that it is better to plan edible gardens and landscapes that offer healthy alternatives to lawn and hedges. Readers can follow his fun and engaging seasonal garden observations on Facebook where he posts as The Heirloom GardenerJohn Forti, or check out his website, www. Jforti.com. for more information. On Monday, January 7, designer chairperson Becky Renner held a workshop for members

interested in creating a design using produce from the market. From asparagus to zucchini, club members brought the veggies and flowers and created beautiful and imaginative designs that highlighted the abundance of textures and colors of the varied produce. Next month’s meeting is entitled, “Get Your Garden Ready for Spring.” Ginny Moody, owner of Moody’s Garden Center in Saco, will present great tips for preparing gardens for spring.

Fri 4:15 PM, 7:00 PM, 9:45 PM; Sat 1:15 PM, 4:15 PM, 7:00 PM, 9:45 PM; Sun & Mon 1:15 PM, 4:15 PM, 7:00 PM; Tue to Thu 4:15 PM, 7:00 PM

Gangster Squad (R)

Fri 4:10 PM, 6:55 PM, 9:45 PM; Sat 1:10 PM, 4:10 PM, 6:55 PM, 9:45 PM; Sun & Mon 1:10 PM, 4:10 PM, 6:55 PM; Tue to Thu 4:10 PM, 6:55 PM

Zero Dark Thirty (R)

Fri 3:35 PM, 6:35 PM, 9:40 PM; Sat 12:35 PM, 3:35 PM, 6:35 PM, 9:40 PM; Sun & Mon 12:35 PM, 3:35 PM, 6:35 PM; Tue to Thu 3:35 PM, 6:35 PM

Les Miserables (PG13)

Fri 3:25 PM, 6:25 PM, 9:35 PM; Sat 12:15 PM, 3:25 PM, 6:25 PM, 9:35 PM; Sun & Mon 12:15 PM, 3:25 PM, 6:25 PM; Tue to Thu 3:25 PM, 6:25 PM

Parental Guidance (PG)

Fri 4:00 PM, 6:45 PM, 9:25 PM; Sat 1:00 PM, 4:00 PM, 6:45 PM, 9:25 PM; Sun & Mon 1:00 PM, 4:00 PM, 6:45 PM; Tue to Thu 4:00 PM, 6:45 PM

Silver Linings Playbook (R)

Fri 4:05 PM, 6:50 PM, 9:35 PM; Sat 1:05 PM, 4:05 PM, 6:50 PM, 9:35 PM; Sun & Mon 1:05 PM, 4:05 PM, 6:50 PM; Tue to Thu 4:05 PM, 6:50 PM

Lincoln (PG13)

Fri 3:30 PM, 6:30 PM, 9:30 PM; Sat 12:30 PM, 3:30 PM, 6:30 PM, 9:30 PM; Sun & Mon 12:30 PM, 3:30 PM, 6:30 PM; Tue to Thu 3:30 PM, 6:30 PM

John Forti (courtesy photo)


January 18, 2013

The Weekly Sentinel 29

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~ Pets ~ another Chance animal rescue NOrTH BerWICK – meet Niko Niko is a very sweet tiger and white neutered male, about 5-6 years old, whose family couldn’t keep their pets. He was a little scared being in a strange foster home but was gentle and affectionate from the beginning. Although he will probably be very nervous at first in a new home, he should do fine with other non-aggressive cats and with children if given time to adjust, and might even accept dogs. He is a long cat with a medium build but not terribly heavy. Niko has had his vaccinations and is ready for a loving new home. If you would like to meet him, he can be seen on Saturdays during our adoption hours or you may contact his foster mom, Lynn, at lmanley@ maine.rr.com. Support For life Our “Support For Life” program asks for the pledge of a $10 monthly donation. Your $10 combined with the monthly donations of others will help us meet our ongoing expenses and continue our work as a true “No

Kill” organization. Please help us continue our mission to provide a safe environment and quality care for abandoned, abused, and lost pets by becoming a “Support for Life” member and pledging a monthly donation. It is through your generosity that the organization exists and will be here to serve your community for years to come.

another Chance animal rescue Po Box 552 / 37 market Street north Berwick, maine 03906

(207) 676-9330

email: boomer@acanimalrescue.org www.acanimalrescue.org

Safe Haven Humane Society WellS – a Note from Joyce As I write this from my home office, a little black furry face with big beautiful non-blinking eyes is peeking at me from a closet. Those eyes belong to Mercedes, a beautiful feral kitten. My home office has become a socializing room for feral kittens and cats and a hangout for my other Safe Haven foster cats. Being No-Kill means you can’t pick and choose. You can’t select only the quick-to-adopt kitties. NoKill believes all cats are adoptable, even the ferals, the shy, and the ones with physical handicaps. Everyone wants to adopt or foster the sociable love bugs, but in the real world the shy and feral kitties needing rescue outnumber those ready to adopt. It’s these shy ones that need foster care so badly to get a good start and be socialized so they get a chance at adoption. This litter includes mom, Jaguar, and her kittens, Beamer (male), Lexus (female), Mercedes (female). They came to us after a Lebanon man took the first three of five he trapped to a shelter,

animal Welfare Society WeST KeNNeBuNK – low Cost rabies Clinic Andy’s Agway on River Rd in Dayton will host a Low Cost Rabies Vaccination Clinic for cats and dogs on Saturday, January 19th, from 10 - 1. Only $10 per pet, $2 from each vaccination will be donated to the AWS. Many thanks for to Nicole Mailhot, DVM for providing this service. Please, dogs on leashes, cats in carriers. FMI call 207282-2998. archie & edith Meet Edith and Archie, they are roommates and best friends. Archie is a 5-year old Hound Mix and Edith is a 9-year old American Shelter Dog. Because they are so comfortable together we would like to see them go to a home together. Laid back, fun, mellow & curious, these two are delightful! Nina Meet Nina, a delightful 2-year old cat. Now when you first meet Nina, you’ll notice that she has only three legs. Unfortunately she was not born this way and lost her leg at some point before she came to us. However, she is managing quite nicely and has not let it affect her charming personality. Nina might not come right out to greet strangers, and who could blame her, but once she knows it’s safe she is a friendly, sweet girl. Nina would be happy to share a new home with other cats, as she has spent some time with them here at the shelter. Nina would make a dar-

reminder to Pet Owners of Winter Cold dangers

ling companion for practically any household. If you’d like to adopt Nina, then stop on by the shelter today to meet her. larkin Larkin is a very friendly adult Palomino Rabbit. While many rabbits tend to shy away from contact with people, Larkin will come right up to her cage door to meet you. Of course, part of that might be her wanting to get out to explore. She’ll gladly accept attention from people and enjoys getting time to stretch her little legs. Larkin would make a great addition to practically any household. If you’d like to adopt Larkin, then stop on by the shelter today to meet her. Calendar of events January 19 (Sat) - Join the AWS Humane Educator and a pet at the Children’s Museum and Theatre of Maine on Free Street in Portland for a program on animal care and handling from 10:30 -11:30am. January 19 (Sat) - Andy’s Agway on River Rd in Dayton hosts a Low Cost Rabies Vaccination Clinic for cats and dogs from 10 - 1. Only $10 per pet, $2 from each vaccination will

and learned they would be killed there because they’re feral. He called and asked us to help him. Although we are full, these cats had nowhere else to go. They’d end up back outside in the harsh winter elements, so we scrambled once again and found space in my home. Now they’re here for feral cat “home-schooling.” The first to arrive were Jaguar the mom and her two kittens, Beamer and Porche. Jaguar, being an adult feral, is not ready to let me touch her just yet, without swiping her paw to let me

be donated to the AWS. Many thanks for to Nicole Mailhot, DVM for providing this service. Please, dogs on leashes, cats in carriers. FMI 207-282-2998 January 26 (Sat) - The Animal Welfare Society Mobile Adoption Team will visit PetSmart in Biddeford with adoptable dogs from 11 - 1. February 2 (Sat) - Come to Pet Quarters on Route One in Wells to meet the Animal Welfare Society Mobile Adoption Team and adoptable dogs from 11 - 1. February 4 (Mon) - Watch Megan and Gail with an adoptable AWS pet(s) on the Furr-ever Friends segement at 8:20am on Good Day Maine, Fox23.

animal Welfare society

Po Box 43 west Kennebunk, maine 04094

(207) 985-3244

email: info@animalwelfaresociety.org www.animalwelfaresociety.org

WeST KeNNeBuNK – The Animal Welfare Society reminds all pet owners to take extra care with pets this winter with the following tips by the shelter’s humane educator, Lona Kapler. “With temperatures dropping and the wind chill increasing, it is especially important to keep pets indoors,” said Kapler. “Fur only goes so far!” Keep your dog’s outdoor time to a minimum during extremely cold temperatures. Unless your pet is going for a jog or brisk walk with you, leaving a pet out in the cold for a long period of time can be dangerous. Make sure that short-haired See COLD page 33...

