ON THE WEB: www.duxburyclipper.

com
VOLuME LX NO. 4

E-MAIL: editor@duxburyclipper.com

Newsroom: 781-934-2811 x25

Advertising: 781-934-2811 x23

“Beer is proof that God loves us and wants us to be happy.” –– Benjamin Franklin

Newsstand: $1.00 WEdNEsdAy, JANuAry 27, 2010

Quake’s shock felt in Duxbury
Local Episcopalian order of sisters has a Haitian connection
The deadly quake in Haiti has send reverberations around the world, even reaching Duxbury, where an Episcopal order worried about their sisters thousands of miles away. The Sisters of St. Margaret came to this country in 1873 and is headquartered in Boston, but they have a complex in Duxbury near the Town Green where they hold retreats and training. The order has also had a presence in the Haitian capital of Port-au-Prince since 1927.
By Justin GraeBer, Clipper editor Justin@duxBuryClipper.Com

Three sisters and several sisters-in-training were at that facility on Tuesday, Jan. 12, when a massive earthquake struck the island nation. The sisters in Duxbury, Superior Sr. Carolyn Darr and Assistant Superior Sr. Adele Marie Ryan, frantically reached out to Haiti to make sure their fellow sisters were OK. The three women, Sr. Marjorie Raphael, Sr. Marie Margaret and Sr. Marie Therese, are alive, but only minimal phone conversations have taken place.
continued on page 12

TOIL AND TROUBLE: Kristin Smith as Slug, Anna Olson as Fermelda, Emily Zisko as Grub stir ingredients into a cauldron in the play “Twice Upon a Time,” part of an evening of fairy tale plays at the Duxbury Middle School. For more photos, see page 16. Photo by Karen Wong

A fresh approach to beer
ny brewer will tell you, a good stout is the sum of its parts. A good dark beer can have hints of chocolate, coffee, caramel, and ... oyster? It seems an unlikely pairing, but the brewers at Harpoon and the growers at Island Creek Oysters are hoping the unique craft beer catches on. Although the beer, part of Harpoons’s limited 100 barrel series, Skip Bennett of Island Creek and Katie Tame of Harpoon Brewery share a glass of the new Island Creek Stout. Courtesy photo.
continued on page 15

A

By Justin GraeBer, Clipper editor Justin@duxBuryClipper.Com

Beach shack gets liquor license
Diners at Duxbury Beach Park this summer will now be able to have a beer with their fried clams, however, it will be under the watchful eye of a police officer for the first month. Monday, the Board of Selectmen granted a seasonal wine and malt liquor license to Dana Battista, who has run
By susanna sheehan, Clipper staff susanna@duxBuryClipper.Com

the Duxbury Beach Park bathhouse and snack shack for the past nine years. For six years, Battista has been serving dinner on weekends. Due to concerns of Gurnet Road area neighbors about increased traffic and possible drunk driving on their streets, selectmen issued the license with the condition that Battista
Continued on page 17

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2

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

PILGRIM PAVING Renew your trash and Get your free estimate now to get on our list for 2010. beach stickers Emergency driveway repair available
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Don’t risk being turned away from the dump! While it might be hard to think about a nice day at the beach right now, residents may be in the mood for spring cleaning. Applications for 2010 transfer and beach stickers are available at Town Hall from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday; Tuesday thru Thursday 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Friday 8 a.m. to 12 noon. For more information visit town. duxbury.ma.us Please note these changes: Transfer stickers (no limit) go on the driver’s windshield left bottom inside corner.

Thurs. Jan. 28 Fri. Jan. 29 Sat. Jan. 30 Sun. Jan. 31 Mon. Feb. 1 Tues. Feb. 2 Wed. Feb. 3 Thurs. Feb. 4 Fri. Feb. 5

Thurs. Jan. 28 Fri. Jan. 29 Sat. Jan. 30 Sun. Jan. 31 Mon. Feb. 1 Tues. Feb. 2 Wed. Feb. 3 Thurs. Feb. 4 Fri. Feb. 5

SUNRISE AND SUNSET Sunrise Sunset 6:59 am 4:52 pm 6:58 am 4:53 pm 6:57 am 4:54 pm 6:56 am 4:56 pm 6:55 am 4:57 pm 6:54 am 4:58 pm 6:53 am 4:59 pm 6:52 am 5:01 pm 6:51 am 5:02 pm

The Studio The Studio The Studio

The Friends of the Duxbury Council on Aging are holding their 10th annual charity golf tournament at the Duxbury Yacht Club on June 7. The Friends are looking for more golfers to join and play in the fundraiser to support the Senior Center. This tournament has raised $150,000 in the past nine years and all the money has been used to support the needs of Duxbury seniors, as well as providing equipment, furniture and supplies to enhance the programs and activities. The center now offers over 100 programs, including college courses. Call Jack Hamilton at 781-9346003 or John Todd at 781-5859251, or Alden Ringquist at 781-934-2879 to sign up as a golfer or sponsor.

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Averages & Comparisons
Avg High Above Week Avg High Same Week Last Year Avg High Same Week 2000 39.3 28.7 25.6

Classes at the ACM
Area artist and craftsperson Marie Zaccagnini has scheduled several classes for February at The Art Complex Museum. “Strictly Collage” is for anyone who has always loved the idea of collage but felt too intimidated to try it as well as for those experienced in the medium and looking for a little more inspiration. The class is scheduled for Thursday, Feb. 4, from 7-9 p.m. The fee is $50. “Byzantine” is an idea starter for someone who is new to chain maille, a weaving technique using copper. The class is scheduled for Thursday, Feb. 18, from 7-9 p.m. Class fee is $50 plus $15 for materials. Make journals that are personal works of art in “Altered Book Techniques” on Saturday, Feb. 20, from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. The class fee for this five hour workshop is $110. Make a fun, padded Fabric Journal on Thursday, Feb. 25, from 6-9 p.m. The class fee is $50. Registration is required at 781-934-6634.

Weather Reflections After a cool start, January’s average temperature has now reverted to warmer-than-normal for the month as we have had nearly two weeks of above average temperatures. The NWS is predicting this to change moving into February. TOP 10 BESTSELLING BOOKS 1. Cabal of the Westford Knight, by David S. Brody 2. The Help, by Kathryn Stockett 3. True Colors, by Kristin Hannah 3. A Reliable Wife, by Robert Goolrick 4. Noah’s Compass, by Anne Tyler 5. Game Change: Obama and the Clintons, McCain and Palin, and the Race of a Lifetime, by John Heilemann and Mark Halperin 6. The Lacuna, by Barbara Kingsolver 7. Wolf Hall, by Hilary Mantel 8. Committed: A Skeptic Makes Peace With Marriage, by Elizabeth Gilbert 9. Food Rules, by Michael Pollan 10. The Piano Teacher, by Janice Y. K. Lee -- Westwinds Bookshop 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.

DUXBURY MARKETPLACE

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

3

Races get crowded
It’s looking more and more like the races for important seats in Duxbury will be contested in the spring election. This week, an additional candidate threw his or her hat into the ring for both the
By Justin GraeBer, Clipper editor Justin@duxBuryClipper.Com

Correction

ElECtion upDAtE
Board of Selectmen race and the School Committee contest. James Taylor of Surplus Street took out papers to run for selectman, and Mary Lou Buell of Mayflower Street withdrew papers to run for School Committee.

Both of these races were thrown wide open when, late last year, the incumbent selectman Jon Witten and both sitting School Committee members, George Cipolletti and Karen Wong said they would not run. There are currently three people seeking Witten’s seat and three candidates for the two school slots. Candidates for office must sign out nomination papers from the town clerk. They then have until Feb. 8 to obtain 50 signatures from registered Duxbury voters and return the papers. Annual Town Meeting is March 13. The spring town

The $4,000 figure quoted in last week’s story about the search for the next school superintendent was actually the amount the committee spent on advertising the position, not the cost of the entire search. The total cost of the 2007 superintendent search was closer to $30,000, according to School Committee members.

Gubernatorial candidate Charlie Baker, Betsy Sullivan, Bill Harris and State Representative Dan Webster at the recent fundraiser

OPEN SEATS IN THE 2010 TOWN ELECTION The following seats and positions are up in the 2010 town election. Status is as of Tuesday.
Board/position Town Moderator Board of Selectmen Board of Assessors Town Clerk School Committee School Committee Planning Board Library Trustees Library Trustees Housing Authority Term length One year Three years Three years Three years Three years Three years Five years Three years Three years Five years Currently held by Allen Bornheimer Jon Witten James MacNab Nancy Oates George Cipoletti Karen Wong John Bear Theodore Flynn Nancy Delano John Todd Status Not running Not running Pulled papers Pulled papers Not running Not running Pulled papers Pulled papers Unknown Pulled papers Status Pulled papers Pulled papers Pulled papers Pulled papers Pulled papers Pulled papers Pulled papers Pulled papers Pulled papers

Gubernatorial Candidate Charlie Baker visited Duxbury Friday night for a meet and greet evening at the home of Deb and Steve Bowen. Charlie came to Duxbury for the 2009 campaign fundraising event after visiting the New Bedford fishing industry Friday afternoon. Betsy Sullivan, Bill Harris and Dan Webster were just a few of the 50 attendees

Baker visits Duxbury

supporting Charlie Baker this night. Anyone interested in helping support Charlie Baker and his campaign, financially or volunteering can contact any one of the event chair persons; Joanne Savard, Nancy Woods, Bob and Donna Pineau, Betsy Sullivan, Bill and Paula Harris or the Bowens at 781-9349489 or dgbowen55@comcast.net.

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The following are new candidates in the 2010 town election:
Board/position Town Moderator Town Moderator Board of Selectmen Board of Selectmen Board of Selectmen School Committee School Committee School Committee Library Trustees Term length One year One year Three years Three years Three years Three years Three years Three years Three years Candidate Friend Weiler Gregory Hunter Shawn Dahlen Will Zachmann James Taylor Colleen Brayer Christine McLaughlin Mary Lou Buell Laura Sullivan

Contest highlights Valentines Day
From now until Feb. 14 the Friends of the Library would like to know “What Do You Love About The Duxbury Free Library.” Submit an entry through the Friends’ Web site duxfol.org. Sign the guestbook and tell the Friends what you love about the library in 2,000 characters or less. As a patron of the library, share your experiences and thoughts from working with the staff to borrowing a favorite book, CD or DVD. Do you reminisce about a certain author’s visit or a specific program or event you attended that had you smiling for days? Perhaps you were once a student in the building during the 1970s, and you visit the library to peruse the shelves and admire the attractive pieces displayed in the Helen Bumpus Gallery. The Friends believe there is plenty to say about our library and would love to hear from you. The winner chosen will receive a $50 gift certificate to Westwinds Bookshop.

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Girl Scout news

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Leaders’ Meeting: The next meeting for all Duxbury Girl Scout leaders will be held on Wednesday, Feb. 3 from 7:30-9 p.m. at the Scout House. This important meeting will include information on two community service projects slated for this spring that will require troop sign-up. There will also be information on the Sweetheart Dance which will be held on March 6. This year we are going to offer our guests a special treat! Please be sure to have your troop represented at the meeting.

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It’s Girl Scout Cookie Time: Cookie booths are being held at Foodie’s every weekend this month, where our Scouts have yummy Girl Scout cookies for you to purchase and enjoy with a cup of tea or a glass of milk. In addition girls are going door to door in their neighborhoods taking orders for cookies that will arrive on Feb. 6. Cookie sale profits fund troop activities for the girls and also allow the council to run quality programs for our girls, provide Girl Scouting opportunities at our camps for those who would not otherwise be able to afford them and allow for the maintenance of the many beautiful camps our council owns. So when a Girl Scout knocks on your door, or you see a cookie booth, please support our girl by purchasing a box of cookies. Cookies For Our Troops: Many thanks to all who have purchased cookies to be sent to our troops in Iraq. Whether you can purchase one box or simply donate a dollar toward a box, you will be helping to put a smile on a soldier’s face when he opens one of the boxes that are sent each month by the American Legion in Plymouth. For more information on this endeavor, call Joan at 781-934-5427.

What REALLY happened to the economy?
Read the South Shore bestseller by Duxbury author Doug Friesen “...interesting and easy-to-read book...packed with information for the average hard-working American... We need many, many more to read this and then speak out.” - Joan C., Duxbury “...an engaging explanation of how we fell into a financial abyss and what we must do to climb out. ...presented in an engaging, lucid way by someone who knows how to turn a phrase. Doug Friesen writes with clarity and style. His first effort is worth a read.” - Duxbury Clipper

Get the book now ($13.95) at Westwinds, Borders (Kingston), or Amazon.com. See what everyone’s talking about!

Duxbury Free Library Teen Department is looking for a few good voices! Lend your voice to a series of audio readings - poetry, plays, folk tales to be produced for Web publishing and possible radio broadcast. Meet on Tuesdays at 3 p.m. in the Teen lounge, upper level of Duxbury Free Library. No memorization needed but good diction a must. For more information, contact Ellen Snoeyenbos 781-93-42721 x106 or esnoeyen8@gmail.com

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4

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Making music in Duxbury
Open house showcases Ellison Center
The doors of the Ellison Center for the Arts opened to the public this weekend, and children of all ages got to explore the world of music. The occasion was the South Shore Conservatory’s Family Arts Festival. Although the Conservatory has done family-themed events before, it was the first time classes were combined with an open house for the center. Visting children and their families were treated to a play called “Are You My Instrument Family?,” a take-off on the popular children’s book “Are You My Mother?” In the play, said Anne Smith Briggs of the Conservatory, a baby violin travels throughout Massachusetts, meeting other instruments and searching for her mother. “It introduces kids to all the different kinds of instruments – woodwinds, percussion, brass,” she said. The play was also interactive, with audience participation and singing. Over 200 people attended the free open house. “The hall was full, they seemed to have a really good time,” said Briggs. After the play, the children and their families fanned out across the building for a host of activities and classes. The event was designed to promote the Conservatory’s morning classes, which are set to begin the first week in February. One room held a drumming and singing class, and in another, dancers from the Jose Mateo company led a movement seminar, another a drama performance. The day also included an “instrument petting zoo,”
By Justin GraeBer, Clipper editor Justin@duxBuryClipper.Com

Roger Whidden, director of the Whidden’s School of Fitness in Marshfield, will read portions of his new book, “Master Roger and the Karate Kids,” on Monday, Feb. 1 at 2:15 p.m. in the lower level Resource Room. This 45 minute program is designed for children in grades 3 to 5. After the reading, Master Roger will demonstrate some karate moves and give attendees an opportunity to try some of the stances. Advance registration is required, visit duxburyfreelibrary.org, or call 781-934-2721 x115.

Karate Kids at the library

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where students could try different instruments and meet the Conservatory’s faculty. “The kids had a great time honking away,” Briggs said. She hoped the petting zoo would give students a chance to explore different musical choices. In Duxbury, students at Alden can take instrument lessons starting in fifth grade, and the number of students who do play something is high. In addition to the Conservatory’s showcase, the Duxbury Art Association, which is also housed at the Ellison center, ran classes on the upper floor. The DAA also created “passports,” which children could have stamped at each activity. “It was a real joint effort,” said Briggs. “One of the things were really wanted to do was to get people into the Ellison

Center ... it could be the cultural heart of Duxbury.”

take a chance on romance!
Has the gloomy economy lowered your spirits? Try a book with a happy ending! Three published members of Romance Writers of America, Emily Bryan, Marie Force and Dalton Diaz, will speak at the Duxbury Free Library on Feb. 14 at 2 p.m. Whether you enjoy contemporary dialogue, historical settings, mystery, thrillers or any number of other themes, there’s a romance novel waiting for you. The panel will discuss the basic elements of every romance novel, and each will present their own experiences with writing and publishing. Books will be for sale courtesy of Westwinds Bookshop. Delicious desserts will also be served. Reserve your tickets now by calling 781-934-2721x 108.

Compassion.

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Reliability.

UNDERSTANDING HOME CARE: THE ELDER CARE JOURNEY!
FREE SEMINAR to discuss home care services available for seniors and their caregivers. Topics to be covered include the different types of services available for seniors and their families, including homemaking, companionship, personal care, respite care, and specialized services designed to enable seniors to live comfortably and safely in their homes. Meet the team at Independence Home Care, Inc. on Monday, February 8, 2010 at 6:30pm until 7:30pm in the Setter Room at the Duxbury Free Library, 77 Alden Street, Duxbury, MA. Discounts for services will be offered and light refreshments will be served.

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Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

5

n Friday, Jan. 10, a select group of Duxbury students were excused from school to attend the 52nd Annual Southeastern Senior District High School Music Festival at Oliver Ames High School in Easton. All the students who attended this two day festival auditioned last October in a very competitive process with approximately 100 schools participating. Students prepared the music over the past few months and rehearsed as a group on Friday and Saturday morning for the concert. The students are fortunate to work with conductors from colleges and other professional venues during the entire festival. The concert program consisted of the chorus, the jazz band, orchestra, and the concert band. The choral selections displayed an interesting ranging from MuSiC notES contrast in tastes, the Harp” andJosef Haydn’s “Awake finished with Paul Simon’s “Bridge Over Troubled Waters.” The stirring arrangement of the famous Simon and Garfunkel piece earned a standing ovation and thunderous applause. Next in the program was the jazz band. After the conclusion of the jazz band, the orchestra took the stage. The orchestra provided a lively performance. The individual sections of the ensemble blended well to form a moving performance. Duxbury violinist Michelle Puopolo said, “It was an exciting experience as a freshman to be exposed to so many excellent players. It was a great environment for learning.” As always, the orchestra is accompanied by a select few leading wind players. Duxbury is honored to have four of these highly talented individuals: Trevor Barrington on snare drum, Connor Inglis on trumpet, Alex Kosharek on clarinet, and Nora Serres on oboe. The final group to perform was the concert band. The band performed a piece composed by the band’s director, Andrew Boysen. Being able to work with a new conductor is an excellent experience for these young musicians as well as being able to work with the composer. “Working under a new conductor is always a beneficial experience for any musician,” said Duncan Edgar, a clarinetist in the concert band. “Mr. Boysen was no exception. His ideas on tone and intonation were a great lesson for me.” All students were privileged to perform with such a high caliber group of dedicated students. The town of Duxbury should be proud of these students as well as the music program as a whole. Duxbury musicians consistently have a strong representation at this prestigious music festival. Congratulations to Duxbury High School Wind Ensemble, under the direction of Ric Madru and Jill Noerenberg, for their acceptance in the Massachusetts Music Educators’ Association All State Concert which will be held on March 19 in Boston. Additional details will be provided later. Four Duxbury High School musicians auditioned and were selected to perform in the Massachusetts Music Educators’ Conference concert to be held in a Boston hotel on March 19 and at Boston Symphony Hall. Congratulations to the following outstanding musicians: Connor Inglis- trumpet; Alex Kosharek- clarinet; Nora Serres- oboe; and Phil Della Noce tenor, chorus. The Duxbury High School music department’s honors band and orchestra, the Wind Ensemble and String Ensemble, have been selected to play in New York City’s world renowned Carnegie Hall. Both groups sent recordings last fall to the Field Studies International organization and were among the few groups accepted to play in the prestigious performance facility this spring. Students sold holiday raffle tickets for two chances to win big. Two lucky Duxbury High School students were the raffle winners. Maria Varonko won the grand prize, a HD television, generously donated by the Jernigan-Smith family. Mike Koulopolos won second prize which is a weekend time share on Martha’s Vineyard, graciously given by the Startzell family. Upcoming Concerts: The following concerts will be held at the Performing Arts Center and will feature students grade 5-12: Thursday, Feb. 4. All Band Night- two concerts: 6:30 p.m. concert featuring DMS Jazz Ensemble (Tuesday Band), Fifth Grade Band, Green Band, Symphonic Band, HS Jazz Band, combined finale. 8 p.m. concert features the DMS Jazz Band-(Thursday Band), Sixth Grade Band, White Band, Concert Band, Wind Ensemble, HS Jazz Ensemble and combined finale. Monday, Feb. 8. All String Night Wednesday, Feb. 10. All Choral Night If you would like to become involved in the Duxbury Music Promoters, please come to the next meeting to be held on Feb. 9 in the DHS orchestra room at 7 p.m.

O

High notes
By malCom edGar, dhs musiCian

Storytimes at the Library
Registration for the winter/spring stay alone storytimes has begun. Spaces are filled on a first come basis. Registration must be done in person, no phone registrations are accepted. Children may be registered for one session. For more information, check the children’s pages on the library Web site duxburyfreelibrary.org.

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6

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Jane Collins opening at Bumpus Gallery

Jane greets friends Andrea and Madelyn Berry and Hope Daly to her exhibit in the Helen Bumpus Gallery. The show will run through February.

Friends and fellow artists listen to Jane’s talk describing her work.

Dave and Shirley Jenkins stand before some of Jane’s sketches of the “shoe bomber,” Richard Reid, who was tried as a terrorist at the U.S. Federal Court in Boston. The artist is a three-time New England Emmy Award winner for her courtroom work.

Reggie Bannerman with artist Ruth Jensen admire Jane’s realisic renderings.

Jane with her husband, Peter Collins. They have a summer home in Pemaquid, Maine, where she also paints many scenes.

Art lovers Janet Ritch and Soren Jensen chat about the work.

Connie Pratt, Jane’s sister and well known portrait artist, Larry Smith, member of the board of directors of the gallery, and Katherine Smit, a well respected portrait and landscape/still life artist, also residing in Duxbury.

The artist, Jane Collins, is a Duxbury resident. She works in all mediums, but is mostly involved in oils and acrylics.

Photos by Deni Johnson
Jane Bumpus Nielsen, president of the Helen Bumpus Gallery, with her daughter Alisha Hill and grandson, Nicolas Altonian.

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

7

newcomers’ Club news

Wine Tasting: Recovered from the bustle of the holidays? Mark your calendars for Saturday, Jan. 30, 7:30 p.m. when we will sample some Spanish wines and tapas. Bruce Field from Bin Ends Wine will be presenting the wines. For more information on location and to RSVP, please contact Abby Besse at abbybesse@yahoo.com 508-830-1985, or Michelle Maguire at mmaguire01@yahoo.com, 781-585-1686.

Open House at Sacred Heart
Sacred Heart Elementary School and Early Childhood Center will hold an open house on Sunday, Feb. 7, from 2-4 p.m. Parents and children (preschool through grade six) interested in enrolling for the 2010-2011 school year are invited. This is an opportunity to meet teachers, students and parents. Registration materials will be available. Sacred Heart Elementary School (grades 1-6) is located at 329 Bishops Highway in Kingston. Sacred Heart Early Childhood Center (preschoolkindergarten) is located at 251 Bishops Highway in Kingston.
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Honk if you love the theater: HONK will be presented at the Wheelock Family Theatre, Boston on Sunday, January 31 at 3 p.m. Tickets are $20 per person. HONK is a rollicking comic musical and winner of the 2000 OLIVIER Award. For each event, RSVP to mcsampy@gmail.com. Disney on Ice: Disney on Ice presents “Let’s Celebrate!” at the TD Garden, Boston, Sunday Feb. 14 at 12 p.m. Tickets are $17 per person. It’s one colossal party on ice, with all your favorite Disney friends! Enjoy a winter wonderland with Mickey Mouse and Minnie Mouse, a Halloween haunt with the Disney Villains, a Very Merry Unbirthday Party, a Royal Ball with the Disney Princesses and more in a magical medley of holidays, celebrations and festivals from around the globe. Book Club: Book club will meet at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday, Feb. 24 to discuss “While I Was Gone” by Sue Miller. A list of each month’s selected books is available at Westwinds Bookshop, the Duxbury Free Library and on the Newcomers’ Club Web site at duxburynewcomers.com under the Interest Groups and Book Club Section. Newcomers’ members receive a 10 percent discount on the selected book at Westwinds Bookshop. For more information about the book club, contact Jennifer Thorn at 781-585-0864 or bookclub@duxburynewcomers.com.

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Duxbury resident saves bystander at hockey game
Former Hingham police chief Joe McCracken is alive and well this week due to the quick thinking of a handful of strangers at a hockey game. On Sunday, Jan. 10, McCracken was playing hockey at the Pilgrim Skating Arena in Hingham when he collapsed after coming off the ice. Several bystanders immediately knew that he was having a heart attack. Among them was Milton Hospital ICU nurse Sharon Demio. She and three others went into instant action to save McCracken’s life. While CPR was immediately administered, a quick thinking rink employee

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scrambled to locate the nearest electronic defibrillator (AED) machine at a nearby nursing home. Demio worked with an off-duty Duxbury off-duty firefighter to resuscitate him using the AED. “I was happy to be in the right place at the right time,” said Demio. The Duxbury native and mother of three has been a registered nurse in the ICU of Milton Hospital for nearly 15 years. Demio has reached out to Pilgrim Skating Arena in Hingham and they assured her that an AED will definitely be purchased for the facility in the very near future.

