ON THE WEB: www.duxburyclipper.

com
VOLuME LX NO. 27

E-MAIL: editor@duxburyclipper.com Newsroom: 781-934-2811 x25 “Liberty is the breath of life to nations.” –– George Bernard Shaw

Advertising: 781-934-2811 x23

Newsstand: $1.00 WEdNEsdAy, JuLy 7, 2010

Crowd of politicians, including governor hopefuls, lead parade
One of the hallmarks of being an American citizen is the right to vote. It’s one of the things we remember every summer during the 4th of July, when we celebrate the country’s independence. It was also certainly on the mind of Duxbury residents as wave after wave of politicians passed by during the 4th of July parade.
continued one page 6

A hot time at 4th of July
By Justin GraeBer, Clipper editor Justin@duxBuryClipper.Com

4Th COvERAgE
Parade photos.......18 Beach party...........22 Award winners........6 Political parade.....11 Our view................20

SCENES FROM THE 4TH
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP: A line of classic cars heads down Washington Street during Sunday’s 4th of July parade; Civil War reenactors from the 22nd Massachusetts march down the street during Sunday’s parade; This year’s parade marshall, former selectman Andre Martecchini, and his family wave to the crowd.

Club makes markpresent atD.C. on National Bookmarks
The Duxbury Bookmarks have returned from a recent trip to Washington, D.C. While the purpose of the trip was to present at the American Library Association, the Bookmarks also got an opportunity to explore our nation’s capital.
By luke Cronin, Clipper intern
continued one page 12

Photos by Justin Graeber

Library Association conference
The Bookmarks were presenting their innovative discussion format, “Socrates Cafe,” to the conference. “Socrates Cafe” is based on a book of the same title by Christopher Phillips. In the book, Phillips presents philosophical concepts to

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Wednesday, July 7, 2010

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Genealogy resources at National Archives
Are you investigating your family genealogy? Interested in finding out more about local resources? Duxbury Senior Center Genealogy Club is sponsoring a field trip to the National Archives in Waltham for a workshop on Monday, July 12 at 10 a.m. Walter Hickey from the National Archives in Waltham will be discussing the records available at that institution. This trip is free to Duxbury residents. The bus leaves the Senior Center at 8:30 a.m. and will return at 2:30 p.m. To make a reservation for your bus seat and further details please call 781-934-5774 and speak with Linda.
Thurs. July 8 Fri. July 9 Sat. July 10 Sun. July 11 Mon. July 12 Tues. July 13 Wed. July 14 Thurs. July 15 Fri. July 16

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"When it happens only once in a lifetime, it should be indelibly engraved for all time." Crane and William Arthur Announcements and Invitations are as distinctive as the events they help celebrate. The Studio would be pleased to assist you in selecting the correct social correspondence.

Children entering grades 4 through 6 may register to attend a poetry writing workshop with poet, Yetti Frankel. The program will take place on Wednesday, July 14, from 4-6 p.m. at the Duxbury Free Library. Participants will create haiku and have the opportunity to illustrate their poetry by creating a special poetry card. Registration may be done online through the library Web site at duxburyfreelibrary.org or by calling 781-934-2721 x115. This program is funded through a grant from the Duxbury Cultural Council and is part of the summer reading program Passport to Adventure.

Thurs. July 8 Fri. July 9 Sat. July 10 Sun. July 11 Mon. July 12 Tues. July 13 Wed. July 14 Thurs. July 15 Fri. July 16

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POSTAL STATEMENT The Duxbury Clipper is published weekly by Clipper Press, 11 So. Station Street, Duxbury, MA 02331. Periodical postage permit (USPS#163-260) paid at Duxbury, MA. POSTMASTER: Please send address changes to Duxbury Clipper at PO Box 1656, Duxbury, MA 02331.

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LAX Captains’ Camp
DHS girls lacrosse captains Katie Griffin and Caitlin Burke will be holding a three-week lacrosse camp Tuesdays and Thursdays for 90 minute sessions starting July 13 and running until July 29. This camp is open for grades 1-8, and costs $100. For more information, contact Katie or Caitlyn ASAP at kgriffin513@yahoo.com or caitlinburke11@yahoo.com.