know who’s boss. Her kittens are doing great. They’re about 14 weeks old and have quickly graduated from hissing and cowering to purring, enjoying being petted, sleeping with us, and even tolerating being held briefly. Just a little more homeschooling, these “formerly feral” kittens will graduate and be adopted into a quiet home. Two other kittens, Mercedes and Lexus, who arrived a couple weeks later are slowing catching up to their siblings. Right now they’re at the “staring unblinking” stage, which hopefully will soon progress to staring at humans and blinking. From there we will progress wonderfully, I’m sure. People sometimes wonder why we bother. Why bring a cat into your home who will scratch and hiss at you, show you no respect or affection? Does this kind of cat really deserve love and tender care? Why not just let the shelters kill them, or leave them outside and let nature handle things? The answer is, because we’re better than that. And because the animals deserve better. If you want to join Safe Haven in socializing shy and/or feral cats and kittens, we would love to hear from you. Kitties at our adoption center need socialization, or perhaps you would like to foster a feral cat or kittens in your home, and watch the transformation firsthand. If you share our belief that all God’s creatures deserve a chance, and want to give them that chance, call us and let’s get started! Calendar of events January 19-20: Indoor Yard Sale, 11-4, in the Collectiques Building next to Safe Haven Adoption Center, 1616 Post Rd., Wells. January 23: Robert’s Maine Grill, in Kittery hosts Community Supper to support Safe Haven. Please see our web site for further details.

safe haven humane society 1616 Post rd. (rt. 1) / Po Box 91 wells, me 04090

(207) 646-1611

info@safehavenhumanesociety.org www.safehavenhumanesociety.org

Last Minute

RABIES & REGISTRATION CLINIC Saturday, January 26 • 10am-Noon

$15 for vaccine - At Red Barn Professional Pet Services LLC

All proceeds to benefit Berwick Animal Shelter Refreshments will be provided for 2 and 4 legged attendees. Thank you to TNT Equine for providing a veterinarian and to the Berwick Town Clerk! Berwick dog registrations due by 1/31/13 to avoid late fees.

(207) 698-4580

Fax (207) 698-4554

TOLL FREE 877-698-4580

www.redbarnpps.com 63 Blackberry Hill Road Berwick, Maine 03901

Professional Pet Services Previously The Critter Barn


January 18, 2013

30 The Weekly Sentinel

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SPORTS Noble Softball Plans Fundraiser

NOrTH BerWICK – The parents of the Noble High School Softball Team would like to thank everyone that bought raffle tickets to help support the teams trip to the ESPN Wide World of Sports Complex in the Spring of 2013. Congratulations to Carol and Paul Kennedy of Berwick, the winners of the $400 gift certificate from Poor Boy Fuels. They would also like to congratulate the four winners of the $25 Aroma Joe’s gift certificates: Mr. McDonald, Larry Wick, Desire Kennedy and Michelle Cuhna. Other fundraising events are being planned, including a Breakfast Buffet to be held sometime in January. More details to come. Anyone wanting to donate to help the team, can make checks payable to Noble High School Softball and send to Sue Gebhardt, fundrais-

Carol and Paul Kennedy (courtesy photo)

ing coordinator, PO Box 737, North Berwick, ME 03906 or

Sea dogs to Hold 13th annual Food drive POrTlaNd – The Portland Sea Dogs will hold their 13th annual Food Drive, which will run from now through Friday, February 1. All the collected food items will be donated to the Good Shepherd Food Bank. As in the past, this year’s food drive will be “Buy One, Bring One, Get One.” For every ticket purchased and every donated food item you bring, you will receive a free Sea Dogs ticket to the same game. For example, if you buy three tickets to the June 11 game and bring in three food items, you will receive three additional complimentary tickets of

Seth

equal or lesser value to the June 11 game. The offer is good for box seats, reserved, general admission, and pavilion seating; subject to availability. Fans may take advantage of this offer by bringing their non-perishable food items to the Hadlock field box office. The Sea Dogs ticket office is open Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Each year, the Sea Dogs have been able to donate hundreds of food items to the Good Shepherd Food Bank thanks to the generosity of Sea Dogs’ fans. For more information, call 207-879-9500 or visit www. seadogs.com.

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SOuTH BerWICK – The Berwick Girls Varsity basketball team was back in action after the holiday break, and got an exciting, come from behind win in Brookline, MA, 37-35 over the Southfield School. The Lady Bulldogs started slowly in this one, trailing 16-10 at the half and by as much as 13 points in the second half. With seven seconds to go and the score tied at 35, Maggie DuChene stole a pass and threw and advancing outlet to Torie St. Pierre. Torie found Rebecca Siegel racing upcourt, and Rebecca tallied a lay up with 0.9 seconds left on the clock to give Berwick the win. The Berwick girls are 7-2 on the season, while Southfield falls to 5-2. Berwick is in action again on Friday, hosting Lexington Christian Academy at 4:30 PM. For the first time in a number of years, the Berwick

girls got past LCA 41-37. Berwick got off to a hot start, leading 20-8 in the first half before LCA rallied to close the score to 24-20 at the intermission. LCA took the lead briefly in the second half 29-27, but Berwick was able to seize control with some clutch play down the stretch. Sophomore Center Maggie DuChene led the way with team highs in points (13) and rebounds (8). Torie St. Pierre added 11 points and played stellar defense on LCA’s all-world point guard Vicky Nguyen. Rebecca Siegel and Caitlyn Winders also combined to give Berwick 13 points and good guard play. Forwards Dominique St. Pierre and Lily Hahn were important defensively down low. Berwick is now 8-2 on the season, while LCA falls to 6-2. Berwick travels to Concord Academy next.

Ice Skating has an Impressive lineage Although many people shy away from coasting across a sheet of thin ice when the temperature drops outside, fans of ice skating and hockey willingly don their blades and effortlessly traverse a rink. Ice skating has become a recreational activity and sport tied to the winter season.Since its inception ice skating has garnered thousands of fans and enthusiasts around the world. While ice skating is now known as a recreational activity, it was born out of necessity thousands of years ago. A new study by Federico Formenti, a human biomechanics specialist at the University of Oxford, suggests that ice skating was de-

veloped in Finland more than 5,000 years ago. Researchers surmised that southern Finland was the one area of northern Europe that was flat enough to make traveling by skates worthwhile. It is believed that ancient Finns used animal bones tied to their feet to coast across the frozen landscape and reduce travel time when daylight during cold, winter months was a limited commodity. The first ice skates employed straps and animal bones, mainly horse bones, in their design. The oldest pair of skates found dates back to about 3,000 B.C. and were discovered at the bottom of a lake in Switzerland. An old Dutch word for skate is

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“schenkel,” which means “leg bone.” Historians also believe that ancient peoples who used ice skates relied on residual animal fat left on the bone as well as wooden poles to propel themselves across the ice -much in the way a cross-country skier would coast across the snow. The gliding style of ice skating now associated with seasoned athletes likely didn’t begin until metal blades were introduced around the 13th century. Although ice skating started as a transportation method, eventually it became recreational as well. In some areas of the world, all classes of people could participate in ice skating. However, in other regions, ice skating was reserved for royalty and people of the upper class. By the 18th century, ice skating was well known and enjoyed throughout much of Europe. As people emigrated to America, they brought their ice skating customs with them. Also at this time, ice skating started to become subdivided into different specialties, such as figure skating and speed skating. The first instructional book written concerning ice skating was published in London in 1772 and authored by a British artillery lieutenant named Robert Jones. It was designed for men to learn See SKATING page 33...


January 18, 2013

The Weekly Sentinel 31

WS

SPORTS atlantic Gymnasts Take First Place at Winter Carnival POrTSmOuTH, NH – The Level 6 gymnastics team from Atlantic Gymnastics Training Center earned first place at the annual Winter Carnival meet held at Stratham’s Cooperative Middle School on Saturday, January 12. In the Penguin division, Ayla McKean of South Berwick, Maine, took top honors in the all around as well as first place on bars, third place on beam and vault and fourth place on floor. In the Snowflake division, Portsmouth’s Sarah Morin placed third in the all around and first place on bars and second on vault. Megan Cunningham of Seabrook placed fourth on vault as well as fourth in the all around. Sarah Craft of Dover placed third on bars as well as eighth in the all around. The Polar Bear division was led by all around winner Hannah Bradish of Wells,

(l to r): Megan Cunningham, Fiona Thayer, Jillian Dalton, Sarah Craft, Ayla McKean, Brooke McErlain, Hannah Bradish, Julia Toshach and Sarah Morin (courtesy photo)

Maine, placing second on bars, beam and floor. Brooke McErlain of Hampton had a first place finish on bars, third place on beam and vault and fourth place on floor. She placed

second in the all around. Fiona Thayer of Rollinsford received honors for her bar and beam routines. In the Icicles division, Julia Toshach of Arundel, Maine,

Beat Cabin Fever with Winter Hikes BerWICK, elIOT, NOrTH BerWICK, & SOuTH BerWICK – Snow or no snow, Great Works Regional Land Trust offers winter hikes on several of its properties, some of which are accessible only when the ground is frozen. Pick up your skis, snowshoes, and winter boots and join Great Works Regional Land Trust for a weekend morning hike at a treasured place. The first excursion will be Sunday, January 20, from 10 a.m. to 12 noon at the Trust’s 100-acre Kenyon Hill preserve off Ogunquit and Bennett Lot Roads in South Berwick, with Ogunquit board member Doug Mayer. Dramatic ledges are a highlight of this property in the Ogunquit River watershed. Great Work’s Tuckahoe

Noble Youth lacrosse Sign-ups NOrTH BerWICK – Noble Youth Lacrosse will hold spring sign-ups, starting with an in-person registration night on January 31 from 5:307:30 at the Noble Middle School. Grades 3-8, girls and boys teams are forming for students of Lebanon, Berwick, and North Berwick. Spaces are limited. Visit nobleyouthlacrosse.usl. la for more information or email nobleyouthlax@gmail.com.