Lovingly restored the home features wide pine floors, a beehive oven as well as 3 fireplaces, exposed beams and original details throughout. Recent expansions include numerous built-in cabinets, replicated trim work, and a large eat-in kitchen. Four generous bedrooms and multiple family areas provide room for a growing family and plenty of storage. Five heating zones, Anderson windows and the sunroom help to use energy efficiently. The barn includes an attached garden shed and well-lit large upstairs space ready for the hobbyist. The 1.31 acre pastoral setting boasts flowering trees and perennials.
View the home yourself at: http://sites.google.com/site/187franklinduxbury/

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Learning a second language is a fun and enjoyable experience for all ages at Su Escuela. Our unique interactive teaching techniques make learning Spanish fun and easy. Su Escuela is full Spanish immersion program with classes for all ages and all abilities. Su Escuela has a rolling admissions process for all classes. Spring Semester (February 8 - June 17) 2- 3 Year Olds: Wednesdays and/or Fridays 9:15 - 11:15 am 4 - 5 Year Olds: Mondays 4 - 6 pm or Thursdays 1 - 3 pm Grades K - 12
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Call for a visit and registration details

8

Duxbury Clipper
SEND AROUND TOWN ITEMS including births, anniversaries, promotions and other life milestones to editor@duxburyclipper.com.

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

NOW OPEN

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➢ For Lily Macaulay’s eighth birthday she asked that, in lieu of gifts, friends bring a small donation to the Save-ADog shelter in Sudbury. She was able to raise $205, and presented it to director Shirley Moore this past weekend, where she got to meet and make friends with “Rebel,” a rat terrier. Ms. Moore said, “I was so touched by (Lily”s) gift that I decided to make her Rebel’s sponsor. The adopters will send regular updates about Rebel via e-mail. She is a very special girl.” ➢ Eli and Heather Allen announce the birth of their son, Knox Blynne Allen, born Jan. 12, 2010. He will join his brother Lukas. Grandparents are Brad and Sharon Lane of Kingston and John and Linda Allen of Depot Street. Great grandparents are Jeanne and Charles Lane of Lakeshore Drive and Margaret Allen of Manchester, Conn. ➢ Kyle Turner (DHS ‘09), a freshman at New Hampshire Institute of Art in Manchester N.H., has been named to the dean’s list for the 2009 fall semester. Kyle is the son of Bill and Shelley Thomas. ➢ Asher Mathias Hearson was born on Christmas morning to Tamika and Stephen Hearson of Shrewsbury. Delighted first grandparents are John and Ruth Hearson of Summer Street and Hope Wallen of Freeport, N.Y. ➢ On Jan. 9 students of Fashion Focus presented “Leading Ladies,” a charity graduation fashion show. Fashion Focus graduated over 100 students from communities all over the South Shore. This semester, the students chose to donate a portion of the proceeds to The Magical Moon Foundation, a local charity that supports children undergoing treatment for cancer. It was an amazing event and the girls did an outstanding job.

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Democrats to caucus

Oversized & Comfortable

The Duxbury Democratic Town Committee will be holding the annual caucus to elect delegates who will attend the Democratic State Convention in June. The meeting will be in the Merry Room at the Duxbury Public Library, Saturday, Feb. 20, 10-12 a.m. Those of you who have questions can contact Tina Kerkam, Secretary, 781-588-4765 or tkerkam@ comcast.net.
Stacia Boynton, Maria Wood, Miranda Boynton and Suzanne Boynton of Fashion Focus.

We also carry Sofas, Sleepers, Love Seats, Chairs in Hundreds of Styles & Fabrics! Sofas from 70” – 114”

Sun. 12-4

781-878-5759 1-800-696-5759

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

9

Cutler launches Statehouse bid
alling for “a fresh approach on Beacon Hill,” Duxbury resident Josh Cutler announced his candidacy for State Representative from the Sixth Plymouth District (Duxbury, Pembroke Hanson and Halifax). Cutler, 39, is a former selectman, legislative aide and newspaper editor. He currently serves on the Duxbury Planning Board. “We need to change the way we do things on Beacon Hill. I’ve seen government from the inside and the outside and I can bring a fresh approach to the problems we face,” he said. “For the past ten years I’ve run a small business, so I know what it’s like to live within a budget and make tough spending decisions.” Cutler, a Democrat, said his focus is protecting the quality of life on the South Shore and cited issues of school funding, economic development, budget reform and alternative energy among his priorities. In addition to working with town and school leaders to manage the current budget climate, Cutler said his priorities in Duxbury include reforming Chapter 40B, increasing awareness for Lyme disease

CAnDiDAtE’S CoRnER

C

Josh Cutler of Vine Street is running for state representative. and boosting the state match for the Community Preservation Act. For ten years Cutler served as editor of the Duxbury Clipper, a family-run newspaper founded by his grandparents in 1950. He is also the former editor and publisher of the Express newspapers. He stepped down from both roles last month to run for the legislature. Cutler remains publisher of the Pet Gazette, a regional magazine for pet fans. In addition to his elected duties, Cutler serves as an appointed member of the Alternative Energy Committee and the South Shore Coalition. Prior to returning to his

hometown of Duxbury, Cutler served as a selectman in the town of Hull. His experience also includes a stint as legislative aide in the Mass. House of Representatives, where he worked on regional government, health care reform and land conservation issues, including the creation of the Cape Cod Land Bank. Cutler grew up on Bay Ridge Lane and attended Alden Elementary School, later graduating from Skidmore College with a B.A. in political science and earning a law degree at night from Suffolk Law School. He is married to Leslie Cutler, a psychotherapist with a practice in Pembroke. The couple lives on Vine Street with their son, three-year-old Charlie. The Sixth Plymouth district consists of Precincts 2, 3, 4 and 5 in Duxbury, Precinct 2 in Halifax and all of Hanson and Pembroke. For more information visit www.joshcutler.com. Incumbent Rep. Dan Webster, a Republican, has represented the Sixth Plymouth district since 2002.

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With as varied a group of habitats as anywhere in the region, Duxbury Beach is home to a wide array of bird speciessome nesters, some migrants. Join us on Sunday, Feb. 7, at 2 p.m., when John Galluzzo, public program coordinator for Mass Audubon’s South Shore Sanctuaries, introduces us to each season on the beach through the eyes of the birds who know it well. Meet willets, piping plovers and least

The Birds of Duxbury Beach

terns who nest on the beach, as well as some of the showier visitors, like whimbrels and peregrine falcons. Galluzzo will also provide information about the king of all winter beach birds, the snowy owl. This program is designed for adults and mature young adults with interest in the topic. Tickets are free but must be reserved in advance. Call the library at 781-934-2721 x108.

Help restock local food pantries
On Saturday, Jan. 30, from 10 a.m.-2 p.m., volunteers from Duxbury and Kingston Unitarian Universalist churches will be asking Foodie’s shoppers to purchase an item from a grocery list and drop it off with the volunteers as they leave the store. Help feed local families in need.

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Zion Lutheran Church 386 Court St., No. Plymouth, Rev. C. Robert Stott, Phone: 508-746-3041

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

Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints (Mormon) 379 Gardner St., So. Hingham, Bishop John Howe, Phone: 781-293-2520, Sundays year round: Family worship at 10 am. Gerald A. McCluskey of Duxbury, for- Robert McCluskey and the late Kevin McClusmerly of Marshfield and Natick, died at of Epheseus key; his daughters, Kathleen Pizzella of Green St. Mark home, Orthodox Mission Jan. 2l, at the age of 84. Mr. McCluskey was Harbor, Karen Overshiner of Duxbury; a sister, 261 Main St., Kingston, Rev. Terrence McGillicuddy, Phone: 781-585-8907 a salesman and sales manager for the Boston Marie Moore of Calif.; his daughter in law, Gas Company for twenty years. He was past Donna McCluskey of Charlestown; nine grandEngland Mosques president of Newton/Needham Islamic Center ofNewchildren, one great grandson, many nieces and Chamber of 470the Boston nephews, and his friend, Bill W. Services were South St., Quincy, 671-479-8341, 74 Chase Dr., Sharon, 781-784-0434 Commerce. He ran and completed Marathon at the age of 44. The same year, he held at MacDonald Funeral Home. Contribualso participated and completed Safe Harbor Church tions in his memory may be made to Beacon the running 52 Main St., Marshfield, Pastor Mark Eagling, 781-837-9903 l0l, Charlestown, Hospice, 529 Main St., Suite race up Mount Washington. Mr. McCluskey leaves his wife, Cheryl MA 02l29. For online guestbook, visit macdon(Bates) McCluskey; his sons, Timothy G. Mc- aldfuneralhome.com. Cluskey and his wife Lorna of Duxbury, the late

Obituaries
Gerald McCluskey, 84

Duxbury Clipper Congregation Beth Jacob Synagogue: 8 Pleasant St. Plymouth, Community Center, Court/Brewster St. Lawrence Silverman, Rabbi, Phone: 508-746-1575.
South Shore Quaker Phone: 781-749-4383, Turkey Hill Lane, Hingham, (off Rte. 228 at the library/town hall complex off Levitt St., up the hill to Turkey Hill Lane).

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

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Music festival preview concert

  
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Lucy Quigley, Sarah Palfrey, Annie Brumley and Maggie Arana were all smiles after serving guests.

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Barbara and Peter Palfrey gracious- Martha Palfrey and Barbara Clifford shared a musical afternoon. ly hosted Duxbury Music Festival.

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Franziska Huhn, 2010 DMF visiting faculty member performed flawlessly. Jeannie Fawcett, Judi Vose, Sheila and Dick Morse and Linda von Iderstein discuss the performance.

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Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

11

Water concerns prompt town Meeting warrant article
Washington Street resident Nancy Landgren wants Duxbury residents to start thinking about the water they drink and how the town manages its water system, so she is bringing forth a citizen’s petition article to the annual Town Meeting in March. Landgren’s article stems from her concern that the town may one day privatize its water service to save money. Her article states that since water is “a basic human right” Duxbury’s water system should be held “in public trust for the benefit and use by the residents … and should be operated by the Town of Duxbury for the greater good.” The article also seeks to prohibit privatizing or outsourcing how the town’s water is maintained or delivered. Landgren told Selectmen Monday that she has a motion for Town Meeting that will ask that there be no change in how Duxbury operates its water system. “I’m mostly interested in opening up a conversation,” said Landgren. “I’m asking that we keep it operating the same way it is now.” Town Manager Richard MacDonald said he felt Landgren’s article was prompted by comments he made at last year’s Town Meeting. At that time, he said he would be investigating ways to save the town money, including looking into privatizing the town’s water department. However, there are no plans to go forward with this idea. Instead, MacDonald asked the Duxbury water advisory board to research that option. The board is in the process of preparing a report on the issue
By susanna sheehan, Clipper staff susanna@duxBuryClipper.Com

Protecting Assets During Challenging Business Times
Small businesses are the engine of the economy, and when the economy sputters they often feel it first. In the current climate of uncertainty, many small businesses have cut expenses to the bone and tried to make their operations as lean and efficient as possible. But even if a small business owner can’t control the marketplace, he or she can take steps to protect their key assets: the people the business relies upon. Details Matter To Customers A recession tests customer loyalty, as people cut back on spending and carefully weigh their options for even necessary purchases. For businesses that are strapped themselves, it may be easy to let attention to the details of customer service David W. Shea, slip. But this is the time that details matter most, Financial Services Professional whether it’s taking the trouble to send a holiday New York Life note to your mailing list or offering special deals Insurance Company to prize patrons. The key to their loyalty is to let them know they matter to you. Appreciate Your Employees Of course, you want your employees to know they’re important, too. You need their knowledge and experience to navigate the uncertain times. The recession might mean sacrifices for everyone, but it is also a time to make sure valued workers know how much they are appreciated. Even small gestures, like movie tickets or a night at a local restaurant, can keep morale steady. Supplement Benefits, Not Costs You may want to consider “beefing up” your employee benefits package. A “Voluntary Payroll Deduction” (VPD) program is one of the most popular ways employees can purchase additional, personally-owned life insurance. A VPD program can usually be set up using your existing procedures for payroll deduction. A life insurance agent would then meet individually with each employee to explain the benefits of life insurance and the ease with which it can be purchased. All products purchased through VPD are employee-owned and paid for, with no direct out-of-pocket cost to you except the cost of administration. The VPD offerings can be a smart way to supplement your overall benefits package, without draining your budget. Note: Employee participation in a payroll deduction insurance program is completely voluntary. Since this program is not intended to be subject to the Employee Retirement Income Security Act of 1974 (ERISA), employers cannot contribute to, or endorse, this program. Protect Yourself As the owner of a business, you are the most important piece of the puzzle. And especially during difficult times, it is important to think about how the business would function without you. One thing that can provide a greater sense of security is a comprehensive life insurance policy. It can be tailored to fit your needs and ensure that those who rely on you every day would be provided for. So when you think about protecting your assets in this economy, consider your human assets first.

that will be ready soon, said committee member George Wadsworth. Selectman Jon Witten said Duxbury has no plans to privatize the water department, especially considering the investment the town has made in its wells and infrastructure. “We’d never sell our wells,” said Witten. “That’s out of the question.” Wadsworth said it is “not uncommon” for cities and towns to have private companies run their water departments. Cohasset has this type of arrangement, he said. There are benefits and negatives to it, he added. While the water advisory board’s report is not finished yet, Wadsworth said: “I don’t

think this report will say privatizing is something we should do.” Selectmen Chairman Betsy Sullivan said she could not support the article as it was written because it was “too inclusive” regarding what type of water department work could be outsourced. Wadsworth said that leak detection and pipe cleaning as well as major construction projects are often contracted out to private companies. “The language needs refining,” said Sullivan. “I can’t support it.” Selectmen plan to discuss Landgren’s article at an upcoming meeting.

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PRIOR FARM Open House Sunday 1-3

21 Prior Farm Road, Duxbury. Prior Farm is a country estate in the heart of Duxbury, close to shops and the bay. Set on over 8 private acres of beautiful flowering trees and bushes, garden paths and lawn. Every detail of the house and grounds has been meticulously maintained, thoughtfully updated and restored to a level of comfortable elegance. Charming 3 room guest cottage. Spectacular chlorine free pebble tech pool. A very rare and special opportunity combining land and location. Go to sobran group.com to view the high definition narrated video. 5 bedrooms, 4 full baths, 3,606 square feet. $1,900,000

Office: 781-749-3311 82 North St. Hingham, MA 02043

Haiti quake shakes Duxbury
continued from page one

12

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

New rates at transfer station

“You never know when you’re going to get through,” said Darr. “We feared the worst,” said Ryan. “We still don’t know how they ended up being unharmed.” For several days after the quake, the Haitian sisters were stuck in the ruins of their former convent only a few blocks from the presidential palace. They run a home for homeless women, and during the day the women all lived in tents outside the complex. While they waited for aid, they made do with simple supplies like water, rice, and small cooking pots. Before the quake, the sisters also taught religious education.
HOW yOU CAN HELP Monetary donations may be sent to: The Society of St. Margaret 17 Highland Park St. Boston, MA 02119

The DPW would like to remind residents that effective Feb. 2, the rates for disposal of construction and demolition materials at the Transfer Station will change. Residents will continue to receive one free barrel of C&D with all additional barrels costing $5 each. Vehicles containing C&D not in barrels will be weighed and charged at a rate of $.10 per pound.

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The Sisters of St. Margaret’s Convent in Haiti, shown here before the quake, has been destroyed in the recent earthquake. Courtesy photo.

Both Ryan and Darr have spent time at the Haitian convent. Darr lived there for several years during the political upheaval when the former dictator, known as Papa Doc, left. She said the political violence has now been replaced by criminal violence from street gangs. Both described the poverty that pervaded Haiti even before the recent natural disaster struck. Darr said that she ran a youth choir at the convent, and remembers one young boy who lost his eye to a knife attack. He lived with his parents, six brothers and sisters, and a grandfather –– and they all took turns sleeping in a single bed. “It’s the poorest of the poor,” said Ryan. “The last time I was down there, the garbage was piled in the street. I cannot imagine what it’s like now with the dead bodies.” Despite the poverty, both Ryan and Darr came away

from their visits with a positive impression of the Haitian people. “The Haitian people are resilient and hopeful,” said Ryan. “They are really, joyous, gentle people,” added Darr. Other members of the order who live in the United States are still looking for missing relatives in Haiti. For the contingent on the island, everyone is working together. The local bishop, whose wife was injured in the quake, is living in tents with everyone else –– the cathedral is totally destroyed. “They’re all just helping each other,” said Darr. “They’re living minute to minute.” Other religious organizations in Duxbury have been helping Haiti in their own way. At the First Parish Church, Rev. Catherine Cullen, shared the pulpit with a special speaker, Martha Thompson, the program manager for humanitarian crises at the Unitarian Universalist Service Committee, the Sunday after the earthquake. “Martha worked all that week with Haitian UUSC partners, targeting groups that might be marginalized in relief efforts (especially children and HIV positive folks),” said Cullen. “When she came to join us that Sunday, she did indeed

move all of us. We collected $4,400 in a special collection for Haiti that morning!” For their part, Pilgrim Church has had a special offering on the past two Sundays that has raised around $9,000, according to Rev. Todd Vetter. That money will be sent to the United Church of Christ’s One Great Hour of Sharing offering for Haiti. The UCC has also had a long-standing relationship with the ecumenical National Spiritual Council of Churches in Haiti and the House of Hope orphanage in Port-au-Prince, Vetter said. The Journey Community of Faith has also had a relationship with a charity called The Haiti Mission, whose director, David Paulson, grew up in Duxbury. The community recently raised funds to install a solar-powered artesian well in a rural village and have contributed partial support for a pastor’s family there when the man perished in the quake along with his entire family, said Pastor David Woods, who went on two mission trips to Haiti with the charity. “I’ve seen first hand the commitment they have to the people of Haiti,” Woods said.

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On Friday, Jan. 29, there will be a Mardi Gras family dance in the Holy Family Parish Center from 6-9 p.m. All are invited for dinner, dancing and a whole lot of fun. Chase away the January

Mardi Gras dinner

chill, show off your dance moves and spend a fun night with your family and friends. Tickets are available at the Holy Family Parish Center for $20 per family.

Another historic arrival in the heart of Plymouth.
Jordan Hospital is proud to welcome Drs. Claire Fung and Joe Barthold. Both are nationally recognized radiation oncologists and have joined our multidisciplinary team of cancer specialists. At Jordan Hospital we’ve brought together an experienced and dedicated cancer team to provide you the care you need—close to home.
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Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

13

Thinking of Selling?
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DUXBURY - 4-bedroom Saltbox Colonial w/2-car att. garage & an IG pool. Spacious kitchen w/high-end appliances; 25’ LR w/fireplace & French doors; hdwd floors on first level; many updates. Mature plantings, manicured grounds. *Due to an error, an incorrect photo was used for this home on Jan.20th. Many apologies! Offered at $749,900

DUXBURY – Powder Point! Updated 11-room, 4BR Colonial w/distant water views. Kitchen w/granite; cathedral ceiling FR; 3 fireplaces; hdwd floors ; triple French doors; oversized mahogany deck. Private fenced-in yard w/a pergola. *Due to an error, an incorrect photo was used for this home on Jan.20th. Many apologies! Offered at $999,999

DUXBURY - Classic 4BR Colonial in a cul-de-sac! Formal LR & DR; large eat-in kitchen w/newer appliances; cathedral FR w/built-ins & fireplace; 3-season sun room; master bedroom w/walk-in closet & full bath. Central air, walk-out LL playroom; fabulous landscaping & heated IG gunite pool. Offered at $839,900

W NE

! ICE PR

DUXBURY – Classic 4-BR Cape located near shops & the Back River Marsh! The 22’ fireplaced LR includes extensive built-in cabinetry & 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 $575,000

DUXBURY – Striking 4-bedroom Colonial located in sought-after neighborhood cul-de-sac close to school campus, shops, area amenities, and commuter routes. This home overlooks beautiful manicured lawns, mature plantings, gardens, and an in-ground pool with gazebo. Offered at $949,000

DUXBURY – Located in the heart of the Village is this charming 3-BR, 2-bath home on historic Surplus Street. Comfortable one-level living, 19’ living room with fireplace, hardwood floors, huge fireplaced family room on lower level, plus a legal three room in-law/rental apt. Offered at $665,000

DUXBURY – Charming “Levi Sampson” 8-room Cape, c.1826, blends period features with updates for today’s living. Wide pine floors, unique beehive oven fireplace in kitchen, 4 bedrooms, 2 full baths. Spacious and level 1.28 Acre setting, convenient to commuter routes, shops, and area amenities. Offered at $350,000

DUXBURY – Peaceful setting nestled among cranberry bogs – yet convenient to all! Meticulously maintained 3-bedroom Cape offers an open floor plan, newer baths and kitchen; bog views from most rooms; and a wraparound deck. Priced to sell – well below assessed value! Offered at $429,900

DUXBURY – Outstanding price for this large home set on nearly an acre! For those looking for 1-level living, and an in-law space, this is the home to see. The In-law suite has 4 rooms, plus sunroom & private entrance. In-ground pool & spa rimmed by a yard bursting w/flowering bushes & trees. Offered at $545,000

Welcome Ann Wyatt!
Please join us in welcoming Ann Peard Wyatt to our team of successful real estate professionals. Ann is a member of the National Association of Realtors, the Massachusetts Association of Realtors, and the Plymouth and South Shore Association of Realtors. She comes to us with an extensive sales background with a focus on design. She attended Emory University, Ohio Wesleyan University and the Nantucket School of Design and Art. Ann and her husband and two children have resided on the South Shore for the past ten years. They previously lived in Norwell and now are comfortably settled in Duxbury. Ann is an active member of the Garden Club in Duxbury as well as her Church. Feel free to call Ann for any of your real estate needs.

DROP OFF YOUR USED CELL PHONES TO BUY PHONE CARDS FOR SOLDIERS! Go to cellphonesforsoldiers@recellular.com for more information
Owned and operated by NRT, Incorporated. An Equal Opportunity Employer. Equal Housing Opportunity.

COHASSET 383-9202

HINGHAM 749-4300

www.NewEnglandMoves.com
NORWELL 659-7955

PLYMOUTH 508-746-0051

SCITUATE 545-1888

14

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Camera club to spotlight travel photography
The Feb. 3 meeting of the Duxbury Camera Club will feature two Duxbury photographers, Kathy Dixon and Joan Collins, who will discuss their travel photography philosophy and techniques. This program is intended to inspire those who may be planning vacations and also to show that one does not need to be an expert to take memorable pictures. In lieu of a critique, members who wish to participate are asked to bring one matted or mounted photograph, taken while traveling, and be prepared to spend one minute explaining what they saw that motivated them to take the picture. Those who stay close to home may also participate by becoming a “tourist” nearby, shooting with a fresh outlook and a traveler’s eye. Camera Club meets the first Wednesday of each month, from 7-9:30 p.m. in the Merry Room of the Duxbury Free Library. Guests are always welcome at the regular meetings. The next Member’s Workshop is called “Getting off P” and will be presented by photographer Glenn Pollock. This workshop is scheduled for Feb. 6 in the Library’s Setter Room and is geared to all beginner photographers as well as those who are reluctant to move off the automatic camera setting. For more information on the Club e-mail katherineadixon@me.com or drop in at the February meeting.



   



Garvey and Kravitz led the Alden students in a series of games that children in Uganda play, including a sack race. Participating in the game were Max Najarian, Eli Catanzarti and Ryan Tierney.