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Duxbury Clipper

3

ARCHITECTS
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A M O R Y

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40 years have brought many changes to South Shore Conservatory. Anyone interested in learning more about the history of the Conservatory or being a part of the year-long 40th Anniversary celebration is encouraged to visit sscmusic.org.

South Shore Conservatory yearlong 40th anniversary celebration
outh Shore Conservatory is celebrating 40 years of offering South Shore residents programs that encourage participation in music and the arts. The Conservatory will commemorate this milestone with a year-long celebration that encompasses various events from summer 2010 through summer 2011. “This is such an exciting time at the Conservatory. We are so proud of the growth and focus we have achieved over the past 40 years and want to include as many past and current Conservatory enthusiasts as possible,” said SSC President Kathy Czerny. “Having

S

Audubon at the beach July 13
On Tuesday, July 13, John Galluzzo will lead a discussion on the state of the osprey on the South Shore. On Thursday, July 15, Sue MacCallum will lead a birding trip on the beach. Finally, on Saturday, July 17, it’s the kids’ turn. Join Mass Audubon program staff members as they explore the bay with the kids and then tap into their artistic side with crafts appropriately themed for the beach. All programs begin at 9:30. Mass Audubon’s Duxbury Beach program meets in the right hand parking lot across the Powder Point Bridge. Come prepared to walk or sit, bring binoculars and sunscreen. This is a free series of programs funded by Duxbury Beach Reservation, Inc., organized by Mass Audubon. For more information, please contact John Galluzzo at 781-8379400 or jgalluzzo@massaudubon.org.

a year-long celebration gives us the chance to present a variety of concerts and activities providing numerous opportunities for all of our Conservatory friends to join in.” The 40th Anniversary events include Evening Under the Stars concerts, a Summer Music Festival performance, family arts festivals, student and faculty recitals, a children’s opera and more. Each event will celebrate the importance music and the arts play in everyday life. The Conservatory wants to include as many past and current students, faculty and supporters as possible. Whether you took lessons in the 70s, taught lessons in the 80s, sang in a chorus in the 90s or played in an ensemble in the past decade, you are part of Conservatory history. Anyone who has a connection to South

Shore Conservatory is encouraged to sign up to be kept up to date on what’s happening for the 40th Anniversary Celebration. Visit sscmusic.org and click on the 40th Anniversary logo under “What’s Happening Now” to find out more.

time to hit the sand! Stop in at these Duxbury businesses before or after to make your day complete: Casey’s Fine Wine and Spirits, Snug Harbor Fish Company, Bongi’s Turkey Roost, Duxbury Farmer’s Market, Foodies, GurnetSaquish.com, Depot Street Market, Duxbury Deli, French Memories Bakery, FarFar’s Danish Ice Cream Shop, French Memories...

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4

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, July 7, 2010

Local author explores ancestor’s journal
The story of “Annie Ricketson’s Journal” chronicles the journey of a whaling boat captain’s wife as she follows her husband around the world on his ship. But for Laura Doherty, Ricketson’s ancestor, writing the book was a journey of her own. Doherty has experience as a journalist and non-fiction writer, and she’s always known about her nautical ancestors on her father’s side, although she didn’t know what particular industry they were involved in. She remembers going to the New Bedford Whaling Museum and seeing the Ricketson name hanging on many walls. Eventually she learned of Annie Ricketson, a woman who defied the Victorian norms and accompanied her husband on his whaling ship. (Many sailors of the time believed a woman on a ship was bad luck.) “I have wanted to write this book for years and years,” she said. Doherty learned of the existence of a journal Ricketson kept on one of her voyages (she believes there may have been more than one) and eventually tracked the book down at a whaling museum in Sharon, of all places, that was being closed down. She also did research at a library in New Bedford that is attached to the Whaling Museum. She said she thought of the work like a job, getting up in the morning and working until night. Daniel Ricketson, Annie’s husband, was a sailor who eventually worked his way up from being a hired boy on a ship to a captain. The journal captures a trip the couple took in 1871, at a time when New Bedford was still the whaling capital of the world, but its influence was starting to wane.
By Justin GraeBer, Clipper editor Justin@duxBuryClipper.Com