Preserve in Berwick is once again on the list. Scheduled for Saturday, January 26, the 108 acres between Hubbard Road and the Salmon Falls River offer a level easy glide for ski touring as well as an opportunity to explore the forested river bank. Berwick board member Michael Wright will lead. Grant’s Meadow on Beaver Dam Heath in Berwick/North Berwick is the site of two winter excursions. New this year is a Baby and Tot Walk for families with young children on Saturday, February 2 (weather date February 3). Strap your baby on your back and bring your toddlers to explore the new loop at Grants Meadow with board member Annie Cox. The trail should be packed down well enough to not need snowshoes. Hot chocolate will be provided to enjoy at the end. On Saturday, February 16 (weather date February 17), from 10 a.m. to 12 noon, board member Michael Wright will lead a snowshoe or ski trek out on the frozen heath, condi-

tions permitting. Beaver Dam Heath is a special, isolated place, and winter is really the only time of year to venture far out on the wetlands. If frozen solid, the “Wonders of Tatnic” draw hikers out on the beaver marsh of Orris Falls Conservation Area in South Berwick, providing open views that can’t be had the rest of the year. Scheduled for February 2, from 9 a.m. to 12 noon, visit the Big Bump, Orris Falls, and conditions permitting, Baker’s Oven. As time and interest allow, the excursion will also include a visits to Balancing Rock and Tatnic Ledges. Board president Tin Smith of Wells will lead. Snow conditions permitting, Great Works Regional Land Trust will join with Kittery Land Trust to lead ski and snowshoe tours at Rustlewood Farm (on the Kittery/Eliot line), which the land trusts are working together to conserve. Scheduled for February 9, time to be announced. Space on hikes is limited

placed 6th in the all around and received honors for her bar and floor routines. Jillian Dalton of Newfields received honors for her bar routine. The girls return to the

gym this week in preparation for their next meet, the DGS Northeast Invitational held at Trinity College in Hartford, Connecticut, on Sunday, January 20.

to 25 people. Call the Great Works office at 207-646-3604 to reserve your place. Anyone interested in joining any of these hikes is encouraged to visit the Great Works Regional Land Trust website www.gwrlt.org or call the office for more in-

formation, confirmation of the hike status and last minute suggestions for footwear. All hikes are open to the public and free of charge to Land Trust members. A $5 donation per person or $10 donation per family is suggested for non-members.

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January 18, 2013

32 The Weekly Sentinel

WS

~ Home & Business Services ~

furniture rePair / uPhoLstery

Pet serviCes

Roger Aiguier

PLuMBinG

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GENERAC Standby Generators in Stock! Call Today for a Free Estimate!

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“Jake of All Trades” Call (207) 337-5959 Generator Installation

ConstruCtion

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January 18, 2013

The Weekly Sentinel 33

WS

~ News ~ ...SKATING from page 30 the basic positions of skating and how to achieve circles and figure eights. While ice skating may have originated in Europe, the style of skating that evolved into figure skating was developed and honed by American Jackson Haines. Haines eschewed the rigid British style of figure skating that was merely tracing shapes for a style that included elements of ballet and other dance to offer fluidity of movement. Haines’ style was accepted by many skaters in Switzerland and the Netherlands, and eventually he established the Vienna School to teach others this artistic style of skating. Haines died young, but his teaching methods at the school prevailed and led to the development of the International Skating Union in 1892. The Union drafted the first official

...COLD from page 29 set of codified figure skating rules. Figure skating continued through the late 19th and early 20th centuries. Athletes began to emerge who would be best known for their signature moves, some of which would be permanently added to the figure skating lexicon. Modern figure skating has four Olympic divisions, including ladies’ singles, men’s singles, pair skating and ice dancing. The International Skating Union also recognizes speed skating on a traditional long track as well as short track speed skating as the main offshoots of the ancient form of ice skating. This article was provided by MetroCreative. The Weekly Sentinel does not endorse any products or services suggested by articles from MetroCreative.

dog breeds have jackets to help them tolerate the cold weather. Examples of breeds that should wear winter jackets include: greyhounds, pit bulls, boxers, dalmatians, weimaraners, dobermans, shar-peis, and all small and toy breed dogs. Keep an eye on cats spending time outside. “The Animal Welfare Society sees many cases of stray animals coming into the shelter with frostbite this time of year,” said Kapler. “If at all possible, keep your cats inside.” If your cat does get outside, try to locate your pet as soon as possible. Make it a bit easier by ensuring that your pet has current ID tags. If you see a stray animal outside, please contact your animal control officer. The ACO can pick up the animal and bring it to a shelter where it will be kept warm and dry.

Gospel Concert to Celebrate life of martin luther King, Jr. POrTSmOuTH – It is time for the annual “Set The House on Fire” a gospel concert, celebrating its 15th year in recognition of Rev. Dr. Martin Luther, Jr. Seacoast artist Sandi Clark will hold the concert on If you have feral cats in your area, consider putting some hay in the area where they sleep, such as under your porch, in a barn or doghouse. Keep an eye on their food and water supply. Rabbits should be brought inside, as well, even if they are accustomed to living in a pen outdoors. “Even a garage or basement provides more protection from extreme temperatures than being left outside,” said Kapler. Give them plenty of hay and be sure to check water bottles often. They will freeze very quickly in cold temperatures.

Monday, January 21, 6:30 pm at St John‘s Episcopal Church, 10 Chapel Street, in Portsmouth, NH. Headlining the event for 2013 will be soulful singer Yamica Peterson of Somersworth NH. Joining the line-up of performers will be, The Funky Divas Unplugged formally part of the female a cappella group called 6 Pitches. The group will feature Dan Poland - guitar, Thom Scagliotti - bass, Dianne McMillen and Vicky Avery – vocals. “Set The House On Fire” band will feature Pete Peterson from Family Affair on guitar, James “Bat” Kaddy on drums, Rev Jeff Mcllwain of North Star AMEZion Church, Newington NH on vocals and bass, Duke Norman on keys and Scip GalSee CELEBRATE page 38...

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Tregg Cliche Tree & Lot Clearing Selective Cutting Lot clearing Chipping ~ Firewood Fully Insured • Free Estimates

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January 18, 2013

34 The Weekly Sentinel

WS

~ Classifieds ~

fireWood / PeLLets

PersonaL assistanCe

iteMs for saLe

snoW PLoWinG

rentaLs

grEEn $195/CorD Semi-Seasoned $235/cord 207-676-8458

TrUsTworThy rETirEE will 1) shop for groceries, hardware, dept. store items. 2) make deliveries. 3) play checkers, scrabble, cribbage & other card games. 4) drive to/ from airport, mall, theater & other dest. 5) do small odd jobs. Try me out! Very reasonable. Call Paul 207-363-0519 or 207-240-6168

FUrniTUrE sAlE Futon Frame Set, Sofa, 2 Chairs, Ottoman, 2 End Tables, TV Stand $500 or B/O KB 207-985-3722

snow Plowing Dependable and Experienced Fully Insured Serving in No. Berwick Area 207-409-6567

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york - rooMMATE Mature female wanted for year round, furnished room. Kitchen, laundry & utilities included, but not phone. No smoking, no pets. $400/month. Call 207-363-3312.

snow Plowing Adam Pierce Landscaping Commercial - Residential Plowing & Sanding Fully Insured - Free Estimates Call 207-337-0773

wElls rEnTAls 1 BR apartment $775. Tenant pays heat/utilities. Lease required. No smokers/pets. 207-363-7655

grEEn FirEwooD Cut, Split & Delivered $200/cord Eric Hobson 207-467-0621 sEAsonED FirEwooD Quality & Quantity Guaranteed $265/Cord Free Local Delivery 207-337-0773 sEAsonED 16” FirEwooD Cut, Split & Delivered $245 / Cord 207-439-5974

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autos Wanted

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autos Wanted

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Wanted to buy * Antiques * Silver * Gold * Chris Lord antiques

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equestrian serviCes horsEBACk riDing lEssons: All Ages. Beginners to advanced. Certified instructor. Affordable rates. (207) 698-1970 horsEs BoArDED Full Board $350/month Eliot, Maine 207-439-2636

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24 Hour Access Climate & Regular Units INDOOR CAR & BOAT STORAGE Moving Supplies Penske Truck Rentals ________________________

wElls APT For rEnT Year round, furnished, 1 BR in quiet neighborhood close to beach, W/D hookup. $700 including utilities. No pets/smoking. 450-6382

(207) 646-8448

Call or email us at

Atlantic Self Storage

ElioT APT Small, one bedroom apartment, ideal for one person. All utilities included, $175/week. No pets. Call 207-439-2636

YOUR AD COULD BE HERE!

