oN THe WeB: www.duxburyclipper.

com
Volume lIX No. 14

e-mAIl: editor@duxburyclipper.com

Newsroom: 781-934-2811 x25

Advertising: 781-934-2811 x23

A BARGAIN AT 85 CeNTS!
WedNeSdAy, ApRIl 8, 2009

“You have to know the past to understand the present.” –– Carl Sagan

THE MORE THINGS CHANGE...

he Old Colony Model T Club’s cul-de-sac tour on Sunday concluded at Duxbury Beach with a trip across the Powder Point Bridge (left). The scene was reminiscent of this 1915 photo (above). Although more modern vehicles are usually seen on the bridge, the photos demonstrate how little has changed for the wooden bridge, first opened in 1892. Photos by Becca Manning, Clipper archives.

T

School start change stays
Times compressed 15 minutes; earliest Alden pick up 7 a.m.
After being asked, for the second meeting in a row, to reverse the decision to change Duxbury’s school start times, the School Committee again stuck by their vote. The topic of school start times has dominated the last three School Committee meetings. On Feb. 4, the committee voted to essentially “flip” the start times of the middle and high schools with Alden, so the teenage students could get more sleep. The move provoked outrage from parents, who said the decision was made too quickly,
By Justin GraeBer, Clipper editor Justin@duxBuryClipper.Com

DSU may close on May 1
Non-profit has $20,000 budget deficit
The Duxbury Student Union has been providing a place for Duxbury’s youth to gather for two years. However, the organization is facing a $20,000 deficit and will have to close on May 1 if they can’t make up the gap within the next 30 days. The Student Union opened two years ago, but it was the
By Justin GraeBer, Clipper editor Justin@duxBuryClipper.Com

start time change current start times Chandler Elementary: 9:05 a.m. Alden Elementary: 8:35 a.m. Duxbury Middle School: 7:20 a.m. Duxbury High School: 7:30 a.m. new start times Chandler Elementary: 9:10 a.m. Alden Elementary: 7:45 a.m. DMS & DHS: 8:15 a.m.

‘Celebrating our American Heritage’ wins out
Duxbury’s 4th of July Parade is the second oldest in the country, and one of the community’s most beloved traditions. The 4th of July Committee recently announced the
By Justin GraeBer, Clipper editor Justin@duxBuryClipper.Com

4th parade theme picked
parade’s theme for the year, “Celebrating our American Heritage.” Last year’s theme was “Hats off to our American heroes.” Joan Edgar of the 4th of July Committee said that the group comes up with the themes collaboratively. “We go back and forth through the years, everybody comes in with their ideas,” she said. The theme of the parade will guide the dozens of float makers who will enter their creations in the parade. It will
continued on page 16

result of an effort that started as far back as 2000, when a group of parents decided Duxbury’s students needed a place to go. The organization eventually found a home in the Wright Building, and has been hosting coffee houses, classes, an entrepreneur program and more, while providing a place for students to drop in between classes to work on homework, chat with peers or just relax.

The DSU is a non-profit organization. They charge membership fees, however, membership only covers 35 percent of the cost of running the facility. They pay rent to the town (the Wright building is owned by Duxbury) and pay their own utilities. “The economy has really affected us,” said Executive Director Sue Lawrence.
continued on page 14

without community input and without researching the effect of the change on Alden students. On March 4, dozens of parents pleaded with the comcontinued on page 9

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Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

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Duxbury AlmAnAc
tiDes high high Low Low Thurs. Apr. 9 ---12:00 pm 6:11 am 6:28 pm Fri. Apr.10 12:15 am 12:45 pm 6:57 am 7:10 pm Sat. Apr. 11 12:55 am 1:28 pm 7:40 am 7:52 pm Sun. Apr. 12 1:36 am 2:10 pm 8:23 am 8:34 pm Mon. Apr. 13 2:17 am 2:53 pm 9:06 am 9:16 pm Tues. Apr.14 3:00 am 3:38 pm 9:51 am 10:01 pm Wed. Apr. 15 3:45 am 4:27 pm 10:38 am 10:49 pm Thurs. Apr. 16 4:35 am 5:18 pm 11:28 am 11:41 pm Fri. Apr. 17 5:29 am 6:13 pm ---12:21 pm tOP 10 BestseLLing chiLDren’s BOOKs 1. Bats at the Library, by Brian Lies 2. Big Words for Little People, by Jamie Lee Curtis 3. On the Day You Were Born, by Debra Frasier 4 Gallop!, by Rufus Butler Seder 5. Guess How Much I Love You, by Sam McBratney 6. The Velveteen Rabbit, by Margaret Williams 7. The Incredible Book-Eating Boy, by Oliver Jeffers 8. Goodnight Moon, by Margaret Wise Brown 9. Pat the Bunny, by Edith Kunhardt Davies 10. Christian the Lion: Based on the Amazing and Heartwarming True Story, by Anthony Bourke -- Westwinds Bookshop sUnrise anD sUnset sunrise sunset Thurs. Apr. 9 6:11 am 7:17 pm Fri. Apr. 10 6:09 am 7:18 pm Sat. Apr. 11 6:08 am 7:19 pm Sun. Apr. 12 6:06 am 7:20 pm Mon. Apr. 13 6:05 am 7:21 pm Tues. Apr. 14 6:03 am 7:22 pm Wed. Apr. 15 6:01 am 7:24 pm Thurs. Apr.16 6:00 am 7:25 pm Fri. Apr. 17 5:58 am 7:26 pm Weather aLmanac high Low rainfall snowfall 6am sky conditions Saturday 49 40 --Scattered Clouds Sunday 47 41 0.62” -Drizzle Monday 44 41 0.26” -Obscured-Fog Tuesday 46 33 --Clear Wednesday 44 33 0.06 -Overcast with breaks Thursday 49 44 0.10” -Obscured-Fog Friday 58 43 0.58” -Obscured-Fog Total Snowfall for March ‘09 8.8” Total Rainfall for March ‘09 2.00” Weather reflections March temperatures at Blue Hills Observatory were slightly lower than normal and the same held for Duxbury. The 43.6” snowfall which fell on Duxbury during December and January compares with only 14.3” for February and March. POstaL statement The Duxbury Clipper is published weekly by Clipper Press, 11 So. Station Street, Duxbury, MA 02331. Periodical postage permit (USPS#163-260) paid at Duxbury, MA. POSTMASTER: Please send address changes to Duxbury Clipper at PO Box 1656, Duxbury, MA 02331.

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nO mOre acOrns FOr me: nancy Lyons-sharpe of Franklin street caught this squirrel at her backyard bird feeder getting into the easter spirit.

Scholarships available
Duxbury Post 223 announces that there are three scholarships available to the offspring of members of Post 223, its Auxiliary, and the Duxbury Veterans Club. The scholarships are the Eben Briggs Memorial Scholarship, the Earl Torrey Memorial Scholarship and the Duxbury Veterans Club Scholarship. Scholarship requirements and application forms for the Briggs and Torrey scholarships are available at the guidance office at Duxbury High School, the Veteran’s Club scholarship requirements and application forms are available at the Duxbury American Legion Hall. The qualifying senior need not be a student at Duxbury High School. For further information, call Dave Murphy at 781-934-5460.

Holy Week 2009
Thursday, April 9th: Maundy Thursday Holy Eucharist. 7:30pm
Join us for this dramatic service as we enter into the Great Three Days

Friday, April 10th: Good Friday Services at 12 noon and 7:30pm
We'll gather outside as the Paschal Fire is lit and the Light of Christ is brought into the church and into our lives. Join us as our youth tell the stories of our faith and we celebrate the first Eucharist of Easter!

Saturday, April 11th: Great Easter Vigil. 7:30pm

Sunday, April 12th: Easter Day! - Holy Eucharist, 8 & 10am
Come and enjoy the beauty of Easter at St. John's St. John the Evangelist Episcopal Church 410 Washington St. Duxbury 781-934-6523

Visit www.stjohnsduxbury.org for details about these services

Get your new beach and dump stickers
Are you ready for spring cleaning or a day at the beach? Transfer Station and Beach stickers expired on the last day of March. Applications are available at Town Hall or online at www.town.

Celebrate First Communion and Confirmation with a remembrance Necklace or bracelet by Belle Pearl of Maine.
DUXBURY MARKETPLACE

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Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Duxbury Clipper
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A college student from Duxbury was seriously injured trying to break up a fight in Oneonta, New York over the weekend. Greg Polcari, of Prior Farm Road, was hurt as he tried to separate two men fighting outside a bar early Saturday morning, according to Oneonta Police Chief Joe Redmond. Around 2:10 a.m., Peresse Jackson, 22, and an unidentified man were having an argument when Polcari tried to step in and calm things down. “Mr. Polcari may have tried to be the mediator,” Redmond said. After the two men were separated, Jackson circled around a few people and came back to Polcari, according to police. “He went up and punched Greg in the face, breaking his nose and knocking him down,” Redmond said. Polcari fell down a few steps and hit the back of his head on a landing, injuring his head. He was taken to a local hospital, A.O. Fox Memorial, before being flown to Albany

By Justin GraeBer, Clipper editor Justin@duxBuryClipper.Com

greg Polcari, a Dhs graduate and hartwick college student, was seriously injured on saturday morning, although he is reported to be recovering.

were unsuccessful. “Please join me in extending our thoughts and prayers to Greg and the Polcari familt at this difficult time,” Drugovich wrote. “The college offers our support to his family and friends, and we look forward to Greg’s full and speedy recovery” Jackson was arrested at the scene and charged with second degree assault, Redmond said. He is being held at the Otsegi County jail on $15,000 bail or $30,000 bond.

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Medical Center, according to a statement from Hartwick. A spokeswoman at Albany Medical Center confirmed that Polcari was there, but declined to provide any further information. A statement from Hartwick’s president, Dr. Margaret Drugovich, said the family had told the college Polcari was making progress in the hospital. Redmond also said he had heard the young man was recovering. Efforts to reach the Polcari family for comment

Cornerstone Lodge Breakfast Rollback

During these hard times, Corner Stone Lodge would like to thank our loyal patrons by rolling back costs $1 at our monthly “breakfast buffet.” So, come one and all, and enjoy a good meal with family, friends and neighbors. The next “rollback” breakfast will be May 3. Donations are $6 for adults, $5 for seniors and $4 for children.

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Foodie’s has everything to make your favorite Easter and Passover meals. Pick up a Holiday Cooking Classes menu in our Deli and with Chef Laura Brennan let us do the cooking.
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Grilled Pizza

Storytelling with Lady Laura

Our Executive Pastry Chef, Greg Case is creating a one-of-a-kind cookie and he needs help naming it! Stop by the bakery, try a sample and get your creative juices flowing. The winner of the contest gets a free dozen of the cookie and bragging rights!

4

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Growing vegetables slideshow
Sustainable Duxbury and the Agricultural Commission of Marshfield are jointly sponsoring a slide lecture on “Growing Vegetables” to be given by Dominic Marini, a retired County Extention educator with many years of experience growing vegetables and fruits. A question period will follow. The program will be held at the Duxbury Senior Center on April 14 at 7 p.m. The public is cordially invited to attend. Contact Anne Baird at 781-452-7016 for further information.

North Hill manager gets back liquor license
By susanna sheehan, Clipper staff susanna@duxBuryClipper.Com

Everyone has stories to tell and they are all interesting, but so many go untold. The Duxbury Senior Center is seeking volunteers who are interested in helping seniors compile their “stories” in the form of es-

Seeking volunteer writing mentors for memoirs program

says, short anecdotes and photographs. A four–week training session is required beginning April 16th, 9 – 10:30 a.m. Please contact Donna Ciappina, Outreach Coordinator at 781-9345774 ext. 105 if interested.

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Now’s a good time of year to look at your estate/insurance planning... No need to leave Duxbury for help with this: Alice M. Vogler, Attorney at Law; The Law Office of Philip M. Markella; C.A. Powers and Sons; Francis R. Doran Insurance Agency, Inc.; Lougee Insurance Agency, Inc.; Nolan Insurance Agency, Inc.; Twinbrook Insurance Brokerage, Inc.
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On Monday, Duxbury selectmen granted a liquor license to Johnson Turf and Golf Inc., the current managers of the town-owned North Hill golf course, but Chairman Betsy Sullivan said there “was no joy whatsoever” in doing so because Johnson is suing the town over not winning a new long term management contract. Selectmen voted unanimously to give Doug Johnson, owner of Johnson Turf and Golf Inc., of Weston, an all alcohol liquor license but added the following conditions: that the selectmen could rescind the liquor license if Johnson no longer had legal control of North Hill and that Johnson must pay all fees owed to the town including a payment in lieu of real estate taxes for fiscal year 2010. The license was also conditional upon Johnson undergoing alcohol server training and having all his employees have a background check. In December, selectmen did not renew the liquor license at North Hill because Johnson’s ten-year management contract expired on Dec. 31 and his company no longer had control of the property.

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North Hill is a nine-hole public golf course with a clubhouse on Merry Avenue. A new five-year management contract was put out to bid twice by the town, in October and January. The first time, the town rejected all bids because Town Manager Richard MacDonald determined that the state’s bidding law had not been properly followed. After the second round of bidding in January, town officials chose Calm Golf of Rockland to run North Hill. Calm Golf’s bid of $512,500 over five years was higher than Johnson’s bid of $420,000, which was the lowest of all the bidders. The higher bid translates into more money for the town. Johnson sued Duxbury in Middlesex Superior Court claiming town officials had conspired against him. Citing their track record managing North Hill and other municipal golf courses around the state, Johnson challenged the bidding process and claimed the town’s choice was unqualified. Following a series of legal filings and a successful injunction in Middlesex County, Johnson remains in control of North Hill Country Club for the duration of the 2009 golf season. Duxbury Town Counsel Robert Troy said the court’s decision to keep Johnson as the manager for 2009 was not directly related to granting a liquor license. He said the selectmen “may issue” a license but were not obligated to do so. “It is separate and independent of the operation of the golf course,” said Troy, adding that it was “very important” to stipulate in the license that the manager had to be in “actual legal control of the premises.”

Granting the liquor license to Johnson didn’t sit well with selectmen, although they did it. “I have a great deal of difficulty in approving a license when we’re in litigation with someone,” said Sullivan. Selectman Jon Witten agreed. He said that while Johnson had done an “outstanding job” maintaining the golf course, he was “very uncomfortable” in granting the license while there were ongoing litigations. Johnson’s attorney, Stephen Follansbee, responded: “We are equally uncomfortable and we would love to work out the differences.” Witten said he was viewing the permitting process as more of a renewal than a new license, although Troy said it was to be considered new. According to Follansbee, Johnson had never had any problems or complaints regarding its liquor license in the 13 years it operated North Hill. Follansbee gave selectmen a check for $4,000, a payment in lieu of taxes for fiscal year 2009, which began last July. Troy said Johnson should pay the fiscal year 2010 payment before he got the license. “I think it is important that we get this money,” said Troy. The hours of operation under the liquor license remain the same. The bar can open from 8 am to 11 p.m. on weekdays and on Saturdays and from noon to 11 p.m. on Sunday. Selectmen also unanimously approved a common victualler’s license for Johnson to sell food at the clubhouse but made it subject to the same conditions as the liquor license.

New Art Classes for Kids and Adults at the Duxbury Art Association
Spring is on the way. Shake off the winter and warm up your creativity with a class at the Duxbury Art Association. The course selection is broad, providing a creative menu of

Sunday, April 12th
10:00 am and 1:00 pm Seating Featuring specialties of Family Crest Catering our new on site caterer Adults $24.95 • Children under 12 $9.95
Dinner Seating at 4:00pm with Holiday Menu Please call for reservations – 781-681-9955
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offerings for the novice to accomplished artist, young and old. From a foundation classes to a unique children’s workshops, the DAA has something for everyone. Most classes start the week of April 13. There’s always something fun going on at the Duxbury Art Association where we cultivate the artist in everyone! For class and workshop specifics go to www.duxburyart.org or call the office at 781-9342731, ext 4.

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Duxbury Clipper

5

Dana Jagielski, Deb segalla, sue goyette and nancy Brooks attended a DeF “moms’ night Out” gold Party. thank you to everyone who has hosted and attended various DeF “entertaining for education” events.

Meet the DEF: The Duxbury Education Foundation is a community-based, all volunteer organization, whose mission is to provide alternative funding for innovative and enriching programs in the Duxbury Public Schools. The DEF receives, administers, and disburses funds for educational, scientific and charitable purposes to be used to develop, support and assist programs that benefit the students, teachers, and staff of the Duxbury public school system. Founded in 1989, after Proposition 2½ budget cutbacks had forced the school systems to cancel many fine arts and enrichment programs, the DEF is a private, not-for-profit organization. The DEF Board is comprised of between 15 and 17 trustees who volunteer their time to raise funds and review and administer grants. Any teacher or administrator in the Duxbury schools, or anyone with a program designed to enrich the Duxbury students, may apply in writing for a grant. Funds are made available for DEF grants through generous contributions donated by Duxbury families and local corporate sponsorship. Community events such as the Spelling Bee, Entertaining for Education, Divots for Duxbury and the DEF Annual Appeal are all ways in which the DEF raises funds. Over the past twenty years the DEF have funded almost $1,000,000 in grants to the Duxbury Public Schools. Visit www.duxburyeducationfoundation.org. for more information.

DEF news

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Wildlands Trust brings community gardens to Duxbury
The Wildlands Trust will be opening a Community Garden this spring on its Philbrick Preserve at 165 West St. Wildlands Garden Coordinator Elaine Pollack plans to have approximately 20 plots prepared for planting by mid May. Gardeners will have their choice of two different plot sizes and the Trust will provide amended soil, water and perimeter fencing. To learn more about the Community Garden at the Philbrick Preserve, or to request an application, please contact Elaine Pollack at communitygarden@wildlandstrust.org. A community garden is a piece of land that is gardened by a group of individuals. These programs provide opportunities for people to learn and interact while producing nutritious food, and supporting sustainable agriculture.

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Sale prices in effect through Sunday, April 12th

Alpine tour presentation

The public is invited to Miramar Retreat Center, 121 Parks St., Duxbury at 6:30 p.m. on Tuesday, April 14, for a presentation on the 11-day Alpine Explorer Tour which will take place from Sept.2 through 12, 2010. The tour will include the Oberammergau Passion Play which is only presented every 10 years, and the Glacier Express train ride through the Swiss Alps. Also included will be visits to Italy, Switzerland, Austria and Germany. Those who make a deposit by May 15 will receive $200 off per person. For information, and to register to attend the information session, call the Miramar Retreat Center at 781-5852460.

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Selectmen approve farmers market
By susanna sheehan, Clipper staff susanna@duxBuryClipper.Com

6

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Organizers of the proposed Duxbury farmers market received the seal of approval from town officials to hold their event at the Tarkiln Community Center beginning this summer. The Board of Selectmen voted unanimously on Monday to allow the newly formed non-profit group, Duxbury Farmers and Artisan’s Regional Market, Inc., to use the parking lot at Tarkiln on Summer Street. The market will open in July and run until mid-October from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m. on Wednesdays. It will offer fresh local produce

as well as arts and crafts from local artists. It would be similar to other successful farmers markets in Cohasset, Plymouth and Marshfield. The selectmen’s approval was contingent upon the market’s organizers showing an acceptable parking plan and it could be suspended if conflicts arose during the renovation of the Tarkiln Twin Schoolhouses. Town Meeting 2009 approved spending Community Preservation Act funds on repairs that will allow the historic building to re-open as a community center. Proponents said they felt they had satisfied all of the

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selectmen’s most recent concerns including creating a registered non-profit organization and making sure there would be enough insurance if problems arose because Tarkiln Community Center is the town-owned. Paul Taberner of Church Street is a lawyer who helped the farmers/artisans market supporters organize into a registered non-profit. Doing so addressed selectmen Betsy Sullivan’s concerns from two weeks ago about how the organizers would handle the fees paid to them by vendors. He said that a farmers market was held in the past at Tarkiln and that it would be “a credit to the town” if it was brought back. Regarding Sullivan’s concerns about insurance, Barbara Ripley, assistant to the town manager, said she learned that the town is covered by its insurance if anything happens during the farmers market. She said that the market’s vendors must carry general liability coverage and should add the town as an additional insured party. Ripley agreed with market supporter Linda Collari that not many claims arise from farmers markets. Sullivan added that Health Agent Tracy Mayo will be attending a seminar on farmers markets and that she has been getting many calls from potential vendors. Town Manager Richard MacDonald wanted a plan showing traffic and parking and said the farmers market may have to pay for a police

in Other BUsiness, seLectmen: • Received an update on the Tarkiln project from Tag Carpenter, chairman of the Tarkiln Study Committee. Carpenter said the committee members felt they had fulfilled their charge of identifying preservation options for the Tarkiln Community Center. Selectmen asked Carpenter to submit names of volunteers who wanted to work on another Tarkiln committee adding that they would discuss a new committee at an upcoming meeting. • Approved four aquaculture licenses for existing shellfish grant holders. They approved a two-acre site for Mark Bouthillier for oyster grow-out to replace two of his three acres that can only contain oyster seed in nursery racks on the bottom. They approved a similar license for William “Skip” Bennett for a .78 acre site also for oysters to grow to maturity on the bottom of the bay. In addition, selectmen approved one new acre for Greg Morris for oyster grow out and one new acre for John Brawley also for oyster grow out. • Learned that the police department has been awarded a $26,596 grant to upgrade its emergency dispatch equipment. • Learned that the town has begun official discussions with Verizon for the communications company to bring FiOs to Duxbury and is continuing its negotiations with Comcast for a cable television contract. • Agreed to have a discussion at a future meeting about what to do next about the need for updated police and fire stations. • Accepted the resignation of Joe Maher from the Zoning Board of Appeals and of Jay Curran from the Open Space and Recreation Committee. There are currently three vacancies on the Open Space and Recreation Committee.

detail. He said that decision would be up to Police Chief Mark Deluca. Despite the organizers adjusting their schedule to end the market at 4:30 p.m. before baseball games at the Tarkiln fields begin at 5:30 p.m., Sullivan said she was still nervous about farmers market traffic interfering with vehicles arriving for the games. However, Selectman Christopher Donato pointed out that by July the youth baseball season is not as busy as it is during the spring and early summer. He

felt the market should be able to stay open until 6 p.m. to serve commuters. Sullivan said selectmen could revisit the hours during the summer if it was apparent there were no traffic conflicts. Tag Carpenter, chairman of the Tarkiln Study Committee, said he anticipated only a few weeks of disruption during the building’s renovation. He said the one project that would disrupt the farmers market would be the installation of a new septic system. Other projects, such as a new roof and new bathrooms, were more shortterm, he said.

781-934-0951

Wiccan ‘High Priestess’ trades in her broom for a Bible

Holy Week Services at Holy Family Church
Mass of the Lord's Supper, 7:30pm Adoration of the Blessed Sacrament will follow Mass until 10:30pm, Our Lady's Chapel

Holy Thursday

Stations of the Cross - 3:00pm Celebration of the Lord's Passion - 7:30pm

Good Friday

Holy Saturday
Easter Vigil - 8:00pm

Mass at 7:00 am, 8:30 am, 10:00 am and noon Additional Mass at 10:00 in Parish Center

Easter Sunday

www.holyfamilyduxbury.org

Please join Journey Community of Faith as Kendra Vaughan Hovey, former minister of the First Church of Wicca, shares her testimony about how and why she has converted to Christianity. Her testimony will include why she decided to close the First Church of Wicca and why she is opening a new Christian Church, Living Waters Community of Hope, under the mentorship of Pastor David Woods. The service will be held at the Ford Center (in the Miramar Retreat Center) located at 121 Parks Street, on Sunday, April 26 at 10 a.m. Adults only, please, as there are no facilities at the Ford Center for nursery or child care.