A woman whaler’s tale

The non-fiction book “Annie Ricketson’s Journal” by Laura Ricketson Doherty is available at Westwinds Bookshop and online at heritagebooks.com

“It was very unusual,” Doherty said of Annie Ricketson accompanying her husband. “Women did it, but it wasn’t exactly accepted.” The journey took 3 1/2 years, and the reader follows it all through the eyes of Annie as she deals with heartache (she was pregnant on the trip, but once the baby was born it only lived a few days), joy (dancing with native people in faraway lands) and the boredom that could accompany long days at sea with little human contact. “She was always very much in demand,” Doherty said of Ricketson’s popularity on the ship and with other captains. “I’ve got a feeling she was a very attractive personality.” Doherty, who admitted she didn’t know much about whaling before she started work on the book, dug into the research with aplomb. About four years ago, she brought the work to a writers group at the Art Complex Museum in Duxbury, where she works. “Everybody in the group thought it was such a wonderful love story,” she said. The other writers in the group con-

vinced her to try reworking the novel as a historical fiction. Fiction was a bit outside Doherty’s comfort zone as a writer, but she gave it a try. “It was very difficult for me, but I did it,” she said. Once finished, she started shopping the manuscript to publishers, only to receive a string of rejections. One of the publishers, however, Heritage Books, showed some interest in the manuscript –– but as a work of non-fiction. So once again, Doherty dove into her story to rework it. The book emerged in its final form, and it was recently published for the first time. Doherty used the journal and Ricketson’s own words as the spine of her book, then used her research to fill in the details. She says Ricketson’s writing isn’t always personal, rather a narrative of the events at sea. However, there are moments in the journal when Ricketson’s personality shines through. “Even in the ugliness of trying out the whales, she finds beauty in it ... she loved what she was doing, she was a very optimistic person,” said Doherty. The only time Ricketson really seemed fearful, Doherty said, was when she was writing about the boat being surrounded by hostile natives while the captain was away hunting a whale. She learned to fire a gun after that –– something few Victorian women likely knew how to do. “I’ve always thought of Victorian ladies as sitting around on overstuffed chairs, drinking tea,” Doherty said. “But she was an adventurer, really ... I think it shows an era in history that people should know about. Women didn’t always sit and wait. “Annie Ricketson’s Journal” by Laura Doherty is available at Westwinds Bookshop, amazon.com and heritagebooks.com.

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Petey 1986-2010
It is with great sadness that Dr. Bruce Berridge and the entire staff at Duxbury Animal Hospital announce the passing of our beloved hospital mascot, Petey, to multiple myeloma. Petey came into our lives 14 years ago, after being hit by a car. His broken leg was repaired, but his owner chose to abandon him, and the rest is history. Petey quickly won over everyone’s hearts. He proved to be quite a character - jumping into the open doors of clients’ cars when they were coming in to purchase pet foods, rubbing himself up against dogs that were sitting in our waiting room (of course, the bigger the dog, the more challenging it was for Petey), and numerous other events. Petey’s handsome face will continue to grace our website, and his wonderful spirit will remain with us forever.

RUNNING INTO TROUBLE?
Because chiropractors are experienced in treating musculoskeletal problems, they are quite familiar with the injuries that afflict runners. Chief among these are knee injuries, which are often mechanical in nature. Chiropractors assess everything from the wear on a runner’s shoes to leg-length discrepancies when seeking to uncover the source of these problems and correct them. When the common problem of plantar fasciitis (acute pain in the middle and rear of the heel) arises, the chiropractor is likely to undertake an imagery study to determine if tendons have calcified to cause heel spurs. Runners may also turn to chiropractic for treatment of Achilles tendonitis, abnormal pronation, sciatica, stress fractures, and iliotibial band syndrome. Chiropractic offers many benefits for one’s general health and well-being. Call LALONDE CHIROPRACTIC SPINE CENTER OF NEW ENGLAND at (781) 934-0943, or visit us at 42 Tremont St., Suite 10B (Rt 3A at Rt 3). Our clinic stresses maintenance and prevention as well as treatment. Come to us for auto accident and work-related injuries. Find relief from chronic pain, sports injuries, or stress, and improve your overall health with Cox® Technic that works with the body’s natural design to aid it in healing. P.S. Because it shares many of the same symptoms, iliotibial band syndrome is often mistaken for sciatica.