To place your

heatinG

$50,000

Call Dan: (207) 251-2221 or Email: villagemotors@comcast.net

CUsToMizED gUiTAr lEssons All Styles / Levels Experienced teacher, B.M. Learn the music you like! Randy Browning 207.384.4252

Ramsdell Rogers Function Facility American Legion Post 56 9 Hannaford Drive,York, ME 03909 FMI: 603-279-0607

Paying up to for the right vehicles!

MusiC serviCes

wElls rEnTAls Year round, second floor, 1 BR apartment. $650 + utilities. 3-4 Bedroom house with 2 baths, small detached 2 car garage with workshop. $1100 + utilities. *Winter Rentals Available* Garnsey Bros. Rentals (207) 646-8301

207-363-0020 York, Maine

Scotland Bridge Road

*Payment in full, in advance, required to receive this special.

sAlE or lEAsE Wells, Maine: 600 Sq.ft. standalone building. Great location on Rt 109, across Wells Elementary School. $675 for lease or selling price is $138,900. 207-251-3065

EXECUTIVE OFFICES AND SUITES Prime Route One, Wells location. Offices with shared waiting area, kitchen and bath. Suites available at attractive terms. Newly remodeled building, handicap accessible. Ample, well-lit parking. Sign on incentives! Starting at $500/month, all inclusive!

Call today to reserve space:

(207) 985-9305


January 18, 2013

The Weekly Sentinel 35

WS

~ News & Classifieds ~ ...EVENTS from page 26 ed $2 donation for an entertaining talk in Mather Auditorium, Wells Reserve at Laudholm. 207-6461555 wellsreserve.org.

Friday, January 25 Free downsizing and reorganization Seminar

2pm at Kittery Estates. Come to our community for a free and open-to-the-public seminar presented by A Perfect Move. The experts from A Perfect Move will give you tips on getting your home back in order after the busy holiday season. They will also discuss effective and easy ways to downsize and get rid of clutter.

roast Beef Supper

5-6:30pm at St John’s Masonic Hall, Portland Street (Route 4), South Berwick. Cost is $8 for adults, $3 children under 12.

Saturday, January 26 Waste Not, Want Not

The Kittery Art Association kicks

CoMPuter serviCes CoMPUTEr hElP Recover files and pictures from your broken computer. Help with setting up wireless access, webpages, software, using your new computer, and more. Reasonable rates. homeputerhelp@gmail.com or 603-502-2567

heLP Wanted DrivErs: Home Weekends. Pay up to .40 cpm. Chromed out trucks w/APUs. 70% Drop & Hook. CDL-A, 6mos Exp. 877-704-3773 or apply @ www.Smithdrivers.com

NOW HIRING AT DURGIN PINES

The seacoast’s premier skilled rehabilitation center is currently interviewing candidates for...

CNAs 11-7 & per diem

off its 2013 exhibition schedule with a display of art, sculpture, photography and ceramics at the KAA Gallery at 8 Coleman Ave. in Kittery Point. The theme of this all-member show is Waste Not, Want Not... a challenging artistic effort to support recycling. Kittery Point’s Marcia Gibbons walks four days a week at Fort Foster, picking up driftwood along the way. She has created impressive assemblages that are sure to please. The public is invited to join the artists at a reception 4-6pm on Sunday, January 27 at the gallery. FMI: 207-451-9384.

eliot Coffee House Benefit

7:30-10:30pm. Benefit for “End 68 Hours of Hunger” in Eliot. An evening of live music, food, and refreshments will be offered at the First Congregational Church of Eliot, 1361 State Road. Featured bands will be The Cedar Mountain Boys, Dixie Grass, Drowned Valley, Random Harvest, and Stinky Creek.The host band is Shades O’ Grass. Suggested donations of $5. FMI: 207-4386087 or (207) 439-1105.

Community Center, 266 Lebanon Road in North Berwick. So you own land! Inherited, newly acquired or you just haven’t thought much about what you own! This workshop, for the beginner, sponsored by Small Woodland Owners Association of Maine (SWOAM) is an overview of the tools necessary for timberland management and ownership. Ken Canfield, District Forester for the Maine Forest Service, will lead the workshop. A light lunch will be served. Please RSVP so there will be ample food. Free and open to the public. FMI/ RSVP Debi Hartford at tapsdch@ metrocast.net or 793-8886.

Ski/Snowshoe at Tuckahoe Preserve, Berwick

10am to 1pm with a snow date of February 2, at North Berwick

If there’s snow, bring your x-c skis as there is long level glide before reaching the wooded riverside. 10 am – noon. Lying between Hubbard Road and the Salmon Falls River, Great Works Regional

heLP Wanted

heLP Wanted

“Woodland Owners 101”

ASSESSING CLERK The Town of Wells seeks qualified applicants for a full-time position that will open within our Assessor’s Office. Position provides a range of administrative, computer, customer service and clerical services and handles frequent inquiries from members of the public, in person and by phone. Must have excellent interpersonal communication and customer service skills and be exceptionally courteous and tactful. Along with good communication skills, requires M.S. Office proficiency with Word and Excel, high degree of accuracy, strong attention to detail, and high school degree. Relevant office experience serving the public, familiarity with principles of property appraisal and assessment, knowledge of Vision software and GIS, are all a plus, as is ability to attain certification related to assessing technician duties. Starting pay is $15.01/hr, with benefits. Applications may be obtained from the town website: www.wellstown.org, or at the Human Resources office at Town Hall, 208 Sanford Road, Wells, ME 04090. Completed applications must be received at Wells Town Hall, HR office by 12pm on January 24, 2013, and may be mailed to Town Hall, Att: Human Resources, 208 Sanford Road, Wells, ME 04090 or hand-delivered. Equal Opportunity Employer

RNs

11-7 & per diem Full and part time positions. Benefits available. Please contact Larry or Kim 9 LEWIS ROAD, KITTERY, ME 03904 • (207) 439-9800

WEEKEND HELP WANTED Are You Compassionate? Our CAREGivers’ compassionate care has made us the leading provider of non-medical services to older adults. Join us in making a real difference in their lives – and yours. Flexible P/T morning, afternoon, evening, or overnight hours. Immediate openings in York, Kittery, Eliot and throughout York County. Home Instead Senior Care Kennebunk: 207.985.8550 York: 207.363.6550

Land Trust’s 108-acre “Forever Wild” preserve is located along the Salmon Falls River. (Foul weather date January 27, Sunday) Reservations requested. Free to members, $5 suggested donation for non-members. FMI: www. gwrlt.org, 207-646-3604, info@ gwrlt.org.

Executive Salesperson Join the exciting world of entertainment as a member of our executive sales team at the Ogunquit Playhouse. This person would expected to have an in-depth knowledge of the Ogunquit market and it’s surrounding communities. A proven track record in sales is a must as well as being highly motivated and well organized. The candidate will be responsible for all sales involving new and existing sponsor participation, working closely with our development office in fund raising and membership programs and our marketing department in all other areas of promotions. The successful candidate will earn a base salary in addition to a very lucrative commission status, and many other company benefits including a comprehensive medical plan. The Ogunquit Playhouse is a 501c3 not-for-profit organization. Over its 80-year history of producing the highest quality theatre, it has earned the title of “America’s Foremost Summer Theatre.” Please send cover letter and resume to Leslie Randazzo, Director of Finance and Administrations, Ogunquit Playhouse, P.O. Box 915, Ogunquit, ME 03907 or via e-mail to leslierandazzo@ ogunquitplayhouse.org.

Marshwood/Traip High School Hockey is teaming up with the Women of the Moose for a breakfast fundraiser. 8-11am at the Dover Moose Hall, 45 Chestnut St., Dover, NH. All net proceeds will go directly to the Marshwood/ Traip High School Hockey Team. FMI: 207-384-6211.