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Duxbury Clipper

7

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There is an alternative to feeding your lawn with chemical fertilizers and pesticides. You can have a healthy green lawn using slow-release organic fertilizers without any pesticides; 27 28 Duxbury customers already have.
taKing the Oath: newly-elected town officials, including selectman christopher Donato at left, are sworn in at a Board of selectmen’s meeting by town clerk nancy Oates.

Weddings & Engagements
indsey Ann Whalen, daughter of Jean Mackerwicz of Duxbury, and Mark Alan Hokanson, son of Herbert and Barbara Hokanson of Plymouth were married August 2 at Holy Family Church in Duxbury. The Reverend Joseph K. Raeke officiated. Following the ceremony, a reception was held at Waverly Oaks Golf Club in Plymouth. Co-maids of honor were Kristy and Meredith Whalen, sisters of the bride. Attending bridesmaids were Melissa and Laura McCartney, cousins of the bride. Jeffrey Hokanson served as best man. Groomsmen included Kevin, Scott, Ryan, and John Hokanson, brothers of the groom. Lindsey is a graduate of Duxbury High School and the University of Massachusetts at Amherst. After working at the Magic Dragon Child Care Center, she is currently a full time graduate student at Bridgewater State College working towards a masters degree in Elementary Education. Mark is a graduate of Duxbury High School, Purdue University, and has received an MBA in finance from Northeastern University. He works as an aerospace and defense equity research analyst at Cowen and Company in Boston. Following their wedding trip to Mexico, the couple resides in Pembroke. arcia Davidson of Duxbury announces the engagement of her son, Ryan Davidson, to Olya Stout, daughter of Larry and Debra Stout of Montgomery, Penn. Ryan is also the son of the late Richard Davidson. He graduated from Duxbury High School in 2003 and is employed at the Liberty Hotel in Boston. Olya is a graduate of Poquoson High School, class of 2005, and is currently serving in the United States Coast Guard. The wedding is planned for July in Williamsport, Penn.

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8

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, April 8, 2009
SEND AROUND TOwN iTEMS including births, anniversaries, promotions and other life milestones to editor@duxburyclipper.com.

One-on-One Personal Training or Buddy Training Get 1 FREE session for every 8 purchased
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We have a great selection of plants for Easter
Easter Lilies Hydrangeas Tulips Daffodils

HAPPY EASTER
2003 Duxbury high school grad, now First Lieutenant charles gallagher, First armored Division in iraq visiting a boy’s school. ➢ Gaylord Entrot, majoring in art, and Elizabeth Botieri, majoring in elementary education, were both named to the dean’s list at westfield State College for the fall semester. ➢ David King, a 2008 graduate of Duxbury High School, has been placed on the dean’s list for the fall semester at the State University of New York at Fredonia. David is majoring in music and sound recording technology. While at Duxbury High School, David was principal cellist of the string ensemble and a member of the chamber singers and PAC men. He is the son of Larry King of Autumn Avenue and Jane Murphy of Halifax. ➢ Nicole O’Donnell has been named to the dean’s list at Massasoit Community College. She is the daughter of Ed and Laurie O’Donnell of Union Street. Nicole will be graduating in May with an associates degree in accounting. ➢ Congratulations to Larence Smith and Janet Ritch, our winner and runner-up for the Clipper geography contest. Mr. Smith got all the answers right; Ms. Ritch got them all correct, except the Esterhazy Palace in Hungary. Both will receive a free year of The Clipper. The correct answers to the contest were: 1. Dubai 2. Athens, Greece 3. St. Petersburg, Russia 4. New York City 5. Machu Piccu 6. Rome, Italy 7. Istanbul, Turkey 8. Paris, France and 9. Esterhazy Palace, Hungary. Thanks to everyone who entered!

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Joe Jannetty ➢ The Sacred Heart High School student newspaper HEART BEAT recently received national recognition by the American Scholastic Press Association as “Best Newspaper.” Also receiving recognition was Sacred Heart junior and Heart Beat journalist Joe Jannetty of Duxbury. Jannetty received an award for excellence in Sports Feature Writing.

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BLast FrOm the Past: Former clipper editor Paula maxwell stopped by her old office for a visit last week. Unable to completely shake the journalism bug, maxwell contributes to her hometown paper outside cincinnati.

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Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Duxbury Clipper

9

School start time stays
mittee, urging them to reverse the vote. The committee said they’d pick up the subject again on April 1. At the April 1 meeting, the committee heard from parents again. However, they did not vote again on the start time issue –– although an alternate plan, proposed by member John Heinstadt, was voted down 3-2. Heinstadt’s plan would have had the high school students in class from 8 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Chandler in session from 8:55 a.m. to 3:10 p.m., and Alden kids in school from 9:35 a.m. to 3:50 p.m. Superintendent Susan Skeiber said she did not recommend the plan because it would have the elementary kids getting out too late, and pointed to research that showed elementary school students don’t absorb as much information in the afternoon. “Educationally i don’t believe that is a viable alternative,” she said. There will be a slight change to the plan voted at the Feb. 4 meeting. Skeiber said that she looked into the bus schedules and was able to “compress” the bus times by 15 minutes. This will make the start time for the Alden students 7:45 a.m. instead of 7:30 a.m., and the earliest any student would be picked up would be 7 a.m. Skeiber said she hoped this would alleviate the fears of some parents that the younger students would be waiting in the dark for a bus in the early morning hours. Although some parents said the compression was a step in the right direction, the School Committee heard again from many parents opposed to the change. “If we don’t go back and go through this process, we’re potentially opening ourselves up to a liability,” said Debbie Leppannen. She referenced information put together by a group of parents, and said that the effects of the change on Alden students had not been fully considered. Echoing the sentiments expressed at earlier meeting, most parents said their main concern was the lack of information on how the change would effect the younger students. “There’s nothing in either camps of research that show the early start time will be a benefit to the Alden students,” said Christine McLaughlin. Other parents said the School Committee should reverse the vote because they did not follow their own policies in failing to solicit public opinion. “To say this is cost-neutral just means you haven’t got the kinks worked out yet,” said Jennifer Thorn. “You cannot give me one good reason why any of you should continue to support this initative.”
continued from page one

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GENERAL MASONRY
changing OF the gUarD: Outgoing school committee chairwoman anne Ward moves to let the new chairman, george cipolletti take over after the board reorganized Wednesday night.

Other parents defended the School Committee, and criticized the tactics of the parents opposed to the change. One parent said a sleep researcher she worked with was harassed over e-mail by a parent who disagreed with his findings. “Courtesy and respect must prevail,” said Mary Jane Noel, a former School Committee member who said she could see “both sides” of the issue. “Citiizen participation is so important ... but let’s not give it a bad name,” she said. School Committee members were blunt in their assessment of the communication breakdown. “I think we can admit that we should have handled that better ... I don’t there’s much to talk about there.” said School Committee Chairman George Cipolletti. “In the last three months we’ve been open to anybody and everybody.” said Karen Wong. “I’ve put my career on hold ... to be available to the community.” However, Wong said the fact that the process was flawed wasn’t enough of a reason to reverse the change. “I think delaying this, even spending a lot of time talking about this now, is just prolonging the agony,” she said. “This is supposed to help people, this is supposed to help families.” Heinstadt and Maureen Connolly, who voted against the original change, disagreed. “It has divided the com-

munity,” said Heinstadt. “we can say that we could have done things differently, but we still have the ability to do it correctly.” “We’ve done a lot of listening since the vote,” added Connolly. “I think we can all agree it should have been prior to the vote.” Connolly suggested delaying the change for a year, but her proposal was never formally voted upon. Heinstadt pointed out that lack of sleep, however backed up by science, is only one of many stresses affecting older students. “Sometimes we get into the mindset that we know better how to raise somebody else’s kids than the parents do,” he said. “None of us know what goes on in an individual family.” Skeiber said that she has been meeting with various groups to work out after school options for Alden students, including Before and After Dark, Duxbury’s Recreation Department, South Shore Conservatory, the Duxbury Student Union and more. She also said the district will be doing studies and collecting baseline data so they can study the change once it takes effect. “My responsibiltiy is to look at the needs of 3,400 children from preschool through grade 12,” said Skeiber. “we recognize that there are concerns and we are committeed to addressing those.”

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Community Supported Agriculture
We at Heaven’s Harvest Farm are already planning our 2009 season! is will be our third year delivering fresh, locally grown, certified organic produce to Duxbury on a weekly basis throughout the summer. Each week you will receive a box of in-season fruits and vegetables. Visit our website for recipes and other great produce ideas.
Sign up now for the Summer 2009 season. Contact us for details.

heavensharvestfarm.com 508-867-9577

A vet’s eye view
The Duxbury Free Library and Westwinds Bookshop present Dr. Nick Trout, staff surgeon at Boston’s Angell Animal Medical Center reading from his new memoir, “Tell Me Where It Hurts: A Day of Humor, Healing and Hope in My Life as an Animal Surgeon.” On wednesday, April 8 at 7 p.m., in the library’s Merry Meeting Room, Dr. Trout will share heartwarming and sometimes heart wrenching stories of his animal encounters at the hospital. Free tickets are available at both the library and bookshop. Books will be available for purchase and signing. For more information about this event and upcoming attractions, visit www.duxburyfreelibrary.org, or call 781-934-2721 ext. 108.

wrence

10

Duxbury Clipper
Send obituary noticeS to obits@clipperpress.com tHe deadline is Monday at noon.

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Thomas Goodrich Craig, 73, an 18-year resident of York, Maine and former resident of Duxbury and Winchester, died Saturday, March 14 at Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston. Born in Philadelphia, he moved with his parents, the late Henry S. Craig and Virginia (Goodrich) Craig to Duxbury during the 1938 hurricane. He was a 1953 graduate of Governor Dummer Academy and continued his education at Amherst College, graduating in 1957. Following graduation he served four years in the United States Navy, stationed in Newport, Rhode Island with tours of duty in the North Atlantic and Mediterranean. He earned an MBA from Harvard Business School in 1969 and held a number of jobs with manufacturing companies including Gillette, Dewey & Almy, United States Shoe Machinery Corporation and North American Rockwell. He retired as president and general manager of Coatings Engineering Corporation of Sudbury. An avid tennis player and sailor, Mr. Craig played for over twenty years at the Winchester Indoor Lawn Tennis Center and sailed with his family up and down the East Coast, Canadian

Thomas Craig, 73, loved tennis and sailing

Obituaries

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Maritimes, Maine, and the Caribbean. In 1979 he served as navigator on a class winning campaign in the Marion to Bermuda Race. In Winchester, Mr. Craig was active in the Parish of the Epiphany, a member of the Monday Club, and coached youth soccer. He was the husband of Lilwen Ann (Hayward) Craig and the late Helen (Hertig) Craig. Mr. Craig also leaves his son, David and his wife, Lisa (Thyson) of Winchester; his daughters Lindy Craig of Winchester and the late Amy Craig; his stepchildren, Lee (Hughes) Koonce and her husband Michael of Hingham, Jody (Hughes) LaMontagne and her husband Rick of Durham, N.H., and Scott Hughes and his wife Heather (Roberge) of Dover, N.H.; his sister Betsey Drollett and her husband David of Duxbury; nine grandchildren and step-grandchildren; a niece and a nephew; and six greatnieces and nephews. A memorial service was held at the Parish of the Epiphany, in winchester. Burial was private. in lieu of flowers, donations in his memory may be made to: Flying Moose Lodge, 15 waldron Road, Bar Harbor, ME 04609.

Addressing your concerns. All matters Real Estate, Estate Planning, Domestic Relations.

Help business association gather feedback
How can Duxbury help our business community? Please visit the Clipper Web site at duxburyclipper.com and take a brief survey sponsored by the Economic Advisory Committee to share your views. The survey seeks input from residents regarding factors that influence decisions to shop and obtain services within Duxbury versus traveling to surrounding towns, as well as specific

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Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Duxbury Clipper

11

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This home has so much to offer: 4000+ sf., acreage, in ground pool, and a shorefront, grandfathered boathouse. Abutting town land and at the end of a private lane sits this 1.56 acre oasis, the perfect setting for this traditional New England style home. Inside, lies an open floor plan with excellent flow for entertaining or relaxing and enjoying the outstanding water views. On the first floor is a cherry kitchen with center island and eat in area opening onto a family room with fireplace, formal dining room, front to back living room and sunroom.

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Elegant & Spacious home offers condo living at its best. Almost 3,000 sq.ft of living space. Cathedral ceilings, pristine hardwood floors, sunny kitchen and baths that show like new. Conveniently located to shopping & train.

The walkout lower level is finished with a huge entertainment space, kitchen, full bath, laundry, fireplaced family room and study with custom built ins. The second floor offers four generous bedrooms and two full baths. Most rooms open to extensive decking that overlook the lush landscaping and dramatic scenery. The brick patio and planters, firepit and mature plantings add to the estate feel. All of the major systems in the house have been improved or replaced, including heat, AC, electric and plumbing. Most appliances stay. Try to find a better value!

We are pleased to announce that Trish Doyle has joined the Vantage Point Realty Advisors team. Whether it’s a purchase, sale or advice on a project, Trish takes pride in advising her clients through all aspects of home ownership. Her vast experience in business as well as real estate brings a comprehensive skill set to any task before her. Her charm and professional acumen makes her a huge asset to our company.

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Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Give caregivers a break
GURU MUSIC LOUNGE * Delicious Kebabs * Eclectic Wine Collection * Exquisite Entertainment

i’m saiLing: michael cunliffe thompson, shown here with his oil painting “sail away,” discussed his painting techniques at a recent reception held at the helen Bumpus gallery at the Duxbury Free Library. an exhibit of his work, entitled “new england seascapes,” may be seen at the gallery during library hours through april. Photo by Julius A. Prince, Jr .

Saturday April 18 8:00pm

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DAILY DELIVERY TO DUXBURY

he Duxbury Senior day with a continental break- arts and crafts classes. At 3 Center has began fast, then participate in a cur- p.m. out-of-town participants “intermissions,” a rent events round table and are picked up by their loved supportive day program for then move on to either a fine ones while Duxbury residents those with early stage Al- motor/gross motor activity or have the opportunity to be takzheimer’s disease or a related memory enhancing game. The en home on SADiE, the senior form of dementia. This unique group then enjoys a delicious bus. program provides caregivers lunch in Café Ellison, and then The cost of the program is with respite while their loved works it off during a lively ex- $40 a day. To learn more about one enjoys a day filled with ercise class. The highlight of the specifics of the program meaningful and enjoyable ac- the day is a “special” activity and admission requirements, tivities. that takes place each week. please call Lucille Brogna, With support from the The participants’ favorite spe- Respite Program CoordinaWeymouth Bank • IRA Spring poetry tor at 781-934-5774 ext. x 7 Ellison Foundation, Curtis cial activities include aSpecial • Dux. Clipper/Pembroke • 2 col. 107 Spot Green Foundation and the Friends circle, a field trip, live enter- or Donna Ciappina, Outreach of the Council on Aging, the tainment, intergenerational Coordinator at ext. 105. center offers “intermissions” programming, cooking and every Monday and Thursday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. This program has been created to be stimulating and fun! Each week, participants start their

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Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Duxbury Clipper

13

RESIDENTIAL BROKERAGE
15 DEPOT STREET 781-934-6995

We wish you all a Wonderful Easter Weekend!
ED! LIST T JUS

DUXBURY – Located in the heart of the Village is this 13-room Antique w/4 bedrooms, 3 full baths, & 4 fireplaces. Built in 1827, this lovely home has had several additions & was completely updated in 2005, blending 19th century charm with comforts for today. Close to the Harbor, school campus, & shops. Offered at $1,375,000

DUXBURY – New Offering! Custom-built and oversized 4-bedroom Ranch set on four private acres. The main level of this unique home includes cathedral family room w/fireplace; 17’ dining room; 26’x28’ master w/ walk-in closet, cedar & linen closets, & full bath; spacious lower level w/full bath. Offered at $649,000

DUXBURY – Stately 6-bedroom Federal Colonial, c.1802, set in the heart of the village. Period features include: 6 fireplaces, detailed molding, wide pine floors; formal DR & LR; spacious center common room; gourmet kitchen w/granite, center island, & pantry; circular drive; and much more! Offered at $1,395,000

ED! LIST T JUS

ED! LIST T JUS

ED! LIST T JUS

DUXBURY – New Offering! Private, yet close to town, schools, & beach. This 4-bedroom, 2 full bath Cape style home, set on a 1.7-acre retreat lot, offers an open floor plan w/wood floors; option of a first floor master bedroom; and a new bluestone patio; stone walls, & perennial gardens. Offered at $437,500

DUXBURY – New Offering! This much-loved home has been extensively updated - light maple kitchen, roof, replacement windows, updated bath and newer 4BR septic system. The LL offers additional living space – great for in-law apartment w/4 rooms & separate entry. Set on nearly 3 acres of land! Offered at $385,000

DUXBURY – New Offering! Walk to Island Creek Pond from this classic 4BR, 2-bath Cape situated on a private & spacious .91-acre lot. Located in “Tinkertown,” this 2,600sf home features an eat-in kitchen, 22’ cathedral FR, hardwood floors, custom cabinetry, & finished walkout LL. Offered at $599,000

ED! LIST T JUS

DUXBURY – Exceptional Classic 4BR Cape in Village close to Hall’s Corner, Shipyard Beach, & Duxbury Marketplace. Kitchen w/granite, Viking gas range, center island, & pantry. Exquisite master bedroom suite, custom woodwork, hdwd floors, central a/c, finished basement. New, 3-season sunroom and much more! Offered at $759,000

DUXBURY – New Offering! Classic 4-bedroom Cape located near shops & the Back River Marsh! The 22’ fireplaced LR includes extensive built-in cabinetry & a mahogany bar. Well-designed floor plan offers an office, DR, FR, kitchen w/granite, screened porch, & the option for a 1st floor master. Offered at $625,000

DUXBURY – Great opportunity to own a home on a street leading to Duxbury Bay! Value priced, this 3,000+ SF property offers first floor master suite, expansive living areas, updated kitchen with granite & stainless, plus deeded access to the Bay. Features too numerous to mention – this is a “must see”! Offered at $875,000

DUXBURY – Charming Bungalow style home w/ marsh & Bay views! Living room with fireplace, family room, kitchen with dining area, an expansive deck, & a one-car detached garage. A great condo alternative! A small public beach and landing is located at the end of the road. Offered at $399,900

DUXBURY - Antique Lovers! This is the home you’ve been waiting for! This charming 7 room, 4 bedroom cape offers character of yesteryear with designer updates. Beautiful gardens. A delightful surprise. Offered at $459,000

DUXBURY – Three bedroom Contemporary currently undergoing renovations. All new interior including kitchen and baths! Open, flexible floor plan, in-ground pool, and a great tree-lined 1.2-acre location – convenient for commute and area amenities. Offered at $499,900

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14

Duxbury Clipper RESUMES at WORK

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

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DsU executive Director sue Lawrence, Debby Jewell, Laura smith and sue Bradford stand in the “Blender,” the member-run cafe at the Duxbury student Union. the DsU needs to make up a $20,000 deficit or the program will close on may 1.

33 Railroad Avenue, Suite 3, Duxbury

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continued from page one

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The Student Union does some fundraising, but like many non-profits in a down economy, they took in less money than expected over the previous year. They are looking for more residents to donate –– both money and time –– to keep the DSU running. “We need more folks to be involved to keep this wonderful place alive,” said Laura Smith. In addition to the economic challenges, Lawrence said the DSU is also struggling with some misconceptions. Many people believe the organization is either part of the school district or is under the umbrella of the town. Although they use a town-owned building, they are completely separate –– meaning they’re on their own when it comes to closing the budget gap. The group has made efforts to cut costs, including

reducing staff hours. They have completely exhausted all capital and endowment money. Lawrence has even taken a pay cut to help make up the shortage. “i believe in this,” she said. “If that’s what it’s going to take, then that’s what it’s going to take.” Although the DSU’s location makes for a natural connection with the schools, the parents who are on the board and volunteer for events see it as more than just a place for kids to drop in after school. The people behind the Student Union’s creation saw it as taking an active role in developing Duxbury’s young students into leaders and creating connections with the community. “It’s that bridge between school and community,” said founding member Debby Jewell. “We are a community of children who can lead, we need to foster that. Our dream is that this is a place that they invent.”

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The Duxbury Art Association’s April Vacation Island Adventure Camp is just the ticket for parents looking for a great in-town escape for their children during vacation week, April 21– 24. The DAA will transform the Art Studio in Ellison Center for the Arts into a fantasy island getaway. Designed for kids 5-7 years old, Island Camp will be held from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., Tuesday through Friday. Head camp counselor, Lynda MacDonald, will delight kids with a variety of islandinspired art projects from tie-dye shirts and cool surfer jewelry to painting seashells and more! The week will end with a special gallery show at 12:30 p.m on Friday. Tuition is $150 for DAA members and $185 for non-members. Pack a lunch and a beach towel and we’ll supply a cool snack daily. Visit www.duxburyart.org for more information.

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“The big picture was to have it for kids, run by kids,” added Lawrence. “The options are endless here, of how to grow and foster our children here in this town.” “We are training that next generation,” said Jewell. Programs at the the Student Union foster responsibility and leadership, Lawrence said, such as the Blender, the smoothie bar at the DSU, which is run by students. DSU members also made Valentine’s Day cards for seniors at the Village, and are currently working on a project where potted plants will be placed around town. A recent book drive netted 2 1/2 tons of books that will be distributed to various groups around town. “We want to build on those kinds of mentorship programs,” said Smith. Other groups use the center, such as the Duxbury Police, who host their RAD selfdefense training in the Wright Building, and various sports boosters and clubs have met there as well. DSU supporters say they’ve been hearing a hue and cry from parents since they announced plans to close the center. “That’s been encouraging,” said Jewell. Others said the everyday occurrences at the Student Union give them the motivation to push for the organization’s success. Smith described a young student who came into the center depressed after a long day, but the ability to come to a room full of friends rather than an empty house cheered her up. “You know that’s a moment that could have gone either way,” she said. “That’s when you know this is the kind of place that works.” Anyone wishing to donate to the Duxbury Student Union or to learn more about the organization can visit duxburystudentunion.com.

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Duxbury Clipper

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Newcomers’ tour set for May 5
iscover the seaside charm of Duxbury. The Duxbury Newcomers’ Club is hosting its annual Spring House Tour on Tuesday, May 5, from 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. A tradition for more than 20 years, several Duxbury homes representing different periods and styles are featured on this self-guided tour. Proceeds are donated to charities designated by the homeowners. Advance tickets are available for purchase for $20 at The Studio, Nine, Westwinds, Octavia’s, The Finished Window and Mermaids. They will also be available the day of the event for $25 at the Nathaniel Winsor, Jr. House located at 479 Washington Street. In addition, a boutique of home accessories will be available and refreshments will be served at this location. For more information, visit www.duxburynewcomers.com.
a popular inn and restaurant in the late 19th century, this originally Victorian style home has undergone many expansions and now looks like a colonial Farmhouse. a mixture of traditional and modern artwork complements contemporary and antique furniture throughout the home. surrounded by a beautiful yard and gardens, this house is truly a gem.

D

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DIALOGUE TOWARD PEACE IN ISRAEL/PALESTINE
Sunday, April 19th, at Pilgrim Church Light lunch at 11:15 and program at 12:00 noon. FREE AND OPEN TO THE PUBLIC This event will feature speakers who will present differing views on Palestine-Israel.
JEFF KLEIN is from American Jews for a Just Peace. Jeff has traveled extensively in Israel-Palestine and has spoken in churches, mosques, schools, and on local TV and radio. He has published several articles and op-ed pieces on U.S. policy and the conflicts in the Middle East. He focuses not only on the Israeli Occupation, but also on the status of the Palestinian citizens of Israel.