Duxbury High School July 19-23 9am-3pm
BAREFOOT FOR BORDERS: There will be a fundraiser for Children Without Borders, an organization that provides medical care to children in Costa Rica, on Saturday, July 24, from 6:30-10 p.m. at 298 Powder Point Ave. Tickets are $65 and include an open bar and food from The Catered Affair and Island Creek Oysters. Tickets are on sale at Foodie’s or at cwbfoundation.org. Back row: Ron Ramseyer from CWB and Chris Sherman from Island Creek Oysters. Front row: Candida Brush from CWB, holly Safford from A Catered Affair, and Eileen godwin from CWB.

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Wednesday, July 7, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

5

Senior Center news

Lunch: Monday through Thursday, 11:30 a.m. – 12:30 p.m. Cost for Duxbury seniors $5; non-seniors and non-residents $6. Our daily congregate lunch consists of an ever-changing menu 2008.SNFRehab.ad: 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 x101 to make reservations. Thursday, July 8: Chicken salad plate, tomato salad, brownie Monday, July 12: Meatloaf, mashed potatoes, vegetable, turnover Tuesday, July 13: Barbecue special - turkey burgers Wednesday, July 14: Shepherd’s pie, green beans, dessert

Sen. Hedlund to hold office hours

Sen. Hedlund will be at the Lanman Room of the Welch Nursing.ad 5/4/09 11:05 Duxbury Library on Friday, July 16, 10:30 a.m. to noon. Any resident with a question or a concern about state government is encouraged to stop by.

PM

Page 11

Fine Wine • Beer • Liquor • Cigars
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Thursday, July 15: Roast turkey, potato, vegetable, dessert Finding Your Voice—Singing and Speaking for Life: 6-week course with Sarah Moran at the Duxbury Senior Center. $30. Call Linda to sign up at 781-934-5774, x103. Course will begin on July 13 from 10-11 a.m. weekly. Senior Breakfasts: July senior breakfasts include Wednesday, July 14 at 9 a.m. with Ted Bickers of Safety Baths N.E. on safety measures for the home; Thursday, July 22 at 9 a.m. with speaker on skin protection and cancer prevention, including recent data and discussion of issues; and Tuesday, July 27 with Chief Clancy, Duxbury’s new police chief. Call for reservations. Cost for breakfast is $4. Please come and join us for a great way to start the day. Potluck Dinner: Thursday evening, July 8 with the special addition of some “broadway-style” summertime entertainment courtesy of local pianist Steve Lanzillotta and Broadway singer/ performer Rich Hebert at 5 p.m. Barbecue potluck dinner at 6 p.m. Call the Senior Center front desk at 781-934-5774 for more information and to sign up for potluck. Ballroom Dance Demonstration: Thursday, July 8, by Casey Baird, of Fred Astaire Dance Studio in Plymouth and Joe Mulkey, retiree from studio ownership and ballroom dance. Watch, participate, and enjoy their demonstration and complimentary mini-instruction following. Living with Art: Monday, July 19 at 10 a.m. featuring the whimsical artist and inventor of the mobile, Alexander Calder.