Students helping students
Uganda connection with Duxbury grows
They may be on opposite sides of the world, but the connection between Duxbury and Uganda is growing ever stronger as more residents donate their time and effort to help children in the impoverished African country. Duxbury High School juniors Kirsten Garvey and Leyla Kravitz first became interested in Africa when they joined the African Service Project, a club at the high school that grew out of Susan Sullivan’s class on the Holocaust and other genocides. This year, they were looking for an independent study and wanted to do something for the children of Uganda they’d heard so much about. “We were looking for a focus,” said Kravitz. They connected with Chris Blake and Dan Hall, two Duxbury residents who journeyed to Africa with a program called the Ugandan Rural Fund and helped raise money to build an orphanage dorm there. The head of the URF in America, John Mary Lugemwa, also came to speak at Pilgrim Church. The girls eventually decided to raise money to help Ugandan children attend a local school, Hope Integrated Academy. “This is a more personal thing,” said Garvey. The Academy, founded in 2008, has about 120 full-time students. The Ugandan school year runs from February to December. Students range in age from eighth to twelfth grade. Tuition for each child costs about $300, $100 for each of three trimesters. The money covers tuition, uniforms, books, lunch fee, school requirements, and othBy Justin GraeBer, Clipper editor Justin@duxBuryClipper.Com

                             

DHS students Kirsten Garvey and Leyla Kravitz led an assembly at the Performing Arts Center last week. The two girls are trying to raise money for tuitions for a school in Uganda.

er basic supplies like pens and pencils, geometry sets, shoes, etc. for one year. Just getting to school can be a challenge for the students in the Masaka region of Uganda. The rate of AIDS is higher than in the country as a whole, and one in six households have experienced at least one death from the disease. As a result, there are many child-led households, where school-age children are responsible for taking care of other children. Garvey and Kravitz decided to target Alden students for the fundraising efforts. “Alden kids were a lot more excited about it,” said Garvey. They hoped that the plight of the Ugandan children would resonate with elementary students in Duxbury. “They learn the same subjects, play the same games,” said Kravitz. During an assembly last

week at the Performing Arts Center, Garvey and Kravitz showed the younger students slides of Uganda. They also played games, such as a traditional jump rope game called “bulada.” “They don’t have video games, this is what they have to play with,” said Garvey. The DHS students are hoping that each class at Alden will be able to sponsor a child at the Academy, and that there will be letters back and forth between the two countries. Collections will eventually be set up in the classrooms and in the lunchroom. Garvey and Kravitz hope that their work will make a difference. “We’re helping [the students] help themselves ... they love education,” said Kravitz. For more information, email kdgarvey@verizon.net or leyla784@aol.com.

Paul D. Fitzgerald, D.M.D., P.C.
Specializing in Orthodontics

187 Summer St. Suite 8 Kingston 781-585-0024
COMPLIMENTARY CONSULTATIONS
www.kingstonorthodontics.com

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

15

learn about blogging at the ACM
On Thursday, Feb. 11, three artists will discuss the benefits of social networking and blogging. This is an excellent opportunity to find out how they promote their work and also how the Painting a Day Movement exposes them to a wide audience. They will show slides and bring examples of their works. The artists are Sally Dean Mello of Marshfield, Kelley MacDonald of Tiverton, Rhode Island and Paula Villanova of Hingham. The free program is scheduled from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Preregistration is required at 781-934-6634.

Fine Wine • Beer • Liquor • Cigars
Stop & Shop Plaza • Kingston 781.422.9999
“WHALE OF A TALK”: Sue Mangione got a chance to speak with Craig MacDonald, superintendent of the Stellwagen Bank National Marine Sanctuary, after MacDonald’s presentation on Sunday. The talk, part of the Duxbury Free Library’s Sunday Salon Series, covered topics including monitoring whales, maritime vessel traffic, scientific research and how the area of Stellwagen Bank was wired for sound.
Photo by Julius A. Prince, Jr.

3 Season Porches
FOR ALL YOUR HOME IMPROVEMENT OR REMODELING NEEDS

nothing fishy about brew
continued from page one

is trying to capture the freshness of the ocean mollusk, it’s not quite as strong as first impressions might imply. “It dosen’t taste exactly like oysters,” said Island Creek’s Shore Gregory. “There are very subtle hints. It’s not like taking a drink of oyster.” “The roasted notes of the stout blend beautifully with the briny, mineral flavors of Island Creek Oysters, which were added to the brew moments after being harvested in Duxbury Bay,” proclaims a press release from Harpoon. “An addition of hops adds a hint of bitterness and aroma to balance the sweetness from the malt combination.” The brewer suggests, naturally, that the beer is best enjoyed with a plate of fresh Island Creek Oysters. Gregory said the brewing was the natural next step in a business relationship between

the two companies. Harpoon is a major sponsor of Island Creek’s annual oyster festival. “For us it’s really the opportunity to partner with a company that is like-minded and has similar values, and to bring something to the market that highlights that,” he said. The idea for the beer was germinated in a meeting around a year ago, Gregory said, when the oyster growers and representatives from Harpoon were, well, sharing a beer. “They brew really great beers and we’re fortunate to grow really great oysters,” he said. “It was kind of a logical step.” Although the nature of the beer may seem an odd pairing at first, it actually goes back to the Victorian era in Ireland. There are several other brewers in the United States that offer some variety of oyster stout. “It is exciting to work

with the people at Island Creek who, like us, are enthusiastic and passionate about the freshness and quality of their product,” said Harpoon’s Katie Tame. “This beer is not only a merging of two great New England offerings, it is also a merging of history. Stouts have long been paired with oysters, though seldom brewed with them. This is our contemporary twist on an age-old tradition. We hope beer and oyster lovers have as much fun drinking it as we had brewing it.” Gregory said he and some of his fellow growers were at the Harpoon Brewery last week, shucking oysters to go into the brewing kettles. Locally, the beer will be available at Foodie’s, Osborn’s and other local stores. Gregory said he’s working with restaurants that he hopes will offer it on draft. “It’s really great, we’re really excited,” he said. 35 Depot Street Duxbury Marketplace
(across from Tsang's)

Reg # 100487 Sagamore Lic # 019867

AC 3.9x2 Size_rev121409_proof3.pdf

12/14/09

11:10:17 AM

Pilgrim Church fundraiser
High schoolers at Pilgrim Church are once again preparing pans of lasagna, that easily will feed 6-8 people, to raise money for their Fifth Annual Youth Mission Trip to Mississippi. They will be helping at a local church in Jackson, Miss., and helping in the repair of areas on the Gulf affected by Hurricane Katrina. This fundraiser is open to all, and 100 percent of the profits will go to the mission trip. We welcome the support of everyone in the community. All pans of lasagna are freshly prepared in time for

the Super Bowl, and can be picked up at Pilgrim Church on Feb. 6-7 or the pans can be delivered (within Duxbury only). They come in a choice of meatless or with meat, and with instructions for heating. And if this doesn’t fit into your Super Bowl plans, the pans come ready for freezing to enjoy at a later date! All orders must be received by Wednesday, Feb. 3 and can be dropped off at the Pilgrim Church Office or by calling 781-934-6591, ext. 101.

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16

s. Renee Lewin directed three short fairy tale plays at Duxbury Middle School. The plays were, “The Princess and the Princess,” “The Lost Half Hour” and “Twice Upon a Time.”

M

Middle school fairy tales

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Shannon Hunt as Cinderella, Sabrina Linskey as Beauty, Jared McCourt as Frog, Hannah McEachern as Snow White.

Sam Groll as Dragon, Sarah Hansman as Queen, Christian Dow as Bobo.

Christian Dow as Bobo, Hallie White is right behind Christian, she is Princess Court 4, Allie Puatu is Princess Court 3 and Katie Larsen is Princess Patti.

Christian Dow as Bobo, Katerina Ellison as Nine O’Clock, Krisen Murray as Three O’Clock, Peyton McNaught as Eleven O’Clock, and Juliana Borghesani as One O’Clock.

Alex Kania as Soldier 1, Eva Briggs as General Googe, Emily Gunderson as Royal Guard 3, Avery Pisani as Royal Guard 2, Summer Sellers as Royal Guard 1, Emma Cook as Twinkleberry, and Kristi MacLennan as Popplepea. Emily Grace as Dabra, Nancy Dobbens as Abra, Jillian Woodgate as Princess and the Pea, Kristin Smith as Slug, Anna Olson as Fermelda.

Photos by Karen Wong

Director Ms. Lewin talks to the cast of “The Princess and The Princess” after their final dress rehearsal.

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

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

Beach shack gets liquor license
continued from page one

IN OTHER BUSINESS, SELECTMEN: • Granted an all alcohol liquor license to Bramblebush Eats, Ltd., owned by Larry Friedman, for the Sun Tavern. Selectmen had to issue a new license because they could not transfer the existing license for the Congress Street restaurant as it expired at the end of last year. Friedman hopes to open by mid-March. • Allowed Verizon to install a new utility pole at 237 Washington Street.

hire a police detail for the first month. The board and the police chief will then review the operation and decide whether the detail should be continued. Battista requested the liquor license for Thursday through Sunday nights from 5-9 p.m. for diners in the screened porch restaurant area. He said he would not serve alcohol to anyone who did not purchase food and that the last dinner seating is at 8 p.m. “There is no bar,” said Battista. “You need to have dinner with your drink.” Acting Duxbury Police Chief Stephen Doherty suggested the month of police details. “Introducing alcohol into a resort area changes the tenor of the area,” said Doherty. “You will get a different clientele.” He added that the last place that served alcohol near the beach had a “robust disturbance history.” He was talking about the Ranch House bar and dance hall on Canal Street Marshfield, which is currently closed and for sale. In 2005, then-police chief Mark DeLuca opposed a liquor license for Duxbury Beach Park. Doherty worried about how Battista planned to prevent patrons from taking alcohol on to the beach, which is illegal. Battista said he promised to make sure no alcohol ends up on the beach. “There is no alcohol allowed outside the building,” said Battista. “It’s served on the premises. You can’t bring it to the beach. We will actively police that.” Gurnet Road resident John Mann said granting a liquor license to Battista was like “closing the barn door after the horse has gone out,” because he claimed there has been an unofficial bring-your-ownbeer policy at Duxbury Beach Park during dinner for the past few years. “Mr. Battista has been in violation of allowing people to drink alcohol there,” said Mann. “There has long been a known BYOB policy.” Mann said he and the Duxbury Beach Residents Association, which represents 90 families, were opposed to the liquor license. “We don’t have the infrastructure on Gurnet Road to

PHILIP M. MARKELLA
AT T O R N E Y AT L AW

L A W

O F F I C E

O F

19 Depot Street, P.O. Box 2302, Duxbury, MA 02331 markellalaw@comcast.net
1 10/22/08 8:12:25 AM

781-934-7977

• Granted a one-day liquor license to the Duxbury Art Association for their Winter Juried Show reception on Feb. 6 at the Art ComplexMarkella1_2x2.indd Museum. • Decided they may pull an article from the Town Meeting warrant that seeks to prohibit town employees from making charitable solicitations. Selectmen felt this could be better dealt with as an administrative policy and they instructed Town Manager Richard MacDonald to create one and get back to them. • Discussed deleting another article from the town meeting warrant. This one involves dissolving the Duxbury Youth Commission. Selectmen feel this committee is no longer necessary as the Student Union is now set up to handle youth affairs. However, neither selectmen or town meeting can get rid of the youth commission because was created by Town Meeting when it adopted a state law that allowed it to be set up. It would take an act of the state legislature to dissolve the youth commission and selectmen don’t want to pursue this at the state level.

Wits End Computer Center
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meet the increase in traffic or deal with erratic drivers,” said Mann, adding that the cones placed on crosswalks on Gurnet Road are destroyed annually by beach traffic. Battista said that “98 percent” of people who come to dinner at his restaurant get there by coming over the Powder Point Bridge and not via Gurnet Road. He said he has never had any issues that required the police and that there were no OUIs on Gurnet Road in the years he had been serving dinner. Selectmen Chairman Betsy Sullivan said granting the license was a way for Battista to better control the consumption of alcohol at the property. Selectman Chris Donato said he favored the idea but could not support it unless the residents backed it. Mann said he approved of the police detail. Owners of the beach, the Duxbury Beach Reservation, Inc., voted to support Battista’s request for the liquor license. The Reservation contracts with Battista to run the bathhouse. The town’s Beach Committee also voted to support the liquor license. However, Harbormaster Don Beers was concerned about the security of the liquor at the restaurant. Battista said he lives above the bathhouse and that this should not be an issue. Selectmen agreed to review Battista’s liquor license

after the month of police details and said that if there were problems, they could modify or rescind the license. Battista said the weekend dinners will begin after Father’s Day in June.

24 Hour Computer Repair Computer Sales and Service Computers starting at $299.00

Senior health resource available at the library
Gale Encyclopedia of Senior Health presents more than 600 entries that cover various issues related to one’s aging body, how diseases affect it, treatment options, including medications. Very useful “questions to ask your doctor” accompany most articles. Coverage include use of various adaptive devices and equipment, transportation issues, housing options, main-

taining mental acuity, definitions and descriptions of the roles of different caregivers (i.e. physical therapist, social worker, hospital discharge planner), nutrition and exercise guidelines, and definitions of different types of medical insurance (i.e., private PPOs or HMOs vs. Medicare). Find in the Reference Collection:(call number: R 618.97 ENC).

18

Family Music Festival fun

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Audrey Ryan likes playing the violin so much she went back for a second time.

The South Shore Conservatory offered a sing-a-long that the children loved during Saturday’s event.

Sadie Sanford concentrates on her dramatic Sienna Symington puts the final touches on the valmoves in the theatre arts class. entine that she made in the DAA’s art room.

Taking a snack break from the many events offered free of charge, Sophia and John Barrett share some popcorn.

Children get ready for the creative dance program.

Anna McNamee looks like a natural cellist as she tries the instrument out for the first time.

Aislund Gibson takes instruction from Katherine Roussopoulos while Rosa Dambroio looks on.

Photos by Deni Johnson

Instructors Bonnie Wonkka and Karina Ryan with DAA director Mary Beth Brown.

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

19

Senior Center news

Lunch at the Senior Center: Monday through Thursday from 11:30 a.m.–12:30 p.m. Cost for Duxbury seniors $5; nonseniors and non-residents $6. Our daily congregate lunch consists of an ever-changing menu prepared by Chef Peter Dewey, including dessert, coffee, tea and water. Reservations must be made by 2 p.m. the previous day for the kitchen. Please call the front desk at 781-934-5774, x100 or 101 to make reservations. Monday, Feb. 1: Salisbury steak, potatoes, vegetable, and pie Tuesday, Feb. 2: Guest chef

Duxbury Senior Club trip
The Senior Club trip planned for Feb. 12 will be going to White’s of Westport, a sweetheart deal for only $57. The “Hey Paesan” Valentine Show features the world’s greatest love songs performed by Ida Zecco and Jim Porcella. This is a tribute to the great Italian singers including Frank Sinatra, Connie Francis, Keely Smith, Tony Bennett, Dean Martin, Al Martino and more. Enjoy a delicious lunch of Italian wedding soup, salmon, or chicken piccata, red bliss potatoes, chef’s choice vegetable, spumoni ice cream pie, coffee or tea. Contact trip chairman Lee Sbraccia at 781-585-9242. Make checks payable to Duxbury Senior Trips, and mail to Lee Sbraccia, P.O. Box 1003 Duxbury, MA 02331.

F I N A N C I A L G R O U P, L L C

CENTINEL

Member of John Hancock Financial Network

Long Term Care Representative
462 Plain Street, Marshfield, MA 02050 Tel 781-837-9921 x107 | Fax 781-834-2926 pgrickards@jhnetwork.com | www.centinelfinancialgroup.com

Pete Rickards, CLTC

Thursday, Feb. 4: Omelet, potatoes, tomato slices, and ice cream Friday, Feb. 5: No lunch; closed at noon.

Wednesday, Feb. 3: Roast pork, rice, vegetable, and pastry

Custom Carpentry Design
To Renew The Look of Your Home Inside & Out Stair Systems / Moldings / Window & Door Casings Custom Built-in Cabinetry / Mantles / Wainscoting Additional Services Provided 30 Tananger Road Plymouth, MA 02360 C: 508-272-9395 / H: 508-833-2964 / howremodeling@aol.com

Dinner at the Senior Center: Monthly pot-luck dinner at the Senior Center at 5:30 p.m., Thursday, Jan. 28. All are invited to join staff and friends with a favorite appetizer, entrée, or dessert for an old-fashioned, family-style meal with all the fixings. Stop by to sign up or call the front desk at 781-934-5774. Bus trip: SADIE bus trip to Randolph Showcase Cinemas to see Avatar in 3D. Call Peggy at x104 to sign up or for more information; limited to 14.

Fabulous fitness: Cardio Combo on Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 7:30 a.m.; Tai Chi Tuesdays at 9 a.m.; Stay Fit with Stella Tuesdays and Thursdays, $6; Chair Yoga Wednesdays at 9 a.m., $7; Gentle Yoga Thursdays at 5:30 p.m., four weeks at $25; ZUMBA Wednesdays at 12:15 p.m.; Thursdays at 8:15 a.m., $5; Strength Training Thursdays at 9:30 a.m., $7. Wii FIT is also available on Tuesday afternoons and Friday mornings. Try Jazz Dance or Tap on Wednesdays at 10:15 a.m. or Thursdays at 1:15 p.m. Drop in or call Linda Hayes at 781-934-5774, x103.

potluck dinner at the Senior Center
BRING IN COUPON • GOOD THRU 3/31/10

There will be a potluck dinner at the Senior Center on Thursday, Jan. 28, at 5:30 p.m. Seniors are welcome to attend this monthly, familyWeekly movie: Thursday, Jan. 28. “Whatever Works.” This style meal giving everyone romantic comedy by Woody Allen depicts an aging New York a chance to bring a favorite Welch Nursing.ad City eccentric (Larry David) who falls for a young2008.SNFRehab.ad:entree or dessert to 5/4/09 southern belle share and subsequently finds himself caught in a series of bizarre situ- with friends. Sign up with ations involving the girl’s parents and his own Greenwich Vil- the Senior Center front desk. SADIE bus transportation lage group of pals. Feb. 4. “State of Play” with Russell Crowe. available. Leisure: Conversational French on Mondays at 9:30-11:30 a.m.; $6; Bridge lessons available—Tuesday afternoon or Thursday evening; Bridge on Mondays at 12:30 p.m.; Bingo on Mondays and Wednesdays at 1 p.m.; Woodcarving on Tuesdays at 9 a.m.-12 p.m.; Current events on Tuesdays at 10 a.m.; ROOTS genealogy support on Tuesdays at 1 p.m. in the Computer Lab; Wii bowling on Wednesdays at 10 a.m.

11:05 PM

Page 11

Join us for South Shore Conservatory’s biggest fund raising event of the year, Chase Away the Winter Blues, on Saturday, Jan. 30, from 6:30 p.m.-midnight at the Conservatory’s Hingham Campus. All proceeds benefit educational programming and financial aid. The evening features the best blues music on the South Shore sponsored by Sabian including vocalists, piano bar and the Heavyweights R&B band. Cocktails and “comfort” food will be served throughout the evening including blue martinis. The silent auction includes fabulous vacation homes, tickets to the BSO and Wicked in NYC, artwork, jewelry, Valentine gifts galore and much more. Tickets are just $85 and include open bar and complimentary valet parking. For more information and to purchase tickets visit sscmusic.org or call 781-749-7565 x 19.

Chase away the winter

Stay close to home while we coordinate your needs with hospital staff. Regain your strength, confidence and mobility with:
• Experienced & dedicated nursing staff • Occupational, physical, speech & language therapies • Comprehensive rehabilitation for joint replacement, stroke, cardiac conditions & diabetes • Pain Management Program

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Seeking financial peace

St. Paul’s Church of the Nazarene, 136 Summer St., will present Financial Peace University at the church. A free preview class will be held on Thursday, Jan. 28 at 7 p.m. Membership kits will be available for examination that evening. The 13 week class begins on Feb. 11 at 7 p.m. Financial Peace University is a biblically based, video driven, small group study that teaches families to beat debt, build wealth, and give like never before. The cost is $100 per individual or married/engaged couple. Registrations must be made and the fee paid by Jan. 28. Call Pastor Karen Troxler at 781-585-3419 for more information on the program.

REHABILITATION & NURSING CENTER
308 Kings Town Way Duxbury, MA

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781-585-5561
Call today for a Free Rehabilitation Brochure & Tour!
Welch Healthcare & Retirement Group is a family-owned company celebrating 60 years of quality service to older adults.

www.welchhrg.com

20

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, January 27, 2010 SenD itemS for the opinion page to editor@duxburyclipper.com

John & BoBBie Cutler, Founders DaviD 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

The brass tacks of letters
e’d like to take a moment to remind readers of our letters to the editor policies. The Clipper welcomes letters to the editors on all subjects and from all perspectives. However, we do have some polices and guidelines, as follows: • All letters must include the letter writer’s full name (no initials please), address and phone number. Only the street name (not the number) will be printed, and the phone number is for verification purposes only. Unsigned or anonymous letters will not be considered.

‘The Blue Bag Saga’

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live out in West Duxbury. A horse and a wagon is luxury. No fumes as I pass Bessie doesn’t need gas But I might as well live in Sudbury.

Blue bags for trash now required Town regs. and procedures inspired Only four stores supply These bags I must buy, I have suggestions on this, but I’m tired. – C. Rogerson

• Letters should be no more than 350 words. Longer pieces (max. 600 words) may be considered as op/ed pieces at the editor’s discretion, but length may delay publication. All letters may be edited for clarity and length. • While all subjects are welcome, priority will be given to letters about local issues. • Disparaging letters about local businesses will not be printed. • Disparaging letters about private citizens will not be considered.

• Thank you letters will be considered if brief. Letters that are merely long lists of sponsors are considered advertising and will not be printed. • Letters previously printed in another publication –– print or Web –– will not be considered.

• Political letters will not be printed in the two weeks prior to local elections. The Clipper considers a “local election” to be town elections (selectmen, Planning Board, etc.) up to state representative and state senator. Letters about state-wide (U.S. Senator, governor, etc.) or national races may be considered at any time but will be given a lower priority in accordance with our other policies.

• There is no explicit rule prohibiting the same person from submitting a letter in successive weeks, however, if space is at a premium repeat writers –– especially if their letter is about the same subject –– may not be printed. • All of our letters may be republished to the Web. Timely letters that do not make the paper for space reasons may be printed on the Web only. • Publication of all letters is at the editor’s discretion.