DR. LARRY LOWENTHAL is the former director of the Boston American Jewish Committee office. He frequently speaks on topics related to Israel and has spent the better part of his career engaged in various aspects of Israel-related diplomacy. Most recently, he taught a course at Northeastern University on the politics of the Israeli-Arab conflict.

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404 Washington Street, Duxbury, MA 02332

16

Duxbury Clipper
Become a Senior Ambassador and get your senior portrait for free! Limited space available, call the studio for details.

Wednesday, April 8, 2009
gOOD tUnes, gOOD times: the sons of Blues played to a packed Duxbury Beach during last year’s 4th of July celebration. the 4th of July committee is looking for bands for this year’s beach party. see www.duxbury4thofjuly.com for more information.

TRACY SHEEHAN PHOTOGRAPHY

781-585-7363

TracySheehan.com

4th parade theme chosen
continued from page 1

also serve as the basis for a student art contest that is an annual feature of the celebration. Every year, a Duxbury student’s design using the colors red white and blue is chosen for the front cover of the

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parade brochure. The theme also helps guide the committee when picking the parade’s grand marshals, Edgar said. This year, the marshals are Mary Barclay and and Gil and Roberta MacNab. “They do so much in our town, it’s just amazing,” Edgar said. “They have a lot to do with the heritage of our town.” Right now, the committee is looking for bands to play at the beach party. Bands will often play on the backs of flatbed trailers along the parade route, but picking the band for the beach party is a more selective process. Prospective musicians have to fill out an application and submit a CD of music. Applications are due by April 15. “We’d like it to be people who are from Duxbury or have a Duxbury connection,” said Edgar. “we also want it to be good beach music.” Edgar said her favorite thing about the parade is how

imPOrtant Dates Deadline for bands who want to play the beach party: April 15. Beach Party: July 3 Parade and road race: July 4 concert: July 5

inclusive it is. “The best thing about the parade is the involvement of people living in town,” she said. “I think it’s a great opportunity ... everybody can get involved, you don’t have to belong to some club. Anybody can come and have fun.” The Fourth of July Activities Committee consists of about 20 volunteers who coordinate the fundraising, parade and beach party planning, and overall logistics for the entire celebration. The group meets Thursday nights at 7:30 p.m. at the Duxbury Senior Center.

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Duxbury Free Library teen poetry slam
On Thursday, April 23, from 7-9:30 p.m., the Bookmarks Teen Advisory Group of the Duxbury Free Library are hosting a Teen Poetry Slam in the Merry Meeting Room on the lower level of the public library. Teens from all over the South Shore are invited to submit poetry for review – original or favorite published work – that they can then read or perform at the Slam. Acoustic music lyrics and short prose are also acceptable. Submissions may be sent to: bookmarkspoetry@rocketmail.com so that planners can create an arc of drama to the evening. We will create a set list from submissions. If poets would like someone else to read their poetry, that’s also fine. This event is free and refreshments will be provided by the Bookmarks at no charge. An appreciative audience of teens is also welcome. This is during school spring vacation, and we hope there are teens who will be around looking for interesting activities to do with like-minded people. For more information call Ellen Snoeyenbos, young adult librarian, at 781-934-2721 x106 or e-mail esnoeyen8@ gmail.com.

We went cherry picking and found some great pieces.
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Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Duxbury Clipper

17

Fuel assistance alert ... It’s been a long, hard winter and in this economic climate, substantially more difficult for people to pay for fuel costs. Despite a big increase in income eligibility guidelines for fuel assistance through South Shore Community Action Counsel, many residents do not qualify and find themselves burdened by fuel costs. The Massachusetts Good Neighbor Energy Fund may be able to help. This fund is available for those with temporary financial difficulty who are not entitled to assistance from other state and federal resources. The fund targets “working poor” and has higher income guidelines. The fund consists of money collected by various utility companies and is managed by the Salvation Army. The local Salvation Army, located in Plymouth, may be reached by calling 508-7461559 for initial eligibility screening. Lunch At The Café Ellison ... at the Duxbury Senior Center. Enjoy Chef Peter Dewey’s delectable cuisine. ($4 for Duxbury seniors 60 years and up; $5 for all others). Lunches open to everyone, Monday through Thursday at 11:30 a.m. (Kitchen closes at 12:30 p.m.). Call 781-934-5774. Reservations required 24 hours in advance. if you find that you cannot make it, please call to cancel, as food is ordered according to the number of reservations made. Menus (subject to change): Thursday, April 9 – Ham, red bliss potatoes, green beans, carrot cake Monday, April 13 – Chicken caesar salad w/eggs & bacon, ice cream sundae Friday, April 10 – No lunch. Closing at 12 p.m.

Senior Center news

y Holida oir tN Pino e! Sal very E % Off oir in 15 t N o Pin ock! St
Toasted Head Chardonnay ..............................750ml .........$9.99 Pine & Post (chardonnay, cabernet, merlot)............750ml.....2 for $14 Cavit (pinot grigio, chard, merlot, pinot noir, cab, riesling) ... 1.5L .....$11.99 Yellow Tail (all varietals) ......................................... 1.5L .........$9.99 Rosemount (shiraz, cab, chard, merlot, p grigio, blends)750ml ........ $6.99 E Guigal Cotes du Rhone Red ................................750ml .......$12.99 Polka Dot Rieslings (medium sweet, medium dry)750ml ........$7.99 Captain Morgan Spiced Rum................ 1.75L.........$26.99 Absolut Vodka ...................................... 1.75L.........$29.99 Dewar's White Label Scotch ............... 1.75L.........$31.99

Tuesday, April 14 – American chop suey, salad, garlic bread, brownie

Thursday, Apr. 16 – Spaghetti w/meatballs, salad, chocolate cake Free Movies...Thursdays at 1 p.m. Feature on April 9 will be ‘Nights in Rodanthe’. With chaos tearing her marriage and family apart, Adrienne Willis (Diane Lane) takes a weekend caretaker job at her friend’s coastal North Carolina inn. A storm hits, stranding the inn’s only guest, Dr. Paul Flanner (Richard Gere) and Adrienne’s life changes forever. As the storm rages outside, Adrienne connects with Flanner, who came to the Rodanthe retreat to escape his own personal crisis. James Franco co-stars in this romantic drama. Foreign Films...‘Vitus’ (German), 2 p.m. Tuesday, April 14. Young Vitus (played by Fabrizio Borsani and Teo Gheorghiu) is a virtual genius and a prodigy at the piano. From an early age, his parents (Julika Jenkins and Urs Jucker) push him to succeed and live up to their ambitions for him. But as Vitus grows older, he decides on a different path, one that leads to an ordinary childhood. Writer-director Fredi M. Murer’s heartfelt tale won the Swiss Film Prize for Best Film of 2007. S.H.I.N.E. (Serving Health Information Needs of Elders)…Your questions about Medicare (including Part D) and Medicaid insurances will be answered by meeting with our S.H.i.N.E. Counselors. A counselor will be available at the Senior Center on April 10, 17 and 24. Call Julie at x104 to schedule an appointment. Friday, April 17 – No lunch. Closing at 12 p.m.

Wednesday, April 15 – Roast beef w/gravy, red potatoes, green beans, pudding

SHOP EARLY! CLOSED EASTER SUNDAY
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April 12th at 10:30am “Hope Is Facing Forward”

Easter Sunday

Duxbury Senior Center Library ... welcomes donations of books published after 1990, and is especially in need of Large Print books. (Please return borrowed books in two to three weeks…no need to shelf.) Keyboard ‘Lessons with Linda’ … 4-8 p.m., Tuesdays. $60 for a half-hour lesson per week for five weeks. Please call Linda at x103 to sign up.

First Parish Church
Unitarian Universalist
Sunday Services 10:30 / Childcare & Sunday School

Women’s Breakfast ($4)… 9 a.m., Tuesday, April 14. Come enjoy a weaving demonstration by Pat Sointu after a healthy breakfast. Please call 14 hours in advance for a reservation. Foot Care Clinic … Certified Nurse Jean Reardon will be at the Senior Center on April 14 and 21. Cost is $31 at the Senior Center ($45 for home visit). Call Julie at x104 for an appointment. Senator Hedlund’s office hours ... A representative from the Senator’s office will be available for conversation or to answer questions on Friday, April 27 from 9 to 10 a.m. No appointment necessary.

A liberal religious church serving Duxbury, Marshfield, Pembroke & surrounding communities.

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781-293-6222

18

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, April 8, 2009 SenD itemS for the opinion page to editor@duxburyclipper.com

John & BoBBie Cutler, Founders DaviD S. Cutler, PreSiDent JoSh S. Cutler, PubliSher JuStin M. Graeber, eDitor Phone: 781-934-2811 E-mail: editor@duxburyclipper.com

the DeADline for all letters & commentaries is monday at noon. WhAt’S YourS? ShAre Your vieWS in our SounDing off SeCtion

School, parents need to get past trust issues
t the Feb. 4 School Committee meeting, after the vote was taken to change the school start times, a parent got up and let out a loud sigh. “Same old School Committee,” she said. “They didn’t listen.” Is that fair? No. You might disagree with the committee’s decision, but the School Committee members sincerely believe they are working in the best interest of Duxbury’s children. They gave parents fairly unfettered access to the microphone during three School Committee meetings, putting a lot of other business on hold. However, perception is reality. And that simple statement from a parent encapsulates the trust issues both school officials and parents are still struggling with. School Committee member John Heinstadt, who was against the change, put it even more succinctly: “Sometimes we get into the mindset that we know better how to raise somebody else’s kids than the parents do.” This statement goes to the heart of many of the problems that have surfaced over the years between the district and parents. Duxbury is filled with highly educated people who are extremely involved in their children’s education. If they perceive that decisions are being made over their heads, they’re not going to be happy. The School Committee made major mistakes here. They assumed current Alden parents would be familiar with a change that was first discussed six years ago. While national data clearly backs up the fact that teenagers benefit from more sleep, how the information would apply to Duxbury specifically didn’t get enough attention. And the one public forum held on the matter felt contrived and only reinforced the idea, in parents’ minds, that the change was inevitable. The parent group opposed to the change isn’t without blame here either. The tone of the opposition (from some, not all) has been overly hostile. There was far too much shouting from the audience, disingenuous applause, and interrupting during the School Committee meetings. Parents also seem to be hanging years of bad blood on the current School Committee and administration. If Duxbury is ever going to get past this atmosphere of distrust, people are going to have to stop holding the current administration responsible for the sins of the former. If you’ve ever spent a few moments talking to a Duxbury High School student, and see how bright and mature he or she is, you know both the school district and the parents have to be doing something right. There should be no reason this divide can’t be bridged, for the benefit of all students. –– J. Graeber

A

The Duxbury Student Union moved into the Wright building two years ago. Now they may close for good due to a lack of funding.

he Duxbury Student Union needs your help. For the past two years we have been the place for students to reconnect, the place to go between music and sports practices, the place to get a head start on homework, seek advice, even learn basic business skills through the Blender Café. In the evenings and on weekends we have been the place to work on a community service project, share music and drama talents, learn a defense course, take a yoga class, meet with a study group join a club or invent a club, meet with old friends or make new friends. The DSU has been the bridge from school to community, a place where students can apply school lessons to life lessons, a place kids connect, kids create, and kids call their own. Their experiences have been as varied as they are themselves. But now, the Student Union is at a crossroad. Most residents of the town are unaware that the Student Union receives no financial support from the town, nor are we part of the school budget. We are not a town entity but rather a volunteer driven, non-profit organization funded through memberships, ongoing fundraising activities and the generosity of local donors. magine a Duxbury where maintaining its natural beauty and character is paramount while providing affordable housing for its teachers, firefighters, veterans, peace officers and other town employees. A place where the Town’s children can return as young adults and have a real chance at buying their first home. A place where its residents become elderly and are provided quality choices so that they can continue to live in the town that they love, where

Help save the Student Union ———————

T

What do you think?
Got an opinion you want to share? Sound off on this or any other issue. Send your comments to: E-mail: editor@duxburyclipper.com Mail: P.O. Box 1656, Duxbury, MA 02331

Therefore the DSU is responsible for everything from program expenses to utilities to cleaning. Raising money has always been a challenge. We have, over the years, tried to be creative in some of the fundraising events we have held. We have always offered memberships that are affordable and special events with inexpensive cover charges. And, of course, we are most grateful for the support of those parents and donors who have opened their hearts and their pocketbooks. But, the simple fact is that we face a serious financial problem and unless we find a solution within a short period of time the Student Union will be forced to close May 1, and cease operation. Financially, these are extraordinarily difficult times. We

all know that, but it is our hope that you will read this letter and recognize that our dream for the DSU is to continue to provide events and programs to support, educate, entertain and enrich the lives of our youth and inspire them to give back to our community. Please send your donations to: Duxbury Student Union Association P.O. Box 1586 Duxbury MA 02331 Or you can donate online at duxburystudentunion.com/ donations.html. You can also get involved by calling Executive Director Sue Lawrence at 781-9342290. Thank you for investing in our youth and Duxbury’s future! With caring community members, we can only imagine our potential. Deb Bowen, Sue Bradford, Beth Davis, Steve Jones, Debby Jewell, Bob Jewell (Chair), Sue Lawrence (Executive Director), Jamie MacNab, Barbara & Tom Pye, Dave Savage, Shari Shane, Laura Smith, Brian Tonis, Terri Woodward and Sue Turley. Duxbury Student Union Board of Directors

Thank you from the Local Housing Partnership

I

Send us your letters!
The Duxbury Clipper welcomes all views. Preference will be given to letters from Duxbury residents or Duxbury-related topics. Thank you letters will be accepted if concise. Anonymous letters or letters published in other publications will not be considered.

the people and services are familiar; and a place where for two straight years, these concepts have been successfully put forward at Town Meeting.

Thank you so very much for sharing our vision and helping to make it a reality. The Local Housing Partnership Committee

Book drive nets big response

E-mail: editor@duxburyclipper.com Mail: P.O. Box 1656, Duxbury, MA 02331

e would like to thank the Duxbury community for participating in the Duxbury Student Union book drive. We had an overwhelming response and would like to thank everyone who contributed. The purple collection bin will remain at the DSU. Please keep donating. Ryan Smith and Christian Petro BC High School students

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Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Duxbury Clipper

19

The Duxbury Special Education Parent Advisory Council would like to thank the Duxbury Education Foundation for their funding support of our Pamela Ely-Social-Cognitive Issues event held in March. This event was well-attended with over 40 parents and teachers. The Duxbury SEPAC is greatly appreciative to the DEF for their continued support of our community events.

e would like to thank Laura and David Brumley, Beth and David Dubuisson, Mimi and Joseph Jannetty, Regina and Thomas Mortland, Kathy and Bill Sharpe, and Mary and Wallace Varonko for hosting dinners for the Duxbury Music Promoters. We would also like to thank Peggy and Bill Files, and Wendy and Chris Hale for having cocktail receptions to start off the night. Many thanks go to Joan Edgar, chair of the DMP, as well as the ninety guests that attended the dinners to support this community-based, non-profit organization whose mission it

Dinners for Duxbury a success ——————

W

is to support the musical education of students in the Duxbury schools. We would also like to thank the following high school students who performed at the reception or dinners: Emmanuel Catanzariti, Sophie

Dubuisson, Sam Files, Patrick Gearin, Kara Greenwood, and Sophia Jannetty. Pam Smith and Beth Dubuisson DMP dinner co-chairs

Cutler thanks voters ———

’d like to thank the voters of Duxbury for turning out in the recent town election. I’m honored by the support and look forward to hitting the ground running on the Planning Board. Congratulations to fellow board member George Wadsworth and to challenger John Murdock, who brought an important perspective on alternative energy. I’m sure we’ll all be working together for the good of the town in the future. Josh Cutler Vine Street

I

FROM THE ARCHIVES
Fifty Five Years ago this week: Cane Tradition. The 1954 edition of the Clipper reported on a Duxbury tradition that began in 1939 when the late Dr. Reuben Peterson of Powder Point gave the town an ebony walking cane to be presented to the oldest female citizen of Duxbury and passed down as such. The Clipper continued to report the names of the women who were in possession of the cane from the onset of this tradition until this issue in 1954, and even beyond. There is also a cane donated by the Boston Post for the oldest man. According to Town Clerk Nancy Oates, as the years went on, it was difficult to recover the canes after the holder died, so the canes are now held securely in the Duxbury Town Hall. Forty Years ago: The Art Complex Corporation of Duxbury announced the site of the Art Complex Museum to be built in June of 1969. The design of the building was created by architect Richard Owen Abbott of Boston.

was absolutely appalled at the blatant disregard our School Committee members (with exception to Mr. Heinstadt and Ms. Connolly) had relative to the parents who spoke against the time change last week at the School Committee meeting. The explanations, supposed “researched” data, misinformed and biased retorts the other committee members (all parents of children not in the Alden system or even in the school system any more for that matter) made were ridiculous. I cannot believe that the members, comprised of Mr. Cippoletti, Ms. Skeiber, Ms. Wong and Ms. Ward actually admitted to those in attendance, that they did not do the proper amount of research for this change. Mr. Cippoletti made this admission twice! Right there should have been the point that those committee members conceded to their original decision, made the fair decision to go back and indeed conduct research at a more detailed level, and re-visit this decision when they were fully educated on this matter. What most of the people who spoke were trying to convey is that you clearly failed to take into consideration the Alden children. If the high schoolaged child benefits from this, then so be it, but you failed to consider the other children. Why, too, when given all the information relative to the busing schedule, was Mr. Heinstadt able to figure out right there in front of him on a piece of paper a solution to the busing schedule – why was this not taken into consideration? Additionally, why were the people who took the time to put together a Power Point presentation to you, our elected School Committee members, denied time on the agenda? Instead we had to sit through a presentation about what the 21st century is going to bring us technologically and educationally? You don’t think we as a society are quite aware of the advances that will occur by simply looking at the current advancements our world has made in these areas? The committee dragged its feet on the approach to the topic of the school time change because they knew there was power in numbers in that room that night! You childishly chatted and joked and skirted the topic for as long as you could and then on the reciprocal side of the meeting, complained how is was going on well past midnight. Anne Ward made mention of “…I know several Alden families that are in favor of this change.” To this we ask “Where were they?” There was not one single family, spokesperson, representative in support for the time change at this meeting – not one and yet the majority who were present were simply ignored. Anne Ward also made mention to the “numerous after school programs” that are made available to the Alden students, but failed to mention that they are at a cost to the Alden families. And lastly – to those of you who are finding fault and saying that “These moms who are complaining and making mention of the affects on the working families – half of them don’t even work!” To you I say this – Thank goodness for them. Thank goodness, I can say, as a working mom that these women are taking the time to do this. I would love to conduct more extensive research myself and rally more folks together myself, but as a working mother, I do not have the time. So, thank goodness the few in the group that are indeed stay-athome moms are using their stay at home time in such a productive manner and doing the leg work, conducting the research, putting together factual and actual Power Point presentations (again, unfortunately only to be denied by the School Committee members), making the phone calls, sending out informative e-mails (not slanderous or accusatory e-mails like one School Committee member chose to do in a very biased and unprofessional manner the day of the meeting). Thank goodness for them taking their time that they have and using it to represent the families in this community. My last point will be what I mentioned when I was at the microphone that night. I can only hope, Ms. Skeiber, that you have, ready on deck, a study that shall be conducted as to the progress and/or failure of this time change next year. Not months into the school year, but right away – in September at the start of the school year. You could, at the very least, afford us that. One last observation I made and found to be beyond ironical – as I was departing the meeting at 12:13 a.m., there was a bus dropping off a group of High School students in front of the high school. What is Duxbury High School offering that dictates high school kids getting off a bus at thirteen minutes after midnight – oh…wait…but our high school kids are sleep deprived? The writer is a resident of Lake Shore Drive

‘Appalled’ by decision I
By Marty Kearns

20

Duxbury Antique Show
Photos by Deni Johnson
Katie Brasington, president of the Duxbury Chapter of the AFS, along with her mom, Heather, sold cases of fresh grapefruit.

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Joanne Williams, co-chairwoman, Donna Owen, chairwoman of dealer registration, and Lisa Webber, co-chairwoman, pause for a moment during the show.

Charlotte MacCallum admires a mirror at Edythe and Co. Antiques.

Shoppers found an abundance of home-baked goods to purchase at the show.

Lucy and Candy Brush examine a pair of brass candle sticks.

Volunteers Susan Geiger and Teryl Drummy sell tickets at the door.

David Steele of Steele and Steele Antiques, show an antique wooden box to Sue McMahon and Ann Collins.

Holly and Steve Hill appraise an antique silver spoon.

Christian Delli Priscoli finds antiquing quite relaxing.

Jason Wolfson and Mollie Dunn look over the display at Grantiques.

Christine James and Judy Doherty look over the jewelry selection at Jan-Lou Antiquue Estate Jewelry.

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Around Town Hall

Duxbury Clipper

21

School Committee: Wednesday, April 1, 7 p.m. at the Alden School.

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Conservation Commission: Tuesday, April 7, 7 p.m. in the Mural Room. Local Housing Partnership: Thursday, April 9, 7:30 p.m. at the Senior Center.

Alternative Energy Committee: Saturday, April 4, 7:30 p.m. at the Senior Center.

Board of Health: Thursday, April 2, 7:15 p.m. in the Mural Room.

Community Preservation Committee: Thursday, April 2, 8 a.m. in the Mural Room at Town Hall.

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4th of July Committee: Thursday, April 16, 7:30 p.m. at the Senior Center. Zoning Board of Appeals: Thursday, April 23, 7:30 p.m. in the Mural Room. Economic Advisory Committee: Wednesday, May 6, 8 a.m. in the Mural Room.

Registration for New Scouts: Interested in joining the Duxbury Girl Scouts next year? There will be two registration events next month for girls who would like 2008.AH.ads.2nd round: to be part of our dynamic organization where girls come first and they are able to experience a wide variety of activities in a non-competitive environment. Be sure to watch the Clipper for the dates and times of these events. Girls who are presently registered will be registering with their troop next month so do not need to attend these registration events. April Girl Scout Camp Opportunities: The Girl Scout Council of Eastern Massachusetts will be holding day camping experiences at their various sites, including our Wind-inthe-Pines Camp in Plymouth, during the April school vacation break. There will be bus transportation from Duxbury for the girls during this week. For more information on the camp and its offerings, please visit the Council Web site: www.girlscoutseasternmass.org.