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Fitness Classes: Cardio Combo on Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 7:30 a.m., $20.50 per week; Tai Chi Tuesdays at 9 a.m., $6; Stay Fit Tuesdays and Thursdays at 11 a.m., $6; Balance/Flex beginning July 6 on Tuesdays at 12:30 p.m. with Alicia, $20 for four weeks; Chair Yoga Wednesdays at 9 a.m., $7; Gentle Yoga beginning June 24 moves to 3:30-4:30 p.m., four weeks for $25; ZUMBA Thursdays at 8 a.m. with Paddi, $7; Strength Training Thursdays at 9:30 a.m., $7; Jazz Dance on Wednesdays at 10:15 a.m. or Tap Dancing on Thursdays at 1:15 p.m., $5 per class. Drop in or call Linda Hayes at 781-9345774, x103 for more information. Free movies: Our weekly feature on Thursday, July 8 at 1 p.m. is “The Girl in the Café” (2005, PG-13), charting the course of a May-December romance when a lonely civil servant meets a young girl in a café and asks her to join him at the G8 Summit in Iceland. The shy outsiders hit it off, but their attraction is tested when Gina’s personal convictions contradict Lawrence’s professional duties. Emmy-award winning performances.

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Leisure activities: Conversational French on Mondays, 9:30-11:30 a.m.; $6; Bingo on Mondays and Wednesdays at 1 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 9:30 a.m. and Wii Fit set up by request. New: Beginning July 13, Conversing in Spanish, Tuesdays, 10:30 a.m.-12 p.m.

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Wednesday, July 7, 2010
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Politicians lead parade
continued from page one

PARADE WINNERS Maxi floats 1st: Washington St. Waders, “Clambake,” $650 2nd: Cub Scouts Packs 1776/80383, “Scouting/ camping,” $500 3rd:Thespian Troupe 355/ DHS Drama, “Surf’s Up-Sun’s Down, Life in a Beach Town,” $300 4th: Duxbury Youth Hockey, “Hockey is our Pastime,” $250 Mini floats 1st: Bookmarks/Library, “Camping/Barbeque,” $250 2nd: Mutkoski Family, “Family Road Trips,” $200 3rd: RIDE PHAT, “Rollerblading/ Skateboarding,” $150 4th: Friends Of Tarkiln, “Community Center,” $100 Traditional band 1st: Cosmo Legion Band 2nd: South Shore Bay Band Pop/Rock/Jazz band 1st: Voo Doo Kings/Tall Richard 2nd: Duxbury Jazz Band 3rd: Infractions Cultural bands 1st: York Lions Steel Band 2nd: Colonial Pipers 3rd: North End Marching Band Marching units 1st: 22nd Mass. Volunteers 2nd: Living History-WWII 3rd: 54th Mass. Volunteers Walking groups 1st: Hills Mills Clown Band 2nd: Escuela Academy Language

The parade always has its fair share of politicians, who are usually at the back of the parade pack. But this year being an election year, and with contested races for governor, Congress, state senator and state representative, 18 politicians and their camps marched at the parade’s head, handing out candy, balloons and stickers to the crowd while sweating through their suits. Parade Committee CoChairman Rich Potash said he thought the number of politicians was the most the parade has seen in a while, although there are always more during an election year. “There’s a lot of uncertainty,” Potash said, referring to the number of contested races and the rocky political landscape in the state. With so many tight races, once one candidate committed to the parade, others followed suit. He also said the prestige of the Duxbury parade may have helped attract candidates for the bigger offices like governor and U.S. Congress. “It’s the second longest running parade in the United States,” he said. With all the candidates reaching into the crowd to shake hands and schmooze, some parade volunteers were worried about the pace of the longer-than-usual parade slowing to a crawl. But committee members on bikes and rollerblades kept things moving. “We had requested that they limit the number of people they bring,” Potash said. The 4th of July parade has a strict hierarchy that is closely followed every year. Retired and active servicemen and woman always go first, and when it comes to the politicians, incumbents lead the way, followed by candidates in order of importance of office. “You need to respect that order,” Potash said. This year, the parade was led by Lt. Governor Tim Murray, acting as a stand-in for Governor Deval Patrick. Murray, who participated in multiple parades in the 90-plus degree heat over the weekend, was actually briefly hospitalized after all that marching, according to The Boston Globe. Following him were other gubernatorial candidates Tim Cahill, the current state treasurer running as an independent, and Republican hopeful Charlie Baker. Following them were Duxbury current State Senator Robert Hedlund and State Representative Daniel Webster, as well as their respective challengers, Paul Robert Kearney and Duxbury native Josh Cutler.