–– J. Graeber

Clipper election policy
The local election season is in full swing. Here’s a reminded of the Clipper’s policy for elections: The Clipper invites candidates for public office to submit an announcement of your candidacy with a photo. Entries should be 400 words or less and should be submitted at least two weeks prior to the election. Other forms of publicity should be handled through the Clipper election supplement or as advertisements. Details on the supplement and the Clipper’s annual election forum will be mailed to all candidates after the filing deadline. Questions? Contact editor Justin Graeber at editor@duxburyclipper.com or 781-934-2811.

fter reading the articles about the blue trash bag decision, I feel that perhaps we are ready for representative government for different parts of town. Duxbury is spread over 28 square miles, and dictating that residents will drive to Hall’s Corner or thereabout is just plain wrong. It appears that this decision is based on promoting the business of a few (four to be exact) while negatively impacting the majority. Many residents do not go to Hall’s Corner to shop for many reasons. Convenience is one of those reasons. Forcing people to these stores is only going to engender anger, (which it always has) and a refusal to shop at the stores at all. And it will encourage more people to hire the trash hauling companies, which creates barrels rolling though the streets, more trucks on the roads impacting traffic flow and most importantly destruction of the recycling program which makes money for the town. Yet, this decision is voted for the benefit of four businesses. Something is wrong with this picture. Since this news appeared in the local papers, I have had people clearly express to me that they will not frequent these stores at all if this decision stands. No doubt a trash hauler will be employed vs. forced shopping in Duxbury at four stores. The president of the Business Association may find this a wonderful decision, however, I believe this decision will only serve to undermine the businesses of the community, because most people don’t take kindly to being told where to

Bag decision ‘just plain wrong’ ——————

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spend their money and where they will shop. This is not a winning solution at all, it is detrimental to the stores. Our community has nearly 1,800 families making less than $75,000 a year, and this additional cost for these families is unnecessary and uncalled for. We all are busy and don’t need to make special trips to buy bags for rubbish when they are now conveniently located at Supermarkets in both Marshfield and Kingston, as was originally promised by the town. This p r o gram has worked well as it was originally set up to do, and now with this decision you have created anger, determination not to purchase anything in these stores other than bags. It is never a good idea to have a committee focus on one problem without considering the impact of solving that problem on the larger community. Any suggestion should have been followed by lengthy discussion with the public, as is usually done with thorough

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

hearings and forethought. Why was this done without that approach? The head of the DPW was absolutely correct in his assessment that this program was always billed as being convenient to the residents, yet no one listened to him and he is in charge of the program. While we all want business to survive in Duxbury, no one should be issued an edict that states you will shop in these four stores. This was a decision made in haste without thorough vetting before voting. Please change your decision back to the original decision of 2008 and find other ways to help the businesses in Duxbury and not burden the families of Duxbury. This certainly isn’t a winning strategy! Diane Bartlett Franklin Streer

e would like to take this opportunity to thank everyone who helped make this year’s Holiday Conert Silent Auction a success. Thank you to all the volunteers who gave of their time planning and working throughout the concert series. Thank you to the community who supported us by donating or placing bids on all the wonderful items. The money raised will help support and enhance the music education programs in the Duxbury Schools. Your support of the students in the Duxbury Music Program is greatly appreciated. Priscilla Richardson, Brad Smith Silent auction co-chairmen Duxbury Music Promoters

Thank you for your support

W

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

21

Burning season begins
s you may know burning season has begun. The season runs until May 1. I recommend you get your burning done early as conditions may change and force us to cancel burning due to dry weather conditions. As always, please be sure to have burning done in a safe manner. The permit you receive has guidelines. Annually we have a few fires that get out of control. Property gets damaged and people get hurt. Another consideration is what you are burning and how that effects your health and atmosphere. Open burning might be the first thing that comes to your mind when getting ready for Spring. While it is still allowed in most Massachusetts towns and cities, open burning has

A

by Kevin nord duxbury Fire ChieF

its distinct disadvantages. The combustion process releases large amounts of carbon dioxide, other gases, and solid substances directly into the air for people to breathe. My research shows that Massachusetts has one of the highest rates of asthma. And, of course, disposal of materials is never as good for the environment as using them again in a different form. Natural debris can be chipped or composted into landscaping material. There are times when open burning is the best or only option. Even then, there are limits on what can be burned and when, as well as important public health and safety requirements. There are no circumstances under which it is legal to burn grass, hay, leaves, stumps or tires or building debris. They simply do not burn as “cleanly” as materials that

may legally be burned. All of them produce acrid smoke that causes nuisance conditions that threatens people’s health. When tires are burned, they produce noxious gases and petroleum residue, both of which can be harmful to people and the environment. Clean air according to the E.P.A. contains less than fifteen micrograms of fine particles per cubic meter. Five times that amount will set off a smoke detector. Three hundred times as much, roughly what an open fire produces, will kill you. Wood smoke, as sweet as it smells, sets off a caustic swirl of chemical agents, including benzene, butadiene, styrene, formaldehyde, dioxin and methylene chloride. Please burn safely and efficiently and remember your neighbors.

good drama/bad drama —————————
his past Friday and Saturday the DMS Drama Club presented the “Princess Plays.” Congratulations to all the students who participated for a job well done. The plays were really funny and the kids all looked like they had a great time on stage. Months of work and rehearsal go into preparing for the annual play, and the kids should be complimented for their work and commitment. Credit and praise should go to anyone who can get up on stage and perform in front of an audience. Congratulations also to Ms. Lewin who ran the Drama

T

Duxbury’s best kept secret? You betcha!
just finished reading an opinion sent in titled “the best kept secret.” The writer supplied us with some facts about how the town only spends a fraction of what other towns spend to educate students on a per capita basis. The article in the Clipper’s Jan. 20 edition was revealing, but I didn’t see where the writer included where this information was garnered from. [Editor’s note, it was the DOE Web site. That information was removed from the letter for space reasons.] What I do see is that the writer consistently submits a lament about the Duxbury school system to the opinion section. This leads me to believe that everything the school system does is perused and scrutinized, although I suspect with a jaundiced eye. Considering that, I’m inclined to believe the facts stated are accurate, but lacking germane information. The information made me feel good about how our tax dollars are being spent. Her facts revealed that our education system here in Duxbury spends less per pupil than 273 other school districts in the state. Can you imagine that Duxbury is not in the top 10 of any statistic when it comes to our school system? I wonder where the problem is. I guess

Club for the first time this year and Mr. Corbin and his back stage crew. My son, Ian McCourt (a freshman at DHS), student directed the plays. On Saturday, he brought his video camera to the shows to film behind the scenes. While cleaning up after the last show on Saturday, he discovered the camera was missing. An hour long search of the stage, surrounding school areas and the classrooms used for dressing rooms turned up nothing. Ian bought the Sony Handycam with money he saved from gifts and babysit-

ting. He realizes he should not have left the camera unattended, but this is a hard lesson learned after having donated four months of his time to help with the production. If anyone has any information about his camera, please contact Ms. Shannon, DMS vice principal. We are hopeful someone accidentally cleaned it up with their belongings and will turn it in. We don’t want anyone to get in trouble, we just want the camera returned. Suzanne McCourt Tinkers Ledge Road

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I’m guilty of not staying current with what other towns are spending; I’m just interested in the results in my town. From my standpoint, I see that our students are very successful with MCAS, over 90 percent of graduates go on to higher education in colleges of their choice. The sports program in its entirety is competitive and very successful. Each week the Clipper is full of stories of the many extra curricula activities provided to our students. I also notice the numerous success stories of our past graduates. I submit that the school system is working as it was designed to do and kudos to the folks down at Town Hall and the School Committee for keeping watch over our tax rate. Another interesting factoid that the writer brought forward was that the system doesn’t spend enough on professional development for teachers and staff. Coming from a lengthy tenure as a high school teacher and administrator, I know that teachers are required by their contract and by the state to meet the professional development mandates. Most teachers satisfy these requirements by attending school sponsored professional development programs provided by the school system and by taking degree

courses. I know that some of the course work costs are reimbursed by contract, but not all. I suggest that there is a correlation between the number of degrees our teachers are pursuing and the low dollar amount spent on professional development. I also suggest that our teachers have an over abundance of degrees, probably more than in most districts. It should also be noted as a supporting fact that teacher compensation is based on longevity and education. The writer also goes on to claim that there are vernal pools on the roofs of our schools. I suspect that this research is faulty. I agree that most schools in the state are in need of update, even ours. I have confidence in our current management team to do what’s best for the infrastructure and when that goes away, I’ll vote for others. The only thing that “The Best Kept Secret” article has done is increase the traffic flow to our Town Hall and our schools. Two hundred seventy three school systems are going to send teams to see how we are able to produce a top notch product with the money we spend. Richard Brennen Myrtle Street

here is a famous story about two men from the same country. One is a religious scholar and the other is a teacher. The scholar asks “What can I do to get eternal life?” The teacher answers, “Love God with all your heart, soul, strength, and mind, and your neighbor as yourself.” The scholar asks “Who is my neighbor?” And the teacher tells him a short story about a man from their country who went on a trip and was robbed. Thieves beat him, took his clothes, stole everything he had, and left him to die. Soon after, a religious leader from their country walked by, saw the victim and didn’t want to get involved, so he crossed the road and kept walking. Later a fellow countryman with a good job found the man who LighTs of faiTh had been robbed and he too walked by. Lastly, a man from a different country found the victim and even though he was a foreigner, he had compassion on him. He gave the man a ride to an inn, bandaged his wounds, fed him, paid for the man’s room, and paid the owner something extra to look after him. After telling this, the teacher asks the scholar “Which of the three travelers acted like a neighbor to the man who was robbed?” The scholar wisely answered “The man who showed mercy to him.” I had an opportunity to show mercy to a stranger one summer when I had an internship in Boston. A friend and I were walking along the Charles River when we came upon a man who was bleeding badly. I tore a shirt into bandages while my friend called 911. The man asked why I was helping him. I told him that even though we had never met, I felt he was my neighbor. I said that he could see this as proof that God loved him and had provided me to care for him just when he needed someone‘s help. After the paramedics put him in the ambulance they told us that we saved the man’s life. That was the only opportunity I’ve ever had to be a neighbor like the one in the teacher’s story. But right now, there are millions of people that need us all to be good neighbors. Whether they live in Haiti and are victims of an earthquake, or live in some other part of the world and are victims of some form of social, political, or economic injustice, they can all use a good neighbor. If you are able to make a donation to meet needs in Haiti or Africa, please do it. If you can help meet the needs of families in Duxbury, please do so through the Interfaith Council. If you can volunteer time, make a commitment and do it. And if none of those is an option you can still be a good influence. Even if you can’t give dollars or time, you can still be a good neighbor by praying and affirming that even in the face of depravation and fear, a divine power is in operation that can alleviate suffering and provide comfort in a crisis. Often my best prayer is to think back on a time when my needs were unexpectedly or miraculously met and affirm that the same source of goodness that met my need can meet anyone’s need. I often think of this quote in my prayer for others. “Divine Love always has met, and always will meet every human need.” – Science and Health with Key to the Scripture by Mary Baker Eddy. Whether your are a scholar, teacher or fellow citizen, the world needs you to be a good neighbor. This column is devoted to perspectives and ideas on spiritual subjects from members of the Duxbury Interfaith Council. The ideas expressed here reflect the views of the individual authors and not necessarily the Council as a whole.

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Love your neighbor
Peter Winterbottom

22

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Duxbury School calenDar
Thursday January 28 DEF Spelling Bee PAC 6:30 p.m. Tuesday Feb. 2 MEFA College Admissions seminar 7 p.m. DHS Student Lounge Wednesday Feb. 3 DMS School Council meeting 4-5:30 p.m. School Committee meeting 7 p.m. Alden School Thursday Feb. 4 Chandler PTA meeting 9:30 a.m. DHS school council meeting 5 p.m. DHS Rm.106 All Band Night 6 p.m. PAC Friday Feb. 5 Senior Class Play 7:30 p.m. DHS Auditorium Saturday Feb. 6 Bill Harley in Concert 3 p.m. PAC Senior Class Play 7:30 p.m. DHS Auditorium

Send School newS & PhotoS to editor@duxburyclipper.com the deadline is Monday at noon.

school Lunch Menu
Week of Feb. 1-5
Monday: Grilled cheese, soup and salad, juice. Tuesday: Rib-a-Que on a roll, spanish rice, green beans, applesauce, grape juice. Wednesday: Double bacon cheddar burger, pasta salad, green beans, lemonade. Thursday: Buffalo twisters, crinkle fries, corn, apple juice. Friday: Cheese pizza, veggie tray with cheese, Jello with topping, lemonade. Extra slice for $1. All lunches served with choice of milk. Daily lunch option: Sandwich, salad, pizza, all served with veggie, fruit and milk..

Dhs

UP, UP, AND AWAY: Amanda Richards is successfully raised up by her teammates Carlin Bettencourt, Madison Hadley, Bridget Dixon and Sidni Tougas. DHS varsity cheerleaders held a winter clinic for youth Photo by Deni Johnson cheerleaders. For more pictures, see section B, page 10.

Dhs annual southeastern festival Before and After Congratulations to the fol- dria Ronne- Bass Trombone; lowing Duxbury High School Nora Serres- Oboe. Dark registration
musicians who participated in the 52nd Annual Southeastern District Festival: wind ensemble: Trevor Barrington- Percussion; Zach Benoit- French Horn; Connor Clark- Baritone; Alex Kosharek- Clarinet; Duncan Edgar- Clarinet; Nick Lyons- Bass Clarinet; Connor Inglis- Trumpet; Kendal Johnson- Trumpet; Buzz Ryan- Trumpet; Pat MacClennan- Trumpet; Sally Jernigan-Smith- Trombone; Robbie Johnson- Trombone; Anna Taylor-Trombone; AnString ensemble: Tucker Gino- Bass; John MurphyBass; Julia Allen-Violin; Emily Hansman-Violin; Carson Lloyd-Violin; Michelle Puopolo-Violin; Arthur SuViolin; Greyson Butler-Viola; Alenni Davis-Viola; Maria Varonko-Viola. chamber Singers: Emmanuel Catanzariti, Pat Dauwer; Kerri MacClennan, Zach Payne, Phil Della Noce, Jess Williams and Zach Zahnzinger. The Winter/Spring Before and After Dark flyer has been mailed out to all Duxbury residents, and registration for classes begins on Tuesday, Feb. 2. Adults can choose from over 50 classes and workshops featuring returning favorites as well as a wide range of new topics such as creating environmentally friendly gardens, learning all about roulette, craps, and blackjack, the basics of selling on eBay, tips on purchasing a motorcycle, savvy investment matters for her, and an epicurean evening in Peru. There are also more than 25 classes for children and teens, including twelve classes for Alden students in grades 3-5 that meet immediately after school. For complete course information, check out the new flyer or visit the Before and After Dark Web site link at duxbury.k12.ma.us.

Monday: Chicken nuggets, smiley fries, carrots, BBQ or sweet and sour dip, peaches, fruit punch. Tuesday: Mac and cheese, sweet peas, dinner roll, curley fries, raisins, juice. Wednesday: Chicken patty on a roll, lettuce, tomato, rice pilaf, green beans, fruit punch. Thursday: Taco, all the fixin’s, corn, salsa/sour cream, lemonade. Friday: Home baked pizza, veggie tray with cheddar cheese cubes, pears, juice. All lunches served with choice of milk. Daily lunch options: Monday, turkey cheese and bacon, or hamburger or cheeseburger; Tuesday, Bagel lunch, peanut butter and jelly; Wednesday, buffalo chicken on a roll, hamburger or cheeseburger; Thursday, bagel lunch, pizza; Friday, BLT, salad, or peanut butter and jelly. All with salad, juice, vegetable, and fruit.

DMs

Monday: Grilled cheese, soup and salad, mixed fruit cup, apple juice. Tuesday: Mozzarella mania with dipping sauce, Caesar salad, green beans, juice. Wednesday: Hamburger or cheeseburger sliders, lettuce, tomato, cheese, carrot coins, sweet potato fries, pudding with topping, juice. Thursday: Big Daddy’s pizza, cheese or pepperoni, tossed salad, sweet peas, fresh fruit, juice. Friday: Grab-n-Go. All lunches served with choice of milk. Daily lunch options: Monday, Wednesday, Friday, Uncrustable or pizza; Tuesday, Thursday,assorted sandwiches or bagel.

alden

Beekeeper demonstration

The Plymouth County Beekeepers association invites the public (at no charge) to view a candle making demonstration hosted by local beekeepers. The PCBA members will use beeswax, gathered from their hives, to make pure beeswax candles utilizing various molds. The event will take place on Sunday, Feb. 7, from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Location is at 267 High Street in Hanson, MA. 02341 (Massachusetts Agricultural Extension Bldg.). For information call John Phillips at 781-293-2297.

Monday: Popcorn chicken, mashed potato, glazed carrots, applesauce, juice. Tuesday: Meatball sub, pasta salad, corn, chilled pears, juice. Wednesday: Grilled cheese, chicken noodle soup, carrot/celery sticks, peaches, juice. Thursday: Pasta with butter or sauce, green beans, garden salad, bread stick, raisins, pudding, juice. Friday: Breakfast for lunch. Trix or Cheerios cereal, chilled pears, juice. All lunches served with choice of milk. Daily lunch options: Tony’s Pizza, Dragon sack, snadwich of the day, salad of the day, bagel lunch, all served with veggie, fruit and milk.

Chandler

HAPPILY EVER AFTER: Nina Fassnacht as Exhausted, Alana FitzGerald as Just Plain Mean, Perry Lawson as Bored, Emily Gaita as Stupid, Mackenie Elliot as Sarcastic, Morgan Ravenscroft as Allergic, Hannah McEachern as Snow White, Shannon Hunt as Cinderella. For more photos of the DMS plays, see page 16. Photo by Karen Wong

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Duxbury police log
11:54 p.m. Caller reports people set up a table with a picture of the president with a mustache. Caller felt this was disturbing. Officer spoke to parties that were handing out political brochures. 12:08 p.m. Propane company reported a house looked possibly abandoned after a delivery the previous day. Officer checked home. No one home at the time, but house appears to be lived in.
flower Street.

Duxbury Clipper

23

8:17 a.m. On Star 911 reported motor vehicle crash on Tremont Street. State DPW called for clean up of fluids on roadway. Injury reported, but no transport required.

Thursday Jan. 14

6:13 p.m. Caller on Washington Street reports motor vehicle was hit while caller was inside.

5:58 p.m. Caller reports mother and brother fighting. Verbal argument. Brother left.

11:21 p.m. Caller reports possible diabetic reaction. Party transported to Jordan Hospital. 9:50 a.m. Party on Saint George Street reports foxes in the area. Animal control officer notified. 8:35 a.m. Caller reports smell of something burning on Washington Street. Petition fire. Building inspector called to the scene. Fire extinguished at 10:53 a.m.

9:32 p.m. Caller reports seven year old having seizure. Ambulance transported patient to South Shore Hospital.

1:04 p.m. Caller reports political sign taken from property.

9:06 a.m. Caller reports when delivering oil to home, a cellar window was open. Officer checked all secure. Contacted son, will respond and secure. 1:16 p.m. Weymouth police have missing wallet of Duxbury resident. Contacted owner and left message to contact Weymouth police. 2:50 p.m. Accident reported on Saint George Street.

8:46 a.m. Multiple complaints of traffic at High School due to election polls. Officer to assist.

3:56 a.m. Barking dog at home on Powder Point Avenue. No answer at residence. Animal Control Officer notified.

12:32 a.m. Warrant served on Mayflower Street.

Wednesday Jan. 20

3:58 a.m. Caller reports vehicle struck car in driveway on Old Farm Road.

12:37 p.m. Caller reports party shooting fowl on property on Merry Avenue. Would like an officer to speak to him and ask permission. 3:15 p.m. Party requests no trespassing order be served on two subjects on Joy Lane. Served in hand.

6:08 a.m. Caller reports tree debris in road on Chandler Street. Debris removed.

Cocaine ring busted

friday Jan. 15

12:46 p.m. Pedestrian hit by motor vehicle in front of Duxbury Pizza on Standish Street. Injured female transported to South Shore Hospital. Operator cited for negligent operation and failure to use caution. 3:35 p.m. Caller reports her dog was bitten by another dog while walking. Animal Control Officer notified.

3:40 p.m. Party in station to report someone may have put numerous nails in his driveway. Has had problems with a contractor recently.

Police officers and detectives from Duxbury, Pembroke, and Marshfield served a search warrant at a Cross St. home on Friday, Jan. 22. Duxbury detectives obtained the warrant after an investigation revealed that cocaine was being stored at the home for distribution in the area, police chief Stephen Doherty said in a statement. The search resulted in the seizure of a quantity of cocaine and marijuana. John Mechak, 21, of Cross Street, was arrested at the home and was charged with several criminal charges relating to the sale of narcotics, including trafficking in a Class B substance, according to the statement.

3:22 p.m. Larceny reported. A framed 14” by 14” oil painting reported stolen from the Duxbury Free Library. 6:04 p.m. Caller on Congress Street reports kids throwing snowballs at cars. Area search negative.

6:55 p.m. Party into station from Congress Street reports kids throwing snowballs at cars. Area search negative.

6:26 p.m. Domestic situation re2009.AH.ads: AH.Event.ads 11/5/09 9:48 AM Page ported from Laurel Street. 7:21 p.m. Minor motor ve8:50 p.m. Caller on Railroad Av- hicle accident reported on Alden enue reports possible gun shots in Street. area. Could be fireworks. Area 11:44 p.m. Caller requests amsearch negative. bulance for female coming off an 9:40 p.m. 911 medical emergen- addiction. Ambulance transportcy on Keene Street. One party ed to Jordan Hospital. transported to Jordan Hospital. 4:46 a.m. Officer assisted with motor vehicle lockout on Congress Street. Entry gained.

4:56 p.m. Caller on Temple Street reports fight in progress. Officer reports verbal argument. All units clear.

4:16 p.m. State police requesting an officer to check residence for motor vehicle that may have been involved in a motor vehicle accident. 4:39 p.m. Caller reports speeders on Soule Avenue. Operations officer notified.

8 oz Roast Beef on a bulkie roll (inc.$5.00! salad) 2 sides +

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Serving Breakfast
Mon-Thurs 11:30am-9pm Fri-Sat 11:30am-10pm TAVERN OPEN TILL 1AM 7 days a week

Lunch & Dinner

Sat & Sun 8am-12pm

Luncheon Specials
Starting at $6.99 with homemade soup

7:41 p.m. 911 call from Delorenzo Drive for attic fire. Police on scene report wires smoldering, smoke in the attic. Wire inspector also on the scene.

sunday Jan. 17

8:04 p.m. Caller on Saint George Street states kids running around business parking lot. Area search negative. 10:56 p.m. Officer reports kids throwing snowballs at cars on Franklin Street. Parties spoken to.

11:29 a.m. Disabled motor vehicle in Rite Aid parking lot. Will move ASAP. 8:08 a.m. Plymouth County requests a well being check on Temple street as part of the “R U OK” program. Officer spoke to party. All okay.

Monday Jan. 18

1:09 a.m. Caller reports party hitchhiking on Summer Street. Officer transported party home.

saturday Jan. 16

2:12 a.m. Motor vehicle stop on Church Street. One party arrested and charged with marked lanes violation, speeding, and operating a motor vehicle with a suspended license. 6:51 a.m. Caller on Tremont Street reports a strange noise coming from apartment above. Officer reports all okay.

8:57 a.m. Tree in road on Puritan Way. Officer able to move limb off road. Electric service pulled away from home. NStar notified. 10:51 a.m. 911 call for tree in road on Union Bridge road. Officer able to remove same.

AFTER THE HOLIDAYS WITH YOUR FAMILY ENJOY A SHORT STAY WITH OUR FAMILY!
ilable ys Avammunity Short Stang Co Assisted Livi -7136 5 781-58
For 60 years older adults have been making their home with the Welch Family.

10:59 a.m. Patrols report slippery roads on Keene Street. DPW notified. 4:49 p.m. Disabled vehicle reported in field on Winter Street.

9:50 a.m. Injured black cat on Tremont Street. Animal Control notified. Gone on arrival.

10:59 a.m. Officer assisted with motor vehicle lockout on May-

2:11 a.m. Noise complaint of loose dog barking in area of Powder Point Avenue. Dog returned home.

Tuesday Jan. 19

Allerton House
at The Village at Duxbury Assisted Living Community
290 Kings Town Way Duxbury, MA
Email Irene O’Sadcia at IOsadcia@villageatduxbury.com

Our Short Stays Include:
• Exciting Activities & Social Programs • Personalized Care • Medication Management • Restaurant-Style Dining • Spacious Apartments and much more!

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Owned and managed by Welch Healthcare & Retirement Group, a family-owned business, serving seniors for 60 years.

24

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

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Carriage Lane, Duxbury Beautiful new construction in lovely Duxbury Community. Clubhouse, fitness center and walking trails all maintenance-free. Put away the snow shovel for good! www.DuxburyEstates.com MLS#70825266, Danielle Delagrange, $619,900

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Kingston Charming Gambrel with front porch and many updates. Beautiful mature gardens with peach trees and large barn with loft and electricity. Granite counters in the kitchen, morning staircase, hardwood floors, newer baths, Jacuzzi, walk-in closets in master and guest bedroom, and skylights. Close to commuter rail, and shopping. MLS#71014333, Patricia Kale, $384,500

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T HE L ARGEST I NDEPENDENT R EAL E STATE C OMPANY

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Lady Dragons vault into first
Donovan’s two third-period goals beat Barnstable
The Duxbury girls’ hockey team (10-1-1) atoned for the one blemish on its record on Saturday afternoon at The Bog, when it came back from a 2-1 deficit in the third period to defeat Barnstable, 3-2.
GIRLS HOCKEY
By mike Halloran, sports editor sports@duxBuryclipper.com

Section B • Wednesday, January 27, 2010

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The victory gives the Lady Dragons a half-game lead over the Red Raiders in the battle for the top spot in the southern division of the SEMGHL. Barnstable is the only team to have defeated Duxbury and they did it in the second game of the season on the Cape, 2-1.

STORMING THE NET: Duxbury’s Briana Connolly tries to jam the puck past Barnstable goaltender Ali Photos by Mike Halloran Talerman during Saturday’s 3-2 win.

Saturday night’s game closely resembled the December contest for most of the first two periods, but only after the

KEEP AWAY: Duxbury’s Molly O’Sullivan moves the puck around a Barnstable defender.