Girl Scout news

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Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Duxbury School calenDar
Thursday April 9 Kindergarten registration by appointment Loretta LaRoche 6 p.m. SENd SCHOOL NEwS & PHOTOS to editor@duxburyclipper.com THE dEAdLiNE is Monday at noon. Friday April 10 No school Saturday April 11 Peter and the Wolf $10 3 p.m. and 6 p.m. PAC Monday April 13 DHS PTO 7 p.m. DMS PTA Board meeting 7 p.m. Parent Workshop at Hingham H.S. “What are they thinking?” 7-9 p.m. Tuesday April 14 High End Learner Pilot Workshop 7-8:30 p.m. High School Concert groups 7 p.m. PAC Wednesday April 15 Alden PTA Board meeting 10 a.m. April 20-April 24 No school -- Spring break Tuesday, April 21 SEPAC Fun Raiser Ice Skating at the Bog 12-2 p.m. Tuesday April 28 High End Learner Pilot Workshop 7-8:30 p.m. Thursday April 30 High School Ensemble groups 7 p.m. PAC Saturday May 2 Duxbury Idol 7 p.m. PAC

School Lunch Menu
Author Brian Lies visits Chandler School
On Tuesday, Feb 24 and March 3, second graders and first graders respectively were excited to meet Duxbury author/illustrator Brian Lies. He read his new book, “Bats at the Library,” as well as his all-time favorite, “Bats at the Beach” to attentive audiences. Mr. Lies explained to the students how much time and practice goes into a completed, published book. He shared his many drafts and revisions, as well as his illustrating process. The students enjoyed seeing a copy of Mr. Lies’s own second grade drawings and saw how the author has developed into a successful illustrator and writer through practice and hard work. Mr. Lies explained how he develops his ideas for writing, as well as the stages of writing and illustrations of his work. He emphasized that writing and drawing takes a lot of time and that “practice makes better.” The students were totally engaged. This Duxbury author really understood the level of the audience he was addressing. In addition to Mr. Lies’s presentation, the second graders were then treated to a writer’s workshop lesson in which Brian Lies went into each second grade classroom. He taught the students how to “hook” their readers by baiting the hook with a solid topic sentence. The students practiced this skill under the direction of Mr. Lies. With a focus on our writing curriculum this year, Brian Lies’s visit provided a wonderful motivation for budding authors. Both unique experiences were provided through the generous funding of the Chandler PTA. Also, the first and second grade teachers are grateful to the PTA for purchasing “Bats at the Library” for each of their classroom libraries, as well as a copy for the Chandler Library.
Monday: Crispy or spicy chicken, pasta salad, carrots, pineapples, lemonade. Tuesday: Calzone - buffalo chicken, or pepperoni and cheese, caesar salad, carrots, pears/raisins. Wednesday: Deli day. Lean ham, roasted turkey, pasta salad, bag of pretzels, trail mix, assorted juice. Thursday: Bacon cheddar burger, free fries, corn, applesauce, lemonade. Friday: Homemade pizza, caesar salad, bread stick, assorted juice. Daily lunch options: Pizza, specialty sandwiches, dollar menu.

DHS

High-end Learner Project update meetings

Monday: Chicken nuggets, krinkle fries, carrots, pears, lemonade. Tuesday: Bagel lunch, cream cheese or butter, fresh strawberries, cheese cubes, juice. Wednesday: Pasta with meat sauce, green beans, dinner roll, juice. Thursday: Twister, pasta salad, sweet peas, fruit punch, raisins. Friday: Cheese or bacon pizza, caesar salad, green beans, assorted juice. Daily lunch options: Pre-made salad every day, Mon.: Spicy chicken sub or bagel, Tues.: Meatball sub or pizza, Wed.: BLT sub or bagel, Thurs.: Turkey, cheese and bacon sub or pizza, Fri.: Tuna sandwich or PB & Jelly uncrustable. All served with veggie, fruit and milk.

DMS

Superintendent Susan Skeiber and Assistant Superintendent Edwin Walsh will attend meetings during the month of April with the Chandler and Alden PTAs and School Councils in order to address topics related to the high-end learner project. Meetings are scheduled as follows: April 15 – Alden PTA at 10 a.m. April 27 – Alden School Council at 3:30 p.m. April 27 – Chandler School Council at 4 p.m. Times and locations for these meetings can also be found on the school’s Web site by going to www.duxbury.k12.ma.us/ or calling Mr. Walsh at 781934-7604. Current information regarding the project can be found on the district’s Web site.

Monday: Big Daddy’s pizza, side salad, green apples, juice. Tuesday: Mozzarella stix mania with dipping sauce, white rice, garden salad, grape juice, Jello. Wednesday: Rib-a-que on a seeded roll, rice, glazed carrots, fresh fruit, juice. Thursday: Nachos, nachos, nachos, seasoned beef, green beans, pineapple, salsa. Friday: Pasta bar, veggie tray w/cheddar cubes, dinner, peas, peaches, juice. Daily lunch options: Mon.: Ham and cheese wheat wrap, salad with tuna, or peanut butter and jelly, Tues.: BLT, salad with chicken, Tony’s pizza w/salad; Wed.: Turkey and cheese on wheat, chef salad, or bagel, Thurs.: Chicken wrap, garden salad with chicken, or Tony’s pizza w/ salad, Fri.: Tuna on whole grain, tossed salad w/tuna, or peanut butter and jelly. All served with milk, juice, and fruit.

Alden

“Who will be the 2009 Duxbury Idol? Don’t miss last year’s winner, Mariah MacFarlane, welcome the next Duxbury Idol at 7 p.m. on May 2 at the Duxbury Performing Arts Center.” Watch for more details in upcoming weeks…

Monday: Popcorn chicken, mashed potato, corn, applesauce, wheat roll, BBQ or sweet and sour sauce dip cup. Tuesday: Meatball sub, green beans, pretzels, juice. Wednesday: Ravioli with side sauce, garden salad, carrots, roll, juice. Thursday: Oven baked chicken, mash potato w/gravy, corn, dinner roll, cranberry sauce, juice. Friday: Pancakes, scrambled eggs, bacon, syrup cup, green apples, juice. Daily lunch options: Pizza w/tossed salad, Dragon sack, or peanut butter and jelly available every day, Mon.: ham and cheese, salad w/tuna, bagel box, Tues.: BLT, salad w/chicken, dragon box - deli, Wed.: Turkey and cheese, chef’s salad, bagel box, Thurs.: Chicken wrap, chicken salad, Dragon box - deli, Fri.: Tuna roll, salad w/tuna, bagel box. All served with milk, juice and fruit.

Chandler

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Duxbury Clipper

23

10:36 a.m. Resident of Cordwood Path reports person trespassing.

3:17 a.m. Caller complains of noise from barking dog on Lakeshore drive.

12:44 a.m. Suspicious motor vehicle parked on the side of the road on Kingstown Way.

Thursday March 26

4:00 p.m. Dispatcher reports attempted crime on Winterberry Lane.

6:14 p.m. Animal control officer reports motor vehicle overheating on Congress Street.

ing motor vehicle on Franklin Street. Area search negative.

Duxbury police log
9:15 a.m. Anonymous complaint of speeders in area of Parks Street. Officer to patrol. 2:51 p.m. Caller from Tussock Brook Road reports missing handbag.
Court refuses to go to school. Father to transport son to Duxbury High School.

8:39 p.m. Motor vehicle stop on Congress Street. Written warning issued. 9:20 p.m. Motor vehicle stop on Congress Street. Written warning issued for speed.

Street. Officer reports object is a toy gun. State police advised.

1:25 p.m. Motor vehicle stop on Bay Road. Written warning issued. 2:15 p.m. Motor vehicle stop on Depot Street. Citation issued. 2:28 p.m. Motor vehicle crash at the corner of St. George and Tremont streets. No injury.

Route 3 Exit 11.

1:13 p.m. Motor vehicle stopped on Church Street. Written warning issued. 4:55 p.m. Motor vehicle stopped on Lincoln Street. Written warning issued. 5:25 p.m. Motor vehicle stopped on Lincoln Street. Written warning issued. 7:33 p.m. Motor vehicle accident on Summer Street. No injuries.

8:31 p.m. State and Norwell police report erratic operation of a motor vehicle. Office reports vehicle is in yard on Tremont Street.

10:57 p.m. Motor vehicle stopped on Church Street. Citation issued. 11:31 p.m. Caller on Washington Street reports people lighting off fireworks.

7:08 p.m. Caller reports possible sick coyote on Joy Lane. 10:09 p.m. Caller reports unknown alarm sounding in area on Tanglewood Trail. Unable to locate alarm. 11:21 p.m. Caller reports suspicious motor vehicle in driveway. 11:55 p.m. Assisted Pembroke Police Department. 11:31 p.m. Caller reports Tremont Street slippery.

5:38 p.m. Caller from Duxbury Free Library reports intoxicated man harassing patrons. Suspect left the area.

1:59 a.m. Party riding ATV on Standish Street. 8:14 a.m. Department of Public Works requests car parked illegally on the sidewalk on Chandler Street be removed for sidewalk cleaning.

12:09 a.m. Caller reports seeing light on in house next door. Officer reports building secure.

Wednesday April 1

6;59 p.m. Caller reports large hole around drain on Millbrook Way. Officer covered with caution barrel. DPW notified. 7:26 p.m. Caller reports black smoke in area of Route 3. Officer reports brush burning.

9:39 p.m. Motor vehicle stopped on Summer Street. Written warning issued. 4:44 p.m. Motor vehicle stopped on Church Street. Citation issued. Two females shuttled to station.

6:55 p.m. Motor vehicle stopped on Church Street. Written warning issued.

12:52 a.m. Marshfield Police request K-9 to assist with possible breaking and entering. 9:25 a.m. Motor vehicle stopped on Congress Street. Written warning issued.

Sunday March 29

10:07 a.m. Disabled motor vehicle on corner of Congress and Lincoln street. 10:21 a.m. Disabled motor vehicle out of gas on off ramp at

8:28 p.m. Officer reports suspicious motor vehicle parked at power sub station lot. Occupants soliciting for a church.

11:48 p.m. Officer reports party walking in road on Flinlocke Drive. Officer requested fire department for evaluation. Party taken to hospital.

Friday March 27

2:17 p.m. Disabled motor vehicle on side of the road on Kingstown Way. 3:39 p.m. Manhole cover on Chestnut Street reported loose. Department of Public Works called in.

5:25 p.m. Motor vehicle stopped on Church Street. Written warning issued. 5:25 p.m. Party from Parks Street received threatening phone calls.

6:58 p.m. Party in station reports being attacked by loose dogs on Duxbury Beach Road.

5:09 p.m. Disabled motor vehicle on Congress Street.

11:13 a.m. Handicapped party reports motor vehicle illegally parked in handicap spot on Tremont Street. Motor vehicle gone upon arrival. 6:30 p.m. Caller reports possible firearm in road on Congress

10:28 a.m. Alden School resource officer requests ambulance for evaluation. One party transported to Jordan Hospital.

Tuesday March 31

6:40 p.m. Caller requesting ambulance to Elm Street for party having a heart attack. 7:38 p.m. 911 caller reports hitting a dog on Washington Street. Animal control notified.

1:04 a.m. Motor vehicle stop on Bay Road. Written warning issued. 1:39 a.m. Motor vehicle stop on Depot Street. Citation issued. 8:31 p.m. Party reports youths leaving beer cans in area on Washington Street. Request extra patrols. 8:15 a.m. Very large dog on Standish and Marshall Streets terrorizing pedestrian. Animal control notified. 9:13 a.m. Child on Christina

Monday March 30

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8:30 p.m. Larceny reported on Chestnut Street.

9:13 p.m. Marshfield police department requesting assistance by K-9 officer. 11:06 p.m. Caller complains of noise and bonfire on Temple Street. Parents of youths cooking s’mores spoken to and fire put out. 11:32 p.m. Officer shuttled party from Soule Avenue to Alden Street. 1:09 a.m. Assisted Marshfield police.

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3:32 a.m. K-9 unit assisted Kingston Police.

9:47 a.m. Three car accident on Tremont Street.

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Duxbury This impressive, light and bright eleven room Federal Colonial features a flexible floor plan, many updates and charming features on a beautifully landscaped 1.77 acres. Lovely hand carved millwork, oversized dining room with an exquisite built-in china cabinet and the open kitchen/family room. MaryBeth Davidson, $749,000

Duxbury Sellers sadly leaving this labor of love in renovating this circa 1825 Farmhouse with attached barn. Charming sitting/music room, dining room with window seat and custom period cabinets. Sunny eat-in kitchen, and mud/laundry room. MLS#70791906, Rita Strong, $549,900

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A visit to the Art Complex
he Art Complex Museum is a hidden gem – literally. The building is set back from the parking lot’s entrance off Alden Street, so someone driving by might not even see the distinctive rolling curves of the museum’s roof (which were modeled after the waves at Duxbury Beach.) But those who do stop will discover a place where art, family, learning and community all intersect. The Art Complex Museum was founded in 1971 by Carl and Edith Weyerhaeuser. Carl Weyerhaeuser’s interest in art started at a young age; when he graduated from Harvard, he turned down his father’s offer of a car for a Rembrandt print.
By Justin GraeBer, clipper editor Justin@duxBuryclipper.com

Section B • Wednesday, April 8, 2009

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Although Carl Weyerhaeuser had established quite a collection, especially of prints, by the 1970s, the idea for the museum itself came from Edith. “My mother had the idea of building a museum and doing something with Dad’s wonderful collection,” said the museum’s current director, Charles Weyerhaeuser. She also came up with the name for the museum. She had a vision of the place being more than just a collection of things hanging on the wall, but rather a place where the community could come learn about art, hear music, walk the grounds, or take a painting lesson. “It really is more than just a museum,” said Laura Doherty, who works at the museum. Weyerhaeuser pointed out Kathy Dowling and Hadley Wilson inspect a painting in the Bengtz Gallery during the Duxbury Art Association’s annual gallery show- that original plans for the muing. seum included a restaurant,

and things like the outdoor summer concerts that have become an annual tradition were always part of his parents’ vision. “My father and mother loved having music in their home,” he said. The Weyerhaeusers had spent summers in Duxbury and had fallen in love with the rural, seaside community. They bought the Judah Alden home (now a studio where many classes are taught) and built the museum on 11 acres of land that used to be part of John Alden’s farm. To help realize their dream, the Weyerhaeusers enlisted Ture Bengtz, a Scandinavian artist Carl Weyerhaeuser had met at the Museum School in Boston. Bengtz helped conceptualize the building itself
continued on page 10

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Thistles and roses
t’s a beautiful line from Frances Hodgson Burnett’s book, “The Secret Garden:” “Where you tend a rose,” says the old gardener, Ben Weatherstaff, “a thistle canna grow.” Razia Jan is off to Afghanistan to tend more roses. As always, she’ll be running what needs running for the Zabuli Center for Girls and Women in Deh Sabz, just outside of Kabul. But her “day job” will change. Instead of running the day-to-day operations

I

By Bruce Barrett, clipper columnist Bruce@duxBuryclipper.com

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Razia’s Dry Cleaner Tailor Shop here in Duxbury,

and

WHAT’S GOING ON HERE?
Razia will be in Kabul and all over Afghanistan for the next year. She leaves in two weeks.

“I’ve committed for at least a year,” she told a full house at Marshfield’s North Community Church. “I’ll be in Kabul, and traveling to Bamyan, where the Taliban destroyed the Buddhas, and Faryab in the North, and in a neighborhood in Kabul.” Razia will be working for a not-forprofit NGO – Arzu Rugs – a program that pays rug weavers (all women) directly for their rugs, with an additional cash bonus of 50 percent above the market price. In exchange, Arzu
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Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, April 8, 2009
Play which is only presented every 10 years, and the Glacier Express train ride through the Swiss Alps. Also included will be visits to Italy, Switzerland, Austria and Germany. Those who make a deposit by May 15 will receive $200 off per person. For information and to register to attend the information session call the Miramar Retreat Center at 781585-2460.

Religious services
First Baptist
fbcd.org 781- 934-6095 Dr. Kevin Cassidy Sun. worship, 9:30 a.m., Sunday school class, children through adult, immediately following morning worship; 5:30 p.m., junior and senior high youth groups; 6 p.m., devotion and prayer time; Wed., 9:30 a.m., ladies’ Bible study, 6:30 p.m., Awana for children age 4 6th grade, 6:45 p.m., adult Bible study taught by Pastor Kevin.

SenD ChurCh liStingS to events@clipperpress.com or fax to 781-934-5917. the DeADline is Friday at noon.

Church of St. John the Evangelist
stjohnsduxbury.org Rev. Roy Tripp 781-934-6523 Sunday services, 8 a.m., with music 10 a.m. Wednesday, men’s Bible study, 6:30 a.m., Holy Eucharist and Healing, 10 a.m., children and youth choir rehearsal in the evening. Thursday evenings, adult choir rehearsal. Friday, AA meeting, 7 p.m. First Monday of each month, God On Tap, 7 p.m., at the Winsor House. Holy week schedule: April 9, Maudy Thursday, Holy Eucharist at 7:30 p.m., April 10, Good Friday services at 12 noon and 7:30 p.m., April 11, Great Easter Vigil at 7:30 p.m., Easter Sunday, April 12, Holy Eucharist at 8 and 10 a.m.

C l i pp e r mu n i t y C om r a le n d a C

A cal e Du x b u n d a r f o r me e t r y e ve n t s , i c o u rs ng s, c l a s s e s, e s, w p l ays o r k sh o p s, , and v dance s o lun t ee o pp o r t uni t r ie s !

Wednesday april 15
Learn to Skate registration. Sign up now for Pilgrim Skating Club’s next skating lesson session starting April 29, from 5:30-6:20 p.m. at Hobomock Arena, Pembroke. Lessons for all levels of figure and hockey skating skills. Eight week session for $120. Call 781-294-7575 or visit pilgrimskatingclub.com for more information. Patron Appreciation Day. Wednesday, April 15, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the Otto Fehlow Meeting Room of the Plymouth Public Library and from 9 a.m. -12 p.m. in the Manomet Branch Library, many library departments will be represented at the program and library staff will be available to answer questions. Light refreshments will be served.

Holy Family Church
holyfamilyduxbury.org Rev. Bryan Parrish 781-934-5055 Weekend Mass: Sat., 5 p.m., Sun., 7 a.m. and 8:30 a.m., family Mass, 10 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. babysitting available at 8:30 and 10 a.m. Daily Mass: Mon.-Sat., 8:15 a.m. The rosary is prayed after daily Mass. Adoration of the Blessed Sacrament, Fri., 9 a.m.-8 p.m. Daytime Bible study Thurs., 9:30 a.m. Evening prayer group Wed., 7:30 p.m. Men’s prayer group Fri., 6:45 a.m. Holy Thursday evening mass April 8 7:30 p.m., Good Friday stations of the Cross at 3 p.m., the Lord’s Passion at 7:30 p.m. Easter Vigil mass Saturday April 11 at 8 p.m, Easter Sunday masses at 7, 8:30, 10, and 12 noon.

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First Parish Church
duxburyuu.org Rev. Catherine Cullen 781-934-6532 Sunday worship, 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. in the Sanctuary. Church school classes meet downstairs in the Parish House (rear entrance) at the same time. Junior Choir, 9:15 a.m., Senior Choir, 9:30 a.m., HIP youth group, 6 p.m., Buddhist group, first and third Sunday at 7 p.m. Book Group, Thursdays at 9 a.m.

Thursday april 9
Duxbury Interfaith Council Spring Basket Project. Basket assembly will take place from 9 a.m.-12 p.m. We also need assistance loading baskets into cars from 12-5 p.m. Monetary contributions may be made payable to Duxbury Interfaith Council, and mailed to PO Box 1161, Duxbury, MA 02331. Lorretta LaRoche. The taping of Ms. LaRoche’s PBS special is rescheduled for April 9 at 7 p.m. in the Performing Arts Center. To re-issue your previously purchased tickets for this event please contact the office at 508-747-1340. General admission tickets are $25, dress circle tickets are $75 and include post show wrap party and reserved section seating. For more information go to LorettaLaroche.com.

sunday april 12
Happy Easter!

Thursday april 16
Deadline for band applications. Warm weather got you thinking about the joys of summer? The Fourth of July Beach Party is scheduled for Friday evening, July 3, and we are looking for bands to play at the beach. Visit our web site, duxbury4thofjuly. com, to fill out the application. The deadline for band applications is April 16. Humor Me Art Exhibit. Opening reception from 6-8 p.m. at the Duxbury Art Association. Humor me art inspired by laughter and humor currently on exhibit until June 1.

Monday april 13
Parent Workshop. “What are they thinking?” Adolescent brain development, decision making and parent guidance for parents of youths ages 14-19 will be presented at Hingham High School from 7 - 9 p.m. Sponsored by Hingham H.S. PTO, Hingham Police Department and South Shore Hospital. Drawing Classes at DAA. Mary LoPiccolo teaches intermediate drawing on Mondays, April 13 through June 8 from 9 a.m.- 12 p.m. Beginners welcome. Register at 781934-2731 x4, or visit duxburyart.org for more information. Children’s Art classes at DAA. Kolorful Kids, for ages 4 1/2 to 6 form 10-11:30 a.m. or 1-2:30 p.m. Mondays April 13 through June 8. Cartooning the Figure for ages 8-12 Mondays April 13 - May 11 from 4:30-6:30 p.m. Register at 781-9342731 x4, or visit duxburyart.org for more information. Parenting Together. Berrybrook School presents Jeanine Fitzgerald for a 7 p.m. reception and 7:30 pm discussion on “Parenting Together” at the Berrybrook School in the main meeting room. For more information on Jeanine Fitzgerald’s work, visit jeaninefitzgerald.com. Please preregister with payment ($8 per person or $12 per couple) at Berrybrook School or contact Tammy Kirk at tammyakirk@yahoo. com to reserve your space.

Pilgrim Church
pilgrim@pilgrimchurchofduxbury.org Rev. Todd Vetter, Senior Pastor Rev. Eloise Parks, Associate Pastor 781-934-6591 Sunday schedule: Worship Service, 10 a.m., Teen Choir – 9 a.m., Junior Choir – 11:15 a.m., Senior Youth Fellowship – 5 p.m. Church office hours, Mon., 9 a.m.-1 p.m.; Tues.-Fri., 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m.; Pilgrim childcare and preschool, Mon.-Fri., 7 a.m-6 p.m. Ladies Bible Study is held on Tuesdays, 7 p.m. and Wednesdays, at 9 a.m. Open Bible Study on Wednesdays at 10 a.m. Maundy Thursday service, April 9 at 7:30 p.m. Good Friday service 6:30 p.m following a potluck supper at 5 p.m. Easter Sunrise Service 6 a.m. at Duxbury Beach, Easter Sunday Worship 9 a.m. and 11 a.m. Dialogue on IsraelPalestine, Sunday, April 19 at 12 p.m.

St. Paul’s Church of the Nazarene
Rev. David Troxler 781-585-3419 Sunday worship, 11 a.m. Nursery is provided for all services. Sunday school meets Sunday morning from 9:45 to 10:45 a.m. Bay Path Nursing Home Ministry held Sundays at 2 p.m. at 308 Kingstown Way. Wednesdays the Sacred Youth Ministry will meet at the teen center at 6:30 p.m. Women’s Bible study is held on Fridays at 9:30 a.m. Men’s Bible Study is held Wednesdays at 7 p.m. DivorceCare and DivorceCare for Kids will continue to meet from 6:30-8:30 p.m. each Thursday through May 14 at the church. Maundy Thursday Communion service April 9 at 7 p.m. Children’s Easter party, April 11 9-11 a.m. Easter “Sonrise” service April 12 at 9:45 a.m., morning worship at 11 a.m.

Friday april 17
Kindergarten Hop-a-thon. All kindergartners are encouraged to join in the fun to hop for Helping Hands at 8 a.m. in the Chandler School Cafeteria. Hopping will help raise money for children with Muscular Dystrophy. Parent volunteers are needed. Please e-mail Linda Chin for further information at lindachin_1999@yahoo.com. Watercolor classes. Katherine Smit teaches watercolor painting at the DAA Fridays, April 17 through June 24 from 9 a.m.-12 p.m. Register early at 781-934-2731 x4, or visit duxburyart.org for more information.