3rd: Interfaith Council Margery Parcher Cup The Mutkoski family: For their spirit of the 4th, we thank them for their many years of family participation in the parade.

The recent decision by longtime Congressman Bill Delahunt not to seek re-election opened up the 10th district seat in the U.S. House of Representatives, and candidates Bill Keating, Jeff Perry, Ray Kasperowicz, Rob O’Leary and Joe Malone all came to Duxbury. Malone was the last of the politicians marching and eschewed the shirt and tie of many of his fellow candidates for a more relaxed looking polo and shorts. When an onlooker asked him where his shirt and tie was, Malone jokingly shot back: “When in Duxbury, do as the Duxburians!” Overall, Potash was happy with the flow of the parade, as well as the high turnout of crowds lining Washington Street from Hall’s Corner to St. George Street. Twelve floats participated

in the parade under the theme of “American Pastimes,” which Potash believes afforded more creativity than past themes. “It really opened things up,” he said. The parade’s highest award, the Margery Parcher Cup, went to the Mutkoski family. The Mutkoski’s float was a tribute to the American tradition of a family road trip, but they also have participated in the parade for many years.

Retriever Field Training

Soccer car wash
The Duxbury High School Boys’ Varsity Soccer Team is holding a car wash on Saturday, July 10, at Duxbury High School from 2:30-5:30 p.m. Come on by and support the team. “Dux Soccer” bumper stickers will also be available.”

BARRY C OLETTI
Trainer For Hunting, Hunt Tests, Field Trials, and the obedience training required for the above that also makes your dog a better companion. Labradors, Goldens, Chesapeake Bays, Flatcoats, and Irish Water Spaniels. Daily Pick-Up and Return for In-The-Field Training. Local References upon request.

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Wednesday, July 7, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

7

Two birds, one stone
o, I’m not trying to alienate animal rights advocates with this headline. My objective is to call your attention to a straightforward and achievable proposal which could reduce greenhouse gases and provide needed temporary employment. My proposal is to use bicycles for short-distance commuting and daily trips instead of cars, and for the Federal Government to jump start this change by providing funding for bike lanes. Every gallon of gas you burn in your car discharges 19.6 pounds of carbon dioxide into the air. So, if you drive an average passenger car (which gets 22.4 miles per gallon) you are dumping almost a pound of carbon dioxide into the atmosphere every mile you travel. By leaving your car in the driveway and riding your bike you can reduce that carbon dioxide discharge to zero. When you hop on your bike you’ll slash your use of and dependence on oil. You will also be getting the exercise you need to become healthier, without mind numbing time on a treadmill or (yikes) a stationary bicycle. Have I closed the sale yet? Changing from a car to a bicycle for short trips is not another pie in the sky scheme. Take note that the average round trip length is only 9.94 miles (per the most recent NHTS Survey of Travel Trends). That makes the average one way distance less than five miles, an easy 20-30 minute bike ride. While converting from cars to bicycles for brief trips to daily destinations seems like a slam dunk decision, there is one improvement, easily accomplished, which would make the transition easier, safer and more pleasant. It is a network of bike lanes on town and city streets and secondary roads. Secondary roads which have relatively low auto traffic volume already connect most of the places we want to go to and from. Often these are old state roads which have been supplanted for high speed travel by highways, thruways and turnpikes. Striped bike lanes identified by stenciled bike symbols on the shoulder pavement, and occasional signs, could provide an additional level of safety and confidence for bicyclists. Bike lanes should be five feet wide but they can be as narrow as four feet and still work effectively. Where existing roads are wide enough, bike lanes can be created my merely adding the striping at the outside of car traffic lanes. On slightly narrower roads it may be necessary to slim down the car traffic lanes to gain the needed width. Narrowing car lanes brings the immediate benefit to residential districts of “calming” trafficslowing it down. In other situations where the existing pavement is too narrow to accommodate both bikes and cars, it may be necessary to widen the road. Fortunately, on many existing state and municipal roads and streets the existing right-of-way is wide enough to accomplish this without incursion on to abutting property. The cost of striping and marking bike lanes and adding signs is modest, typically no more than 50-60 cents a foot or less than $3,000 a mile. Another easy, quick and relatively inexpensive safety improvement is the installation of bike racks at frequented destinations. Racks for five to nine bikes typically cost only $80 to $150 each. The tools to cut our oil dependency, reduce our carbon imprint and improve our health are clearly at hand. What we need now is a modest federal program to provide financial incentive to states, cities and towns to stripe bike lanes and provide bike lane signs and bike racks. Such a program could quickly provide short term employment for some who are waiting to be reemployed in the slowly recovering economy. This proposal is practical and doable, but it will need your support to get done. It will take less than 10 minutes to send one line e-mails to your congressmen urging them to appropriate funds for bike lanes with signs and bike racks to reduce oil dependency, reduce greenhouse gases and improve health. Send your e-mails to: Senator John Kerry: http://kerry.senate.gov/contact Senator Scott Brown: http://scottbrown.senate.gov/public/ index.cfm/contactme Representative Bill Delahunt: http://delahunt.house.gov/ contact/email-me.shtml And, when you’re with friends and new acquaintances, talk it up! There is nothing as infectious as a good idea whose time has come.