Red Raiders took a 1-0 lead 18 seconds into the game on a sky-high shot from defenseman Shannon Cleary that landed in front of Duxbury goaltender Julia Hannon and was deflected past the senior netminder for a 1-0 lead. While Duxbury seemed to be carrying the action, they also appeared to be putting themselves in a hole by going to the penalty box three times in the final seven minutes of the period. Knowing that a win would vault them into first place, Duxbury came out for the second period and tied the game less than two minutes into the action when freshman Hannah Murphy made it 1-1 when she poked home a loose puck from a scramble in front. Energized by the goal, Duxbury picked up the pace,

but once again ended up in the penalty box with 8:48 to go in the middle period. The call seemed to slow the Lady Dragons’ cause, as Barnstable made one of its few rushes two minutes later. Jessica Penney broke in from the right wing and barely beat Hannon for the go-ahead goal with 6:32 to go. Barnstable goalie Ali Talerman was immense in net, as her standup style frustrated the Duxbury offense on every rush, including one with 3:37 on the clock that resulted in an Olivia McCarthy shot that deflected off a defenseman and found its way right to the Barnstable netminder. The tide was now clearly in Duxbury’s favor, as Molly O’Sullivan, Kaitlin Sullivan, and Mary Donovan were
continued on page 4

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Singing alone together
ate Cameron’s voice rang out, and her face lit up the room. She sang a brilliant descant, and captured the senses of joy and triumph – freedom – that bubbled up from the music, from her heart. She was gone before I could talk to her. She sang at the Martin Luther King, Jr. Day service at the High Street Methodist Church, the Duxbury Interfaith Council and No Place for Hate Committee service I wrote about

K

By Bruce Barrett, clipper columnist Bruce@duxBuryclipper.com

last week, co-hosted by the High Street Church and the Duxbury Church of Christ (Scientist). I spoke to Duxbury High School Chamber Singers Director James Donovan after the service. Their songs, “Freedom is Coming,”

WHAT’S GOING ON HERE?

and a splendid medley, “The Storm is Passing Over,” were selected from songs collected in South Africa by Swedish composer Anders Nyberg. The medley included the song Siyahamba, a Zulu song (according to Wikipedia) that means “We are marching,” translated from Afrikaans by Mkize Thabo. Nyberg recorded Siyahamba at a girls’ school in Applesbosch, Natal. The song was originally composed (it is said) circa 1950 by Andries van Tonder, in Afrikaans, the language that
continued on page 4

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2

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

Wednesday, January 27, 2010
e-mail her at sb@attorneysbrown. com.

Religious services
First Baptist
fbcd.org 781-934-6095 Dr. Kevin Cassidy Pastor Jamie Cotelleso, Worship Leader Sunday worship, 9:30 a.m.; nursery and children’s programs during worship time. Sunday school classes, children through adult, immediately following morning worship; 5:30 p.m. junior and senior high youth groups with Youth Pastor Brent Van Wyk; 6 p.m. devotion and prayer time. Awana Clubs for kids every Wednesday night from 6:30 - 8 p.m. for preschool through the sixth grade.

Wednesday Feb. 3

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 ry e me e t ve n t s, c l a s s i ng s, e s, c o wo r k u rs e s, s p l ays h o p s, , and v dance s o pp o r o l u n te e r t uni t ie s !

Boat Buying – Do’s and Don’ts. Duxbury Bay Maritime School presents J. R. Kent of Bayside Marine, and Sam Lawson of Lawson Yachts in Hingham for this informative presentation on boat buying at 7 p.m. (snow date Feb. 10) at DBMS, 457 Washington St. Please call 781-9347555 if you plan to attend. Suggested donation $5 at the door. Duxbury Camera Club. Meets the first Wednesday of each month, from 7-9:30 p.m. in the Merry Room of the Duxbury Free Library. This meeting will feature two Duxbury photographers, Kathy Dixon and Joan Collins, who will illustrate their travel photography philosophy and techniques. Guests are always welcome at the regular meetings. Sustainable Duxbury. Meets at 7:30 p.m. on the first Wednesday of each month at the Senior Center. For more information, call Judi Vose at 781934-3283 or Jim Savicki at 781-5858041. Yoga. Yoga with Kathleen Young is offered at the Art Complex Museum on Wednesdays, 8-9 a.m. for three weeks at $27. Registration is required at 781-934-6634.

Holy Family Church
holyfamilyduxbury.org Rev. Bryan Parrish Rev. Seán Maher 781-934-5055 Weekend Mass: Saturday, 5 p.m., Sunday, 7 a.m., 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 is Monday through Saturday, 8:15 a.m. The rosary is prayed after daily Mass. Adoration of the Blessed Sacrament, Fridays from 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Daytime bible study, Thursdays at 9:30 a.m. Evening prayer group Wednesdays at 7:30 p.m. Men’s prayer group Fridays at 6:45 a.m. Living through Loss support group, Thursdays at 7:30 p.m. in Feb. and March.

and conversation 9 a.m., Holy Eucharist with healing 10 a.m., Adult Ed 11 a.m. and 7 p.m., Children’s choir rehearsal 6 p.m., Youth choir rehearsal at 7 p.m. Thursday: Adult Choir rehearsal 7 p.m. Friday: AA meeting at 7 p.m.

a h ed on a sp en ts . s a re publis ry-b ase d ev a le n da r item on-c ommerci a l Dux bu C is fo r n Preference

i te ms by c a le n d a r Se nd e ve n t s@ Fr id ay t o no on s s .c om . c l i pp e r p re ce available basis.

First Parish Church
duxburyuu.org Rev. Catherine Cullen 781-934-6532 The office is open from 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Sundays, Senior choir rehearsal at 9:15 a.m., Junior choir rehearsal at 9:30 a.m., Worship Service and Church school at 10:30 a.m. and Buddhist Meditation at 7 p.m. Bells meet on Tuesdays at 7 p.m., and Recorders at 8:30 p.m. Book group meets Thursdays at 9 a.m. Sewing group meets Thursdays at 10 a.m. South Shore UU Food Drive Jan. 30 from 10 a.m. 2 p.m.

Thursday Jan. 28
Potluck Dinner. Seniors are welcome to attend this monthly, family-style meal at the Senior Center at 5:30 p.m. Bring a favorite entree or dessert to share with friends. Sign up with the Senior Center front desk. SADIE bus transportation is available. Relay For Life Birthday Party. Relay For Life of Greater Plymouth offers cake and fun at 7 p.m. at PartyLite, 59 Armstrong Rd. in the Plymouth Industrial Park, for the kickoff of Relay for Life for the American Cancer Society to be held June 25 and 26. Teams can sign up, volunteer opportunities, survivor support, business sponsorships and more at the event. For details, contact Alice Chrusciel-Allen at hagar200203@yahoo.com or 508746-7818 or go to the Web site at relayforlife.org/gtrplymouthma.

Palestine Film Series. DCTV Television, Channel 13, presents a Palestine film series at 6 p.m. See Friday’s description. Help restock local food pantries. Volunteers from Duxbury and Kingston Unitarian Universalist churches will be asking Foodies shoppers to purchase an item from a grocery list and drop it off with the volunteers as they leave the store between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Help feed local families in need.

Thursday Feb. 4
Strictly Collage. Art class taught by well-known area artist and craftsperson Marie Zaccagnini at the Art Complex Museum from 7-9 p.m. The fee is $50. Registration is required at 781-934-6634. Stories and art for toddlers. First Thursdays, stories and art for toddlers and caregivers, takes place at 10 a.m. Children will create a special valentine project. A $5 fee is charged. Registration is required at 781-934-6634. Tech Talk Series. Denise Garvin leads this monthly program in the Merry Room of the Duxbury Free Library at 7 p.m. Explore all things techie: social networking, online library services, and more. No registration required. Yoga. Yoga with Kathleen Young is offered at the Art Complex Museum on Thursdays, 11:30 a.m. – 12:30 p.m. for three weeks at $27. Registration is required at 781-934-6634. All band night concert. Starting at 6 p.m., the Duxbury school bands from grades five through 12 will perform at the Performing Art Center.

Pilgrim Church
pilgrim@pilgrimchurchofduxbury.org Rev. Todd Vetter, Senior Pastor Rev. Eloise Parks, Associate Pastor 781-934-6591 Sunday Worship Service at 10 a.m. Church office hours, Monday, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Tuesday-Friday, 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. Pilgrim childcare and preschool, Monday-Friday, 7 a.m-6 p.m. Deadline for Mission Trip lasagna orders is Feb. 3.

sunday Jan. 31
Sailing presentation. Ken Legler presents “Strategy is Good, Tactics are Evil” at Duxbury Bay Maritime School, 457 Washington St. at 4 p.m. Ken explains the Racing Rules of Sailing for 2009-2012 with a series of humorous case studies. Seating is limited. Advance tickets are $10 (free for students); tickets at the door (if available) are $15 for adults. Tickets may be purchased in person at DBMS, online at dbms.org or by calling the DBMS office at 781-9347555. Palestine Film Series. DCTV Television, Channel 13, presents a Palestine film series at 6 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 to 10:45 a.m. Wednesdays, Sacred Youth Ministry at the teen center at 6:30 p.m. Men’s Bible Study is held Wednesdays at 7 p.m. Women’s Bible Study, Fridays at 9:30 a.m. DivorceCare and DivorceCare for Kids, Thursdays from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Financial Peace University Preview Class, Jan. 28 at 7 p.m.

Friday Jan. 29
Mardi Gras Family Dance. You’re invited for dinner, dancing and a whole lot of fun from 6-9 p.m. at the Holy Family Parish Center. Tickets available at the Holy Family Parish Center for $20 per family. Palestine Film Series. DCTV Television, Channel 13, presents a Palestine film series to be aired Friday nights in January and February from 9-10 p.m. The programs will be rerun on Saturday and Sunday at 6 p.m. and Monday at 5:30 p.m. This week’s films are Closed Zone, Is Israel Guilty of Piracy, This Palestinian Life, and Qalandiya Crossing, Ramadan 2009. Bayside Expo Home Show. Duxbury resident is giving away two bath remodels at the Bayside Expo, Jan. 29-31. Contest for the best reason for a remodel. Attend the Expo for more details.

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-Thursday from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m.

Monday Feb. 1
Karate Kids. Roger Whidden will read portions of his book, Master Roger and the Karate Kids, demonstrate karate moves and give kids a chance to try some stances from 2:15-3 p.m. in the lower level Resource Room of the Duxbury Free Library. For children in grades three to five. Children in grade three must have an adult present in the library during the program. Advance registration required either online at duxburyfreelibrary.org, by phone 781-934-2721 x115, or in person at the children’s reference desk. Palestine Film Series. DCTV Television, Channel 13, presents a Palestine film series at 5:30 p.m.

First Church of Christ, Scientist
781-934-6434 Sunday worship service and Sunday School for K-12, 10:30 a.m. Mid-week testimony meeting on Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. Christian Science Reading Room open to all, 15 Standish St. Halls Corner, Tuesday through Saturday 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Christian Science Sentinel Radio on WATD 95.9 FM Sunday mornings at 7 a.m.

Friday Feb. 5
Senior Class Plays. Presented at Duxbury High School auditorium at 7:30 p.m. Senior Citizens Club. Meets on the first Friday of each month, 9:30 a.m., at the Senior Center on Mayflower Street. For more information, call Lee at 781-585-9242.

St. John the Evangelist Episcopal Church
www.stjohnsduxbury.org 781-934-6523 Sunday services: 8 a.m. Holy Eucharist (said) and 10 a.m. Holy Eucharist (with choir and hymns.) Sunday school K-12 during 10 a.m. service. Childcare provided at 10 a.m. service. Wednesday: Mens Bible Study 6:30 a.m., Coffee

saTurday Feb. 6
Bill Harley Concert. Grammy award-winning storyteller/songwriter Bill Harley presents songs and stories of growing up, schooling and family life at 3 p.m. in the Duxbury Performing Arts Center. Tickets are $5 for children, $15 for adults, and may be purchased online at sscmusic. org or by calling the PAC at 781-9347612. For more information, call South Shore Conservatory at 781749-7565, x33, or visit sscmusic. org.

saTurday Jan. 30
Chase Away the Winter Blues. South Shore Conservatory presents a fundraising evening of blues from 6:30 p.m.-midnight at the Conservatory’s Hingham Campus. The evening features music, a silent auction, cocktails and food. Tickets are $85 and include open bar and complimentary valet parking. For more information and to purchase tickets visit sscmusic.org or call 781749-7565 x19.

Journey Community of Faith
www.journeyduxbury.com Rev. David Woods 781-585-8295 Sunday, 10 a.m., Ford Center at Miramar. Reel Faith presents “Gifted Hands: The Ben Carson Story,” at the Ford Center, Sunday, Feb. 14 at 10 a.m.

Tuesday Feb. 2
Divorce Information Seminar. Family Law Attorney Susannah L. Brown and Financial Planner Tricia Welsch host this free seminar at Papa Razzi in Hanover at 7 p.m. Learn the facts about divorce and how to avoid costly mistakes. Register by calling Attorney Brown at 781-829-6870 or

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

3

Question of the Week by Sarie Booy Are you happy with the outcome of the recent special election for Senator?

“I am very happy I voted for Scott Brown and I look forward to good changes.” Betty Dargin Arrowhead Lane

“The most positive thing about this special election is the large voter turnout!” Mary Steinke Washington Street

“Yes! Hard work by everyone involved paid off.” Dianne Nee Parks Street

“I’m going to reserve judgement on that. I think time will tell.” Jody Hall Keene Street

“No! But I think that Scott Brown made a very good campaign and he deserved to win.” Arthur Wills Congress Street

Senior Class Plays. Presented at Duxbury High School auditorium at 7:30 p.m.

sunday Feb. 7
Sunday Salon Series, The Birds of Duxbury Beach. Come to the Duxbury Free Library at 2 p.m., when John Galluzzo, public program coordinator for Mass Audubon’s South Shore Sanctuaries, introduces us the birds of Duxbury Beach. This program is designed for adults and mature young adults with interest in the topic. Tickets are free but must be reserved in advance. Call the library at 781-934-2721 x108. Sacred Heart Open House. Sacred Heart Elementary School and Early Childhood Center will hold an open house from 2-4 p.m. for parents and children (preschool through grade six) interested in enrolling for the 2010-2011 school year. Sacred Heart Elementary School (grades 1-6) is located at 329 Bishops Highway, Kingston and the Early Childhood Center (preschool-kindergarten) is located at 251 Bishops Highway, Kingston. For more information, call 781-585-2114 (Elementary School) or 781-585-2290 (Early Childhood Center) or visit sacredheart.mec.edu.

Democratic Caucus. The Duxbury Democratic Town Committee will be holding the annual caucus to elect delegates who will attend the Democratic State Convention in June. The meeting will be in the Merry Room at the Duxbury Public Library, Saturday, Feb. 20, 10 a.m.-12 noon. Contact Tina Kerkam, Secretary, 781-588-4765 or tkerkam@comcast. net with any questions.

ongoing
Lasagna Fundraiser. High Schoolers at Pilgrim Church are selling lasagna that will feed six to eight people, to raise money for their Fifth Annual Youth Mission Trip to Mississippi. All pans of lasagna are freshly prepared in time for the SuperBowl, and can be picked up at Pilgrim Church on Feb. 6 and 7. All orders must be received by Wednesday, Feb. 3 and can be dropped off at the Pilgrim Church office or by calling 781-934-6591, x101. The Friends of the Library’s Online Valentines Contest. From now until Feb. 14, the Friends of the Library would like to know “What Do You Love About The Duxbury Free Library.” Submit your entry through our new Web site: duxfol. org. The winner will receive a $50 gift certificate to Westwinds Bookshop and chocolates.

Get Fit at the Duxbury Senior Center. A series of 4-week Gentle Yoga sessions on Thursday evening with Claire from 5:30-6:30 p.m. The cost for 4 weeks is $27 payable to the Town of Duxbury. The program will continue on an ongoing basis. Also, two Zumba classes with Paddi Donato are offered on Thursday morning at 8:15 a.m. and Wednesday at 12:15 p.m. for one hour for $5 per class. Please call Linda with any questions or to register at 781-9345774, x103. Duxbury Garden Club. Meets the second Tuesday of each month at the First Parish Church with coffee at 9 a.m. and the meeting at 9:30 a.m. If interested in joining, call Kris Gaskins at 781-934-0108 or Anne Williams at 781-9347512 for more information or visit communitygardenclubofduxbury. org. Friday Night Entertainment. From 9 p.m.-12:30 a.m., at the Winsor House on Washington Street, featuring Sean McLaughlin, Irish rt s folk. guitarist2and vocalist. 781 934.668

handicapped individuals on Tuesday and Thursday from 8 a.m.-4 p.m., and Friday mornings from 8-11. Rides must be scheduled 72 hours in advance by calling Becky Ford at 781-934-5774 x117. Poetry Circle. Meets on the second Thursday of every month, 7-8:30 p.m., at the Duxbury Free Library. For more information, call 781-9342721. Drop in Storytimes. Does not require registration. Toddler Tales for ages two and under with an adult on Tuesdays at either 10 a.m. or 10:30 a.m. Drop in for ages three and under with an adult on Wednesdays

at 10:30 a.m. Gather ‘Round, for children in preschool or kindergarten with an adult is held every Friday at 10:30 a.m. Foreign Film Day. On the second Tuesday of each month at 3:30 p.m. in 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.

upcoMing
Artist networking. On Thursday, Feb. 11, three artists will discuss the benefits of social networking and blogging from 6:30-8:30 p.m. The artists, Sally Dean Mello of Marshfield, Kelley MacDonald of Tiverton, Rhode Island and Paula Villanova of Hingham, will show slides and bring examples of their work. Free, but registration is required at 781-934-6634. Reel Faith at Journey. ‘Gifted Hands: The Ben Carson Story,” will be shown at The Ford Center of Miramar Retreat Center on Sunday, Feb. 14 at 10 a.m. Great for the whole family but nursery care is not provided. For more information, contact Rev. David Woods at 781585-8295. Sunday Salon Series. Take a Chance on Romance. Three published members of Romance Writers of America, Emily Bryan, Marie Force and Dalton Diaz, will speak at the Duxbury Free Library on February 14 at 2 p.m. Books will be for sale courtesy of Westwinds Bookshop. Desserts will also be served. Reserve your tickets now by calling 781-9342721x 108.

Library Netbook Program. For users without laptops, the Duxbury Free Library Reference Department is happy to loan an Acer Netbook for in-library use. Patrons must be 16 years of age or older. Come to trait the References Desk on the upper level to check out the Netbook. A valid OCLN library card is required. Living through Loss support A two hour per day maximum time 781.934.6682 group. Anyone in the Duxbury area limit will be enforced. who has lost a loved one is invited to medical to participate Thursday nights in Transportation February and March, starting Feb. appointments. The Duxbury Senior 4. The session runs for eight weeks Center offers transportation to local from 7:30-9 p.m. in the Herrick Room medical appointments to seniors and in the lower level of Holy Family Church. Call Deacon Art Keefe with any questions at 781-585-4444. The Friends of the Library’s Ongoing Book Sale. The Friends of the Library offers gently used books, CDs and DVDs for as little as 50 cents. The Friends’ Book Store is located across from the circulation desk and is filled with a wide selection of interesting materials for all ages. Magazines are available as well and are always free. Your continuous support is greatly appreciated. Readers Theater. A small group of teens will meet at the Duxbury Free Library to work up a repertoire of spoken short scenes from current YA fiction, folk tales, etc. on Tuesdays at 3 p.m. Contact Ellen Snoeyenbos at esnoeyen8@gmail.com if interested in joining this group.

781.934.6682

Grammy-winner Bill Harley to perform
toryteller/Songwriter Bill Harley will appear in a family concert on Saturday, Feb. 6 at 3 p.m. at the Duxbury Performing Arts Center. The twotime Grammy award-winning artist will present songs and stories that paint a vibrant and hilarious picture of growing up, schooling and family life. The recipient of the Magic Penny Award from the Children’s Music Network and an NPR commentator, Harley has been deemed “…the best thing to happen to kids since tree houses,” by the Providence Journal. Entertainment Weekly labeled Harley “the Mark Twain of contemporary children’s music.” Tickets are $5 for children and $15 for adults and may be purchased by clicking sscmusic.org or by calling Duxbury Performing Arts Center at 781-934-7612. For more information, call South Shore Conservatory at 781-7497565, ext. 33, or visit www.sscmusic.org .

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Duxbury Clipper
The Board of Directors of Duxbury Youth Baseball announces open registration for the 2008 spring baseball season. Anyone wishing to play spring baseball must register online through Sunday, Feb. 28 at duxburyyouthbaseball. com.

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Singing alone together
emerged from the Dutch settlers (the Boers) in wide swathes of South Africa and Namibia. You may remember the Boer Wars, fought by the British at turn of the last century to suppress the Boers, where the term “concentration camp” was first used. Winston Churchill’s early career as a soldier and war correspondent included this war, as did the early career of Jan Christian Smuts, Boer guerrilla and later British General and Prime Minister of South Africa, and even later, founder of holistic theory (from his observations of the inextricably interconnected web of the natural world). About 26,000 Boer women and children perished in these camps from starvation and disease. They were originally set up as refugee camps, but later used by the British Commander Lord Kitchener as part of a “scorched earth” policy to break the will of the Boer guerrilla fighters. They got the idea, it would seem, from the United States, which used similar tactics to control Cherokee and other Native American groups (from the 1830s onward), in Cuba (1868-1878), and in the Philippines (1898-1901). In other words, the descendants of Boer South Africans, where “apartheid” is an Afrikaans word, have as much moral right to composing songs of freedom and triumph as the Zulus who translated the song and love it just as well. Back here in Duxbury, the DHS Chamber Singers sang beautifully. They performed a cappella (with no instrumental accompaniment), and their pitch, tone, and balance were flawless. For this performance, Mr. Donovan arranged the ensemble with the boys lined up in front. Thus, their base and tenor lines carried easily to the audience, joined (but not silenced) by the treble voices over their shoulders. It’s harder this way. “The higher voices rely on the basses behind them to help keep them in pitch,” Mr. Donovan explained. But I heard no drift at all, and even the chords with sudden attacks and key changes sparkled. Most of all, the group’s spirit shone out over their audience. They brought youthful force to the claims, if you will, of their songs: that freedom is possible and victory is glorious in a cause that lifts people from oppression, especially when the songs sing with the voice of those oppressed. Which brings me back to Kate Cameron. Her story, I suspect, may be very different from that of Zulu girls caught under apartheid in Natal, South Africa, but her singing drew from all her imagination and musical experience. Gospel, African-American, or European-American like her, Kate’s music came from her heart. Her descant – that musical celebration that soared above – was all improvised. Note a note was written in Nyberg’s score. It was all Kate.
continued from page one

Spring baseball registration

Spring leagues are as follows: Tee Ball Pre-K (age 5 as of Sept. 1, 2010) – Kindergarten; AA, Grades 1-2; AAA, Grades 3-4; Majors, Grades 5-6; Junior Babe, Grades 7-9; Buddy Ball, All ages. Note that the Senior Babe (ages 16-19) league does not begin until the summer. Regis-

trations for that league and all the summer leagues will take place at a later date. Also note that there will be no walk-in registration this year. Applications received after Feb. 29 are subject to availability and a $25 late fee.