Friday april 10
Gather ‘Round Storytime. 10:30 -11 a.m. in the Children’s department picture book room of the Duxbury Free Library. Antiques Road Show. James Library in Norwell offers an “Antiques Road Show -- Art Pottery edition” at 7:30 p.m. Bring examples of your art pottery for verbal valuations to this free presentation about the Saturday Evening Girls and Paul Revere Pottery by specialists from Crones Collectibles.For more information, call 781-659-7100.

saTurday april 11
Peter and the Wolf. Boston Ballet School presents Peter and the Wolf April with two performances in the Performing Arts Center at 3 p.m and 6 p.m. with excerpts from the Sleeping Beauty. Live music by the Boston Symphony Quintet. General Admission tickets $10.00 available through bostonballet.org. Checkmate. Introduction to Chess at the Manomet Branch Library, 12 Strand Ave, Manomet, at 2:30 p.m. This program is free and no registration is required. Please contact Jessica Connelly at 508-8304185 for further information, or visit plymouthpubliclibrary.org. Jazz at the Winsor. Fred Clifford, Tim Mazzy and Pete Collins will play New Orleans style jazz at the Winsor House starting at 8:30 p.m.

saTurday april 18
Manomet Comedy Club. Kids ages five to seven will meet on Saturday, April 18 at 10:30 a.m. at the Manomet Branch Library, 12 Strand Avenue to create comic strips. This program is free and registration is required. For more information or to register, contact the Manomet Branch Library at 508-830-4185 or visit the website, plymouthpubliclibrary.org. Design Challenge. Children ages 9 to 12 are invited to will use their imagination and problem solving skills to create new things out of everyday materials at 2 p.m. on Saturday, April 18 at the Plymouth Public Library, 132 South Street. This program is free and registration begins April 4. For more information or to register, contact the Youth Services Department at 508-8304250 or visit the Library’s website plymouthpubliclibrary.org.

United Methodist Church
highstreetumc.org Rev. Barbara Kszystyniak 781-585-9863 Sunday worship service and Sunday school, 10 a.m., followed by fellowship, adult choir rehearsal, 8:45 a.m. with coffee hour following. Third Friday of each month we serve dinner at Mainspring Shelter, Brockton. Last Wednesday of the month is ladies’ luncheon at 12 p.m. Church office hours are Monday through Thursday from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m.

First Church of Christ Scientist
781-934-6434 Sunday, 10:30 a.m., service and Sunday school for youth to age 20, Wednesday at 7:30 p.m., service.

Tuesday april 14
High End Learner Pilot Workshop. High-end Learner Pilot consultant Linda Tetreault will be facilitating a parent reading discussion group in Duxbury. Discussion meetings continue in Alden School room 102 on April 14 and 28 and May 7 from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Space is limited and on a first come first serve sign-up. For information and registration e-mail Linda Tetreault at tetreault_linda@ barnstable.k12.ma.us. Alpine Explorer Tour. A presentation on the 11-day Alpine Explorer Tour which will take place from Sept. 2 through 12, 2010 will be held at the Miramar Retreat Center, 121 Parks St., at 6:30 p.m. The tour will include the Oberammergau Passion

Journey Community of Faith
www.journeyduxbury.com Rev. David Woods 781-585-8295 Sunday, 10 a.m., Ford Center at Miramar. Kendra Vaughan Hovey to speak on Sunday, April 26 at 10 a.m. Adults only, please.

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Duxbury Clipper

3
By sarie Booy

Question of the Week

What are your plans for Passover or Easter?

“Nothing but wait for the Easter Bunny!” Betty Gillig Lincoln Street

“I think I’ll go to church several times to make up for lost time.” Richard Ellis Church Street

“I hope to spend Easter at the Dump.” Craig Bloodgood Tremont Street

I’m headed to Martha’s Vineyard with a large portion of my family.” Jack Hoy St. George Street

“We are an interfaith family so we celebrate both holidays and on their actual days! I’m Jewish, my wife is Protestant and our kids understand both religions. Harry Katz South River Lane West Street. For more information, call Lee at 781-585-9242. NIA Holistic Movement Class. Meets on Fridays at the Senior Center. Class is $6 per person. For more information, call Linda at 781-934-5774 x15. A Course in Miracles. Meets from 7-8:30 p.m. on Wednesdays at the Village at Duxbury at 290 Kingstown Way. A weekly study group discussing the book that has attracted national attention. For more information, call 781 585-6007. God On Tap. Meets 7-9 p.m. on the first Monday of the month at the Winsor House on Washington Street. Sponsored by St. John The Evangelist Episcopal Church. For more information, visit the Website at stjohnsduxbury.org. Buddhist Meditation Group. Meets at 7 p.m. on the first and third Sunday of the month at First Parish Church, Tremont Street. For more information, call 781-934-6532. Foreign Film Day. On the second Tuesday of each month, 3:30 p.m., at the Senior Center. No reservations required. Admission is free. Cooking with Emil Lundin. Meets from 1-3 p.m. on the first and third Tuesday of each month at the Senior Center. Cost $15 per person. Menus vary. Proper plating, kitchen equipment, entertaining ideas. For registration, call Linda at 781-9345774 x112. Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder. Meets at 7 p.m. on the second Wednesday of every month at the Duxbury Senior Center. For more information, call Barbara Lashley at 508-830-1630. Teen Discussion Group. Meets at 2:15 p.m. on Wednesdays at the Duxbury Free Library. For more information, call 781-934-2721 x106. Hospice Bereavement Group. Meets from 10-11:30 a.m. every other Thursday at Jordan Hospital. For more information on specific bereavement groups and times or to register call Kathleen McAleer at 508-746-0215. Depression Support Group. Meets at 7 p.m. Thursdays, at the Pembroke Hospital, Pembroke. For more information, call 781-829-7211.

sunday april 19
Palestine-Israel Dialogue. On Sunday, April 19 Robert Leikind and Howard Lenow will present diverse views at Pilgrim Church, 404 Washington Street. Light lunch will be served at 11:15 a.m. Program at 12 noon. Free.

End of Life Care. On April 22 at Holy Family Church Parish Center, the third speaker of the End of Life Care series will be the reverend David O’Leary, chaplain and senior lecturer in religion and medical ethics at Tufts University. His topic will be “Allowing Life to End.” Vaughan Hovey to speak. Please join Journey Community of Faith as Kendra Vaughan Hovey, former minister of the First Church of Wicca, shares her testimony about how and why she has converted to Christianity. The service will be held at the Ford Center (in the Miramar Retreat Center) located at 121 Parks Street on Sunday, April 26 at 10 a.m. Adults only, please. Bridal Faire at the Daniel Webster Esate. Brides planning a wedding will want to attend this fun-filled day at the Webster Estate, 238 Webster St., Marshfield, Sunday April 26 from 1-4 p.m. showcasing Bridal fashions by Country Weddings Bridal Boutique and flowers by Kennedy’s Country Gardens. Meet the finest South Shore caterers, floral designers, photographers, and other important wedding vendors. Duxbury Idol. Saturday, May 2, 7 p.m. at the PAC.

Brown. “Everyone that visits the Art Complex Museum over the next four weeks is sure to be inspired by the wide variety of breathtaking works. Friday Night Entertainment. From 9 p.m.-12:30 a.m., at the Winsor House on Washington Street, featuring Sean McLaughlin, Irish folk guitarist and vocalist. Ballroom Dance Lessons. Casey from Fred Astaire Dance Studio in Plymouth Teaches ballroom dance at the Duxbury Senior Center on Friday mornings from 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. for a discounted $12. Enjoy a refresher or learn some new steps with or without a regular partner. Call Linda at 781-934-5774, x103 at the Senior Center with questions or to register. Caregivers’ Support Group. Meets the third Tuesday of the month, 6:30-8 p.m. at the Duxbury Senior Center. Open to all South Shore residents caring for family or friends (non-disease specific.) Facilitated by Norwell VNA and Hospice. Call Renee McInnes, RN, or Joan Wright at 781-659-2342. Drop In Storytimes. At the Duxbury Free Library. Programs include: Toddler Tales, Tuesdays, 10 a.m. and 10:30 a.m., age three and under, Drop In Story Time, Wednesdays, 10:30 a.m., age three and under and Gather ‘Round Story Time, Fridays, 10:30 a.m., for preschoolers. Children must be accompanied by an adult. No registration required. For more information, go to duxburyfreelibrary. org.

upcoMing
Testimony to the Holocaust. Tuesday April 21 at 7:30 p.m. at the United Methodist Church, 185 Plain St., Marshfield, Congregation Shirat Hayam and the Marshfield No Place for Hate Committee will observe YOM HASHOAH, the Holocaust remembrance with actual testimony from Jack Trompetter. This is an interfaith educational experience. Youth groups and parents are specifically encouraged to attend. To make arrangements for large groups or for more information please call 781-582-2700 or e-mail info@shirathayam.net, or visit www. shirathayam.net. Skate for SEPAC. Tuesday April 21 from 12 - 2 p.m. come to an ice skating event to benefit the Duxbury Special Education Parent Advisory Council. Boston Bruins, “Blades” the mascot, and Bruins Ice Girls will be at the Bog in Kingston bringing pucks and pictures. We welcome all levels of skaters and will have help available for beginners. Admission is $5 per person with children under two for free.

Storytime Openings. There are still some spaces available for the Tuesday morning storytime at the Duxbury Free Library. This program for children ages three and a half to four will run Tuesdays until April 14, 10:15–10:45 a.m. This is a stay alone storytime but adults must stay in the library while children attend. Registration must be done in person by visiting the children’s department. For more information, call 781-9342721, x115. DivorceCare and DivorceCare for Kids. DivorceCare and DivorceCare for Kids (for children ages 5-12) will meet from 6:30-8:30 p.m. each Thursday through May 14 at St. Paul’s Church of the Nazarene, 136 Summer St. Call 781-585-3419 for details and to register. Cost is $25 for the first member of each family and $12 for each additional family member. Stories and Art for Preschoolers and Toddlers. Meets from 10-11:30 a.m on the first Thursday of each month at the ACM. Cost is $5 per session. Pre-registration is required by calling 781-934-6634 x15. Burnt Toast Bi-Weekly. Meets at 4 p.m. on Thursdays, at the Duxbury Free Library and produces a literary newspaper. For more information, call 781-934-2721 x115 or visit the library Web site at duxburyfreelibrary. com. Book a Librarian. The Duxbury Free Library is offering 30-minute one-onone sessions to assist patrons in their life long learning quests. Information or using computers, you name it we will help. For an appointment or for more information, call 781-934-2721 x131. Rep. Calter Office Hours. Meets on the third Friday of each month, 9-10 a.m., at the Senior Center. For more information, call State Representative Thomas Calter’s office at 617-7222305. Sustainable Duxbury. Meets at 7:30 p.m. on the first Wednesday of each month at the Senior Center on Mayflower Street. For more information, call Judi Vose at 781934-3283 or Jim Savicki at 781-5858041. Poetry Circle. Meets on the second Thursday of every month, 7-8:30 p.m., at the Duxbury Free Library. For more information, call 781-934-2721. Senior Citizens Club. Meets on the first Friday of each month, 9:30 a.m., at the Senior Center on Mayflower

ongoing
The Duxbury Art Association 2009 Winter Juried Show is currently exhibiting at the Art Complex Museum in Duxbury through April 26. “It is a show like no other” said DAA Executive Director Mary Beth

The Bay Players perform at the Zone Theater

ocal favorite community theater, the Bay Players, will be performing three comedy one-acts from the Victorian era, entitled, “Ladies, love and laughter.” Bay Players have been around for over 50 years in a variety of locations from Duxbury, Kingston, Plymouth and Marshfield over the years. This production will take place at Marshfield’s newest theater venue, the Zone Theater, at 822 Webster Street, Marshfield. The production team is comprised of Larry Loveridge, producer and Maura Troiano, director, both from Marshfield and Joan Paquette, state manager, of Duxbury. The cast includes Tori Clough and Marcie Kleough of Duxbury. The performance dates are: April 24-25 at 8 p.m and May 1-2, also at 8 p.m. For more ticket information and reservations, call 800-290-6825, or check the Web site – www.bayplayers.org

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Thistles and roses
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Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

weavers agree to send all children in the family under 15 years of age to school full-time, and one additional woman in the family to school part-time. The program has a rich Web site – www.arzurugs. org – with loads of information, pictures, and a piercing seven-minute video to tell the story of the world’s poorest women weaving the world’s most beautiful rugs. Instead of exploitation, Arzu promises hope. “Arzu” means “hope” in Dari, one of the major languages of Afghanistan. Arzu (and Razia) will work with regional and local leaders, including traditional local councils before working in a particular locale. Arzu doesn’t go where they are not invited. Individual families are engaged, including agreements with a male head of the household (usually a husband or a brother.) Where it’s possible and needed, the Arzu program supports other community needs such as health care, and is even encouraging farmers to begin growing flowers for use in the perfume industry, an alternative to poppy cultivation. Many of the weavers are Hazaras, the ethnic group native to the fiercely rugged Hindu Kush, mountainous spine of Afghanistan, while others are Turkmen. Hazaras are historically the poorest, most downtrodden group in Afghanistan, often relegated to the most menial, objectionable forms of employment. Yet these groups have always produced the most beautiful, highest quality rugs. And while fair-deal policies help the safety, security, and health of the weavers and Azru’s staff, the traditional methods employed will already help the environment. Dyes and materials are all natural products grown locally, as they always have been. Wool is carded, spun, and dyed by hand. Many of the patterns are handed down through countless generations. These aren’t Job Lot rugs. I inquired about two that I loved, “Illumination” and “Hope.” They both ran just under $6,000. Both were around eight feet, one nearly square and the other five feet wide. My online inquiry was swiftly answered. Each pattern may not be available. These rugs can take as long as a year to weave. Most are traditional patterns, but there are two lines of contemporary designs as well. Weavers often use leftover wool to weave a modern pattern – bars of color, for example. “Hope” is the program’s signature pattern, a grand blend of geometric and representational art said to be the oldest (2,500 years) pile rug ever discovered. From the Pazyryk Valley in what is now Siberia, the pattern seems to me to cross national boundaries and cultural stereotypes, with horsemen, stags, and even a few griffons (or are they dragons?) The Taliban would hate the pattern, but if you tend tolerance like a rose, the thistle of destruction may blow away in the wind.

COLLEGE CORNER
MA Maritime sophomore Meredith Hall (DHS ’07) has been named the Buccaneer Female Athlete of the Week for her performance at the Bryant Invitational last Saturday afternoon in Smithfield, R.I. Hall qualified for the upcoming New England Championships in the javelin with a mark of 31.61 meters, as she finished third among Division III competitors in the event. On Saturday, Hall finished 8th in the javelin at the Jim Sheehan Invitational at Fitchburg State… Freshman Amanda Woodgate (DHS ’08) is a coxswain for the varsity rowing team at Holy Cross. All three of the Crusader’s varsity boats placed first in their first race of the season last week…. Freshman Sara Trevisani (DHS ’08) is a member of the UConn novice eight rowing team that beat Villanova last week in Philadelphia. Trevisani was also in the novice-eight boat that bested St. Joseph’s and Dayton on the same weekend… University of Maine senior Jim MacKay (DHS ’05), a broadcast journalism major, is doing play-byplay for UMaine football, hockey, basketball, and baseball for the campus radio station, WMEB 91.9-FM. McKay also does commercial radio broadcasting for UMaine softball for the Black Bear Sports Network on WABI 910-AM (Bangor, Maine). McKay was recently nominated for the Sportscasters Talent Amanda Woodgate Agency of America’s 2009 Jim Nantz Collegiate Sportscaster of the Year Award. The DHS grad was nominated for his efforts covering a cross-country competition online at www.staatalent.com where collegiate sportscasters sent the Sportscasters Talent Agency of America (STAA) a demo tape featuring play-by-play of various sports. McKay was ranked third in the nation in the top 20 and was specifically marked as a top five candidate… Sophomore Nick Violandi (DHS ’07) scored 2 goals and added an assist in Assumption’s 17-8 lacrosse win over AIC… Bentley University junior Kevin Gould (DHS Evan Novakowski ’05) registered a pair of assists in the Falcon’s 11-3 loss to second-ranked LeMoyne in Syracuse… Sophomore Molly Nestor (Notre Dame ’07) had an RBI in Bowdoin’s 4-2 loss to Husson… Senior Rachael Sprague (DHS ’05) drove in a run in Bridgewater State’s 9-2 loss to Rhode Island College in the first game of a doubleheader… Sophomore Evan Novakowski (DHS ’07) and his Bucknell 4 x 800meter relay team finished 11th out of 15 teams at the Colonial Relays over the weekend… Carleton College sophomore Grant Bowen (DHS ’07) went 1 for 3 in his team’s 7-6 win over Augsburg in MN… Dartmouth senior Tim Daniels (Milton Academy ’04) had a goal in the Big Green’s 9-6 loss to Penn on Friday in Philadelphia…Junior Max Quinzani (DHS ’06) scored 2 goals and assisted on two others as Duke knocked off Dartmouth, 12-6, in Stony Brook, NY early last week… Junior Betsey Sauer (DHS ’06) and her Duke Blue Devils had the biggest lead any team has had on #1-ranked Northwestern this year, but the Wildcats recovered for a 13-7 win on Friday in Chicago… Fairfield senior Chris Ajemian (DHS Betsey Sauer ’05) scored 2 goals, as the #19-ranked Stags fell to #20-ranked Georgetown and junior Chris Nixon (DHS ’06), 11-8… Senior Steve Caramello (DHS ‘05) scored a goal and added an assist in Hartwick’s 14-7 loss to Stevens… Holy Cross sophomore Ashley Buckley (DHS ‘07) finished 10th out of 13 in the 100-meter hurdles at the UNH Wildcat Invitational. She also took 10th in the high jump… Senior Alec Siefert (DHS ’05) scored a goal in Ithaca’s first loss of the season to RIT, 10-7… Richmond senior Lexie Marrocco (DHS ’05) and sister Erica Marrocco (DHS ’06) lost to UMASS and sophomore Kara Oloskey (DHS ’07), 13-12, on Friday afternoon in Amherst… Roger Willams defenseman Rian Kearney (DHS ’07) was credited with 5 groundballs in his team’s 18-6 win over Wentworth… Skidmore junior Matt Levesque (DHS ’06) earned his second Liberty League weekly award of the season as he was awarded Chris Nixon Co-Offensive Performer of the Week after scoring 5 goals in an 11-8 loss to St. Lawrence. Brother Tom Levesque (DHS ’05) scored 2 goals in that same game. In a 5-4 loss to RIP on Saturday, Tom scored a goal and added an assist… Freshman John Keating (DHS ’07) went 1 for 1 and scored a run in Wheaton’s 19-9 baseball win over Clark… Senior Jeff Gomer (DHS ’05) scored 2 goals and added 2 assists, while sophomore Ben Cederberg (DHS ’07) scored a single tally and registered an assist in Wheaton’s 16-11 loss to Eastern CT. Gomer followed that effort with a 3-goal performance in Wheaton’s first win of the year over Lasell, 13-10. Cederberg also scored a pair of goals in the victory… Junior Matt Fuchs (DHS ’06) scored a goal in Yale’s 13-9 loss to Brown on Saturday Ben Cederberg in Providence… Senior Mike Knapp (DHS ‘05) and his Dartmouth College heavyweight varsity crew team beat Holy Cross at Lake Quinsigamond on Sunday… The UNH women’s soccer team had a great spring-season opener beating Northeastern and Bryant. Freshman Jordyn Krall (DHS ‘08) scored the winning goals in both games. This past weekend Krall scored the tying goal against UMaine … With the two wins over the weekend against New England College, Wentworth baseball coach Steve Studley became the all-time leader in coaching wins at Wentworth, winning his 75th and 76th Steve Studley career games, as the Leopards improved to 17-6-1 overall and 7-2-1 in conference play… St. Anselm freshman pitcher Bret Bartlett (DHS ’08) won his first collegiate game on Sunday in his team’s 4-3 win over the College of Saint Rose. Bartlett pitched 2 innings of one-hit ball, while striking out 3 for the victory. Do you have a son or daughter who plays or coaches in college? We’d like to know about it. Just e-mail their name, school, and sport to: sports@duxburyclipper.com. We’ll do the rest.
By mike Halloran sports editor sports@duxBuryclipper.com

Muncey garners student-athlete award
The MIAA and Boston Bruins have partnered to honor one student-athlete from every boys’ and girls’ ice hockey league in the state, who best exemplifies a season-long commitment to the ideals of sportsmanship. Senior Meg Muncey was selected as the SEMGHL winner of the Boston Bruins Ice Hockey Sportsmanship Award. The senior captain led the Duxbury High School girls’ hockey team to its best season (18-4-1) in school history. Muncey was honored at the Bruins game versus the Tampa Bay Lightning last Tuesday.

Brust & Hannon honored
Senior Mark Brust and junior Julia Hannon have been named to the Boston Herald Winter All Scholastic Team. Brust, who became the 11th player in Duxbury High School history to reach the 1,000 point mark, led the boys’ basketball team to their first league title

since 2006. Hannon provided the backbone for the girls’ hockey team in goal. The girls won their league title, the second in school history (2004) and set the girls’ ice hockey school record for most wins in a season.

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Duxbury Clipper

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Dragons’ Den
Sports Editor Mike Halloran • sports@duxburyclipper.com

Dragons open with lax win over Cohasset
The winning continues for the Duxbury boys’ lacrosse team, as it opened its season with an 11-5 win over Cohasset last Tuesday afternoon at Taylor Field in Duxbury.
Duxbury Cohasset By mike Halloran sports editor sports@duxBuryclipper.com

BOyS’ LACROSSE

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Duxbury Hanover

BOyS’ LACROSSE

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Dellorco named to Hall of Fame F
ormer Duxbury High School football coach Don Dellorco has been selected to the 2009 induction class of the Massachusetts High School Football Coaches Association Hall of Fame. The organization will be holding their annual induction night on Sunday, April 26 at 5 p.m. at Lantana’s in Randolph. Dellorco is being inducted along with coaches Phil Carlino (Randolph High School) Jan Gebo (Westboro High School), Bruce Jordan (Marblehead High School), Bill Maradei (Austin Preparatory School), and John Morris (Westford Academy). During Dellorco’s 22 years as head coach at DHS, he accumulated a record of 15174-9, while amassing seven league championships, two

While Cohasset is a Division III school, they are the defending state champions in their division, and presented a good opening test for the Dragons. The strength of the Duxbury team is its midfield, and senior Hakeem Lecky showed why, as he notched four goals to lead the Dragon attack. Duxbury’s forward line showed that they’ll have to be reckoned with too, as senior captain Jake Harvey and sophomore Kane Haffey each netted three goals. Despite being tied at 2-2 in HAIL TO THE DEFENSE: Duxbury captain Kyle Gavoni keeps a Cohasset forward from getting to the net during last week’s season openthe first half, the Dragons nev- ing 11-5 win over the Skippers. The Dragons followed that with their second straight victory with an 18-5 rout of Hanover. er trailed and went into interPhoto by Mike Halloran mission with a 7-3 lead made possible by the goaltending of easier time in their Patriot game up front with four goals League match-ups with Pem- tertain Xaverian Brothers on junior Mickey Zaverucha, who League opener on Thursday in and three assists, while Haffey broke and Quincy, weather Saturday at noontime on TayHanover, as they throttled the was just as effective with a permitting, the Dragons will lor Field. got the nod in the opener. hat-trick and three assists. face their stiffest test of the The Dragons had a much Indians, 18-5. Harvey had another big After a pair of Patriot young season when they en-

undefeated seasons, and two Super Bowl appearances. A graduate of Franklin High School and Springfield College, Dellorco was named league Coach of The Year seven times, was a Shriner’s game coach, and won the Eastern MA Officials Award. He is currently retired and living in Hanover with his wife Mary. Tickets for the event are $40 and can be purchased by calling Paul Costello at 781585-9409.