N

By diCk rothsChild, Clipper Columnist

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

Wednesday, July 7, 2010

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➢ John (Jack) Bostrom, a junior at Gettysburg College, has been placed on the dean’s honor list for outstanding academic achievement for the spring semester. ➢ Daniel Loreaux, a senior majoring in management, has been named to the dean’s list for the spring semester at Bryant University. ➢ Christina Kacmar and Cheryn Couter graduated from Emmanuel College in May. Kacmar received her degree in human resources, and Couter received a degree in biologyneuroscience. ➢ Robert Pineau, a junior majoring in corporate finance and accounting, and Leigh Tedeschi, a junior majoring in information design and corporate communication, were both named to the dean’s list for the spring semester at Bentley University. ➢ Three local residents graduated from Saint Anselm’s College in May. Elizabeth Harris received a degree in sociology, Teresa Pipp was named to the dean’s list for the spring semester and received a degree in nursing, and Tyler Sangster graduated with a degree in business. ➢ Kristen Byrne, a junior majoring in criminal justice, was named to the dean’s list at Saint Anselm’s College for the spring semester. ➢ Neil P. O’Connor (DHS ‘08) was named to the dean’s list at Bates College for both the fall and spring semester. Neil plays on the Bates men’s varsity lacrosse team, and is the son of Mr. And Mrs. Neil O’Connor.

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Dr. Michael Day and Dr. Lynne McKeown-Day (DhS ‘92) of Dallas, Tex. announce the birth of their third son Samuel Dominic on March 2. Sam was welcomed by brothers Charlie, nearly four, and Joey, 20 months. They will spend the month of July in Duxbury with their grandparents, Lois and Dennis McKeown of Pine hill Avenue.

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RIDE PhAT founder Selden Tearse poses with Duxbury boarders, Emma Sibley, Jamie Myers, Christian Sibley, Jack Flynn, Sam Mullin and Taylor Kurker at the Duxbury Student Union’s Summer Fest, which was held June 19. RIDE PhAT encourages kids to Protect their heads at All Times by wearing a helmet whenever they bike or board. Police will be handing out coupons throughout the summer when they see kids wearing their helmets. The coupons can be used at select Duxbury businesses and also serve as raffle tickets for some great prizes including tickets to sporting events and a new bike. ➢ Caitlin M. Larkin was named to the dean’s list for the spring semester at Assumption College. Caitlin is the daughter of Ms. Carol A. Larkin. ➢ On Friday, June 11, Firefighter/Paramedic Michael Cardoza graduated from the Massachusetts Firefighting Academy. He attended the sixty day program and received classroom training in all basic firefighting skills. Firefighter Cardoza has met national standards of the NFPA 1001 and is certified to the level of FF I/II and Hazardous Materials First Responder Operational Level by the Massachusetts Fire Training Council. ➢ Kimberly Naton and Tyler Smith graduated from Bowdoin College on May 29. Kimberly majored in economics and Tyler majored in economics with a minor in archeology. ➢ Brendan Parsons, Robin Rader, and Theresa Steele were named to the dean’s list at UMass Boston for the spring semester.
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Neil O’Connor ➢ Zachary Sanchez is one of fifty-seven plastics engineering students at University of Massachusetts Lowell who recently received a scholarship from 35 endowed scholarship funds for the 2010–11 academic year. ➢ Julia Swem has been named to the dean’s list at the Walter Cronkite School of Journalism and Mass Communications at Arizona State University for the spring semester.