Dragons Winter Sports Schedule
Schedule revised as of Jan. 25
Dec. 15 Dec. 23 Jan. 6 Jan. 13 Jan. 13 Feb. 12 Dec. 15 Dec. 18 Dec. 23 Dec. 28 Dec. 29 Jan. 2 Jan. 5 Jan. 8 Jan. 13 Jan. 14 Jan. 22 Jan. 25 Jan. 29 Feb. 1 Feb. 3 Feb. 5 Feb. 9 Feb. 11 Feb. 15 Feb. 16 Dec. 15 Dec. 18 Dec. 23 Dec. 28 Dec. 30 Jan. 2 Jan. 5 Jan. 6 Jan. 8 Jan. 13 Jan. 15 Jan. 18 Jan. 22 Jan. 25 Jan. 29 Jan. 30 Feb. 1 Feb. 3 Feb. 5 Feb. 9 Feb. 11 Feb. 15 Dec. 15 Dec. 15 Dec. 17 Dec. 17 Jan. 5 Jan. 5 Jan. 12 Jan. 12 Jan. 23 Jan. 23 Jan. 28 Jan. 31 Feb. 2 Feb. 5 Feb. 6 Feb. 7 Dec. 15 Dec. 15 Dec. 17 Dec. 17 Jan. 5 Jan. 5 Jan. 12 Jan. 12 Jan. 23 Jan. 23 Jan. 31 Feb. 2 Feb. 5 Feb. 6 Feb. 7 BOYS BASKETBALL Dux over Silver Lake 64-35 1-0 Scituate over Dux 72-47 1-1 Whitman-Hanson over Dux 77-72 1-2 Dux over Dartmouth 64-50 2-2 Dux over Marshfield 59-56 3-2 Marshfield over Dux 71-69 3-3 Dux over North Quincy 62-40 4-3 Dux over Hingham 69-57 5-3 Dux over Rockland 50-30 6-3 Dux over Hanover 57-42 7-3 Dux over Middleboro 60-47 8-3 Quincy Away 6:30 Pembroke Home 6:30 Silver Lake Away 6:30 Scituate Home 6:30 Whitman-Hanson Home 6:30 North Quincy Away 7:00 Hingham Away 6:30 IAABO Tournament at Bridgewater State TBA IAABO Tournament at Bridgewater State TBA GIRLS BASKETBALL Silver Lake over Dux Scituate over Dux Whitman-Hanson over Dux New Bedford over Dux Dux over Sandwich Notre Dame over Dux Dux over North Quincy New Bedford over Dux Dux over Hingham Dux over Rockland Hanover over Dux Notre Dame over Dux Dux over Middleboro Quincy Pembroke Martha’s Vineyard Silver Lake Scituate Whitman-Hanson North Quincy Hingham Sandwich 39-32 45-42 53-26 72-59 59-56 58-33 47-35 59-28 52-40 52-49 66-50 53-28 54-23 Home Away Away Home Away Away Home Home Away 0-1 0-2 0-3 0-4 1-4 1-5 2-5 2-6 3-6 4-6 4-7 4-8 5-8 6:30 6:30 2:00 6:30 6:30 6:30 6:30 6:30 3:00 1-0 2-0 3-0 4-0 5-0 6-0 7-0 8-0 9-0 10-0 4:30 12:00 7:00 4:00 TBA TBA 1-0 2-0 3-0 4-0 5-0 6-0 7-0 8-0 9-0 10-0 12:00 7:00 4:00 TBA TBA BOYS TRACK Hingham over Dux Dux over Scituate Whitman-Hanson over Dux Dux over Silver Lake Dux over Quincy All-League Meet GIRLS TRACK Hingham over Dux Scituate over Dux Whitman-Hanson over Dux Dux ties Silver Lake Dux over Quincy All-League Meet BOYS ICE HOCKEY Dux ties St. John’s (S) Dux over Barnstable Dux over North Quincy Weymouth over Dux Dux over Marshfield Dux over Hanover Norwood over Dux Pembroke over Dux Coyle-Cassidy over Dux Williams over Dux Dux over Medford Marshfield over Dux Hingham over Dux Bridgewater-Raynham Abington Scituate Xaverian Brothers CCC-Austin Prep Cape Cod Classic Cape Cod Classic GIRLS ICE HOCKEY Dux over Marshfield Barnstable over Dux Dux over Martha’s Vineyard Dux over Canton Dux over Lincoln-Sudbury Dux over Falmouth Dux over Whitman-Hanson Dux over Scituate Dux over Sandwich Dux ties Marshfield Dux over Wellesley Dux over Barnstable Hingham Whitman-Hanson Scituate Martha’s Vineyard Falmouth Sandwich Cougar Classic Cougar Classic WRESTLING Patriot League Individual Whitman-Hanson over Dux Dux over Scituate North Andover over Dux Framingham over Dux Waltham over Dux Hingham over Dux Hanover over Dux North Quincy Duxbury Team Tournament Silver Lake 57-43 73-27 59-41 58-42 79-21 RLC 0-1 1-1 1-2 2-2 3-2 5:00

Dec. 15 Dec. 23 Jan. 6 Jan. 13 Jan. 13 Feb. 12

62-38 – 61-49 50-50 62-38 RLC

0-1 0-2 0-3 0-3-1 1-3-1 5:00

Duxbury in first place
buzzing the Barnstable end, keeping the puck deep, and rarely allowing it to cross the blue line. The pressure paid off, as the Lady Dragons went on the power-play, only to see their most dangerous shot sail through a screen and hit Talerman in the skate as the period ended. There was no looking back for the Lady Dragons with 15 minutes to play, as a loss would pretty much concede the league title to Barnstable. “When a team has a lead you know they are going to play it close to the vest and I knew we just had to keep cycling the puck and moving around in the offensive zone if we were going to score,” said Weiler. Out hustling the Red Raiders for most of the first five minutes, the Lady Dragons got their just reward when Mary Donovan picked up a loose puck to the left of Talerman and spun around to fire a shot between her legs that tied the game at 2-2 with 10:01 remaining. The Barnstable coaching
continued from page one

Dec. 16 Dec. 19 Dec. 23 Dec. 26 Dec. 28 Dec. 30 Jan. 2 Jan. 6 Jan. 9 Jan. 11 Jan. 16 Jan. 18 Jan. 23 Jan. 27 Jan. 30 Feb. 3 Feb. 6 Feb. 13 Feb. 15 Feb. 17

2-2 8-3 5-0 5-2 5-3 3-2 3-2 5-2 5-3 5-1 4-1 4-1 5-2 Away Home Away Home Falmouth Falmouth Falmouth

0-0-1 1-0-1 2-0-1 2-1-1 3-1-1 4-1-1 4-2-1 4-3-1 4-4-1 4-5-1 5-5-1 5-6-1 5-7-1 8:00 6:45 6:10 6:20 3:00 TBA TBA

staff could sense they were in trouble and called a timeout with 8:09 showing on the clock. Less than two minutes later Donovan was at it again, as she took a pass from freshman Lily Connolly to beat Talerman for what proved to be the winning goal. Despite dominating play in the final period, the Lady Dragons weren’t home free yet, as the Red Raiders broke out of their zone with less than 15 seconds remaining, only to have Abby Woods rattle a shot off the post with nine seconds to go that squelched their chance at a tie. “I’m so proud of these girls,” said Coach Friend Weiler. “We lost to this team, 2-1, the first time around and our kids dug down deep, played hard, and they communicated. They really worked for this one and got everything they deserved.” On Wednesday night the Lady Dragons go head-to-head with Division 1 foe Hingham at 8 p.m. at the South Shore Recreation Center in Hingham.

BOYS SWIMMING & DIVING Dux over Pembroke 44-32 Dux over Middleboro 62-35 Dux over Hanover 57-45 Dux over Hingham 67-34 Dux over Quincy 49-32 Dux over Silver Lake 47-34 Dux over Randolph 60-38 Dux over Norwell 58-34 Dux over Cohasset 46-24 Dux over Scituate 55-37 B.C. High Away Nantucket Away Barnstable Away Patriot League Diving Away All-League Meet Away Patriot League Swimming Away GIRLS SWIMMING & DIVING Dux over Pembroke 62-36 Dux over Middleboro 62-35 Dux over Hanover 60-28 Dux over Hingham 57-40 Dux over Quincy 56-37 Dux over Silver Lake 57-43 Dux over Randolph 60-40 Dux over Norwell 54-48 Dux over Cohasset 53-36 Dux over Scituate 57-32 Nantucket Away Barnstable Away Patriot League Diving Away All-League Meet Away Patriot League Swimming Away

Dec. 12 Dec. 16 Dec. 19 Dec. 23 Dec. 30 Jan. 2 Jan. 6 Jan. 9 Jan. 13 Jan. 16 Jan. 18 Jan. 23 Jan. 27 Jan. 30 Jan. 31 Feb. 6 Feb. 11 Feb. 13 Feb. 16 Feb. 18

3-0 2-1 6-0 7-2 4-1 5-3 6-2 9-0 4-1 3-3 3-0 3-2 Away Home Away Away Away Home Rockland Rockland

1-0 1-1 2-1 3-1 4-1 5-1 6-1 7-1 8-1 8-1-1 9-1-1 10-1-1 8:00 5:15 10:00 2:00 TBA 4:00 TBA TBA

Dec. 19 Jan. 6 Jan. 12 Jan. 16 Jan. 16 Jan. 16 Jan. 23 Jan. 23 Jan. 27 Jan. 30 Feb. 2

3rd 45-25 44-9 72-0 43-21 53-24 42-36 39-34 Home Home Away

– 0-1 1-1 1-2 1-3 1-4 1-5 1-6 7:00 9:00 7:00

DHS Athletic Department • 781-934-7668

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

5

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

Dragons win fifth straight
The week lay-off had the Dragons looking a bit rusty on Friday night in Duxbury. However, when the buzzer sounded, the Dragons walked off the court with their fifth straight win in a 60-47 win over Middleboro, raising their record to 8-3.
Duxbury Middleboro By mike Halloran, sports editor sports@duxBuryclipper.com

BOYS BASKETBALL

60 47

Coming off a 25-point win against Hanover, Duxbury looked like it would duplicate that feat against the Sachems,

as they ran out to a 23-14 firstquarter lead. Middleboro attacked the Dragons early with a series of three-pointers and had the game tied at 6-6 before a 7-0 Duxbury run put the Dragons ahead for good. Senior Mike Sullivan had a big first quarter with 10 points, as he led his team to a nine-point lead. Middleboro is normally an automatic win for the Dragons, and it looked like it would be another one, as Coach Gordon Cushing went deep into his bench in the second quarter with senior Greg O’Neal, junior Connor Kindregan, and

BEATEN TO THE PUNCH: Middleboro’s Jake Szulak grabs a rebound over the outstretched arm of Duxbury’s Aaron Kramer.

senior Jon Frye aiding senior captain Brian Grossman for a 36-20 halftime lead. Duxbury came out for the third quarter and seemed to have everything under control at 40-24. Nevertheless, Middleboro began to chip away, as a 7-0 Sachem run made it 40-31 with two minutes left in the quarter. Duxbury’s sloppy play in the offensive end and tough offensive rebounding by the SaTAKING IT TO THE HOOP: Brian Grossman drives past Zack Maddigan.

chems kept them in the game, as a three-pointer by Andrew Card and three points from senior captain Zach Maddigan had the visitors within striking distance at 43-37 with eight minutes left in the game. Middleboro wouldn’t go away, as three-pointers by Luke and Jake Szulak cut the lead to 47-44 with five minutes remaining, and Card had the deficit down to a point at 47-46 with 4:10 to go. Free throws by senior Aaron Kramer (3) and Grossman put the lead back up to five

(51-46), forcing Middleboro Coach Andy Dizel to call a timeout. Whatever strategy Dizel called for backfired, as Grossman scored eight points in the final two minutes to put the game away. Grossman’s last minute surge was half of his teamhigh 16 points, while Sullivan finished with 13. Curtis Owen and Billy Curley chipped in with eight apiece. On Friday night the boys will tangle with Pembroke at 6:30 p.m. in Duxbury.

The Duxbury wrestling team had another tough weekend on the road, dropping two close league matches to Hingham and Hanover.
Duxbury Hingham

By Wendy Genereux clipper contriButor

Weekend woes continue for wrestlers
Hingham’s Noah Sneath. While neither grappler could get a takedown in the first period, Genereux chose bottom to start the second and earned a one-point escape to go ahead 1-0. The score would remain 1-0 heading into the third period, but Genereux (15-4 on the season with 8 pins) proved to be too tough on top, pinning Sneath halfway through the third period and tying the match at 6-6. The Dragons would go up 12-6 when senior captain Tim Donoghue made quick work of Hingham’s Tyler Mason in the 119 lbs. weight class, pinning him early in the first period. Donoghue sports a 16-5 record with a team-leading nine pins. Next up for Duxbury was senior captain Robert Kates (125), who faced off against Hingham’s Jeff Ditullio. Kates worked hard to get the first takedown, and extended his lead to 4-0 heading into the third period. Ditullio chose bottom, and got a 2-point reversal, cutting the lead in half. In a stunning turn of events, the Hingham wrestler had Kates in a near fall, giving him three back points. Ditullio went on to win the match with a 6-4 decision. The come-from-behind victory closed the gap to 12-9, and gave the Harbormen the momentum heading into the 130 lbs. match-up. However, Duxbury sophomore Mikkel Linskey silenced the Hingham bench when he pinned Nathan Morse after taking a 5-1 lead into the second period. With the Duxbury lead now 18-9, junior Jamie Auer took the mat in the 135 lbs. weight class against Hingham junior Max Goldstein. Auer got the first takedown and worked for the arm bar to put Goldstein on his back. However, the near fall was disallowed by the referee, who said that the Hingham grappler was out of bounds. The hometown call gave the Hingham junior life and a reversal, but Auer would later get an escape and a reversal of his own to extend his lead to 6-2. With time running out in the match, Auer got a warning for stalling and inexplicably rolled to his hip from the top position. Goldstein took full advantage of the rookie mistake, pinning the Duxbury junior with two seconds left in the match. The stunning loss and turn of events would have taken the wind out of Duxbury’s sails if it wasn’t for junior Pat Donovan, who took it to Hingham senior captain Keith Caruso by pinning him after taking a 6-0 lead into the third period. Unfortunately for the visitors, Duxbury had to take a forfeit in the 145 lbs. weight class, and things went from bad to worse in the 152 lbs. contest when senior Conor

WRESTLING

36 42

Duxbury Hanover

WRESTLING

34 39

The Dragons got off to a tough start in the 103 lbs. contest when Hingham’s star wrestler, Mike Mui (second in MA), took the mat against freshman Nick Kates. Mui used his signature ankle-pick takedown to go up 2-0, and quickly worked a cradle to a pin, giving the hosts an early 6-0 lead. Duxbury answered in the 112 lbs. match-up between freshman Jake Genereux and

Clark took the mat against Hingham senior captain Nolan Connors. The Hingham captain dominated the match from the start, but as long as Clark could avoid the pin it would be a “win” for Duxbury. It appeared that Connors was on his way to a 14-5 major decision when disaster struck again, and Hingham would earn another last second pin. With Hingham leading, 27-24, Duxbury senior captain John McGeady stopped the bleeding in his 160 lbs. matchup with Hingham’s Tim Wood. McGeady wasted little time taking the Hingham grappler to the mat, and subsequently earned a critical pin for the Dragons, giving the visitors a 30-27 lead. Duxbury sophomore Bobby Boyle made his varsity debut at 171 lbs. when he took the mat against Brandon Kim.
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Tough weekend for wrestlers
continued from page 5

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

It was an auspicious start for Kim, who got the first takedown and had the underclassman in an early cradle. Boyle refused to give up and earned his first points with a reversal while down 7-0 in the second period. With Kim on bottom to start the third period, Boyle did everything but pin Kim, who hung on for the victory. With the match now tied at 30-30, Duxbury answered in the 189 lbs. match-up between Alec McKenzie and Hingham’s Joe Centurelli. McKenzie has really come into his own this season, winning by pin after taking a 2-0 lead into the second period. McKenzie’s pin gave Duxbury a 3630 lead with two matches to go. Unfortunately for the visitors, head coach Kyle McCarthy had a tough decision to make. Without a heavyweight

PINNING MACHINE: Senior captain Tim Donoghue seen here in earlier wrestling action, recorded his team leading ninth pin over the weekend against Hingham.

for the match, McCarthy opted not to send freshman Owen Grey out at 215 lbs. against

Hingham’s Griffin Veldran. Instead, McCarthy liked Grey’s chances against Hing-

ham heavyweight Matt Constantine. The Duxbury forfeit meant that the match would

come down to the heavyweight contest with the size advantage clearly in Hingham’s corner. The inexperienced Duxbury freshman worked hard not to give up a first period takedown. Unfortunately, Grey started the second period on bottom, and Constantine was able to turn him, giving Hingham the pin and a 42-36 see-saw win. Duxbury dropped their second match 39-34 to Hanover in similar fashion. Earning pins for Duxbury were Jake Genereux (112 lbs.), Tim Donoghue (119 lbs.), and Jamie Auer (135 lbs.). Nick Kates (103 lbs.) earned a major decision, while Conor Clark (152 lbs.) and John McGeady (160 lbs.) won by decision. The Duxbury wrestling team looks to get back on track in league play when it hosts North Quincy on Wednesday night at 7 p.m.

Hingham hockey too much for Dragons
It sure looked promising when Duxbury (5-7-1) jumped out to a 1-0 lead over Hingham on Saturday night at The Bog. However, just two minutes later the Harbormen were back in the game and worked their way to a 5-2 win over the Dragons.
Duxbury Marshfield By mike Halloran, sports editor sports@duxBuryclipper.com

BOYS HOCKEY

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Duxbury Hingham

BOYS HOCKEY

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NOSE DIVE: Duxbury goaltender Derek Williams tries to corral a loose puck during Saturday night’s 5-2 loss to Hingham.

Coming into the game at 11-1-1, their only loss being to Catholic Memorial, the Harbormen proved to be a notch above the Dragons in every phase of their game. Moving the puck at will on the power play and keeping the Dragons from advancing the puck effectively from their defensive end, Hingham eventually wore Duxbury down before Tim Driscoll’s emptynet goal pinned the hosts with their sixth loss in their last seven games. It was a big night for the junior forward, as he pumped in four goals in leading the Harbormen to their 12th win of the season. With both teams a man down in the first two minutes, senior Pat Charland got the Duxbury crowd warmed up when he took a pass on the left wing from sophomore Connor Doyle and ripped off a shot to the upper right corner to beat Hingham goalie Kevin Granatino. Being behind didn’t sit well with the Harbormen, as they took less than two minutes to tie the game at 1-1 on the first of Driscoll’s goals: an unmolested shot as he walked through the slot and went in alone on sophomore goalie

Derek Williams. Williams was now on notice, as he rose to the occasion twice in the next several minutes with a sprawling save on the power play and a bouncing puck that almost eluded him. With 4:39 to go in the period, the Duxbury defense misfired on a clearing shot, allowing Driscoll to walk in from the right side and blast a shot past Williams for a 2-1 lead. Momentum was now clearly on Hingham’s side, as they dominated play the rest of the period. Things looked good when the Dragons went on the power play just two minutes into the second period with a strong power-play effort from Doyle, Charland, and Bryan Barry. Unfortunately, Granatino was up to the task and kept Duxbury off the board. The Dragons were still in the game until 4:06 remained in the second period when Driscoll notched his hat trick on a beautiful move out of the corner, lifting his shot up and under the crossbar for a 3-1 lead. The third period started with Williams robbing Tim Jones on a break-away and the Dragons going on the powerplay: both events triggering

some Duxbury momentum. Just 1:34 later defense-

man Mitch Barrington had the crowd on its feet when he buried a shot into the top right corner past Granatino to cut the deficit to 3-2 with visions of a tie in view. The euphoria was shortlived when the Harbormen went on the power play with 6:02 to go in the game. Senior captain Eric Sherman was perfectly positioned outside the crease, knocking home the rebound of a shot from the point for a comfortable 4-2 lead with 4:52 to go. Driscoll’s final goal of the night into an empty net with 22 seconds on the clock iced the game for Hingham.

“There isn’t a huge dropoff from forward #1 to forward #12 on that team,” said Duxbury Coach John Blake. “They keep sending them over the boards and they just keep coming at you. We knew we were going to get the pressure and we tried to move the puck to the weak side as quick as we could. I thought our guys battled and I was happy with the effort today. Hopefully we can continue that as we move forward.” On Wednesday night the team will travel to Bridgewater to take on Bridgewater-Raynham at 8 p.m.

“I went to the woods because I wished to live deliberately...”

Nurture Your Spirit. Help Heal Our World

-Henry David Thoreau

FIND US AND YE SHALL SEEK.
If you’re searching for a spiritual home where questions are as welcome as answers, find us. We are a loving openminded religious community that encourages you to seek your own path, wherever it leads. To nurture your spirit and find your own truth and meaning. Welcome to Unitarian Universalism.

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

TREMONT AT DEPOT STREET • DUXBURY • 781-934-6532

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

Soccer celebrates another successful year

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

7

Coach Emerson Coleman and Assistant Coach Tim Dunn join 2010 captains Emily Gallagher and Melissa Gavin.

Standing: Lily Connelly, Emily Doyle and Sarah Jones. Sitting: Colleen Leddie, Madi Lawson, Jen Gerraughty, Taylor Tobin and Lily Peterson.

Seniors Jackie Trevisani, Taryn McCall and Mara Murphy-Kusins attend their final team banquet.

Standing: Emily Gallagher and Mara Murphy-Kusins. Sitting: Caitlin Burke, Lorin Gerraughty, Sarah Hanlon, Taryn McCall and Jackie Trevasani.

Devon Bahr, Charlotte Cipolletti and Hannah Dwinell were Coach’s Award recipients.

Forward Melissa Gavin and goalkeeper Emily Brooke were named Offensive and Defensive Players of The Year.

Dartmouth-bound senior captain Caitlin Burke is surrounded by family members John and Tracy Burke along with grandparents Carl and Dianne Leighton.

Former DHS girls’ soccer coach Pat Shea was on hand to present an award, named in her honor, to Caitlin Burke for her leadership and athletic excellence.

Photos by Mike Halloran

8

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Cougars claw Lady Dragons
They started the New Year with a 25-point blowout loss to Notre Dame, so they had an idea what they were in for: another 25-point loss.
Duxbury Notre Dame By mike Halloran, sports editor sports@duxBuryclipper.com

COLLEGE CORNER
Harvard senior Pat Magnarelli (DHS ‘06) had 2 points and a rebound in 8 minutes of play in the Crimson’s 62-58 win over Dartmouth on Saturday in Hanover, NH… Holy Cross junior Ashley Buckley (DHS ’07) finished 2nd in the high jump, eighth in the 55-meter hurdles, and 9th in the long jump in the Crusaders’ 103Magnarelli 74 loss to UNH on Saturday in NH… St. Anselm junior Kristen Byrne (DHS ’07) assisted on the winning goal in the Hawks’ 5-3 win over Holy Cross on Friday night in NH… Junior Terry Woods (DHS ’06) Buckley scored three times to lead the Babson College Beavers to a 5-1 win over the University of Southern Maine Huskies in an ECAC (Eastern College Athletic Conference) Men’s East game Saturday at the USM Ice Arena. The night before Woods notched a pair of second-period goals to help lead the Beavers to a 6-0 shutout Woods of the University of New England at Biddeford Arena… Junior Evan Novakowski (DHS ’07) finished second in Section 3 in the 500-meter dash at the Bucknell Heptagonal on Saturday in PA… UMass junior Max Butler (DHS ‘06) finished second in the 200-yard Novakowski butterfly, third in the 200-yard freestyle, and third in the 400yard freestyle relay in the Minutemen’s 182-106 win over Colgate on Sunday… Freshman Mark Brust (DHS ’09) had 10 points and dished out seven assists in a 9584 win over St. Joseph’s. He followed that with a 17-point effort in a 74-70 OT loss Brust to Bowdoin and a 6-point night in a 73-66 OT loss to Colby.
By mike Halloran, sports editor sports@duxBuryclipper.com

GIRLS BASKETBALL

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Duxbury Middleboro

GIRLS BASKETBALL

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A pair of three-pointers by ND’s Kate McCarthy had the Cougars out to a quick 6-0 lead. However, junior captain Devon Tsinzo and freshman forward Michela North matched McCarthy’s marksmanship to tie the game at 6-6. The Lady Dragons were staying close and actually went ahead when junior captain Maggie Norton scored for an 11-10 lead, prompting Notre Dame Coach Mike Barrett to put on the press and turn the game around. What had begun to look like a turning point in the young Dragons’ season suddenly became a disaster as the Cougars smothered the Duxbury offense and kept them from making any serious ad-

AND A FRESHMAN WILL LEAD THEM: Freshman Katelyn Norton brings the ball up during last week’s loss to Notre Dame.

vances into the offensive end. What was an 11-10 lead turned into a 29-11 halftime deficit, as the Cougars shutout Duxbury in the second quarter

with six-foot senior captain Lauren McClelland and senior captain Kara Stefaniak pouring in six points each. The hosts opened the second half with eight straight points for a 37-12 lead, and were finally cooled off by sophomore Shannon McLaughlin, who scored six points before the third quarter ended with a 41-20 Notre Dame lead. Coach Mark Dunn went to his bench in the fourth quarter, as ND substituted freely, and watched as senior Maggie Dunn, junior Jenna Cusick, and junior Lauren Grady got on the scoreboard in the 53-28 loss to the Cougars, who had just beaten top-ranked Andover earlier in the week. The girls will travel to Pembroke on Friday night at 6:30 p.m. to take on the Titans.
ITS A DUNN DEAL: Junior Maggie Dunn looks to make a pass around Audrey Bizak.