Hall of Fame Dinner
Sunday, April 26 5 p.m. Lantana in Randolph Tickets: $40

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Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

DHS QB Sean Cross has been selected to play in the 31st Annual Shriners’ Football Classic. This is the premier All-Star football game in Eastern Massachusetts and features high school seniors from across Massachusetts. The game is sponsored by Aleppo Shriners and the Massachusetts High School Football Coaches Association and is organized as a fundraiser to benefit the Shriners Hospital for Children. Each year the Football

Cross selected to play in Shriner’s football game

Classic features two squads of the North and Richard White players representing schools of Dartmouth High School for north and south of Boston. the South. Previous games have featured Kickoff will be at 7 p.m. over thirty past and present on Friday, June 19, 2009 at NFL players including Steve Bentley University, 175 ForDeOssie, Doug Flutie, Matt est Street, Waltham. Tickets Hasselbeck, Pete Kendall and are $10 and available day of Jermain Wiggins. game. For advance ticket sales This year’s squads features contact Aleppo Shriners at players representing seventy- 978-657-4202. six communities across eastern Massachusetts. Coach- Duxbury QB Sean Cross led the ing the teams this year will Dragons to the 2008 Division be Stephen Dembowski of II Super Bowl title over Swampscott High School for Gloucester.

Dragons Spring Sports Schedule
Revised schedule as of April 6
GIRLS’ LACROSSE Dux over Hanover 20-3 Pembroke Away Quincy Home Hingham Away Scituate Home Cohasset Away Sandwich Away Westborough Home Silver Lake Away Marshfield Away North Quincy Away Whitman-Hanson Home Westwood Away Barrington (RI) Home Norwell Away Hingham Home Notre Dame-Hingham Away Sandwich Home GIRLS’ TENNIS Dux over Notre Dame Hingham Quincy Scituate Silver Lake Whitman-Hanson Hanover Middleboro Randolph Rockland North Quincy Pembroke Hingham Quincy Scituate Silver Lake Whitman-Hanson Marshfield SOFTBALL Dux over Plymouth North Hingham Quincy Scituate Silver Lake Whitman-Hanson Hanover Middleboro Abington Abington Randolph Rockland North Quincy Pembroke Hingham Quincy Scituate Silver Lake Whitman-Hanson Fontbonne Plymouth North April 1 TBA April 8 April 9 April 13 April 15 April 16 April 25 April 27 April 29 April 30 May 1 May 4 May 6 May 7 May 11 May 13 May 15 May 20 May 21 BASEBALL Plymouth North over Dux Hingham Scituate Silver Lake Whitman-Hanson Hanover Middleboro Marshfield Randolph Rockland Quincy North Quincy Pembroke Hingham Quincy Scituate Silver Lake Whitman-Hanson Marshfield Plymouth North 7-2 Away Away Home Away Home Home Home Away Away Away Home Away Home Home Home Away Home Away Home 0-1 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 6:00 3:30 3:30 3:30 4:00 3:30 4:00 4:00 3:30 3:30 6:00 3:30 6:00 April 2 April 6 April 8 April 9 April 13 April 16 April 23 April 25 April 27 April 29 May 1 May 4 May 8 May 9 May 11 May 14 May 18 May 21 1-0 3:30 4:00 3:30 3:30 4:00 12:00 12:00 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 4:00 12:00 3:30 4:00 3:30 3:30 March 29 April 1 April 4 April 6 April 8 April 13 April 14 April 17 April 18 April 25 April 26 April 29 April 30 May 9 May 9 May 9 May 14 May 16 May 23 May 30 March 31 TBA April 7 April 9 April 15 April 18 April 28 May 2 May 5 May 9 May 16 May 18 May 23 May 30 June 6 Dux over St. John’s Prep Dux over Portsmouth-Abbey Sharon High School Manchester Dartmouth Bishop Stang BB & N Tabor, Milton, East Greenwich Fleet Race Clinic for Qualifiers O’Day Fleet Race Sail Barnstable BC High School National Fleet Race Champ Wild Card Weekend Herreshoff Champ (Women) Falmouth NE Team Race Champ Team Race Nationals Mass State Champs
Hotchkiss, Falmouth, Cape Elizabeth Home

SAILING

4-0 3-2 Away Away Home Home Away Tabor Boston Maine Home Away St. P., FL TBD TBD Home TBD Palo Alto TBD

11:00 1-0 2-0 3:00 3:30 3:00 3:00 3:00 11:30 9:00 9:00 3:00 3:00 9:00 TBD TBD 3:00 9:00 9:00 TBD 0-1 4:00 3:30 3:30 3:30 TBA 3:30 TBA 3:30 TBA TBA TBA TBA TBA
TBA

BOyS’ LACROSSE March 31 Dux over Cohasset 11-5 April 2 Dux over Hanover 18-5 April 5 Salisbury Scrimmage Away April 6 Pembroke Home April 8 Quincy Away April 11 Xaverian Brothers Home April 13 Scituate Away April 18 Georgetown Prep Haverford April 20 B.C. High Home April 24 CBA – Albany Away April 25 Niskayuna Away April 27 Silver Lake Home April 30 North Quincy Home May 2 St. John’s Prep Home May 4 Whitman-Hanson Away May 11 Marshfield Home May 14 Hingham Away May 19 Needham Home May 21 Bishop Guertin Harvard BOyS’ TENNIS Dux over Norwell Dux over Sandwich Hingham Scituate Silver Lake Whitman-Hanson Hanover Middleboro Randolph Rockland North Quincy Pembroke Hingham Quincy Scituate Quincy Silver Lake Whitman-Hanson Sandwich Marshfield

1-0 2-0 10:00 3:30 3:30 12:00 5:30 TBA 1:00 4:00 2:00 3:30 4:00 4:00 5:00 4:00 4:00 4:00 7:00

April 1 TBA April 7 April 8 April 9 April 13 April 15 April 16 April 27 April 29 May 1 May 4 May 6 May 7 May 11 May 13 May 15 May 20

4-1 Home Home Home Away Home Away Away Home Home Away Home Away Home Away Home Away Home

1-0 4:00 4:00 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 4:00 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30

BOyS OuTDOOR TRACK Hingham over Dux 89-47 Quincy/N. Quincy & Pembroke Pembroke Whitman-Hanson Away Rockland Home Scituate & Middleboro Scituate Frosh-Soph Invitational ND Randolph & Hanover Hanover Frosh-Soph Meet D-R Silver Lake Away Coaches Invitational Durfee State Relays Milton Silver Lake All League Meet Last Chance to Qualify ND Division 3 Sectional Meet Wayland Fitchburg MIAA All State Meet GIRLS OuTDOOR TRACK Hingham over Dux 100-36 Quincy/N. Quincy & Pemb. Pembroke Whitman-Hanson Away Rockland Home Scituate & Middleboro Middleboro Frosh-Soph Invitational Notre Dame Randolph & Hanover Hanover Frosh-Soph Meet D-R Silver Lake Home Coaches Invitational Somerville State Relays Milton All League Meet Silver Lake Last Chance to Qualify Notre Dame Division 3 Sectional Meet Wayland MIAA All State Meet Fitchburg GIRLS’ GOLF Barnstable Silver Lake Dennis-Yarmouth Nauset Falmouth Barnstable Silver Lake Dennis-Yarmouth Nauset Falmouth Mass Bay League Championships State Championships

March 30 April 1 TBA April 7 April 9 April 13 April 15 April 16 April 27 April 29 May 1 May 4 May 6 May 7 May 11 May 12 May 13 May 15 May 19 May 20

4-1 4-1 Away Away Home Away Home Home Away Away Home Away Home Away Home Home Away Home Home Away

1-0 2-0 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 4:00 3:30 4:00 3:30 3:30 4:00 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30

April 1 TBA April 7 April 8 April 9 April 13 April 15 April 16 April 20 April 23 April 27 April 29 May 1 May 4 May 6 May 7 May 11 May 13 May 15 May 18 May 21

9-5 Home Home Home Away Home Away Away Away Home Home Home Away Home Away Away Away Home Away Home Away

1-0 3:30 4:00 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 11:00 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 4:00 3:30

March 31 TBA April 7 April 9 April 14 April 18 April 28 May 2 May 5 May 9 May 16 May 18 May 23 May 30 June6

0-1 4:00 3:30 3:30 3:30 TBA 3:30 TBA 3:30 TBA TBA TBA TBA TBA TBA

DHS Athletic Department • 781-934-7668

April 9 April 14 April 16 April 28 April 30 May 6 May 7 May 11 May 13 May 14 May 18 May 27

Home Away Home Away Away Away Home Away Home Home TBA TBA

3:15 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:15 3:30 3:30 3:30 3:30 TBA TBA

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Baseball falls to the state champs
The Duxbury High School baseball team didn’t exactly pick an easy opener for its 2009 season.
BASEBALL
By mike Halloran sports editor sports@duxBuryclipper.com

Duxbury Clipper

Plymouth North Duxbury

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Facing defending Division II state champion Plymouth North High School last Wednesday afternoon on the road, the Dragons faced the normally lousy spring weather, along with a talented squad that went 26-0 in 2008. When the afternoon was over, Duxbury absorbed a 7-2 non-league loss to the Eagles and pitching ace, Joe Flynn. Going against the Plymouth hurler is close to hopeless these days, as the righthander went 12-0 in 2008 and is 25-2 in his high school career. He proved it in the opener by striking out 13 Dragons, and twice had strings of five straight K’s. After mowing down the first 11 batters he faced, Flynn faced opposing pitcher Phil Sciretta, who doubled with two outs in the top of the fourth inning and came home on another double by senior

centerfielder Shane DiBona to cut the deficit to 4-1. Duxbury crept closer in the top of the sixth when senior shortstop Sean Cross reached on an infield hit and came home on a double by senior third baseman Tyler Genereux, who had replaced Sciretta in the fifth and retired all three batters. Any thought of ending Plymouth North’s winning streak came to an end in the bottom of the sixth when a double, a base on balls, an error, a wild pitch and two passed balls accounted for the final Eagle runs. It now appears that the weather will be presenting problems for Coach Barney Earle, as Friday’s game with Hingham was postponed due to rain, along with Monday’s game in Quincy. The Dragons are hoping to get in their game in Scituate on Wednesday afternoon at 3:30, followed by Thursday’s home opener against Silver Lake. Should the rain continue this week, scheduling makeups could become a problem, as the Dragons are already on the docket for three games a week until the last week of the regular season.

Opening day win over Plymouth N.

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Casey Ducinski opened the season by pitching the Lady Dragons to a 9-5 victory over the Eagles.

Jacquie Cronin beats the throw home during last week’s win.

Alanna Rourke decides whether to head for second base.

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Coach Keith Allain

Dragons net a pair of non-league wins
Sophomore Brayden Minahan shook of a slow start and fought back to dominate Norwell’s Jay Wright at #1 singles before taking a 6-4/6-1 decision to lead the Dragons to a 4-1 win over the Clippers in their season opener last week. Freshman Peter Muncey
Duxbury Norwell By mike Halloran sports editor sports@duxBuryclipper.com

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Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

BOyS’ TENNIS

4 1

Duxbury Sandwich

BOyS’ TENNIS

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fell in his varsity debut after taking the second set (6-4) against junior Keegan Allhyarian to even the match. Norwell’s #2 singles player rallied for a 6-4 third-set win. Sophomore newcomer Alex Holopainen put in a superb performance at #3 singles, coming back from a firstset loss at 6-1. After shaking off some nerves in his varsity debut, Holopainen used some big shots and toughness to beat experienced senior Jon Anderson, 6-4/7-5, in the last two sets. The #1 doubles pairing went just the way Coach John Bunar hoped it would, as TJ Scholberg and Connor Dunphy dominated 6-2/6-1. The Dragons’ #2 doubles tandem wasn’t as crisp, but junior Stephen Day and senior TJ

Cameron won the big points when they needed it to win the clinching match for the Dragons over Tim Dalferno and Tim Healy, 7-6 (4)/ 6-4. ”This was a good start for us against a good team,” said Bunar. “I was especially pleased with our performances at #2 and #3 singles. Both of those kids loosened up after some early jitters and I saw what I needed to see from them. They will be very good for us this year.” The team returned to action on Wednesday and duplicated their first win with a 4-1 victory over Sandwich. Minahan suffered a tough loss at #1 singles when he lost to junior Luke Martin, 6-7/3-6, while Muncey continued his strong play with a 6-1/6-4 victory over Jeff Aiello at #2 singles. Holopainen had the marathon match of the afternoon at #3 singles where he came back from a first-set loss of 6-4 to defeat Pat Farrington, 6-4/6-2 for the victory. Scholberg and Dunphy cruised to a 6-3/6-3 over Kyle Clifford and Erik Dahl at #1 doubles in a match that was never in doubt, while Day and Cameron were the first players off the court with a 6-2/6-3 win over Ben Siranosian and Taylor Poloway. “We are beating teams comprised of more upperclassmen than our group,” said Bunar. “So far, our skill is besting our inexperience.”

Girls tennis hands new coach her first win on April Fool’s Day
The DHS girls’ tennis team made April Fool’s Day one to remember for new Coach Jutta Rossano, as they didn’t pull any pranks on their new leader and instead gave her a present to remember with a 4-1 win over Notre Dame of Hingham.
Duxbury Notre Dame By mike Halloran sports editor sports@duxBuryclipper.com

GIRLS’ TENNIS

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Sophomore Michaela Dowd showed that the Lady Dragons are competitive once again at #1 singles, as she rallied from a first-set loss (4-6) with a pair of convincing wins at 6-2/6-0. Annie Gluskin was the first Lady Dragon off the court in singles, as she won her #3 singles match, 6-3/6-5. Liza Thomas put in extra time in her three-set match at #2 singles, winning the opening set 6-3. Exhaustion set, forcing the senior to lose her match with a pair of losses (5-7/2-6). Senior captain Jane Morgan and junior Cory Tucker played a strong game, and

OFF TO A COLD START: Senior captain Liza Thomas tries to remain warm during the Lady Dragon’s opening-match win over Notre Dame of Hingham.

it showed at #1 doubles with a 6-0/6-4 win, while junior Julia Allen and freshman Char-

lotte Weil walked away with a 6-3/6-4 victory at #2 doubles.

Sailors off to a good start against Prep
The Duxbury High School sailing team hosted St. John’s Prep of Danvers last Wednesday in Duxbury Bay and came away with a 4-0 victory over the Eagles. Five races were planned,
Duxbury St. John’s Prep By mike Halloran sports editor sports@duxBuryclipper.com

Girls lacrosse wins big
Sophomore Siobhan McCarthy (6) and junior Katie Griffin (5) accounted for more than half of Duxbury’s goals in the Lady Dragons’ 20-3 opening game win over Hanover on Thursday in Duxbury. Senior Meghan Muncey also had a big game with four goals, while junior Caitlin Burke chipped in with three. The Lady Dragons are scheduled for a 4 p.m. game with Quincy on Wednesday afternoon, then travel to Hingham for a key Patriot League match-up with the Harborwomen starting at 3:30.

SAILING

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OFF TO A FAST START: Sophomore Alex Holopainen returns a forehand in the pre-season. The #3 singles player has had an outstanding start with victories over Norwell and Sandwich.

but time ran out during the overcast afternoon, as the Dragons had already wrapped up the meet. Skipper Andrew Sommer and crew Ian White sailed the first boat for the Dragons, while crew Addy White took over for Ian in the fourth race. Zach Runci teamed up with Alyssa Siefert, while Julia Leonard had Leo Connolly on board for the afternoon. Allison Shane skippered the #4 boat, with Chelsea Maguire and Mike Reney sharing the crew spot. On Saturday the Dragons sailed at Portsmouth Abbey where they took on the hosts first and were scheduled to take on St. George’s. With the forecast calling for 20 knot winds from the west, the protected area made for very puff and shifty winds ranging from 10-18 knots by the time the

races got rolling. Duxbury came out strong and won the first two races, but got a little too complacent and dropped the next two to even the match at 2-2. In the fifth and deciding race, Duxbury come through for a 3-2 win. St. George’s came out for round two and hit the water ready to go. But after one race, the winds picked up and forced cancellation of the rest of the afternoon, as cold and dangerous conditions took its toll.

Golfers start play on Thursday
The DHS girls’ golf team is the last varsity squad to start its season, and it gets underway on Thursday when the Lady Dragons take on Barnstable at the DYC course. Coach Jack Stoddard returns a host of players from last year, but lost two excellent captains in Meg Wyrtzen and Jen Geary, who led the squad to the southern division title with a 9-1 record. It’s a big hole for Stoddard to fill, and he is hoping that 2009 captains Emma Kellar, Colleen O’Connor, and Sophia Campanelli can lead a group of underclassmen and drive them toward another league title.
By mike Halloran sports editor sports@duxBuryclipper.com

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Duxbury Clipper

9

Stoddard and his girls have had little time to prepare for the season, as weather has played a major factor and the pins were just recently placed on the DYC greens. “At this point I really don’t know what to expect,” said Stoddard. “Last year we didn’t win that much at #1, but we had enough depth in #1-#6 to win most of our matches.” If Stoddard was to pick his starters right now he’d most likely go with sophomore Briana Connolly at #1. A familiar name in Duxbury girls’ golf, Connolly takes the slot once held by older sister, Kerri, a sophomore player at the University of Maryland. “I really think between

Briana, Kellar, and O’Connor we could have three of the top golfers in our division,” said the Duxbury coach. “Connolly has the best swing on the team, while Kellar has the ability to hit all her shots. O’Connor is the team’s biggest hitter and I think you’ll see her out-hit most of her opponents.” While the top three spots look secure, Stoddard says it is a wide open race for the remaining slots. Five returnees look like they are in the hunt for those slots and include sophomores Kara Falcone and Lorin Gerraughty, senior Sophia Campanelli, along with juniors Kendall Johnson and Maria Varonko.

“Falcone has really worked on her game since last year and I expect a big improvement, while Johnson is a very smart player who figures out her opponents’ weakness and tries to exploit them,” said Stoddard. “Campanelli is the best putter on the team, while Varonko and Gerraughty have worked on their game and seem to have moved up a notch in their competitiveness.” Another group of newcomers promises to push the returnees and they include sophomores Kelly Johnson, Molly O’Sullivan, Meghan Woomer, and junior Lila Haffey. “Kelly and Molly have really shown an interest in improving their games. They

have shown up for extra sessions after our regular practice and seem intent on making an impression and battling for one of those up-in-the-air spots.” Other players on the roster include senior Sam Sinclair, junior Rachel Mulrenin, sophomores Jenny Moore, Allie Martin, and Devan Tsinzo, along with freshman Sophie Fitzpatrick. “We have a lot of underclassmen this year, and last season we had strong leaders as our captains. I’m hoping that this year’s captains can get control and show the younger kids what it takes to win another title,” said Stoddard.

DYS offers April vacation camp Coaches hold lacrosse clinic
Duxbury Youth Softball is now energized and ready for the 2009 DYS April Vacation Camp being held April 21 thru 24 from 9 a.m. to noon. Dwayne Follette of Gorilla Baseball & Softball will provide professional softball strategies and mechanics, while concluding each day with a scrimmage. Registrations for girls in grades 3-9 will only be accepted online at www.duxburyyouthsoftball.org. Payment must be received by April 21 for this fun four-day skills camp. The cost is $60 per participant ($15 off last year’s fees) and includes fantastic instruction, along with a t-shirt featuring the winning DYS logo. Campers will assemble at DHS’s Onion Hill Field (next to the DYS shed) and are asked to wear their smile, sunscreen, bring along a glove and a bat (if desired), and a bottle of water. Our rain location is the DMS gym. Contact Molly Schaeffer at 781-582-1898 with questions. The 2009 defending state champion Duxbury lacrosse team, led by coaches Chris Sweet and Tony Fisher, will hold their annual clinic for boys in grades three through eight on Friday, April 10 from 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. at the pool field. The cost is $40 and Spots are still available in: Cooking for Kids, Soccer, Acting Workshop, and Adult Tennis. Note: There is now a $10

registration forms are available at www.duxburylacrosse. org. The day includes training in all aspects of competitive lacrosse, as well as skill stations, raffles, and prizes. For more information please call Kathy Harvey at 781-934-6522.

‘Little Dudes’ lacrosse clinic
For the first time, the 2009 defending state champion Duxbury lacrosse team, led by coaches Chris Sweet and Tony Fisher, will offer a clinic for boys in grades one and two. It will be held on Friday, April 10 from 10:30-12:30 at the pool field. The cost is $30 and registration forms are available at www.duxburylacrosse.org. Join them for a fun morning of lacrosse. For more information please call Kathy Harvey at 781-934-6522.

Rec Department – spring programs

late fee for all registrations. Registration hours are: M-F 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Call 781-9347034 for more information.

Soccer scholarships available for HS seniors

April vacation baseball camp
The Duxbury Recreation Department will be hosting a baseball camp during April vacation, from April 21 to April 24, at the lower Alden ballfields. The camp will run from 9-11:30 a.m. and is for children from 7-12 years old. Camp staff will include Steve Studley, the head coach at Wentworth College and Gordon Cushing, the DHS Jr. varsity head coach, as well as current and former DHS and American Legion players. The price for the camp is $100 and includes a DHS Baseball Camp t-shirt. For more information contact Thom Holdgate at 781-9347668.

The Duxbury Youth Soccer Association is now taking applications for scholarships for the year 2009. The awards are based upon your prior participation in the DYSA program as both a player and a referee. Applications are available at the guidance office at the high school, and should also be available on line at www. duxburyyouthsoccer.org. You can also request a copy from rkdux@aol.com Applications are due by Friday, May 15 and no late applications will be considered. Please mail them to: DYSA Scholarships, C/O Rob Hendrickson, 128 Oak Street, Duxbury, MA 02332

Youth football clinic
Duxbury Youth Football coaches and DHS football players will run a youth football clinic on June 22 thru 26 from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Any child from Duxbury who is entering the second through eighth grade in the fall of 2009 is eligible to attend. Pre-registration is required. Go to duxburyyouthfootball.com for registration information. If you have any questions about the clinic, please email Rick Davis at zespri@comcast.net. In addition, registration for DYF is ongoing.

Pool–spring lesson registration

Registration for lessons going on now. Call the pool at 934-2464 for availability.

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The Town of Duxbury will hold a rabies clinic at the Duxbury Town Hall (for dogs only) on Saturday, April 18 from 9 - 11 a.m. with Dr. Bruce Berridge from the Duxbury Animal Hospital. Please bring previous rabies certificate if possible. The charge for the rabies vaccination will

Rabies Clinic at Town Hall

be $15. Dog licensing will be available for Duxbury residents (No Dog Beach Permits will be available). The cost for dogs that are not neutered or spayed is $12 and $7 for neutered males and spayed females. Please enter through the rear door of the Duxbury Town Hall.