Sunday, January 27

To place your

ADVERTISEMENT in

THE WEEKLY SENTINEL

Tuckermans at 9 rockin’ a Cappella

7pm with a snow date of January 27, at Eliot United Methodist Church, 238 Harold Dow Highway (Rt. 236), Eliot. Suggested donation: $10. FMI: 207-439-3406 or 207-439 -6593.

marshwood/Traip Hockey Team Fundraiser

Call or email us at

(207) 646-8448

ads@theweeklysentinel.com

heLP Wanted

heLP Wanted

Looking to give back and help others? Do you want a rewarding and fulfilling experience? North Berwick Rescue is looking for volunteer Emergency Medical Technicians at all levels. We also utilize EMS drivers who aspire to become EMTs (we pay for their EMT training). Opportunities for paid per-diem shifts exist, as well as paid shifts from 6AM to 6PM Monday to Friday that can be chosen once you have met volunteer requirements as set by the squads policies. No need to live in North Berwick as we offer bunk rooms while on shift and a full kitchen — All the amenities of home with cable TV and wireless internet! If you do live in North Berwick or within a reasonable response time, you can respond to emergencies from home. COME JOIN OUR TEAM

Visit www.northberwickrescue.com or call 207-676-9417

Part-time rePorter WaNteD The Weekly Sentinel and the Granite State Sentinel are seeking a part-time reporter to cover events in our circulation area of southern York County Maine and coastal Hew Hampshire. Hours are flexible. Experience in publishing and reporting is a plus, but not required. Please contact Mark or Tim with a resume and samples by emailing editor@theweeklysentinel.com or faxing 1-207-646-8477. For additional information, please call TOLL FREE 1-877-646-8448 or 207-646-8448.

Development Manager The Ogunquit Playhouse seeks a Development Manager with experience to fill a full-time, yearround position within its Business Office. The primary focus of this position is to provide direction and leadership for all aspects of the Development Department. Responsible for oversight of successful fundraising, increase of memberships, grant writing and prospect research, coordination of special events, cultivation of donors, management of planned giving and a capital campaign. The Development Manager would be expected to design, implement and manage a comprehensive development plan. Candidates must be self-motivated, highly organized and able to work independently with speed and proficiency in a fast paced environment. Successful applicants must possess the ability to multitask, handle quick deadlines and display excellent written and verbal skills, along with a strong attention to detail and problem solving capabilities. Duties include support of all aspects of the Development Department and an Advancement Committee of the Board of Directors, as well as other departments, as necessary. Excellent interpersonal communication skills and ability to work as a team member are a must. The Ogunquit Playhouse is a 501c3 not-for-profit organization. Over its 80-year history of producing the highest quality theatre, it has earned the title of “America’s Foremost Summer Theatre.” A minimum of a Bachelor’s Degree in Business or a related degree and 3-5 years of experience leading Development Efforts are required. Please send cover letter and resume to Leslie Randazzo, Controller, Ogunquit Playhouse, P.O. Box 915, Ogunquit, ME 03907 or via email at leslierandazzo@ogunquitplayhouse. org. Resumes and cover letters will be reviewed after December 21 or until a suitable candidate is determined.


January 18, 2013

36 The Weekly Sentinel

WS

~ Puzzles ~

ClueS aCrOSS 1. Tooth caregiver 4. Greek counterpart of Rhea 7. A numbered mail compartment (abbr.) 10. New Zealand parrots 12. Political action committees 14. Fringe-toed lizard 15. Reposes 17. Winglike structures 18. MacMurray of “My Three Sons” 19. Oprah’s Broadway show 22. Ceaser, egg and tossed 23. Oarlock

author 48. Liquors from rice 50. Bread for a burger 51. Yeast 52. 100 = 1 tala in W. Samoa 53. Two-year-old sheep 54. Hyrax or cony 55. Engine additive

24. Agile, lively (nautical) 25. Skim or dart 26. And, Latin 27. Embodies 28. Gallivants 30. Hyperbolic cosecant 32. Rural delivery 33. Atomic #89 34. Opposite of wealthy 36. Imus and Knotts 39. Yellow ageratum species 41. Large tropical Am. lizard 43. Late Show star 46. Armor breastplate 47. “Death in the Family”

ClueS dOWN 1. Danish krone (abbr.) 2. Insect repellents 3. Move sideways 4. October’s birthstones 5. __ Alto, California city

6. Mark of healed tissue 7. Somewhat purple 8. Egg mixture cooked until just set 9. Past tense of bid 11. Ancient stone slab bearing markings 13. 9th month (abbr.) 16. Thrown into a fright 18. A playful antic 20. “Waiting for Lefty” playwright 21. Ultrahigh frequency 28. Cutting gun barrel spirals 29. Youth loved by Aphrodite

30. Get by begging 31. Cleans by scrubbing vigorously 34. Bubonic calamity 35. Radioactivity unit 37. Bow (Sanskrit) 38. Legless reptiles 40. Thick piece of something 41. A distinct part of a list 42. Regarding (Scottish prep.) 43. Something that is owed 44. Mild exclamation 45. River in Spain 49. Variation of 17 down

Answers to last week’s puzzles

WE WANT YOUR TRADE! Don’t let anyone stomp on your dreams - Alissa Bournival

BRAND NEW 2013 GRAND CHEROKEE OVERLAND SUMMIT 4X4

603-431-8900 | www.bournivaljeep.net

BRAND NEW 2012 LIBERTY SPORT 4X4

BRAND NEW 2012 COMPASS SPORT

BRAND NEW 2013 PATRIOT SPORT 4X4

ALISSA BOURNIVAL’S DEMO!

LEASE $219/MO

APPROX 3300 MILES, LOADED, ADVANCED WARNING AND ADAPTIVE CRUISE, PANORAMIC ROOF, HTD & VENTILATED FRONT SEATS, HTD REAR SEATS, HEMI, VOICE COMMAND 730 NAVIGATION. #JG787 MSRP $51,185 REBATES & DISCOUNTS $6,800

SALE $44,385 BRAND NEW 2013 JEEP WRANGLER SPORT 4X4

V6, AUTO, PWR WINDOWS & LOCKS, POPULAR EQUIP GROUP, FOG LAMPS, LEATHER WRAPPED STEERING WHEEL, CARGO COVER, TINTED GLASS, UCONNECT WITH BLUETOOTH. #JL1222 MSRP $27,660 REBATES & DISCOUNTS $6,500

SALE $21,160 BRAND NEW 2013 GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO 4X4

A/C, AUTOMATIC, PWR WINDOWS & LOCKS. #JS249

23 MPG | 27 MPG HWY MSRP $20,525 REBATES & DISCOUNTS $4,526

SALE $15,999 BRAND NEW 2013 JEEP WRANGLER UNLIMITED 4 DOOR 4X4

POWER VALUE GROUP, INCLUDES PWR WINDOWS & LOCKS, AIR CONDITIONCONDITION ING, AUTOMATIC. #JP216 MSRP $22,490 REBATES & DISCOUNTS $4,000

SALE $18,490 2010 DODGE CALIBER HEAT HATCHBACK. 29K MILES. #JP211A. $13,975 2011 JEEP LIBERTY SPORT 4X4, 17K MILES. #9936. $19,881 2008 JEEP COMPASS 4X4. 26K MILES, SUNROOF, #J247A. $14,991

LEASE $289/MO

LEASE $259/MO

LEASE $299/MO

2008 JEEP LIBERTY LIMITED 4X4. 57K MILES, LEATHER, SUNROOF. #JL1178A. $16,991 2012 JEEP WRANGLER 4X4 RUBICON. ONLY 10K MILES. #9944A. $30,000.

A/C, SIRIUS XM RADIO/CD. #JW776

3,6 LITRE V6, FLEX FUEL, AUTO, PWR DRIVERS SEAT, PUSH BUTTON ENTER & GO. #JG832

HARD TOP, A/C, SIRIUS XM RADIO WITH CD. #JW801

2011 JEEP WRANGLER SPORT 4X4. 12K MILES, AUTOMATIC. #9954 $18,991. 2011 JEEP WRANGLER SAHARA 4X4. ONLY 8600 MILES, DUAL TOPS, AUTO. #9985. $26,991 2009 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE OVERLAND 4X4. HEMI, NAVIGATION. #JG770A. $23,881

MSRP $24,575 REBATES & DISCOUNTS $2,700

SALE $21,875

MSRP $32,390 REBATES & DISCOUNTS $4,500

SALE $27,890

MSRP $27,975 REBATES & DISCOUNTS $3,000

SALE $24,975

2009 JEEP COMMANDER LIMITED 4X1. 57 K MILES, NAVIGATION, LEATHER, DUAL ROOFS. $24,988

ALL LEASES WITH $2499 DUE @ SIGNING. 10K MILE PER YEAR, 36 MONTH TERM. TAX, TITLE & ADMIN FEE EXTRA. ALL LEASES 10K MILES PER YEAR. BASED ON S/A TIER CREDIT WITH ALLY FINANCIAL. ALL APPLICABLE REBATES ASSIGNED TO DEALS. NOT ALL CUSTOMERS WILL QUALIFY FOR ALL REBATES. #JG832 TOTAL PAYMENTS $9165.60 ADJ RESIDUAL $18462.30. #JG791 TOTAL PAYMENTS $10576.80 ADJ RESIDUAL $13516.25. #JP203 TOTAL PAYMENTS $7171.92 ADJ RESIDUAL 14520.75. #JL1222 TOTAL PAYMENTS $7980.12 ADJ RESIDUAL 14936.40. #JW801 TOTAL PAYMENTS $10977.84 ADJ RESIDUAL $15945.75. SALE ENDS JANUARY 31ST, 2012.


FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED FOR OVER 12 YEARS

M L K H O L I D AY W E E K E N D

#1

WINTER INT E W RN LD L O E W S SELLDOWN

BONUS CASH FA M I LY UP TO $1,000

January 18, 2013

O W N E D & O P E R AT E D F O R O V E R 1 2 Y E A R S

M L K H O L I D AY W E E K E N D

& SIGN The Weekly Sentinel 37 DRIVE

00

WS

All you need is a PEN

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119

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NEW ’13 NISSAN MAXIMA 3.5S 0%

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24 month leaseNISSAN with $1,999 NEW ’13 LEASE PER cash or trade due @ signing. FORcollege grad included. $600 ALTIMA 2.5SMONTH

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39 MPG

1 OR MORE AT THIS PRICE. #13113 VIN ENDING IN: 187366

1 OR MORE AT THIS PRICE. #16112 VIN ENDING IN: 854869

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LEASE

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12,094

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VIN ENDING IN: 618376

2011 HYUNDAI ELANTRA GREAT ONE OWNER 23K, White, STARTER CARlease with $1,999 75 months with $1,999 cash 39 month

70K, Silver,

$

Automatic, VIN ENDING IN: 525121 GLS PW, PL, Stk. #P9187A

23,430 OR BUY FOR

$

2003 VW JETTA

AWD

75 months with Automatic, $1,999 cash PW, PL, Alloys or trade due @ signing. $600 Stk. #P9185A college grad included.

$

Auto, PW, or PL,trade due Stk. #N13406A

cash or trade due @ signing. 6,871

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK

75 months $1,999 cashIT! THIS IS NOT A with LEASE! YOU OWN or trade due @ signing. $600

39 month lease with $1,999 cash or trade due @ signing.

75 months with $1,999 cash THIS IS NOT A LEASE! YOU OWN IT! or trade due @ signing. $600

15,524

@ signing. $600 $ college grad included.

Somersworth Nissan 24 month lease with $1,999 cash or trade due @ signing. $600 college grad included.

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39 month lease with $1,999 cash or trade due @ signing. $600 college grad included.

PER

13,960 25,244 20,277 #N12861B OR BUYStk. FOR

95K, Blue, 24 month Automatic, Boselease with $1,999 Leather, cashSunroof, or trade due @ signing. Stk.$600 #N12814A college grad included.

FINANCE

PER

2007 HYUNDAI TUCSON FOR MONTH FOR MONTH ONLY GREAT FUEL 75K, Black, 6K 1 OR MORE AT THISECONOMY PRICE. #24012 1 OR MORE AT THIS PRICE. #25013

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Auto, Leather, VIN ENDING IN: 187366 #N12475G

2006 NISSAN MURANO

HARD

75TOP months with $1,999 cash or trade due @ signing.

44K, Blue,

39 month lease with Auto,$1,999 4Door, cash or trade due 4x4 @ signing. #P9210WR $600 college gradStk. included.

VIN ENDING IN: 525121

NIS AFOR N C E R T IOR F BUY I E FOR D U S E D OR CBUY AR RBUY FOR ORS BUY FOR C E N T EOR

LEASE PER 2011 MONTH CHEV Y CRUZE FOR LOW FOR MONTH LOADED 13K, Black, MILEAGE 1 OR MORE AT THIS PRICE. #13113 1 OR MORE AT THIS PRICE. #16112

63K, Gray,

1 OR MORE AT THIS PRICE. #22213 Auto, Tinted Windows, VIN ENDING IN: 100639 PW, PL

VIN ENDING IN: 643979

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THIS IS NOT A LEASE! YOU OWN IT!

MON-THURS TIL 8PM FRI-SAT TIL 6PM

college grad included.

THIS IS NOT A LEASE! YOU OWN IT!

THIS IS NOT A LEASE! YOU OWN IT!

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63K, Gray, 2000 JEEP CHEROKEE

$ MILEAGE $

Stk. #N1385A

2010 2010 JEEP JEEP WRANGLER WRANGLER

5,381 5,381 HARD HARD TOP TOP

44K, 44K, Blue, Blue, Auto, 4Door, 4Door, Auto, 4x4 Stk. Stk. #P9210WR #P9210WR

$

SECURITY TILL SPRING DEPOSIT PAYMENT TILL SPRING

0 199

35 35 ALL NEW 2013 HYUNDAI MPG SONATA GLS

LEASE FOR

MPG

2006 2006 NISSAN NISSAN MURANO MURANO

95K, 95K, Blue, Blue, Automatic, Bose Bose Automatic, Leather, Sunroof, Stk. Stk. #N12814A #N12814A

$SONATA *GLS per DOWN mo.

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179

per mo.

VELOSTER 2013 HYUNDAI

179 179

per mo.

per mo.

179 179

*permo. mo.

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GREAT GREAT STARTER STARTER CAR CAR $

$

2011 2011 HYUNDAI HYUNDAI ELANTRA ELANTRA

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6,871 6,871

8,603 8,603

15,524 15,524

$

All you need is a PEN All you

$500

Veterans

Retired Or Active Duty Military Personnel $500 $500 Off Any New Veterans Or Pre-Owned* Retired Or Active Duty Military Personnel $500 Off Any New Or Pre-Owned*

$500

29 TOMPG

ALL ALL NEW NEW 2013 2013 HYUNDAI HYUNDAI

29 SANTA FE

UP UP TO

17,705

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SANTA FE

1.99%

AVAILABLE %

1.99

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2013 HYUNDAI 37 37 2013 HYUNDAI MPG ACCENT

UP UP TO

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LEASE UPFOR

$ACCENT*per

169 * $

169

mo.

*36 mos., 12K mi. per year, $1,899 due at signing.

Somersworth Hyundai 15,942

*36 mos., 12K mi. per year, $2,299 due at signing.

1.99 $

%

14,923

AVAILABLE

per mo. 37 2013 HYUNDAI MPG ELANTRA

TO

2013 HYUNDAI 37 $GT MPG ELANTRA 199 *

UP TOLEASE

LEASE FOR buy for $ UP ALL NEW $ 2013 HYUNDAI 21,842 TO29 PER MONTH MPG

269 *

SANTA FE LEASE FOR 1.99

269

FOR

per mo.

2013 HYUNDAI 30 GT 2013 HYUNDAI TUCSON 37 $ *per FOR MPG LEASE ACCENT mo. $ * FOR

UP TO MPG UPLEASE TO

199 239

$13,254

13,254

1.99 %

*36 mos., 12K mi. per year, $1,899 due at signing. AVAILABLE

1.99$%16,340 AVAILABLE

*36 mos., 12K mi. per year, $2,499 due at signing.

16,340

% 1.99$ AVAILABLE% 1.99 AVAILABLE *36 mos., 12K mi. per year, $2,499 due at signing. $ $

17,147

1.99%13,254

buy for AVAILABLE 30 169 AVAILABLE AVAILABLE $ MPG 2013 HYUNDAI 1.99 1.99 21,842 PRE-OWNED BELOW BOOK VALUE GUARANTEED! PER 37 TUCSON AVAILABLE$ AVAILABLE $

*36 mos., 12K mi. per year, $1,999 due at signing.

14,923 15,942

*36 mos., 12K mi. per year, $1,999 due at signing.

$

%

BOOK VALUE

$

SILVER, $9,995 89K, *36 mos., 12K mi. per year,BUY $1,999FOR due at signing. *36 mos., 12K mi. per year, $2,299 due at signing. AUTO., PW, PL, % A/C, $ CD #12087HA

*

% *36 mos., 12K mi. per year, $2,999 due at signing.

2008 SATURN AURA XE

BOOK VALUE $11, 4 0 0 BUYmi. FOR mos., 12K per

GRAY, 64K, AUTO., PW, PL, A/C, CD #12483HA $

*36

LEASE

UPFOR TO

UP TO

per mo.

$2013 HYUNDAI *per mo.

*36 mos., 12K mi. per year, $2,399 due at signing.

*36 mos., 12K mi. per year, $1,899 due at signing.

year, $2,999 due at signing.

LEASE FOR

269

LEASE

32K, FOR AUTO., PW, PL, A/CUP #H757 TO

* 239 199

$

$

17,147 16,340

%

MPG ELANTRA MONTH LEASE 2011 FORD FOCUS SES FOR GT BOOK VALUEper BLACK,

2009 HONDA $ FIT SPORT

*

WHITE, mo. $15,995 81K, BUY FOR per *36 mos., 12K mi.mi. perper year, $2,399 duedue at signing. *36 mos., 12K year, $2,499 at signing.