Care for your animal, all shapes and sizes on a daily basis or while you are on vacation! Playtime Dog Walking

Jan Butterworth (781) 582-9766

Bachelors of Science in Animal Science

Caring for Animals in Duxbury Since 1985

DYF registration and coaches call
Duxbury Youth Football registration for the upcoming Fall 2010 season will be open to all families starting Monday February 1st (children entering grades 2 through 8; see website for more information regarding age/weight categories). All registrations have to be done online at duxburyyouthfootball.com. In addition, anybody interested in being a coach for the upcoming season should contact DYF President Jeb Ball at jball@ premerecolor.com or 781727-2592 by Friday, February 19th.

Ken Legler presents “Strategy is Good, Tactics are Evil” at Duxbury Bay Maritime School on Sunday, Jan. 31. While explaining The Racing Rules of Sailing for 20092012, Ken will take the audience around the race course with a series of humorous case studies involving situations where sailors get into trouble. Anyone interested in sailboat racing will enjoy this talk and slide show. A life-long sailor, coach, race manager, and photographer, Ken has been the Tufts University Sailing Coach since 1980. He is a US Sailing National Race Officer, for-

Sailing lecture at DBMS

mer US Sailing Team Coach, former national champion in college dinghies, big boats, one-designs and eight times champion as a sighted guide for blind sailors. The talk will take place Sunday, Jan. 31 at 4 p.m. at the DBMS Ellison Campus located at 457 Washington St.. Seating is limited. Advance tickets are $10 (free for students); tickets at the door (if available) are $15 for adults. Light refreshments will be served. Tickets may be purchased in person at DBMS, online at dbms.org or by calling the DBMS office at 781-934-7555.

Duxbury community salutes Dragon football
Photos by Mike Halloran

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

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MVP CJ Cote and his proud parents, Bonnie and Carl Cote. Junior Dan Donovan, senior captain Pat McWilliams, junior Kane Haffey, sophomore Max Randle, senior captain Bobby Murphy and senior captain Matt Savard complete the changing of the leadership team for the 2010 season.

Senior Danny Buonagurio receives the Coaches Award from Coach Dave Maimaron

Senior captain Pat McWilliams addresses the audience.

U.S. Marine and former Duxbury football player Pat Caffrey received a big ovation from the crowd.

Senior captain Matt Savard is awarded the Special Teams Player of The Year by Assistant Coach John Taglieri.

Boston College bound Aaron Kramer is congratulated by Assistant Coach Bob Daniels.

Sophomore James Burke was named the Co-Defensive Player of The Year, while Coaches Harry Taylor, Dave Maimaron and Mike Armandi show their approval.

It’s chowtime as players dig in.

10

DHS Varsity Cheerleaders Winter Clinic

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Varsity cheerleaders: Jackie Trevesani, Haley Murphy, Hillary Dudley and Ally Barrett are ready to sharpen up, teach new skills and new techniques to interested children ages 7 to 14.

Varsity cheerleaders, youth cheerleaders (ages 7 to 14) and coaches gather at the clinic for a photo.

Charlotte Hamilton finishes a routine.

Alyssa Carreira is pleased as she perfects a move.

Genevive Dixon concentrates on the routine and finishes with a clap.

Olivia Murphy is concerned about one of the cheerleading moves.

Photos by Deni Johnson
Emma Schroeder and Kelley Mackin lead the girls successfully in a cheer.

Jackie Trevasani works with the capable younger group comprised of Annabell Walsh, Katie Nemes, Maeve Johnson, Charlotte Hamilton and Alyssa Carreira.

Eve Flederman flashes an enthusiastic, happy cheerleader’s smile. She’s a natural for the position

Veteran youth cheerleader Emma Sibley is boosted up by Maeve Gillis, Annie Leonard, Avery Mackin and Joanie Duffin. Varsity cheerleaders Haley Murphy and Kristen Stentstrom spot them.

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

11

“Ahoy, mate, them’s bargains ahead!”

Homeward Bound
Duxbury 2 BR 2nd Floor Apt. Beautiful, sunny, spacious 2 bedroom available, 33 Enterprise St. Call 781-934-5900.

Homeward Bound
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. Professional Office Space 660 sq ft office space now available in Pembroke. Conveniently located off highway and major routes. Private entrance. Access to garage doors, great for shipping and receiving possibilities. Call for an appointment or for more information, 617-839-4026. Berkshires Vacation Rental 2 BRs, 2 bath on 223 acre estate. Fully furnished. Kitchen, living room w/double sleep sofa; fireplace, indoor pool, X-country skiing, and nearby downhill skiing and walking trails. Historic Lenox, MA. Available week of 3/26-4/2. Reasonable rates. pondsatfoxhollow.com Call 781-585-3431. Great Space Prime office space in Kingston, 750 square feet, clean, bright, parking, and visibility. Price very negotiable. Call Judy 781-585-0008. Nantucket Rental Fantastic Madaket house available for weekly summer rental. 3bds/sleeps 8. Five minute walk to beach. Call 781-934-0872. See Home Away.com #271428

Year Round Rental Five plus bedrooms, four baths. In pristine condition (family room, great room etc.) on private lane on Blue Fish River with deeded water access. One of Duxbury’s most desirable locations. Furnished or unfurnished, $5500 plus utilities. 617-480-4809 or 617-916-9314. Bayberry Inn Overlooking Plymouth Bay. Make a difference. Private independent or assisted living available. Please call for details, 508-830-1897. www.bayberrybb.com 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. Loon Mt. Ski Condo Beautiful 4 bedroom condo directly across from Loon Mt. with great views and on shuttle bus route. Ski locker at mountain included. Available Feb. Vacation. swood4417@aol.com for photos and rates. 781-929-1135 Steve Year-Round 2 BR Halls Corner. Includes heat, light, washer/dryer, storage, snow removal. $1500/mo. Call Bay Hill Realty, 508-783-8447. Office Space for Rent Duxbury, Millbrook area. Second floor, 300 sq. ft. Call 781-934-0809. Duxbury Office Space First floor office space available 33 Enterprise St. Call 781-934-5900 office. House to Share Antique home on 2.5 acres near Rt. 3, beach, school and Village Center. 2 furnished bedrooms $625 per month (first and last) and $875 per month (first and last); includes utilities (A/C), WIFI, cable, and bi-monthly housecleaning. 617-953-9444 (cell) or email sariesweethome@gmail.com Non-smoker please. Available March 1st. Oceanfront Summer Rental Duxbury Beach. Beautiful 4 BR, 2 bath home. Spectacular ocean views from multi decks. Fully furnished, fully appointed including washer, dryer, cable, wireless internet, grill and beach chairs. No pets, no smoking. Call Jim for terms, 508-651-2740.

Treasure Chest
Exquisite Antique Sofa 82” walnut Victorian Setee. Newly upholstered in cream on cream damask. Asking $900. Excellent condition. Also, Seven piece living room. Washed pine. 80H” lighted display cabinet, 80H” TV/stereo cabinet, 48” square coffee table, end table, sofa, loveseat, and window treatments. Paid $7800, asking $1300. All in excellent condition. Call 781-826-2587. Oriental Rug Sale Jan. 20-Jan. 31. Huge inventory reduction sale. We are slashing the prices on all handmade Oriental Iranian rugs 40-75%. Room size, staircase, runners, area rugs. Heriz, Sarouk, Joshagon, Tabriz to name a few. Handwashing, expert repairs on rugs & tapestries, refringing, reweaving & overcasting. Oriental Express Iranian Oriental Rugs, 45 Depot Street, Duxbury. 781-934-5100, 781-640-5100.

Treasure Chest

Treasure Chest
Replacement Windows Brand new replacement windows still in the crate. Purchased at Horner Mill Work in Pembroke. Call 508-747-0094. “Thomas” Train Table “Thomas Friends” wooden train table and playboard, excellent condition. Unassembled, no hardware, $30. 781-582-1393.

Entertainment Center Hooker solid maple entertainment center. Excellent condition. 57(l) x 54"(h) x 22(d) overall dimensions with 28" x 28" area for TV, plus shelving for media equipment, and two lower drawers. $300. 781-934-0241.

Homeward Bound

At Your Service
Bettencourt’s Walls & Ceilings Painting, drywall finishing, sheet-rocking, water damage, wallpaper stripping. Specializing in interior work. Skim coating over horse hair plaster and textured ceilings a specialty. 25 years experience. Call Steve, 508-833-0546 or 617-922-0944 (cell). Piano/Keyboard Lessons There’s no better time than today! Just for fun or improve your skills. Solid foundation for all other instruments. BA and 20+ years experience. All ages. Duxbury. Linda Robinson, 781-789-6140. Experienced, Patient Tutor Certified teacher, Duxbury native, available to tutor your child. Areas of specialty: Spanish, English (essay-writing/vocab strengthening), Reading (comprehension/fluency), Social Studies. Flexible hours and a respectful, patient approach. Make homework completion easier. Call Corinne, 617-909-2286 Window And Gutter Cleaning Let local firefighters brighten your day! Residential and storefront. Pressure washing - house, patio, deck, etc. 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.

Dollhouses For Sale Various prices. Call Bob, 781-293-5153.

Chubby Coal Stove Holds 25 lbs., 10 hour burn or log 15” L x 5” diameter. Includes accessories. $295. Call 781-447-5916.

2 BR Duxbury Cottage Antique, small 2 bedroom cottage on Washington Street between Snug Harbor and Blue Fish River. Big lawn, water access, new washer/dryer. Reduced to $1500 Surprise Your Student Musician plus utilities. First and last, Yamaha YSL-354 standard brass available now, length of lease trombone. Like new and in mint negotiable. Call 781-934-7845. condition. Includes case, Summer Rental Wanted mouthpiece, slide lubricant and Former Duxbury family of four cleaning rag. Retails new on Amazon for over $900, asking (with two house broken/well behaved pets) looking to rent for $400. Call 781-934-1505. the month of July. Close to Complete Kids’ Bedroom Set waterfront would be ideal. Bunk beds with mattresses, desk, wsafe4@comcast.net or two bureaus and mirror. Like 508-380-5542. References new. Originally $2,500+. asking available. $1,000. Wooden kitchen table and 2 benches, $50. Wooden Buildable Land/Houselot Wanted entertainment center, $100. Call Professional homebuilder looking for buildable land or house lot in 781-934-0978. Duxbury. Cash paid, 30 day closing. Quality construction. Will build traditional home in keeping with surrounding homes and landscape. Please call 508-243-7778. Thule Evolution Car Top Carrier Rarely used, silver, excellent White Mountain Getaway condition, locks, 90x23x15, 37 White Mountain getaway. lbs., perfect for skis, poles, Lakefront 4-season cabin; two paddles, camping gear. Cost new hours from Boston, one mile $370, can be yours for only $275. from slopes. Ski, tube, sled, ice Call 617-347-6368. fish, skate. Excellent restaurants Power Wheelchair and shopping in North Conway. Model Action Power 9000. $700. Sleeps 10. From $250/night. Call Please call 781-447-5766. 781-934-6340.

Place your order: 781-934-2811

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Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

At Your Service
Expert Tutor Winter-Spring 2010 SAT prep: Individual and/or small group study and practice for critical thinking, reading comprehension and persuasive essay writing skills development. Also, college essay preparation and AP history and English tutorials. Dr. Maurice B. Conway, Ph.D., 781-834-8790. Piano Tuning Martin Snow, RPT, Craftsman Member Piano Technicians Guild, plus complete piano rebuilding service, sales. 781-837-6531. www.martinsnowpianos.com. Skilled Childcare Provider I have seven years of childcare experience. I love kids and animals. I have my own car. I’m looking for a part-time nannying job. Very reliable. Please email kati.jane@me.com for resume and references, or call Kati, 781-915-4182. Attention Class of 2011 The Right Fit G K College Consultants With over fifteen years of high school guidance counseling experience let G K Consultants help you and your high school junior begin the college search process. Choose from a variety of packages to fit your individual needs. Whether you are beginning the college search process or working to put together an appropriate list of colleges, we will help alleviate the stress and simplify the college search and application process. Contact us today at gkconsultants@live.com Mention this advertisement and earn 10% off your first visit. House Cleaning Home and/or office cleaning. Many years of experience. References available. Free estimates. Call 508-746-0764 or 781-336-3533. Firewood Cut and split 14”-16” lengths. Call Nessralla’s Farms in Marshfield, 781-834-2833, or go to our website www.nessrallas.com. Carpentry & Handyman Service Thirty years experience in carpentry, cabinet making, remodeling. I can do carpentry, painting, drywall, minor electric plumbing, honey do lists, repairs, trouble shooting. No job too small. $45/hour. Free estimates. Call James 781-964-6439. Clarke Construction Co. Snowplowing, 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. DuxburyComputers.com Get expert computer help and advice. Microsoft Certified Small Business Specialist and QuickBooks Pro Advisor in Duxbury. Why pay more for geeks? 781-934-9800. Reliable Cleaning Services Hard working, reliable, with an eye for details. Duxbury references. 774-454-3121

FROM FLORENCE, ITALY....

At Your Service
Snowbirds To Florida South Shore based company providing auto transport service to Florida and nationwide. Great rates and reliable, safe door-to-door transport. Call DWO Auto Transport Services, 954-648-3677. Mention ad for $25 discount. Fishing Charters Outstanding charters for striped bass & blues. Offshore tuna. Freshwater canoe trips for trout, smallmouth, largemouth bass. Bird watching excursions. Clamming trips. Flycasting lessons. Scenic bay tours. Gift Certificates. Capt. David Bitters, BAYMEN Guide Service, Inc. 781-934-2838 www.baymenoutfitters.com Just Small Jobs Skilled craftsman solves your repair needs. Call Jim at (339) 832-0244. 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. Handyman Services Big jobs, small jobs, odd jobs. Experienced in carpentry, painting, electric, and plumbing. Organizing garages, basements, attics, and workshops. Storm doors, deck and home repairs. Dump runs. Positive attitude, easy to talk to. Call Rick Shea. 774-454-7548, 508-224-9036. John Gallagher Interior, exterior painting and carpentry. Duxbury. Over 20 years of experience. Reasonable rates. Call John, 617-697-6451 (cell). Ceramic Tile Installation Kitchens, baths, new remodel installations, tub and shower wall repairs. Residential, commercial. Free estimates. 30 years experience. John, 781-727-0207. 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. Licensed Home Daycare Two openings in Hanson home on private cul-de-sac. Mondays through Thursdays, 7 am to 4:30 pm. All meals and snacks included. Clean, safe and loving environment. Dog-free home. Excellent references provided. Call 781-447-9272, spots will fill quickly. Absolute Removal No job too small. Junk removal, basement cleanouts - attic - shed etc. Snowplowing. Fast and reliable service 7 days a week. Free estimates. Call 781-588-4036 or e-mail absoluteremoval@gmail.com Ana Paula Cleaning Services Residential and commercial. Reasonable rates, Please call Ana Paula, 781-936-8219 or 617-312-1837 (cell).

At Your Service
Removal Sheds, boats, stumps, brush, pools, brick and rubble, appliances, swing sets. Insured men promptly removing junque. Many years of local service. Call Chuck T., 781-424-8844. Home Improvement Semi-retired remodeler with 25 plus years experience. Design and build. Bath, kitchen, tiling, family room etc. Your problems, our solution. Call Larry McCarthy, 508-746-7829. C&M Painting Duxbury Interior painting. No job too small. Call Conor, 781-834-9709.

Planes, Train & Automobiles

...TO FLINT LOCKE DRIVE

YOU’LL GO FAR WITH THE CLIPPER CLASSIFIEDS!
At Your Service
Denia Cleaning Service 50% off first visit. Doing the best for you. Available for residential and commercial. Offering affordable weekly, bi-weekly and monthly rates. Reliable, careful, and honest attention to detail. Excellent references, call 781-664-7238. Experienced Caregiver Years of experience with Alzheimers and dementia patients. Great references! Call Marcia at 617-281-1939. 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. 50% Off Interior painting booked before March 1. Specializing in interior/exterior painting, power washing, gutters, carpentry, dump runs, and window washing. Free estimates, best prices guaranteed. Fast and reliable service. Please call Mike, 781-789-3612. 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. Summertime Nanny College junior looking to nanny this summer. Lots of experience with children of all ages. Able to drive. References available upon request. Will be home early May-late August. Please call Cassie, 781-424-5948.

At Your Service �
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. House Sitting Don't leave your house unattended while away on business or vacation. I will take care of heat, lights, mail, newspapers, alarms, trash, recycling, vehicle warmup, pets. References available. Fran 781-878-4832. Fran516c@aol.com 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. Wallpapering/Interior Painting Ceiling, walls, woodwork, drywall repairs, touch-ups, cleanouts done at low, reasonable prices. Free estimates. Call Debbie, 781-585-8043. Tutors Certified teacher with Masters in Education and Organizational Skills and experienced physicist available. Remediate, Review and Advance. Classroom, ESL, business and tutoring experience. Individualized attention with study skills, reading, writing, science, Algebra, Calculus and Physics. Support with SAT, college admissions. 508-830-0305.

36’ Sabre “Spartina” 1986. Excellent condition, fully equipped. Great boat for cruising couple or family. Roller furling main and genoa. Full electronics (radar, GPS chart plotter, autopilot...) power windlass, ESPAR hot air heating system etc. Price sharply reduced, $69,500. 781-934-6730.

Fishing Kayak 2008 Ocean Kayak Trident 15 with rod pod, sonar shield, Comfort Plus seat back, etc. Perfect for fishing on the bay. Like new. $850 OBO. Call 781-452-7040.

2002 Mercury Sable LS Premium sedan. Fully loaded with all the bells and whistles. Power everything, Premium sound system, multi disc cd, moonroof, leather seats, ABS, tires in good condition. One owner, well maintained, 130,000 miles. $3,790. 781-834-4216.

22’ Grady White 1999 Fisherman w/225 Yamaha engine. Low miles. Great condition. T top with full electronics. $30,000. Call 781-934-2671. 2000 Oldsmobile Intrigue GL Gold ext, 4-door, auto, sun/moon roof, A/C, tan leather int. w/heated front bucket seats, cruise control, steering wheel audio controls. Power locks, mirrors, seats, and windows. Tilt steering, fully loaded. 115k miles. Looks and runs great. $3500/BO. 781-826-4075

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

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Planes, Train & Automobiles

Planes, Train & Automobiles

Planes, Train & Automobiles
2008 Jeep Wrangler Unltd Sahara 4x4. Steel blue metallic/gray interior. Automatic, A/C, remote start, dual tops, power windows/locks, sound system, Sirius satellite radio, IPOD adapter, trailer hitch, foglamps, halogen headlamps, Supplemental front seat side airbags. 28,500 miles. Rides great. Detailed every 6 months. Jeepgirl7710@yahoo.com 2004 Toyota Prius Silver. Great car, great gas mileage. AM/FM, CD. Power locks, windows, doors. Very good condition. Extremely reliable. 158K miles. $10,300. Call Mike, 781-837-0365. 2007 Honda Civic LX Silver, New condition, 25,600 miles with full manufacturer's warranty. Low miles. $14,995. Call 339-832-1893.

Legal Notices
TOWN OF DUXBURY CONSERVATION COMMISSION PUBLIC HEARING
The Duxbury Conservation Commission will hold a Public Hearing in the Mural Meeting Room, Lower Level, Town Hall, under the Town of Duxbury Wetlands Bylaw, Chapter 9 and Massachusetts Wetlands Protection Act, MGL, Ch. 131, Section 40, on Tuesday evening, February 2, 2010 at 7:15 p.m. on the request of William Freer to construct a second-story addition as described in a Notice of Intent filed with the Conservation Commission on January 12, 2010. Said project is located at 31 Ocean Road North, lot 211-939-120 of the Duxbury Assessors Map.

Legal Notices
you may be forever barred from claiming that such foreclosure is invalid under said act. Witness, KARYN F. SCHEIER Chief Justice of said Court this 13th day of January 2010 Attest: Deborah J. Patterson Recorder (AMC09-050964/Hovey) (01/27/10)(185138)

2000 Nissan Xterra SE 4X4 Excellent condition, Black. 156k highway miles. Remote starter, Neoprene seat covers, Hella fog lights, Safari bar, moon roof, rain deflectors. Great stereo mp3/cd player, JL amp subwoofers, iPOD adapter. Asking $5200. Call 617-967-0303.

Pathfinder - $12,500 19’ 2001 Pathfinder center console (white) with outboard drive. Beam: 7’8”. Yamaha 90hp (outboard gas) with stainless steel propeller. Fishfinder, depth sounder, live well. Outboard power trim and tilt. Insulated fish box. Call 781-934-7069.

2003 Honda Accord Coupe Red 2003 Honda Accord coupe. Only 63,000 miles. Perfect condition. Every option. Asking $11,500. Call 781-294-4750 or email tursch08@comcast.net.

TOWN OF DUXBURY CONSERVATION COMMISSION PUBLIC MEETING

1985 Toyota Landcruiser Completely refurbished 4-speed, manual locking hubs, endless extras, remarkable condition. $20K or best offer. A must see one of the last great ones! Call 508-958-0455

2002 Hydra-Sports CC 2002 Hydra-Sports with 150 Johnson engine. Full electronics, runs great. A lot of room for a 21. Priced to sell, $16,500. 401-640-4370.

Boat For Sale 22' Mako, 130 HP Honda, GPS, FF. In the water in Duxbury, can use for rest of summer. $5,900 or BO. 781-934-7567

2005 Nissan Quest 3.5SE Van Mint condition. 39,000 miles. Power everything, full airbag system, traction control, electronic stability control, ABS, Bose sound system, skylight roof, power moonroof, driver seat memory, much more. Asking $13,900. KBB value $18,200. Call Tom, 781-837-6053. Trailer - Like New Shorelander SLR14TL. Used 07 only. Can have rollers or bunks. 25’ Cape Dory Your choice. $975 or BO. Email Very good condition. Many carver3781@aol.com or call extras: two sets of sails, Nissan 781-585-3234. long shaft motor (30 hours of use), new depth sounder, roller reefing, head and holding tank, dodger, and much more. Also a small dinghy. Priced to sell, $4500. 781-837-2591.

2004 Armada 4WD SE SUV This off-road SUV with third row has been well maintained, has a clean and clear title, just one owner and runs perfectly. 63,467 miles, green exterior and gray leather interior. Asking $15,999. Call 781-934-1552.

2004 Ford Taurus SES Sedan. 6 cyl, 5 passenger, 4 door. Silver w/ dark grey cloth interior. Power windows, seats and doors. CD player. Very good condition. 99,000 miles. $3995. Call Emily A. Dewire, 508-224-2041. 1998 Saturn 2-Door Black, only 135k miles. Brand new inspection sticker, wipers, and oil change. $1200 or B.O. Great for student. Call 781-585-6913.

2008 Ford F-350 XLT 2008 Ford F-350 XLT white cab and half, toolbox, back rack, spray in bed liner. 42K miles, great shape. $24,500. Call 508-922-6142.