A visit to the Art Complex
continued from page one

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

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(the roof waves were his idea) and was the museums first director until his death in 1974. The Art Complex Museum’s main gallery is named after him. Today the museum has about 6,000 pieces, with a focus on American paintings, American and European prints, and Asian art, and is well-known for their collection of Shaker art. Shakers are an American religious community related to the Quakers, and they are known for their furniture which is plain, durable and functional. “Their motto was function first, but their work was really beautiful too,” said Doherty. Carl Weyerhaeuser was more than just a collector. When he became interested in Japanese art, he didn’t just buy pieces, he traveled to Japan, met the artists and experienced the culture. “He didn’t just collect the items, but sat down and

had tea,” said Charles Weyerhaeuser. “He really enjoyed talking with the artists.” In fact, on one of his trips to Japan Weyerhaeuser brought back one of the museum’s most distinctive features: the Japanese tea hut. The hut is protected inside a garage during the winter but in the summer months, tea ceremonies are held monthly, on Sunday afternoons. Residents are invited to come participate in the ritualistic Japanese tea ceremony. “It’s about hospitality and being gentle and nice to people,” said Craig Bloodgood, the museum’s contemporary curator. Bloodgood, who has worked with the museum in different capacities for 10 years, helps set up the exhibits, which change about every three months, and works with artists. He’s also something of an artist-in-resident himself, working with found objects in a studio in one of the museum’s outbuildings. (Readers

may have seen his Christmas tree, made out of discarded toys from the Duxbury transfer station, at the library in recent months.) The Art Complex Museum is about more than art. In addition to the tea ceremony being open to the public, third grade students from the Chandler school are invited to learn about the tea ceremony. Classes are held at the Judah Alden house, and the museum also works with the Crossroads for Kids program at Camp Wing. They also work in conjunction with the Duxbury Art Association, hosting their annual gallery showing. Most of the ACM’s programs are free or low cost. Weyerhaeuser said that he hopes that visitors to the museum get “a little flavor of what a museum is about.” “It feels good to see that the place is being used and enjoyed,” he said. “My parents’ dream is still here after 38 years.”

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Nancy Teravainen greets guests upon their entrance to the museum. The Art Complex Museum has two galleries, the Ture Bengtz Gallery and the one seen behind Teravainen.

Physical Therapy
Jack Breen M.S.P.T.
Serving the Duxbury community for the past 17 years. Treating a variety of orthopedic and sports related injuries. • The office is conveniently located in a personal & private setting • Patient evaluation & treatment within 48 hours. • Accepting new patients from local & Boston physicians. No waiting list. • Principally owned & operated Physical Therapy Clinic • Every treatment session provided by master’s level therapist • Most insurances and private pay accepted 195 SUMMER STREET EXIT 10-RTE 53 • KINGSTON 781-585-7722
Member American Physical Therapy Association

The Duxbury Yacht Club announces the 12th year of its caddy program. Girls and boys who are at least 12 years old may apply. No prior caddy experience is necessary. The training session is scheduled for Saturday, April 25 from 2-6 p.m. at the DYC clubhouse on Harrison Street. Boys and girls who are interested should email in advance to frdoran@doraninsurance. com. Application forms will be emailed to those who re-

Yacht Club caddy program

spond. As part of the experience of taking responsibility for their success in the program we encourage communication directly from the caddy applicants. Active caddies have the opportunity to earn money, learn about the game of golf, and play the course on Monday afternoons. There are typically more applicants than available spaces. We look forward to seeing you there.

Snug Harbor Chorus will be ‘Misbehavin’
On Saturday night, April 25, the Snug Harbor Community Chorus, under the direction of Roy S. Kelley, presents their 11th yearly show, “Misbehavin’! – Spring Pops Concert”, at the Duxbury Performing Arts Center. Tickets are $15 for adults, $12 for seniors and students, and $10 for Groups of 10 or more. Tickets are available at: www.snugharborcc.org or at The Studio, Westwinds Books, Star Market in Marshfield or at the PAC Box Office starting at 6:45 p.m. before the show. For more information call 781-934-6492. The chorus was incorporated in 1998 as a non-profit organization. This spring show is highlighted by many show tunes, folk tunes and other popular 50’ classics.

LAX boosters meeting

The Duxbury High School Lacrosse Boosters will hold a meeting onWednesday, April 8, at 7 p.m. in the Teacher’s Lounge at the High School. We looking for people to get involved and volunteers to help out. All grades encouraged to come. This is a program run by parents and much help is needed.? Any questions please call Terri Marston at 781-934-0644. Hope to see you there.

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

DHS Drama’s “The Sacrificial King” by Margaret McCarthy
Duxbury High School Drama and Thespian Troupe #335 competed at the Boston Globe State Drama Festival at Boston’s John Hancock Hall. The group’s play, “The Sacrificial King” by Margaret McCarthy, was directed by teacher Darin MacFarlane and Student Director Devin Michelson. The group originally performed the play at the Performing Arts Center here in town, then went on to the semi-finals at the Bromfield School in Harvard before being chosen for the finals. Mariah MacFarlane and Devon Cheney earned individual acting awards; and Bobbi Cline was presented with a set design/stage management award.

Drama Festival 2009

Duxbury Clipper

11

Photos by Karen Wong

John Lennon (Devin Cheney) professes his love for yoko Ono (Michelle Wong) to the Tribe that wants to own him. Tribe members, Annie White, Krista DeVellis, Jenna Pasquale and Missy Hibbard. Screaming fans await the arrival of the Beatles, Krista DeVillis, Annie White, Missy Hibbard and Jenna Pasquale. The Gunman lurks in the shadows.

John Lennon (Devin Cheney) and Paul McCartney (Roman Perry) collaborate on their first of many songs. The Witness, Emily Merlin, observes.

John Lennon, Devin Cheney, reflects on the pressure fame puts on the creative process. Witness, Emily Merlin, guides the audience on a journey of the parallel lives of a young Girl and John Lennon. Beatles’ fans dissect the lives of their idols, Annie White, Jenna Pasquale, Missy Hibbard and Krista DeVellis with Paul McCartney, Roman Perry behind.

Teenager, Mariah MacFarlane, clutches a pillow used by her beloved John Lennon.

The Gunman, Phil Della Noce, laments his empty life. Mother, Cassie Shayne, tries to ease her daughter, Mariah MacFarlane’s, anxiety of not fitting in with peers.

young Girls Linsin Smith and Mariah MacFarlane enjoy childhood games.

Anxious students hold hands as they await the judges’ decision. Judges were theatre professionals Tony McLean and Dan McGuire.

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Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

“Ahoy, mate, them’s bargains ahead!”

Weekend Scavengers
Antique Flea Market In the field at Reed Hollow. May 2 & 3, 9-3. Free Admission. 20+ dealers - Spaces available, $30 under tent/$25 outside tent. Register for one or two days. 781-294-7063 or e-mail reedhollow@verizon.net. Proceeds from food, beverages and raffle (donated by Pembroke Kiwanis) benefit Pembroke Kiwanis Scholarship Fund. Reed Hollow Barn Antiques, 476 Center St. (Rte. 36) Pembroke. reedhollowthriftyantiques.com. Is Your Attic Overflowing? Is it becoming as cluttered as your basement? Advertise your yard sale in this space and turn those useless items into a special treat for yourself or family.

Treasure Chest

Dollhouses For Sale Victorian style - papered, finished floors, interior doors, baseboard. Various prices. Please call 781-293-5153. White Orchid Florist & Deli Quality consignments taken: Now accepting: prom dresses, artist’s work, crafter’s, jewelry, vintage items, some clothing. Artistic floral arrangements available. Deli specializes in “true Italian food.” Savings incentive available. Mon-Fri, 9:30-6, Sat, 9:30-4. 781-447-8388. 571 Temple St., Whitman. Second 2 None Furniture Consignment Shop wants your once loved, gently used furniture and home decor items. Something new everyday. Come check us out. From a single item to a whole house, we can help. Quality Furniture, great value, environmentally friendly. Located on Rte 53 in Pembroke. Visit the other consignment shops in the same building. For more info, call 781-826-0007.

Treasure Chest

D

iscover a lost treasure. Find a new home or a used car. Land a new job or a large fish. Clean your gutters or stretch your mind. Tune your piano. Tame your computer. Find a painter, a petsitter or a property manager. Market your summer cottage or your cottage industry. Sell the couch, buy the treadmill. Learn Spanish, algebra or a new operating system. Hire a yard service. Host a yard sale. Take sailing lessons. Buy a sailboat. Peddle your putters. Plug your Persian. Pitch your piccolo. Clean out the house. Find a housecleaner. Buy the puppy, sell the rugs. Trim your hedges, your hems, or your sails. Buy some firewood. Have a firesale. Sell the antiques in your attic. Sell the whole darn house. If it rocks, rolls, motors, meows pedals, putters, swings, sings, barks, brakes, sails or shakes, you can find-it, buy-it, swap-it, sell-it, hire-it, hawk-it, or trade-it in the Clipper Classifieds. One Small Town. One Big World.

Captain's Bed with bookcase head board. Full-size, Storage drawers, 2 years old. Perfect condition $400 or best offer. Call 339-236-0173. Automobilia Collection For Sale From 50 years accumulation of die cast vehicles such as Corgi, Tootsie toy, Dinky toy etc., promotionals, farm tractors, plastic kits, and all scales. Old car magazines and books, old car and truck literature, attractively individually priced. 781-582-1523. White Wicker Washed white wicker three seat sofa, club chair, wing chair, ottoman and lamp table; all with bright, sun resistant, off white floral decorator pattern. Like new condition. Purchase price exceeded $6000, Asking $2,700. Call 781-934-2779. Two Items For Sale Antique wooden rocking cradle: Overall height 28”; 33” at rocker base. Interior sleep surface 34”Lx14”Wx11”H. Corners have small turned posts w/Amish style carving on foot and sides. $250. Custom-made fireplace screen (spark guard) 42”Wx38”H. $75. Andirons, grate and tools, $75. 781-934-2779. Antique Furniture for Sale Spool bed 56” wide, header 42” high, footer 32” high. Angled joints, $250. Hepplewhite bowfront bureau with bone teardrop keyholes, 36 1/2”high, 43” wide, bow is 22 1/2” deepest, 18” at sides. Asking $1750. Both pieces c. 1800s. Family heirlooms. Call 508-747-0524. Moving Sale Executive desk, credenza with bookcase, computer desk, couch, credenza, small table. Best offers accepted. 781-934-6003.

For Sale 4-poster mahogany double bed, $350; Service for 8 sterling silver including knives, forks, salad forks, teaspoons, soup spoons, Fairfax, $1600 - Valued at $2500 plus. 781-934-7515. Store Closing Save 25% to 75%. Oriental Express regrets that we are forced to close due to economic times. We’ll be selling over 5000 rugs at unbelievable prices. Don’t miss this chance to own a one of a kind high quality authentic handmade rug. We’ll still be cleaning and repairing rugs. Oriental Express 45 Depot ST. Duxbury MA 781-934-5100 or 781-640-5100

Reach your neighbors around the block, or around the world.
There’s no better value than the Clipper Classifieds. Your message reaches thousands of loyal Clipper readers for as little as $7.50 a week. Plus you get added exposure from our award-winning web site at no extra charge. Add our sister publications in Hanson, Whitman and Pembroke for a small extra charge. It’s all part of the package when you sail with the Clipper Classifieds!

Climbing the Career Ladder

Part-Time Press Help wanted on Tuesday nights for the Duxbury Clipper. Call Mark, 781-934-2811. Mothers and Others work from home. Full-time or part-time. Full training. www.joesezhomebiz.com or call 781-826-9170. Construction Employees Wanted Experienced, mature, able to do production sheet stock installation. Great chance for advancement. Also need experienced spray painters. Call 339-832-0485.

Place your order: 781-934-2811

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Duxbury Clipper

13

Climbing the Career Ladder

FROM FLORIDA...

Homeward Bound
Duxbury Suite Available A charming apartment in a country estate. Private entrance, beautiful living room overlooking pool and gardens, kitchen, bedroom and bath. Traditional furnishings. For you or your special guests. Weekend, week or more. Call Sandy, 781-934-7515. Duxbury House For Rent 3 BR, 1.5 bath ranch. 2 car garage, hot tub, fenced yard. Deleaded. Pets okay. Long term lease. $1800/mo. Call David, 781-361-1618. Edgartown, Martha's Vineyard 3 Bedroom/2.5 bath home for rent. Close to town with central A/C, cable and so many extras! Great home to share with family & friends. Call 781-223-5735. Retail/Office Space Available First floor location in Duxbury, 570 sq. ft. Independent HVAC unit. Existing space is available as is or with modifications. $1000/mo. plus utilities. Please call 781-934-2186. Vermont Spring Skiing Luxury condo, Stratton Mountain. Two bedrooms, 2 baths. Fireplace. Walk to slopes. Heated underground garage, workout center, game room, outdoor hot tubs, and much more. www.strattonrealestate.com/foun derslodge. $300 per night. Contact owner for great rates, 781-934-2787. emmiegee@verizon.net

WHEEL DEAL!

TOWN OF DUXBURY TREASURER/COLLECTOR The Town of Duxbury is accepting applications for a full-time Treasurer/Collector responsible for receipt, expenditure and custody of all municipal funds, debt service management, bonds issuance, tax title properties custody and collections. Position oversees town-wide payroll tax compliance, and administration of employee health and life insurance withholdings and distribution. Knowledge of Massachusetts General Laws regarding municipal finance, understanding of GAAP and UMAS, and investing required. Must understand, interpret and apply complex federal, state and local regs, communicate departmental practices, procedures, and guidelines effectively, train staff, budget and forecast revenue. Position interacts with the public, co-workers, civic leaders, peers from other organizations, and news media. Bachelor’s degree in Finance or Accounting with 5-7 yrs related work experience; or any equivalent combination of education, training and experience which provide the required knowledge, skills and abilities to perform the essential duties of the job. Certification by the Massachusetts Treasurer/ Collector’s Association is desirable. Must have the ability to be bonded. Salary range: $51,842-64,802 plus benefits. Please send a cover letter and resume by April 24, 2009 to: Personnel Administrator, Town of Duxbury, 878 Tremont Street, Duxbury, MA 02332. EEO/AA Be A Process Server Earn up to $50/hour. Serve papers for lawyers, full or part-time from home, in your own business. Must be over 18 years old and have own transportation. No risk-the courts are busy. Call 617-365-2646 (24 hrs).

GUARANTEED AUTO PACKAGE WITH PHOTO
Your car, truck, or boat gets premium exposure with our Guaranteed Auto Deal. Your package includes full exposure in all of our award-winning publications and website. Best of all you can put a photo of your vehicle right in your ad. There’s no better way to sell your car, truck or boat. We’re so confident you’ll agree that we guarantee to run your ad until the vehicle is sold!

...TO SCREENHOUSE LANE

YOU’LL GO FAR WITH THE CLIPPER CLASSIFIEDS!
Homeward Bound
Whitman Studio Apt. Second floor, excellent location. $475/month includes water and sewer. Call 781-344-2446 or 781-249-3933 (cell). Southern Island Paradise Experience private island vacationing on beautiful Kiawah Island, SC. A spectacular beach, 5 championship golf courses, 2 tennis villages, fine dining and more...2 BR condo with picturesque views of lake and island wildlife. Across the street from the beach. Available year round by calling 781-585-6203 or 781-331-5654. NH Vacation Rental Four season, five bedroom home, close to ski areas, indoor/outdoor pools, hot tubs, fitness room, lake, tennis, basketball, game room, fully equipped. 781-837-5840 or e-mail pvtod@aol.com. Duxbury Townhouse For Rent End unit with two bedrooms, 2.5 baths, eat-in kitchen, FP, sliders to private patio, A/C, washer/dryer, and garage. Includes use of tennis courts, pool, exercise room, racquetball court, and walking trails. Available now. $1950/mo. plus utilities. 781-910-5434. Office Space for Rent Duxbury, Millbrook area. Second floor, 300 sq. ft. Call 781-934-0809.

$3995

INCLUDES PHOTO!!!

Customer must supply photo. May be digital or print.

Homeward Bound
Vacation House Rental: Block Island, R.I. 4 BR house and 2 BR apartment rental. Ocean views and close to downtown. Call for availability. 781-378-1486.

GUARANTEED UNTIL IT’S SOLD!

TREASURE CHEST


Got Room? Need $? Duxbury resident looking for housing: inlaw apt, garage apt, caretaker’s cottage, etc. Currently working full time, attending nursing school in the fall. Need clean and quiet. Call 617-331-8954 or e-mail ayentsch@yahoo.com Duxbury Rental Wanted Plymouth Rock Studios executive looking for a 4+ bedroom home starting in June. Please e-mail dmeyers@paramountpartners.c om 4-Season Vacation Waterville Valley, NH. Deluxe new 3 BR, 3 full bath condo. Two master suites (one with Jacuzzi), loft also. Sleeps 7 max. Gas fireplace, walk to town square and athletic center, golf on site, boating, fishing, skiing. No smoking/animals please. 2 night minimum. Call Joe, 781-934-2002 for rates. 31 Shipyard Lane $579,000, Price reduced by owner. 4BR, 1/2 bath arts and crafts style home with seasonal bay views. Sixth house from sandy Shipyard Beach and park, where you can moor your boat or swim. Ideal location for the asking price, east side of Washington Street, between Hall's Corner and Snug Harbor. Owner, 617-448-7878. Transitional/Short Term Marshfield apt. 1 BR, 1 bath, all utilities. Kitchen/living room combo, W/D, A/C. Completely furnished. No smoking, no pets. Owner occupied. Separate entrance. View homeaway.com #322866. Call 781-834-0035.

GUARANTEED TREASURE CHEST PACKAGE
Sell those treasures in your attic with our guaranteed classified deal. Your package includes full exposure in all of our award-winning publications and website.
You may change prices, wording or remove items, but new items cannot be added. Limit of 40 words or fewer.

Standish Shore Rental Waterfront home directly on bay with boat ramp and swimming area. Ample living space with skylights, decks, terrace and large yard. 4/5 bedrooms. 4 bathrooms. Rented furnished. Available for school year and summer weeks. Please contact ewodemijolla@aol.com.

$3995

NOW INCLUDES PHOTO!!!

Customer must supply photo. May be digital or print.

GUARANTEED UNTIL IT’S SOLD!
PRIVATE PARTIES ONLY

Homeward Bound
Commercial Office Space First floor commercial office space and office suites available. 33 Enterprise St. (Rte 3A) Duxbury. 781-934-5900

Summer Rental One prime week left. 4 BR, 2 bath oceanfront home on Duxbury beach. Fully appointed, including cable and internet, gas grill, washer and dryer, sand chairs. Multi decks. No smoking, no pets. Time also available after August 29. Call Jim for details and terms. 508-651-2740.

YARD SALE SPECIAL
YARD SALE
BEAT THE ELEMENTS WITH OUR “UMBRELLA POLICY”
If your garage sale, craft show, neighborhood fair or yard sale gets rained out, the next week is free!
Package includes full exposure for 1 week in the Clipper & Express classifieds and website. Add an attention-grabbing border at no extra cost.

STANDARD RATES
All standard classifieds include 40 words or less. Each additional word is 25 cents.
One Paper

EXTRAS!
$

1 WEEK 2 WEEKS 4 WEEKS

1000 $ 00 9 $ 50 7

Two Papers

All Papers

� Add dingbat $1 a week � Add border $2 a week � Reverse ad $4 a week

1300 $ 1200 $ 1050
$

1500 $ 1400 $ 1250
$

$1595
DON’T LET IT RAIN ON YOUR PARADE!

14

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

At Your Service
Window And Gutter Cleaning Let local firefighters brighten your day! Residential and storefront. Pressure washing - house, patio, deck, etc. Spring clean up. Free gutter cleaning with every full house window job. Reasonable rates. References available. Fully insured. Keith McWalter. 781-340-5183 or cell-781-690-2000. Marine Services South Stern Stern Drive and First Class Fiberglass. 30 years of service on the South Shore. Complete marine services. Launching, hauling, fiberglass service. Parts and accessories. Diagnostic service. Joseph St., Kingston. Call 781-422-0135, 781-585-0957. Concrete Work Driveways, pool patios, floors, walkways, water-proofing, and general repair work. 30 years experience. Free estimates. Call John at 781-447-9913 or 508826-5907. Remediate, Review, Advance Experienced tutor. Elementary, intermediate and high school. Math teaching certificate and Masters in Organization. Classroom and tutoring experience. Reading comprehension, writing, math, science, social studies, study skills, homework projects. References. Evaluated as “outstanding.” Call 508-830-0305. O’Grady Landscape Now scheduling spring cleanups, full lawn maintenance programs, dethatching, spring lime, overseeding, shrub trimming and pruning, lawn mowing and trimming, mulch and edging, gutter cleaning, plantings, stone renovation. Call for free estimate 781-447-3757. The Paint Saint Professional interior/exterior painting, gutter cleaning, power washing and window washing. Best prices and service always with a smile. Will paint your home like it was our own. Call Andrew for your free estimate. 781-264-3628. Gutter and Yard Cleanup We specialize in raking and removing leaves, small trees, branches and yard debris. Any and all junk removed, inside and out. We also clean gutters, install gutter guards, and wash windows. Please call Mike at 781-789-3612.

At Your Service
Cleaning Service I’ll leave your home clean, organized and smelling fresh. If you’re looking for someone who has lots of experience, with good prices and excellent references, call 508-436-0578 (cell). Firewood Partially seasoned oak. 16-18” cut/split. $200 per cord. Free delivery. Greg Fairbanks, 781-585-6923. Summer Babysitting College student with lots of babysitting experience looking to work 2-3 days a week starting in June. Has own car and references. Former camp counselor. Call 339-309-3105 or e-mail agould210@gmail.com. Advanced Landscaping Landscape services include: Pristine lawn maintenance, Immaculate Spring Cleanups, Chainsaw work and brush disposal, Pruning and hedge trimming, Contoured edging, Mulch and stone, organic and chemical fertilizing, and compost top-dressing. Dependable and professional service, excellent communication, and competitive prices, all with a smile! Call Paul and ask about our all-inclusive seasonal maintenance program. Fully insured, free estimates. 617-877-7524 Piano Tuning Martin Snow, RPT, Craftsman Member Piano Technicians Guild, plus complete piano rebuilding service, sales. 781-837-6531. www.martinsnowpianos.com. Best Firewood/Great Price End of season sale on well seasoned firewood. Oak and maple. Cut, split and delivered. $250/cord. Limited supply. 781-585-2261. Bookkeeping Services Personal - Stay out of debt/stick to a budget; Know where your money goes; Match credit card and checking accounts to a budget. Business - Invoicing; A/R; A/P; Credit Card/Bank Entries; Reconciliations. Give us a call at 781-335-0117. Junque Removal Clean-outs, appliances, furniture. Ask about our yard debris specials. Same day service. Book for Tuesdays and receive a 10% discount. Call Chuck Teravainen at 781-582-9512. Carpentry Services Former carpentry teacher experienced in all phases of building construction available for home repairs, additions, kitchens, windows, bathrooms, playrooms, decks and doors, custom built-in cabinets, and home building projects. Have a home building project and questions? Call Jerry Morse at 508-353-7350 for a free estimate or energy-saving ideas. At Home Babysitting Duxbury mom (23 years experience) available to babysit daily or weekly, mornings or afternoons. Drive to or from preschool, activities etc. Please call Sandy, 781-635-8103 or at home 781-934-5440. References available.