AUTO., PW, PL, A/C, % CD #13324HA

mo.

BOOK VALUE $12 ,995 BUY FOR

11,971 30 13,850 $ 2009 KIA * TUCSON $ ALL PRE-OWNED BELOW BOOK VALUE GUARANTEED! $ SPORTAGE LX FWD 2011 KIA FORTE EX NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5 S COUPE 2008 14,923 17,147 $ * NISSAN VERSA 1.8S 2012 $ * 1792002 2009 HONDA FIT SPORT 2011 FORD FOCUS 239 SES TOYOTA CAMRY LE 2008 SATURN AURA XE

38 2013 HYUNDAI ELANTRA

UP TO

70K, Silver, 70K, Silver, Automatic, Automatic, PW, PL, Alloys Stk. Stk. #P9185A #P9185A

All prices on in-stock units.a Allweek prices exclude title, destination and marketing assessment. Prices after all applicable rebates. Visit us and 24payments hoursbased a day, 7 days at: tax, SomersworthNissan.com

VELOSTER 2002 $ * per TOYOTA CAMRY LE

$

2003 2003 VW VW JETTA JETTA

$ ECONOMY

Stk. #P9187A

285 Rte. 108, Somersworth, NH • 603-692-5200 SomersworthNissan.com

%

MPG 2013 HYUNDAI ALL 37

MPG LEASE FOR LEASE

$

Visit us 24 hours a day, 7 days a week at:

*36 mos., 12K mi. per year, $1,999 due at signing.

SECURITY DEPOSIT PAYMENT TILL SPRING

38 199 ELANTRA

TO

UP TO

23,430 23,430

$

Stk. #N12861B

AWD AWD

Automatic, 75K, Black, GLS PW, PL, Automatic, Stk. #P9187A GLS PW, PL,

285 Rte. 108, Somersworth, NH • 603-692-5200

38 AVAILABLE 0.9 % NEW 2013*per HYUNDAI ELANTRA 35 $ALL $ AVAILABLE mo. MPG LEASE SONATA GLS*36 mos., 12K mi. per year, $2,299 due at signing. * FOR $ $ LEASE 1.99% 17,705 * UPFOR $2013 HYUNDAI

UP TO LEASE UPMPG TO FOR

$

#N12475G

199 * No $ PAYMENT per No 1.99 2013 HYUNDAI mo. *36 mos., 12K mi. per year, $1,999 due atAVAILABLE TO 37 signing. No MPG VELOSTER % $ 1.99 UP 15,942 2013 HYUNDAI TO 37 $ * AVAILABLE LEASE UP FOR

16,900 16,900

$

All you need0.9 is% %a 0.9 AVAILABLE PEN AVAILABLE $ $17,705

$ALL NEW 2013 HYUNDAI

LEASE FOR

GREAT FUEL ECONOMY GREAT FUEL

Black, 2007 HYUNDAI75K, TUCSON

Somersworth Hyundai Hyundai Somersworth

SECURITY

TOMPG

6K ONLY 6K

need is a PEN

DEPOSIT DOWN PAYMENT PAYMENT

UP UP TO

Auto, Roof 6K, Gray, AlloysRoof Auto, Stk. #N12861B Alloys

All prices and payments based on in-stock units. All prices exclude tax, title, destination and marketing assessment. Prices after all applicable rebates.

$ No DOWN PAYMENT No No No No No

6K, Gray,EX 2012 HONDA CRV

LOADED

Somersworth Somersworth Nissan Nissan

A WEEK MON-THURS TIL 8PM FRI-SAT TILTIL 6PM MON-THURS 8PM SUNDAYS TIL6PM 5PM FRI-SAT TIL SUNDAYS TIL 5PM

Auto, 13K, Black, Leather, Auto, #N12475G Leather,

27,415

$

OPEN 7 DAYS OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK

0 0

LOADED

13K, Black, 2011 CHEVY CRUZE

All prices and payments based on in-stock units. All prices exclude tax, title, destination and marketing assessment. Prices after all applicable rebates.

Auto, Tinted Windows, 63K, Gray, PW, PLTinted Windows, Auto, Stk. PW, #N1385A PL

per mo.

1.99 8,983 AVAILABLE

BLACK,

BOOK VALUE $9,995 BUY FOR

*36 mos., 12K mi. per year, $1,999 due at signing. 73K,

AUTO., PW, PL, SILVER, A/C, CD 89K, #13359HA

BOOK VALUE

buy for$10,389

21,842

PER MONTH

MPG LEASE

BOOK VALUE FOR SILVER, OCEAN GRAY, $20,995 10K, mos., 12K mi. per year, $2,999 due at signing. 35K, *36 BUY FOR 5 SPD., AUTO., ALLOYS, ALLOYS, BLACK, PW, PL, GRAY, PW, PL, $ A/C A/C 32K, 64K, #H755 #H792

BOOK VALUE

1.99

$ 2013 HYUNDAI

BOOK VALUEper $13,995 mo. BUY FOR

AVAILABLE TAN,

30K, *36 mos., 12K mi. per year, $2,399 due at signing.

BOOK VALUE

AUTO., PW, PL, A/C, WHITE, CD 81K, #H766

$

BOOK VALUE $14, 495 BUY FOR

BOOK VALUE

$ $15,995 $ $12,995 $ $9,995 $11,400 11,987 12,948 19,875 8,994 ALL PRE-OWNED BELOW BUY FOR BUY FOR BUY FOR BUY FOR BOOK VALUE GUARANTEED! AUTO.,

PW, PL, 2002 TOYOTA CAMRY LE A/C, BOO K VALUE $ $9,9 SILVER, 95

8,983

CD 89K, AUTO., #12087HA

AUTO.,

PW, PL, 2008 SATURN AURA XE

AUTO.,

PL, 2011 FORD PW, FOCUS SES

A/C BOO K VALUE BOO K VALUE $ $ Book Your NextA/C, Service Appt. Online & View Our#H757 Entire Inventory 24/7 $15,9 95 $11, 4 0 0 CD 13,850 10,389 GRAY, 64K, AUTO., #12483HA PW, PL, A/C, CD #12483HA

BLACK, 32K, AUTO., PW, PL, A/C #H757

8,983 2008 NISSAN VERSA 1.8S

@ SomersworthHyundai.com 13,850 2009 KIA SPORTAGE LX FWD 2012 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.510,389 S COUPE

BLACK, 2008 NISSAN VERSA $9,9951.8S

OCEAN GRAY,2.5 S COUPE 2012 NISSAN ALTIMA $20,995

PW, PL, A/C, CD #12087HA

BUY FO R

$

5-Year/60,000-Mile Bumper-to-Bumper Coverage BOOK VALUE 5-Year/Unlimited Miles 24-hr. Roadside Assistance

BUY FO R

$

BUY FO R

$

BOOK VALUE BOOK VALUE SILVER, 370 Rte. 108, Somersworth, NH 2009 KIA SPORTAGE LX$13,995 FWD 603-692-5220 35K, BOO K VALUE BUY FOR $13,9 95 BUY FO R

AUTO.,

PW, PL, FIT SPORT 2009 HONDA A/C, BOO K VALUE $ $12 WHITE, ,9 95 PW, PL, A/C, CD #13324HA

AUTO., 73K, AUTO., PW, PL, PW, PL, A/C, A/C, CD CD #13359HA

#13359HA

BUY FO R

8,994 8,994

$ $

AUTO., 10K, AUTO., ALLOYS, ALLOYS, PW, PL, PL, PW, A/C A/C #H792 #H792

BUY FOR $20,9 95

BUY FO R

19,875 19,875

$ $

535K, SPD., 5 SPD., ALLOYS, ALLOYS, PW, PL, PL, PW, A/C A/C #H755 #H755

11,987 11,987

$ $

11,971 2011 KIA FORTE EX 30K, AUTO., 30K, AUTO., PW, PL, PW, PL, A/C, A/C, CD CD #H766 #H766

Book Your Next Service Appt. Online & View Our Entire Inventory 24/7

Book Your Next Service Appt. Online & View Our Entire Inventory 24/7

5-Year/60,000-Mile Bumper-to-Bumper Coverage 5-Year/Unlimited Miles 24-hr. Roadside Assistance

@ SomersworthHyundai.com

370SomersworthHyundai.com Rte. 108, Somersworth, NH 603-692-5220 @

603-692-5220

*All prices and payments based on in-stock units and exclude tax, title, destination and dealer fees. Price reflects all available rebates Competitive owner, Valued owner, Military, Recent college grad, HMF bonus cash. See dealer for qualifications.