The Duxbury Conservation Commission will hold a Public Meeting in the Mural Meeting Room, Lower Level, Town Hall, under the Town of Duxbury Wetlands Bylaw, Chapter 9 and Massachusetts JOSEPH MESSINA Wetlands Protection Act, Chairman MGL, Ch. 131, Section 40, on Tuesday evening, February 2, COMMONWEALTH 2010 at 7:05 p.m. on the request of Christine Hamori OF to determine the applicability MASSACHUSETTS of the Massachusetts Wetlands Protection Act and LAND COURT the Town of Duxbury Wetlands Bylaw relative to a DEPARTMENT OF project described in a Request Determination filed with THE TRIAL COURT for Conservation Commission the (SEAL) on January 12, 2010. Said Case No. 412443 project is construction of a deck and is located at 92 To: Timothy V. Hovey Hornbeam Road, lot Kendra V. Hovey 200-975-006 of the Duxbury and to all persons entitled Assessors Map. to the benefit of the Servicemembers Civil Relief JOSEPH MESSINA Act. HSBC Bank USA, N.A. Chairman as Trustee for Opteum Mortgage Acceptance Corporation Asset Backed Pass Through Certificates, COMMONWEALTH OF Series 2005-3 claiming to be the holder of Mortgage MASSACHUSETTS covering real property in Duxbury, numbered 539 LAND COURT Summer Street, given by Timothy V. Hovey and DEPARTMENT OF Kendra V. Hovey to THE TRIAL COURT Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. Case No. 09 MISC 415299 acting solely as nominee for CitiMortgage, Inc. Opteum Financial Services, LLC, dated April 22, 2005, To: Paul F. Mahoney and recorded at Plymouth Patricia A. Mahoney County Registry of Deeds in and to all persons entitled to Book 30390, Page 162 and benefit of the now held by the Plaintiff by the assignment, has filed with Servicemembers Civil Relief said court a complaint for Act. CitiMortgage, Inc. claiming authority to foreclose said mortgage in the manner to be the holder of Mortgage following: by entry and covering real property in possession and exercise of Duxbury, numbered 110 power of sale. If you are Delorenzo Drive, given by entitled to the benefits of the Paul F. Mahoney and Patricia Servicemembers Civil Relief A. Mahoney to Mortgage Registration Act and you object to such Electronic foreclosure you or your Systems, Inc. acting solely as attorney should file a written nominee for CitiMortgage, appearance and answer in said Inc., dated July 25, 2007, and court at Boston on or before recorded at Plymouth County the 1st day of March 2010 or Registry of Deeds in Book

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Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Legal Notices
34947, Page 204 and now held by the Plaintiff by assignment, has filed with said court a complaint for authority to foreclose said mortgage in the manner following: by entry and possession and exercise of power of sale. If you are entitled to the benefits of the Servicemembers Civil Relief Act and you object to such foreclosure you or your attorney should file a written appearance and answer in said court at Boston on or before March 01, 2010, or you may be forever barred from claiming that such foreclosure is invalid under said act. Witness, KARYN F. SCHEIER, Chief Justice of said Court on January 13, 2010. Deborah J. Patterson Recorder File #:09-055245

Legal Notices
together with the grounds for each objection thereto, a copy to be served upon the fiduciary pursuant to Mass. R. Civ. P. Rule 5. WITNESS, Catherine P. Sabaitis, Esquire, First Justice of said Court at Plymouth this nineteenth day of January, 2010. Robert E. McCarthy Register of Probate

Legal Notices
COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT
Plymouth Probate and Family Court 52 Obery Street Plymouth, MA 02360 (508) 747-6204 PLYMOUTH Division Docket No. PL10P0068EA

Legal Notices
the above captioned estate, a petition has been presented requesting that Diane J Parmenter of Brockton, MA be appointed administrator of said estate to serve Without Surety. 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) ON: 2/16/2010. WITNESS, Hon. Catherine P. Sabaitis, First Justice of this Court. Date: January 15, 2010 Robert E. McCarthy Register of Probate

Legal Notices
mortgage given by Maureen B. Coakley and Kevin M. Coakley to Washington Mutual Bank, FA, dated June 22, 2007 and recorded with the Plymouth County Registry of Deeds at Book 34736, Page 313, of which mortgage JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, as purchaser of loans and other assets of Washington Mutual Bank, formerly known as Washington Mutual Bank, FA (the ''Savings Bank'') from the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, acting as receiver for the Savings Bank and pursuant to its authority under the Federal Deposit Insurance Act, 12 U.S.C. section 1821(d). is the present holder, for breach of the conditions of said mortgage and for the purpose of foreclosing, the same will be sold at Public Auction at 1:00 p.m. on February 10, 2010, on the mortgaged premises located at 96 Bianca Road, Duxbury, Plymouth County, Massachusetts, all and singular the premises described in said mortgage, TO WIT: A certain parcel of land with the buildings thereon situated in Duxbury, Plymouth County, Massachusetts, being shown as Lot 22 on plan entitled 'Plan of Land, Turkey Ridge Park, Duxbury, Mass., Section 111, Property of Bolas Realty Trust,' dated October 22, 1969, Robert G. McGlone, Surveyor, said plan being duly recorded with said Deeds in Plan Book 15, page 745, said lot being bounded and described as follows: Southeasterly by Bianca Road, 220.00 feet; Southwesterly by Lot 20, as shown on said plan, 200.00 feet; Northwesterly by land of Roger A. & Jeanette Arnold, et al, 220.00 feet; and Northeasterly by Lot 24, as Shown on said plan, 200.00 feet For mortgagor's(s') title see deed recorded with Plymouth County Registry of Deeds in Book 32122, Page 323. These premises will be sold and conveyed subject to and with the benefit of all rights, rights of way, restrictions, easements, covenants, liens or claims in the nature of liens, improvements, public assessments, any and all unpaid taxes, tax titles, tax liens, water and sewer liens and any other municipal assessments or liens or existing encumbrances of record which are in force and are applicable, having priority over said mortgage, whether or not reference to such restrictions, easements, improvements, liens or

COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT
PLYMOUTH Division Docket No. PL10C0008CA In the matter of: John Paul Flaherty Of: Duxbury, MA NOTICE OF PETITION FOR CHANGE OF NAME To all persons interested in petition described: A petition has been presented by John P Flaherty requesting that: John Paul Flaherty be allowed to change his/her/their name as follows: John Joseph Revis 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) PM 02/12/2010. WITNESS, Hon. Catherine P. Sabaitis, First Justice of this Court. Date: January 15, 2010 Robert E. McCarthy, Register of Probate

NOTICE OF PETITION FOR PROBATE OF WILL

COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT DEPARTMENT
PLYMOUTH Division Docket No. PL111,611 NOTICE OF FIDUCIARY’S ACCOUNT To the Attorney General of said Commonwealth and to all persons interested in the estate of Mary E Iverson late of Duxbury, in the County of Plymouth. You are hereby notified pursuant to Mass. R. Civ. P. Rule 72 that the thirty-fourth through thirty-seventh Accounts of Bank of America, N.A. *as Trustee (the fiduciary) under the will of said deceased for the benefit of Leah Cotton have been presented to said court for allowance. If you desire to preserve your right to file an objection to said account(s), you or your attorney must file a written appearance in said court at Plymouth on or before the sixteenth day of February, 2010 the return day of this citation. You may upon written request by registered or certified mail to the fiduciary, or to the attorney for the fiduciary, obtain without cost a copy of said account(s). If you desire to object to any item of said account(s), you must, in addition to filing a written appearance as aforesaid, file within thirty days after said return day or within such other time as the Court upon motion may order a written statement of each such item

TOWN OF DUXBURY COMMUNITY PRESERVATION COMMITTEE PUBLIC HEARING

In the estate of: Ann M Fitzgibbons Late of: Duxbury, MA 02331 Date of Death: 11/06/2009 to all persons interested in the above captioned estate, a petition has been presented requesting that a document purporting to be the last will of said decedent be proved and allowed and that James M Fitzgibbons of Chestnut Hill, MA be appointed executor/trix, named in the will to serve Without Surety 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) ON: 02/12/2010 In addition, you must file a written affidavit of objections to the petition, stating specific facts and grounds upon which the objection is based, within (30) days after the return day (or such other time as the court, on motion with notice to the petitioner, may allow) in accordance with Probate Rule 16. WITNESS, Hon. Catherine P. Sabaitis, First Justice of this Court. Date: January 15, 2010 Robert E. McCarthy Register of Probate

COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT
Plymouth Probate and Family Court 52 Obery Street Plymouth, MA 02360 (508) 747-6204
NOTICE OF PETITION FOR APPOINTMENT OF ADMINISTRATOR

Docket No. PL10P0057EA In the Estate of: Mark MacLeod Late of: Duxbury, MA 02332 Date of Death: 12/05/2009 to all persons interested in the above captioned estate, a petition has been presented requesting that Donna MacLeod of Duxbury, MA be appointed administrator of said estate to serve Without Surety 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 FORENOON (10:00 AM) ON 02/16/2010 WITNESS, HON. CATHERINE P. SABAITIS, ESQUIRE, First Justice of this Court. Date: Janary 15, 2010 Robert E. McCarthy Register of Probate

The Duxbury Community COMMONWEALTH Preservation Committee will OF hold its annual public information hearing in the MASSACHUSETTS Mural Room, Lower Level, Town Hall, 878 Tremont THE TRIAL COURT Street on Wednesday, February 10, 2010 at 7:30 PROBATE AND p.m. The Committee will present its Annual Town FAMILY COURT Meeting Warrant articles and invites public participation PLYMOUTH Division and discussion. This meeting Docket No. PL10P0052EA is an opportunity for the In the Estate of: David R public to meet the Parmenter Community Preservation Late of: Duxbury, MA Committee and to express 02332 their ideas and concerns. Date of Death: 11/30/2009 NOTICE OF PETITION HOLLY MORRIS FOR APPOINTMENT OF Chairman ADMINISTRATOR To all persons interested in

NOTICE OF MORTGAGEE'S SALE OF REAL ESTATE
By virtue and in execution of the Power of Sale contained in a certain

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

15

Legal Notices
encumbrances is made in the deed. TERMS OF SALE: A deposit of Five Thousand ($5,000.00) Dollars by certified or bank check will be required to be paid by the purchaser at the time and place of sale. The balance is to be paid by certified or bank check at Harmon Law Offices, P.C., 150 California Street, Newton, Massachusetts 02458, or by mail to P.O. Box 610389, Newton Highlands, Massachusetts 02461-0389, within thirty (30) days from the date of sale. Deed will be provided to purchaser for recording upon receipt in full of the purchase price. The description of the premises contained in said mortgage shall control in the event of an error in this publication. Other terms, if any, to be announced at the sale. JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS PURCHASER OF LOANS AND OTHER ASSETS OF WASHINGTON MUTUAL

Legal Notices
BANK, FORMERLY KNOWN AS WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK, FA (THE ''SAVINGS BANK'') FROM THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION, ACTING AS RECEIVER FOR THE SAVINGS BANK AND PURSUANT TO ITS AUTHORITY UNDER THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE ACT, 12 U.S.C. SECTION 1821(D). Present mortgage holder of said

Legal Notices
Foley and Joseph W. Foley to Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., dated March 1, 2005 and registered with the Plymouth County Registry District of the Land Court as Document No.581981 as noted on Certificate of Title No. 55495, of which mortgage BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP is the present holder, for breach of the conditions of said mortgage and for the purpose of foreclosing, the same will be sold at Public Auction at 12:00 p.m. on February 12, 2010, on the mortgaged premises located at 217 Keene Street, Duxbury, Plymouth County, Massachusetts, all and singular the premises described in said mortgage, TO WIT: THE BUILDINGS THEREON, BEING SHOWN AS LOT 2 ON LAND COURT PLAN 28188-A FILED WITH CERTIFICATE OF TITLE 26846 WITH THE PLYMOUTH REGISTRY DISTRICT. SAID LOT 2 BEING BOUNDED AS FOLLOWS: NORTHWESTERLY: BY THE SOUTHEASTERLY LINE OF KEENE STREET, 236.89 FEET; SOUTHERLY: BY A WAY AS SHOWN ON SAID PLAN, 466.72 FEET; SOUTHEASTERLY: BY LOT 3 AS SHOWN ON SAID PLAN, 242.27 FEET; NORTHEASTERLY: BY LOT 1 AS SHOWN ON SAID PLAN, 455.50 FEET; SAID LOT 2 IS SUBJECT TO THE RIGHT RESERVED TO DRAW WATER FROM A WELL AND THE RIGHT TO PASS AND REPASS OVER THE CARTWAY APPROXIMATELY SHOWN ON SAID PLAN TO AND FROM SAID WELL, AS SET FORTH IN A DEED GIVEN BY GEORGE T. RANDALL, ADMR. TO MARTHA H. RANDALL DATED MARCH 4, 1921, RECORDED WITH THE PLYMOUTH REGISTRY, BOOK. 1380, PAGE 599. For mortgagor's title see

Legal Notices
deed registered with Plymouth County Registry District of the Land Court as Document No. 167165, as noted on Certificate of Title No. 55495. These premises will be sold and conveyed subject to and with the benefit of all rights, rights of way, restrictions, easements, covenants, liens or claims in the nature of liens, improvements, public assessments, any and all unpaid taxes, tax titles, tax liens, water and sewer liens and any other municipal assessments or liens or existing encumbrances of record which are in force and are applicable, having priority over said mortgage, whether or not reference to such restrictions, easements, improvements, liens or encumbrances is made in the deed. TERMS OF SALE: A deposit of Ten Thousand ($10,000.00) Dollars by certified or bank check will be required to be paid by the purchaser at the time and place of sale. The balance is to be paid by certified or bank check at Harmon Law Offices, P.C., 150 California Street, Newton, Massachusetts 02458, or by mail to P.O. Box 610389, Newton Highlands, Massachusetts 02461-0389, within thirty (30) days from the date of sale. Deed will be provided to purchaser for recording upon receipt in full of the purchase price. The description of the premises contained in said mortgage shall control in the event of an error in this publication. Other terms, if any, to be announced at the sale. BAC HOME LOANS SERVICING, LP Present holder of said mortgage By its Attorneys, HARMON LAW OFFICES, P.C. 150 California Street Newton, MA 02458 (617) 558-0500
200909-0188 - GRN

Legal Notices
NOTICE OF MORTGAGEE'S SALE OF REAL ESTATE
By virtue and in execution of the Power of Sale contained in a certain mortgage given by Abigail R. Forrest to Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., dated November 10, 2006 and recorded with the Plymouth County Registry of Deeds at Book 33683, Page 278, of which mortgage U.S. Bank National Association as Trustee for RFMSI 2006S12 is the present holder, for breach of the conditions of said mortgage and for the purpose of foreclosing, the same will be sold at Public Auction at 12:00 p.m. on February 12, 2010, on the mortgaged premises located at 195 Standish Street, Duxbury, Plymouth County, Massachusetts, all and singular the premises described in said mortgage, TO WIT: A certain parcel of land with the buildings thereon situated on the Easterly side of Standish Street and the Southerly side of Marshall Street, in Duxbury, Plymouth County, Massachusetts bounded and described as follows: Beginning at a stake on the Southerly side of Marshall Street at the Northwest corner of the land now or formerly of Howard D. Brewer; thence running by said Brewer's land, South 4°28' West, 244.74 feet, by a fence to a stake for a corner; thence turning and running by land now or formerly of E. Gallagher, North 89° 18' West, 182 feet by a fence and concrete wall to the Easterly side of Standish Street; thence turning and running by the Easterly side of Standish Street by a wall or bank North 1° 56' West, 169.92 feet to the end of the wall; thence continuing by said Standish Street North 1°10' East 106.65 feet to Marshall Street; thence turning and running by the Southerly side of said Marshall Street the following two courses and distances, to wit, South 82° 35' East 81.47 feet and South 79° 03'30' East 126.14 feet to the point of beginning. The above described premises are shown on a plan entitled 'Plan of Land in Duxbury, surveyed for Charles S. Clark et ali, Scale 80' to an inch. March 15, 1927, Hayvvard & Hayward, Surveyors, Brockton, Mass', recorded with Plymouth Registry of Deeds, plan book 7, Plan 257. For title see Plymouth Registry of Deeds Book 4098,

By its Attorneys, HARMON LAW OFFICES, P.C. 150 California Street Newton, MA 02458 (617) 558-0500
200909-1318 - BLU

NOTICE OF MORTGAGEE'S SALE OF REAL ESTATE
By virtue and in execution of the Power of Sale contained in a certain mortgage given by Karen A.

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Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, January 27, 2010

Legal Notices
Page 565. For mortgagor's(s') title see deed recorded with Plymouth County Registry of Deeds in Book 4098, Page 565. These premises will be sold and conveyed subject to and with the benefit of all rights, rights of way, restrictions, easements, covenants, liens or claims in the nature of liens, improvements, public assessments, any and all unpaid taxes, tax titles, tax liens, water and sewer liens and any other municipal assessments or liens or existing encumbrances of record which are in force and are applicable, having priority over said mortgage, whether or not reference to such restrictions, easements, improvements, liens or encumbrances is made in the deed. TERMS OF SALE: A deposit of Fifteen Thousand ($15,000.00) Dollars by certified or bank check will be required to be paid by the purchaser at the time and place of sale. The balance is to be paid by certified or bank check at Harmon Law Offices, P.C., 150 California Street, Newton, Massachusetts 02458, or by mail to P.O. Box 610389, Newton Highlands, Massachusetts 02461-0389, within thirty (30) days from the date of sale. Deed will be provided to purchaser for recording upon receipt in full of the purchase price. The description of the premises contained in said mortgage shall control in the event of an error in this publication. Other terms, if any, to be announced at the sale. U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION AS TRUSTEE FOR RFMSI 2006S12 Present holder of said mortgage

Legal Notices
By its Attorneys HARMON LAW OFFICES, P.C. 150 California Street Newton, MA 02458 (617)5580500
200903-2376 - ORE

Legal Notices
with the undivided percentage interest appertaining to said Unit in the common areas and facilities of said Condominium, and together with the rights and easements appurtenant to said unit as set forth in said Master Deed. Recorded with said Registry of Deeds are copies of portions of the plans attached to said Master Deed bearing the verified statement of a registered surveyor cerifying that they show the unit designations of the Unit hereby conveyed and of immediately adjoining units, and that they fully and accurately depict the layout of the Unit hereby conveyed, its location, dimensions, approximate area, main entrance and immediate common areas to which it has access, as built. For mortgagor's(s') title see deed recorded with Plymouth County Registry of Deeds in Book 24765, Page 213. These premises will be sold and conveyed subject to and with the benefit of all rights, rights of way, restrictions, easements, covenants, liens or claims in the nature of liens, improvements, public assessments, any and all unpaid taxes, tax titles, tax liens, water and sewer liens and any other municipal assessments or liens or existing encumbrances of record which are in force and are applicable, having priority over said mortgage, whether or not reference to such restrictions, easements, improvements, liens or encumbrances is made in the deed. TERMS OF SALE: A deposit of Five Thousand ($5,000.00) Dollars by certified or bank check will be required to be paid by the purchaser at the time and place of sale. The balance is to be paid by certified or bank check at Harmon Law Offices, P.C., 150 California Street, Newton, Massachusetts 02458, or by mail to P.O. Box 610389, Newton Highlands, Massachusetts 02461-0389, within thirty (30) days from the date of sale. Deed will be provided to purchaser for recording upon receipt in full of the purchase price. The description of the premises contained in said mortgage shall control in the event of an error in this publication. Other terms, if any, to be announced at the sale. GMAC MORTGAGE, LLC Present holder of said mortgage By its Attorneys, HARMON LAW

Legal Notices
OFFICES, P.C. 150 California Street Newton, MA 02458 (617) 558-0500
200901-2731 - ORE

Legal Notices
sold subject to and with the benefit of all easements, restrictions, building and zoning laws, unpaid taxes, tax titles, water bills, municipal liens and assessments, rights of tenants and parties in possession. TERMS OF SALE: A deposit of FIVE THOUSAND DOLLARS AND 00 CENTS ($5,000.00) in the form of a certified check or bank treasurer's check will be required to be delivered at or before the time the bid is offered. The successful bidder will be required to execute a Foreclosure Sale Agreement immediately after the close of the bidding. The balance of the purchase price shall be paid within thirty (30) days from the sale date in the form of a certified check, bank treasurer's check or other check satisfactory to the Mortgagee's attorney. The Mortgagee reserves the right to bid at the sale, to reject any and all bids, to continue the sale and to amend the terms of the sale by written or oral announcement made before or during the foreclosure sale. If the sale is set aside for any reason, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the deposit paid. The purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Mortgagor, the Mortgagee or the Mortgagee's attorney. The description of the premises contained in said mortgage shall control in the event of an error in this publication. TIME WILL BE OF THE ESSENCE. Other terms if any, to be announced at the sale. Chase Home Finance LLC Present Holder of said Mortgage, By Its Attorneys, Orlans Moran PLLC P.O. Box 962169 Boston, MA 02196 Phone: (617) 502-4100 1/20/2010 1/27/2010 2/3/2010

MORTGAGEE'S NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL ESTATE
By virtue and in execution of the Power of Sale contained in a certain Mortgage given by Robert S. Cline and Heather M. Stanford to Chase Manhattan Mortgage Corporation, dated November 15, 2002 and recorded with the Plymouth County Registry of Deeds at Book 23450, Page 255 of which the Mortgage the undersigned is the present holder for breach of the conditions of said Mortgage and for the purpose of foreclosing same will be sold at Public Auction at 11:00 AM on February 11, 2010 at 54 Stagecoach Road, DUXBURY, MA, all and singular the premises described in said Mortgage, to wit: A certain parcel of land with the buildings thereon situated on the westerly side of Stagecoach Road in Duxbury, Plymouth County, Massachusetts, being shown as Lot 50 on a plan entitled "Section 2 Tree of Knowledge Estates, Duxbury, Mass." Dated September 13, 1966, John F. Caulfield, Surveyor, recorded Plymouth County Registry of Deeds as Plan No. 882 of 1966, bounded and described according to said plan as follows: EASTERLY by Stagecoach Road, two hundred fifty-eight and 89/100 (258.89) feet; SOUTHERLY by Lot 51, one hundred eighty-four and 69/100 (184.69) feet; SOUTHWESTERLY by Lot 47, one hundred sixty (160) feet; NORTHWESTERLY by Lots 48 and 49, three hundred thirty-eight and 15/100 (338.15) feet. Containing 45,945 square feet of land according to said plan. This conveyance is made subject to and with the benefit of the right to use the streets and ways as shown on said plan together with others entitled thereto for all purposes for which streets and ways are commonly used in the Town of Duxbury. This conveyance is subject to and with the benefit of any and all rights, restrictions and easements of record, if any there be, insofar as now in force and applicable. Being the same premises conveyed to the herein named mortgagor (s) by deed recorded with Plymouth County Registry of Deeds in Book 21927, Page 271. The premises are to be

NOTICE OF MORTGAGEE'S SALE OF REAL ESTATE
By virtue and in execution of the Power of Sale contained in a certain mortgage given by Edward L. Shugrue and Rosamond P. Shugrue to Mortgage Electronic Registration System, Inc., dated April 2, 2007 and recorded with the Plymouth County Registry of Deeds at Book 34355, Page 199, of which mortgage GMAC Mortgage, LLC is the present holder, for breach of the conditions of said mortgage and for the purpose of foreclosing, the same will be sold at Public Auction at 2:00 p.m. on February 17, 2010, on the mortgaged premises located at 80 Parks Street, Unit 8R, Bay Farm Condominium, Duxbury, Plymouth County, Massachusetts, all and singular the premises described in said mortgage, TO WIT: The premises in the Bay Farm Condominium I-A in Duxbury, Plymouth County, Massachusetts, created by Master Deed dated July 19, 1983 and recorded on January 6, 1984 with Plymouth County Registry of Deeds, Book 5547, Page 69, to wit: Unit No. 8 in building 'R', the address of which is 80 Parks Street, Duxbury, Massachusetts 02332 together

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Duxbury Clipper

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Duxbury Clipper

19

Fourth Friday Film Series
The Duxbury Free Library’s next film in the Fourth Friday Film series, “Volver,” directed by Pedro Almodóvar will screen on Friday, Feb. 26 at 7 p.m. in the Merry Room, library lower level. Led by James Mandrell, library trustee and professor of film at Brandeis University, the series is designed for the over-18 crowd and meets every fourth Friday.

Film screenings are preceded and followed by lively discussion led by Prof. Mandrell. Admission is free and refreshments are available. For further information, 781-934-2721 x100 or go to duxburyfreelibrary.org. Feb. 26: Volver (Spain 2006) dir. Pedro Almodóvar. 121 mins. Rated R. Anyone with questions about Pené-

lope Cruz’s talent as an actor will have all the answers after watching this film. Almodóvar treads familiar ground and works with some of his favorite actresses—including Carmen Maura, Lola Dueñas, and Chus Lampreave—to create a film of genuine emotional resonance. March 26: Songcatcher (USA 2000) dir. Maggie

Greenwald. 109 mins. PG-13. Although somewhat anachronistic, the music and Janet McTeer’s pitch-perfect performance more than make up for whatever is less than apt for the period. With Pat Carrol and Aidan Quinn, as well as a surprisingly affecting Emmy Rossum in her first feature film. April 23: Ma vie en rose / My Life in Pink (France 1997)

dir. Alain Berliner 88 mins. Rated R. A family with a secret that it tries desperately to keep under wraps. Eventually, everything comes out—doesn’t it always?—and everyone has to make a choice about what is important to them and why. A subtle and sweet film with 13year-old Georges Du Fresne in a remarkable debut performance.

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