At Your Service
Creative/Responsible Babysitter Enjoy a kid-free summer! College bound 18 year old seeking full time babysitting job during summer. Own transportation. References available. Call Blair (781) 635-6034 Rute Cleaner Many years of experience with excellent references. Specializing in home and office cleaning. Call anytime for free estimate. Ask for Humberto, 508-732-0182. A1 Top to Bottom Housecleaning Weekly – bi-weekly – monthly. One-time cleanings our specialty. Over 10 yrs. experience. Duxbury refs. Michelle (508) 291-1864. Handyman Services Big jobs, small jobs, odd jobs. Experienced in carpentry, painting, small electric and plumbing jobs. Installing storm doors, windows, decks, home repairs. Completing to do lists. Positive attitude, easy to talk to. Call Rick Shea. 774-454-7548 or 508-224-9036 Rototilling Spring clean ups, mulching, lawn mowing, and yard maintenance. Reasonable rates. Call Jay at cell: 978-985-3362

At Your Service
Professional Window Cleaning Prices start at $5.00 We are fully insured. No job too big or small. 10% off when you mention this ad. Please call for free estimate. Mike 781-789-3612 Carpet/Upholstery Cleaning Fresh clean carpets & upholstery. Schedule now. Pet odor removal, Scotchguard and free deodorizing. Leather cleaning. Quality Carpet Company. Owner-operated. 508-580-4777 or 800-652-1744. Handyman On Call 30+ years in building trade. Small jobs - I will either do the job for you, or guide you through it. All types of projects and repairs. Free estimates. Also offering housecleaning services. Matt Lopes, 508-830-0082. Have Truck! College students have truck and will help move or dispose of household items. Need help cleaning out basement, attic, garage, bedroom? How about dump runs, stacking wood, cleaning yard or interior painting? Call Shawn. 339-933-0804, 781-934-9449. Wallpapering/Interior Painting Ceiling, walls, woodwork, drywall repairs, touch-ups, cleanouts done at low, reasonable prices. Call Debbie, MC/VISA accepted. 781-585-8043. Tree Pruning & Removals Steven Deschenes Tree Service & Removals. Over 20 years experience, UMass degrees in Arboriculture & Urban Forestry, a local Pembroke company. Free Estimates. Call 781-733-0429. Need a Babysitter? High school senior, captain of two varsity sports. Has own car. Avaible right after school and full time during summer! CPR training. Great references! Call Anie, 781-635-5217.

At Your Service
Michael’s Windows & Gutter Cleaning A local service. Windows start at $5 each. Also, repair loose and leaking gutters, and can install gutter screens. Also, repair window and door screens. (A great gift idea!) I answer my phone. Cell 508-523-9927. Nurse w/ 20+ years experience in hospice, Alzheimers, oncology, vent care and home care. Reliable transportation. Local references. Reasonable rates. Available for jobs big and small. Need some help caring for a loved one at home? Call 781-585-5876. Grades 1-5 Tutor Retired school psychologist, former elementary school teacher, who has been tutoring individual children, has openings to assist your child with reading, literacy skills, and math; as well as homework, organization and self-esteem. Please call Terry, 781-585-9022.
Registered Nurse


Junk Junk Junk Junk removal done right, all materials taken to recycling facility. S.P.M. Enterprises is a fully insured junk removal company serving all the south shore. Call Shawn for free estimate, 781-264-5595. $20 off full truckload with this ad. Guaranteed Fun A sitter that really loves kids! College Early-Ed major with tons of local recomendations. Safe 2008 Jetta to transport myself and your loved ones. Tennis teacher, love beach, parks, pool (ours), all crafts and sports, make-believe and reading stories. Available May2-Labor Day! Weekends and overnights too! Call Becca, 781-264-2944. Home Easter if you'd like to meet me. C&M Painting Duxbury Interior painting. No job too small. Call Conor, 781-834-9709. Painting Plus Specializing in interior/exterior painting, power washing, gutters, carpentry, dump runs, and window washing. Free estimates, best prices guaranteed. Save 50% on interior painting booked this winter. Fast and reliable service. Please call Mike, 781-789-3612. Summer Nanny Available 19 years old. I have been babysitting since I was 12, certified through Jordan Hospital. Wheelock College student studying Early Childhood Education and Child Psychology. Own car. Available May-September. Please call 781-915-9919 or email kathryn.farquharson@wheelock.e du. Brick Steps Repaired No job too small. All masonry work. Call 508-690-2220.


Eldercare Registered Nurse I’ll care for your family member with love and dignity. Experienced in dealing with Alzheimer’s or people in need of rehab services. I live locally and have excellent references. Very reasonable rates. 781-585-8005 / 781-223-5239 (cell). B&B Fence All types of installations. Wood, vinyl, chain link, ornamental. Also install mailboxes and clotheslines. Free estimates, local references, prompt service. Call B & B Fence, 781-291-9684. Having A Party?? Need help serving, cleaning up, preparing, fixing drinks, etc. Experienced; and can bring others if you need more than one. Relax and enjoy your party! Call Becca, 781-934-7945. (Available May thru August and long Christmas break). Painter Carpenter Handyman Painting, carpentry and handyman business. Free estimates. Interior and exterior work, custom made pergolas, wainscoting, wallpapering, painting, kitchens, cabinetry, vinyl siding, tiling, roofing, remodeling, home repairs, custom dollhouses. Call Dave, 508-851-0053 or email us at freshcoatpaint@hotmail.com

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Duxbury Clipper

15

At Your Service
Landscape Services Working too much? Kids keeping you busy? It's hard to keep your yard looking good. I know what its like, I can help! I'll provide yard clean up, mowing, raking, mulching, edging. Free estimates. Call Mike at 781-307-3204. The Sitter Duxbury resident available for house sitting, pet sitting, babysitting. Call Amy 617-331-8954 or e-mail ayentsch@yahoo.com Expert Tutor 2009 SAT/PSAT preparation: Individual and/or small group study/practice for reading comprehension, critical thinking, and persuasive essay writing skills development. Also, MCAS, ACT, and AP History and English tutorials, including college essay and research paper set-up and completion. Maurice B. Conway, Ph.D., 781-834-8790. Mrs. Walker’s Kitchen Delicious home cooked meals prepared with the special needs of seniors in mind. Meals include: main course, vegetables, roll & dessert. Free delivery! Please call 508-878-4507. The Write Stuff Do writing assignments lead to frustration and procrastination for your child? Would you like him to be able to write with confidence and ease? Private individualized instruction in writing will strengthen your child’s skill set and raise his overall achievement in school. For more info, call 781-834-3340. Custom Interior Woodworking Seamless creative design from conceptual drawings and elevations to completion. Alterations, historic restoration, customized living spaces, interior finish. Call Dave Drew, 781-545-4246 or cell, 617-835-9044. Spring Clean-ups Is your lawn looking tired from this long winter? Call S.P.M. Enterprises and we’ll wake your lawn up for summer with a spring clean-up. Mowing, mulch, plantings, edging, weeding, and more. Shawn, 781-264-5595. $20 off with this ad. Window & Gutter Cleaning A pair of full-time firefighters, part-time window washers will professionally clean windows, storms, screens, and sills $5. and up. Free estimates. French Connection Window Cleaning Co. Chris 781-826-0958. Academic/Reading Tutor Experienced local tutor specializing in organizational and study skills, Wilson Reading certified, Orton-Gillingham and Lindamood-Bell trained. College prep, essay writing, assistance with college application process. SAT prep. Help writing research papers. Flexible schedule. Please call Janet Miller, 781-536-8094.

Call Now Toll Free Pager: 508.866.6860

At Your Service
Clarke Construction Co. Roofing, siding, framing, decks, doors, windows, kitchens and baths, hardwood, tile and linoleum, custom carpentry, stairs moldings, etc. Full service home improvement contractor. Licensed and insured, HIC#148350. Call today for free estimate, 617-678-9313. Interior Finish Work Sale Mention this ad and receive 20% off all interior finish work including kitchens, baths, etc. Decades of experience. Licensed, insured and registered #104457. Call Desmond, 781-654-1465. Piano/Keyboard Lessons There’s no better time than today! Just for fun or improve your skills. Theory, rhythm - great foundation for other instruments. BA. All ages. 20+ years experience. House calls. Linda Robinson, 781-789-6140. Need Computer Help? Does your computer run slowly? Do you need a wireless network setup? Memory upgrade? I’ll install, configure, optimize your computer, trouble-shoot application problems, educate you on surfing the web and help you buy your next computer. Scott, 781-626-2638. Landscaping, Lawns, Leaves Bluestar, a small family yard care service. Spring clean-ups, leaves lawns, plantings, mulching, pruning, trimming, gardens. Call Tommy, 508-889-3010.

At Your Service
A Couple of Cleaners Residential, commercial and one-time cleaning. Experienced, thorough and dependable. Free estimates, excellent references. Call SueAnn or David, 781-582-2167.

PHILLIPS
TREE & CONSTRUCTION
TREE REMOVAL
Pruning & Trimming Hazardous Removals Vista & Land Clearing Stump Grinding & Removals Aerial Work

SEPTIC SYSTEM
Repair & Installation Title V Cert. Septic Inspector New Design Backhoe & Perc Test Demolition & Grading

Shamrock Hardwood Floors Install, sand and finish. 20 years experience. Call Dan 339-832-3996 (local).

Christopher Phillips • 781-934-7255

Spring Cleanups Pruning, mulch, gravel, lawn mowing, fertilizing and more! Also, basement cleanups. No Job Too Small. Call Rise & Shine Lawncare, 781-710-6896. All American Cleaning Very responsible, reliable and efficient. Same people each time. In business for over nine years. Many local references. Call for free no obligation estimate. Call cell phones, 781-799-7478, 781-424-3368 or e-mail marylucy54@yahoo.com.

Question 1 Which of these is a fear of kissing: gephyrophobia, philematophobia, barophobia? Question 2 Name four of the women’s colleges once called “The Seven Sisters.” Question 3 Do you flout the fact and flaunt the law or is it vice versa? Question 4 Which is the writing paper: stationery or stationary? Step up to the plate and see how you stack up. Answers elsewhere in classifieds Question 5 Olympia is the capital of what state?

Experienced Painter Thirty years experience. Average size ceilings, $90; 10’x12’ room, $200. Wallpapering and custom finishes. Senior discounts. Interior and exterior painting. Excellent references and free estimates. Call Matt, 508-746-8115. Computer Problems? At Quick Call PC Repair we repair and train people to use computers. We’ll come to you. Call now! 617-710-5688.


Dump Runs Specializing in cleanouts of basements, garages, attics, yard debris, and odds and ends. We also specialize in carpentry, painting, gutter work, and window washing. Best prices, free estimates. Please call or leave a message for Mike, 781-789-3612. Gerard Connolly Construction Roofing, siding, replacement windows. Licensed and insured, free estimates. Call Gerry, 781-934-2642 or cell: 617-584-9183. Home Improvement Semi-retired remodeling contractor with 25 plus years experience. Design and build. Bath, kitchen, family room, etc. Your problems, our solution. Call Larry McCarthy, 508-746-7829.

Math Tutor Duxbury High School senior available for math tutoring after school or weekends. 781-248-3149.

Grand Opening Powers Reflections Studio. Fused glass and beaded jewelry. Sat., April 18, 10-3. Store hours, 10-3. 443 Center St., Pembroke. Local Handyman Willing to do house maintenance, light plumbing, masonry and tree work. Reasonable rates. Call 781-585-3110.

HOW TO PLAY: Each row must contain the numbers 1 to 9; each column must contain the numbers 1 to 9, and each set of 3 by 3 boxes must contain the numbers 1 to 9.

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Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Planes, Train & Automobiles

Planes, Train & Automobiles
2002 Chevy Trailblazer 92,000 miles. 4WD. New brakes, new battery, new sticker. Excellent condition. All power. CD, A/C. Tow package. $7800 or best offer. Call John, 617-827-3984 (cell) or 781-934-9138 (home). Perfect Bay Boat Pathfinder 1806 center console, bought new in 2004, excellent condition, Yamaha 90, galv trailer, broad beam fishfinder, Ritchie compass, rod holders, livewell, front and rear decks, removeable poling platform. $9000. Call Mike, 508-667-5034.

Planes, Train & Automobiles

2008 Smart Car Cabriolet 7,800 miles perfect condition. Silver with black interior. $17,500. OR 2009 Smart car cabriolet, 100 miles. Silver w/ red interior. $20,900. Full warranties on both. Call 781-934-0531.
“Consider the wheelbarrow. It may lack the grace of an airplane, the speed of an automobile, the initial capacity of a freight car, but its humble wheel marked out the path of what civilization we still have”. -Hal Borland

2004 Pursuit 2270 Center console. Low hours, T-Top, 225 Yamaha 4-stroke, color fishfinder, GPS, live bait well, brand new aluminum Venture tandem trailer with disc brakes. $38,500. Call George, 781-603-5640.

2000 Cadillac Seville STS Touring edition. Two owners. Florida car. 78,000 miles. Excellent condition. Five months extended warranty remaining (AAA). 20-24 mpg. Original sticker price, $52,682. Detailed 100% on April 6, 2009. See it in Duxbury. $7300. 781-424-5821.

2000 Mazda Millenia S Millenium Edition. 6-cyl., power everything. 127K miles, 18-22 mpg. Great driving car. Good condition. New tires, brakes, timing belt. All records. Small dent in trunk lid, CD changer needs repair. Kelly value approx. $4900, selling for $4300. 781-585-8886. Selling your car or boat? For less than the cost of a tank of gas you can reach more than 10,000 potential buyers in the Clipper.Classifieds. To place your ad call 781-934-2811 or visit us on the web at www.duxburyclipper.com.

2008 Carmate Trailer Brand new - never used. Carmate enclosed 6’x12’ cargo trailer. Single torflex axle, spring assisted ramp, vent, electrical outlet, LED lighting, jackstands, radial tires. Great for landscapers, builders, toy haulers. Kingston. $3900. Greg, 339-832-1986.

1992 Jeep Wrangler Sahara 4.0 litre, 6 cyl - automatic 4x4. Hard top, soft top, bikini top, no top. Great vehicle. 169K. Runs great. $2500. Call 617-967-0303, Greg. 1995 V6 Camry Automatic V6 Toyota Camry. 185,000 miles. Excellent mechanical & visual condition, tan interior/exterior, V6, automatic, sunroof, security system, A/C, power everything, new tires with less than 1000 miles on them, CD/AM-FM/cassette. Well maintained. $4000 or BO. Call 781-254-0055.

2004 Jeep Grand Cherokee Special Edition. Fully loaded, including tow pkg., heated seats, 10-disc CD, moonroof. Dark metallic gray w/dark leather interior. V8 with 78.7K miles. One owner. Great condition. $11K. For more information, call 781-424-5834. 10’ Pram With Trailer 1993 10’ white fiberglass Blue Fin dinghy with trailer. $1090 or best offer. Call 781-585-4648.

s

2004 Kia Sorrento Automatic, CD player, power locks and windows, roof rack, trailer hitch, new brakes and tires. 60,000 miles. Very good condition. $8500. Call 781-293-9222.

Dinghy, Motor and Trailer Rowboat, 12’ Rugged Wooden Boatbuilders. Steady, flat bottom with oars and a 6 HP Evinrude outboard. Also, custom trailer. All in top condition. $1400. Call 508-746-9607.

1989 Catalina 27 18 hp inboard, wing keel with 3.5' draft. Much much more. $20,000. For more info, go to www.sailboatlistings.com/view/1 0329 or call 781- 585-8041.

2006 Jeep Liberty Mint condition. Inferno red. Limited edition. All factory options. 30K miles, leather, moonroof, etc. Great price at $13,600 or best offer. Call 781-934-2037 or 617-240-3181. 88 Jeep Wrangler 4.2L 6-cyl 5-spd manual 1988 Wrangler 4x4. Green w/tan. Three tops. 149k. Lots of updates. $2200. 781-834-2066, Chris. 2001 Chrysler Minivan Town and Country model. In excellent condition, despite the mileage of 192,000. All power, A/C, heated seats. Has January 2009 inspection sticker. $2500 or best offer. Call Debbie, 617-429-9955.

REVERSE-IT
There’s no better way to stand out than running your message in reverse type. Available in any classified category for just:

Answers
1. Philematophobia 2. Barnard, Bryn Mawr, Mount Holyoke, Radcliffe, Smith, Vassar, Wellesley 3. Flaunt the fact and flout the law (though you could flaunt the fact that you’re flouting the law) 4. Stationery 5. Washington

$4 per week
Legal Notices
COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT DEPARTMENT
PLYMOUTH Division Docket No. PL09C0049CA In the Matter of: Susan Barbara Irving of Duxbury, MA NOTICE OF PETITION FOR CHANGE OF NAME To all persons interested in petition described: A petition has been presented by Susan B Irving requesting that: Susan Barbara Irving be allowed to change her name as

SUDOKU ANSWERS

1996 Saab 9000 CS 4 Cyl. 2.3L Turbo, automatic, 144K miles, leather interior. Power seats/windows/locks, A/C, cruise control, new battery. Good condition. Great student car! $2585 or b/o. Call Peter, 781-934-0055.

Place your classified whenever, and wherever, inspiration strikes.
Placing your Clipper Classified has never been easier! We offer two easy ways to place your order:
1) Call us at 781-934-2811 during business hours and we’ll gladly take your order over the phone. 2) Place your order over the Internet anytime you want through our secure website – www.duxburyclipper.com

Rates as low $750 a week!

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Duxbury Clipper

17

Legal Notices
follows: Susan Barbara Corrigan. IF YOU DESIRE TO OBJECT THERETO, YOU OR YOUR ATTORNEY MUST FILE A WRITTEN APPEARANCE IN SAID COURT AT: PLYMOUTH ON OR BEFORE TEN O’CLOCK IN THE MORNING (10:00 AM)

Legal Notices
ON 4/28/09. WITNESS, Hon. Catherine P. Sabaitis, First Justice of this court.

Legal Notices
TOWN OF DUXBURY PERCY WALKER POOL RENOVATION PROJECT
The Town of Duxbury will

Legal Notices
be accepting bids for the renovation for the Town owned swimming pool, Percy Walker Pool, located at 175 St. George St. Duxbury, Ma. Plans and specifications will be available at Air Graphics Printing, 89 Broad St. Boston, MA 02110 on 4/8/09 at 10am.

Legal Notices
The Town Manager is the awarding authority for this project. Questions relative to the bid specifications may be addressed to: Graham Meus Architects, 6 Edgerly Place, Boston, MA 02116.

Date: April 3, 2009

Robert E. McCarthy Register of Probate

AIR CONDITIONING

CONTRACTORS
ATLANTIC PROPERTIES
GENERAL CONTRACTOR

CONTRACTORS

CONTRACTORS

New Construction/Remodeling Commercial/Residential
Licensed & Insured 25 Years Call – Paul Rodrigues for a quote!

508-746-2500 Ext. 203
www.atlanticproperties.com

Duxbury Bay Building
w w w. d u x b u r y b a y b u i l d i n g . c o m

Custom Homes Renovations Design-Build Septic Systems Excavation & Foundations

781.934.0021

ARCHITECTURE

CHIMNEY SWEEPS

ALARMS
FIRST ALARM LLC
1-800-339-6468

DRIVEWAYS

24 Hour Central Station Monitoring

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Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

DRIVEWAYS
RICHARD’S DRIVEWAYS
– In Business Since 1946 – FREE Estimates! All Work Guaranteed! – Specialize in Seashell & Stone Driveways –

LANDSCAPING

781-826-4674

ELECTRICIANS

Call NeJame Owners Duxbury Residents Louis & PaigeLou & - Paige&NeJame – Call for a a Free Estimate – todaytoday for free estimate Our Summer Schedule is Filling Up! “ finally a painter I can call back!” 781-585-7246 (800.GoCerta) 781.585.7246 (800.GoCerta) www.cer tapro.com www.certapro.com

We answer every call
Free Estimates RESIDENTIAL EXPERTS

Small Jobs are Important 24 Hour Emergency Service
Serving the South Shore for 20 years DISCOVER, MasterCard & VISA License #16711A Insured

ADVERTISER OF THE WEEK FLOORING HANDYMAN

781.585.8380

GODFREY LANDSCAPE
• Spring & Fall Clean-ups • Total Property Maintenance • Bobcat Service • Walkways & Patios
Tdgodfrey@comcast.net

Mark J. Andrews
781-585-0047

781-831-5181

LANDSCAPING

We Exceed Your Expectations!

Serving Duxbury Since 1969

781-834-2466

. Spring Clean-Ups . Irrigation Blow Outs . Fertilization & Liming
. All Your Landscaping Services

(781)-826-1118

. Free Estimates . Price Assurance

Specializing in All Phases of Design & Installation

Master’s License #A7402

(781)585-6182
Michael Bouchie
Serving the South Shore since 1986

FIREPLACES

IRRIGATION

Custom Design & Installation
NOW SCHEDULING FOR SPRING START-UPS & INSTALLATIONS

New Customers Welcome

Professional Residential & Commercial Landscape Maintenance & Construction

shorelineofduxbury@verizon.net

www.markinvernizzilandscaping.com Licensed and Fully Insured

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Duxbury Clipper

19

LANDSCAPING

PAINTING

PAINTING
Interior & exterior painting and powerwashing. Free Estimates - Fully Insured.

PAINTING

Pa s Walls

n

Ups e

781.934.2001

Chad Frost

Call: Jason Murphy References Available 508-224-5103

Licensed & Fully Insured

Josh Smey (339) 933-0342

• Painting –

• Property Management • Power Washing • Window Washing • Gutter Cleaning • Carpentry –
Frame to Finish Call for FREE Estimate

(Interior/Exterior)

Call NeJame Owners Duxbury Residents Louis & PaigeLou & -Paige&NeJame – Call for a a Free Estimate – todaytoday for free estimate Our Summer Schedule is Filling Up! “ finally a painter I can call back!” 781-585-7246 (800.GoCerta) 781.585.7246 (800.GoCerta) www.cer tapro.com www.certapro.com

• Weekly Mowing • Mulch/Stone • Brick/Stone Walkways • Gutter Cleaning

SPRING CLEANUP!

John Montosi – Free Estimates –

ROOFING
C.A. Geldmacher, Inc.
All Types of Roofing Since 1973
cageldmacher.com

WOODCHUCK I N D U S T R I E S
WE ENLARGE BACKYARDS

837-6543

Fully Insured

DUXBURY Lic. #033392
MA Lic. #14

781-582-9512
FULLY INSURED

Ridge Brothers Roofing
“Talk with the guy who actually does the work”

291

2

New Roofs, Repairs & Replacements

MASONRY

– Locally Owned & Operated – Serving the South Shore – Residential & Commercial

www.ridgebrothersroofing.org

WINDOW CLEANING
BELLEW WINDOW CLEANING
Gutter Cleaning

Free Estimates. Insured.

781-603-6088
Spring Special:

Get a FREE Gutter Cleaning with your Cleaned Windows!

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Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Why this ad for a real estate brokerage doesn’t show pictures of homes….
And other marketing revelations from the fastest growing real estate brokerage on the South Shore.
As a means of bringing clarity to how The Sobran Group will work for you, it’s best to start with what we’ve achieved* for others seller in this challenging market. The Sobran Group is home to the highest selling agent in Duxbury for 2008. As a matter of fact, 50% higher in dollar sales than the next best selling agent! The Sobran Group is home to the #2 selling agent for our entire market, which is Hingham to Duxbury. The fact that the highest selling agent for Duxbury works out of an office in Hingham should show you the importance of cross marketing and push marketing, two processes we’ve leveraged to achieve these results. In January of 2009,The Sobran Group brought in a buyer for a million dollar plus home in Duxbury that was not even on the market! That seller paid absolutely no commission and sold their home immediately. The Sobran Group offers pre-market analysis and recommendations which result in our listings selling closer to original list price than any other agency on the South Shore. Web appeal is the new curb appeal. Which is why all our sellers are offered complimentary professional photography and high definition narrated video tours. (We are the only company in all of Massachusetts that provides this for all of their listings.) And we leverage these videos everywhere from MLS to Realtor.com to Boston.com to Trulia, Zillow and YouTube. (Do a search for “Duxbury real estate” on YouTube and see the results.) Does this marketing work? The facts speak for themselves. The Sobran Group is not your typical real estate agency. We are a marketing firm that sells real estate. That makes us fundamentally different from our competition.

“Different Approach. Superior Results.” More than a slogan, a proven maxim for delivering solutions and success to our clients. Visit sobrangroup.com to view our listings and see more results, or call us at 749-3311 and learn what we can do for you.
*All data verified via MLS statistics, 2008.

VISIT SOBRANGROUP.COM FOR EXCLUSIVE VIDEOS AND MARKET STATISTICS