5-Year/60,000-Mile Bumper-to-Bumper Coverage 5-Year/Unlimited Miles 24-hr. Roadside Assistance

370 Rte. 108, Somersworth, NH

BUY FO R

$

BOOK VALUE

TAN, 2011 KIA FORTE EX $14,495

BOO Kreflects VALUE 10K, BOO K VALUE 73K, SILVER, *All prices and payments based on in-stock units and exclude tax, title, destination and dealer fees. Price all available rebates Competitive owner, Valued owner, Military, Recent college grad, HMF bonus cash. See dealer for qualifications. TAN, OCEAN GRAY, BLACK,

BUY $9,9FOR 95

11,971

CD 81K, AUTO., #13324HA

*All prices and payments based on in-stock units and exclude tax, title, destination and dealer fees. Price reflects all available rebates Competitive owner, Valued owner, Military, Recent college grad, HMF bonus cash. See dealer for qualifications.

BOO K VALUE BUY FOR $14 , 495 BUY FO R

12,948 12,948

$ $


January 18, 2013

38 The Weekly Sentinel

WS

~ News ~ Better late Than Never When it Comes to Winterizing Your Car three years old. Antifreeze - Antifreeze (coolant) should be flushed and refilled at least every two years in most vehicles. As a reminder, do not add 100 percent antifreeze as full-strength antifreeze actually has a lower freeze point than when mixed with water. Brakes - Have the brakes checked. The braking system is the vehicle’s most important safety item and is key while driving on icy or snow-covered roads.

The last thing any driver needs is a vehicle that breaks down in cold, harsh winter weather. It’s not too late to have your vehicle checked, saving you from the cost and hassle of unexpected emergency repairs when severe weather strikes. Battery - Keep the battery connections clean, tight and corrosion-free. Batteries don’t always give warning signs before they fail completely so it’s wise to replace batteries that are more than

Tires - Check the tire tread depth and tire pressure. If snow and ice are a problem in your area, consider special tires designed to grip slick roads. During winter, tire pressure should be checked weekly as tires will lose pressure when temperatures drop. Oil - Be diligent about changing the oil and filter at recommended intervals. Dirty oil can spell trouble in winter. Consider changing to low-viscosity oil in winter, as it will flow more

Hawk Motors $10 Maine State Inspections

With this coupon. EXP 1-31-13

10% Off Any Service With this coupon. EXP 1-31-13

FREE

Tire Rotation with Oil Change

Reg. $39.95 NOW $28.95 Up to 5 qts of conventional oil. With this coupon. EXP 1-31-13

Auto Sales & Repairs

• • • • • • • • •

All Makes & Models Very Reasonable Prices All Work is Guaranteed ASE Factory Trained Master Technician Maine State Inspections Free Estimates Convenient Waiting Room Get Work Done While You Wait Free Pick Up & Drop Off Service in York Proper Located next to York Fitness Center

1100 US Route 1, York, Maine 03909

207-363-4716 / www.hawkmotors.com

easily between moving parts when cold. Wiper Blades - Cold weather can affect the life of windshield wipers. Wiper blades that are cracked or torn, or that chatter, streak and don’t properly clean your windshield, should be changed. Check the windshield washer reservoir in case it needs fluid. Be sure to keep your vehicle’s gas tank at least half full

as that decreases the chances of moisture forming in the gas lines and possibly freezing. If you’re due for a tune-up, consider having it done as winter weather magnifies existing problems such as pings, hard starts, sluggish performance or rough idling. To help you drive smart and save money, visit www.carcare.org and check out the free digital Car Care Guide.

...CELEBRATE from page 33 lant on the organ. Kevin Wade Mitchell of Portsmouth NH will share excerpts from the MLK speech “I’ve Been To The Mountain Top.” Jukwaa Mazoa will present a play reading “Hotel Test Case of 1964,” a play based on information from Mark J. Sammons and Valerie Cunningham, “Black Portsmouth: Three Centuries of African-American Heritage” (Durham, N.H.: University of New Hampshire Press, 2004) The Test Case is an appropriate reading to present at the MLK event because the story involved a local resident, the late Rev John Papandrew, minister at the Unitarian Universalist Church of Portsmouth. Papandrew actively worked for civil rights for all. Papandrew

was born to Greek immigrants in Manchester, N.H., in 1921. He felt strongly about Martin Luther King’s message in his “Letter from a Birmingham Jail” calling on all white clergy to respond. In 1962 Papandrew received a letter from King acknowledging his civil rights work. Back as Mistress of Ceremonies, jazz/blues/gospel singer and comedian, Sharon Jones Jenkins. Regular tickets are $15, seniors /students $12. For more information or to make a reservation, email Sandi - Jukwaamazoa@aol.com or call 603-4362242. Please bring non-perishable food item or a gift card for personal care items to be donated to The Seacoast Family Food Pantry.

Just in time for the BIG Game!


January 18, 2013

The Weekly Sentinel 39

WS

5 Dover Point Rd. Dover, NH 03820

5 Dover Point Rd. Dover, NH 03820

1-800-258-1448 Shop us online 24 hours a day www.DoverHonda.com

1-800-396-8109 Shop us online 24 hours a day www.DoverChevy.com

Mon-Thurs: 9am - 8pm, Fri: 9am - 6pm Sat: 9am - 5pm, Sun: 11am - 4pm

Mon-Thurs: 9am - 8pm, Fri: 9am - 6pm Sat: 9am - 5pm, Sun: 11am - 4pm

035-1012-DAW-DoverAd


January 18, 2013

40 The Weekly Sentinel

WS

439 US Route One York, ME 03909 84 School Street Ogunquit, ME 03907

®

REALTY ONE

Abigail Douris Real Estate

abigail@abigaildouris.com www.abigaildouris.com Each Office is Owned Independently

207.252.1944

REDUCE YOUR CARBON FOOTPRINT AT HOME AND ON THE ROAD

Purchase this ʻNet Zeroʼ Energy Efficient Home at Brackett Estates in Wells and receive a brand new 2013 Toyota Prius ʻCʼ Compliments of Futuro*

KITTERY POINT - Waterfront home with deep water dock and 160ʼ of pristine water front. Cozy, 2 BR, Shingle-style with detached boat house, walkout basement, and front porch. This Kittery Point gem is the quintessential Maine offering. $549,000

$419,000

For more information contact Abigail Douris Real Estate 207-252-1944 / www.BrackettEstates.com Realty One • 439 US Rte One, York • 34 School St, Ogunquit

*Offer valid at close of escrow on model home only (pictured above) on or before 06/30/2013. Buyersʼ eligibility subject to valid State of Maine Purchase and Sale Agreement for full price with zero Seller concessions for closing costs or otherwise. Market Value of automobile as advertised is US $18,900.00. Offer void where prohibited.

ELIOT - Thoughtfully designed contemp. Colonial tucked privately from the road on 2+ acres. Wainscoting, moldings and wood floors accent a bright, open plan with master suite, eat-in kitchen and finished basement. Custom deck and patio overlooks a large, landscaped yard. $359,900

WELLS - The Foxbird is an energy efficient ʻNet Zeroʼ attainable home offering simple 1-floor living. This thoughtfully designed 2 BR, 2 BA Ranch model features a large granite kitchen, master BR with private BA, maple floors, over-sized windows and entertainment deck. $319,000

SOUTH BERWICK - Spacious and private Cape with in-law apartment on lower level. Flexible, open concept plan is great for entertaining and features a large eat-in island kitchen, 1st floor master suite, and formal DR. Wood floors, large windows and plenty of storage. $349,000

WELLS - A tree-lined, meandering driveway leads to this storybook Cape on 3+ acres. Spacious interior, newly remodeled kitchen, walkout basement and flexible floor plan with expansion opportunity over garage. Large entertainment deck overlooks a private level yard. $299,000

YORK - Walk to Short and Long Sands beaches, restaurants and shops from this stylish, finely detailed, quality constructed beach home. Open floor plan offers granite kitchen with breakfast bar, high ceilings, wood floors, expansive windows and enclosed, glass sun porch. $449,900

YORK - Short stroll to beach from this spacious, bright, 3 BR, 3 BA Colonial tucked away from the road on an acre of landscaped grounds. Open concept with large rooms and option to expand into 3rd floor walk-up attic. Low maintenance 2nd home or investment property. $449,000

WELLS - Sun-drenched, end unit, 2-story Townhouse with spacious, 3 BR floor plan. Upgraded model with cathedral ceilings, hardwood and tiled floors, stainless steel appliances, gas FP and sun room. Close to beaches, restaurants and shopping with easy highway access. $349,000

OGUNQUIT - Desirable Ogunquit location! This 4 BR, 3.5 BA Cape features a beautiful, landscaped, 1 acre lot nestled on a quiet street within walking distance to Perkins Cove, beaches and downtown shops and restaurants. Potential to subdivide lot. In need of exterior TLC. $799,000

LAND! BUILD YOUR DREAM HOME ELIOT - 2 Building lots available at the end of a private road off Route 103. Lot B $84,900 Lot C $89,900


WS Jan. 18, 2013