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Wednesday, July 7, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

9

10th Annual Charity Golf Tournament June 7, 2010

Friends of the Duxbury Council On Aging

THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSORS!
CORPORATE SPONSORS
After the students in Miss hart’s first grade classroom visited the Fuller Art Museum they made an alphabet quilt with the help of Liz Scandone, special education teacher. All of the students designed a square and learned about putting together a quilt. They hope new first graders in Miss hart’s classroom will enjoy it.

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Patricia Coulsey was recently awarded a Special volunteer Recognition Award by the Arthritis Foundation Massachusetts Chapter at the South Shore Arthritis Walk in Plymouth. Pat has served as Logistics Chair for the South Shore Arthritis Walk for four years, volunteering her time to solicit donations, volunteers and funds. Each year, together with her family and friends, she provides and prepares all the food for 400 plus walkers. In 2009, Pat also recruited volunteers from the Odd Fellows and Rebekahs to provide food for the Southeastern Massachusetts Arthritis Walk. Coulsey Pat is pictured with her granddaughters, Shayla and Amelia Weber at the South Shore Arthritis Walk in Plymouth.

DONATIONS & GIFT PRIZES GIFTS IN KIND

Clipper President Ben Cutler, with a tired son Alex on his shoulders, takes in the Duxbury 4th of July parade on Sunday afternoon.

The success of our event is due to all the above for which we greatly appreciate your participation. We had a very successful event. Thanks to all our golfers you are greatly appreciated.

Congregation Shirat Hayam, P.O. Box 2727, Duxbury 02331, Phone: 781-582-2700 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.

Mary round: Family worship Flaherty and his wife Pamela of Staten Isyear Frances M. at 10 am. “Franny” Flaherty, land, N.Y. and Susan A. Gandt and her husband 75 of Kingston,Epheseus Steven Mission St. Mark of for- Orthodox of Duxbury; nine grandchildren and a merly 261 Main St., Kingston, Rev. Terrence McGillicuddy, Phone:of the late Geraldine of Duxbury, niece. She was the sister 781-585-8907 died on June 29. McMahon and the late Thomas Crowley. She graduated fromNew England Mosques will be held at the Shepherd FuA funeral Islamic Center of North Quincy St., Quincy,neral Home,74 Chase Dr., Sharon, 781-784-0434WednesHigh 671-479-8341, 216 Main St. Kingston on 470 South School in 1952 and day, July 7 at 9 a.m. followed by a funeral Mass attended Harbor Church at Holy Family Church, Duxbury at 10 a.m. Safe Bentley College of Account- Burial Mark Eagling, 781-837-9903 52 Main St., Marshfield, Pastor will be in the Massachusetts National ing. She leaves her Cemetery, Bourne at 12:30 p.m. Memorial dohusband, Walter P. nations may be made to Friends of the Unborn, Flaherty; her children, Nancy M. Braithwaite P.O. Box 692246, Quincy, MA 02269-2246. and her husband Kenneth of Marshfield, David

Mary Church of Jesus Christ ofFlaherty, 75 781-293-2520, Sundays Frances Latter-Day Saints (Mormon) 379 Gardner St., So. Hingham, Bishop John Howe, Phone:

Obituaries

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).

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, July 7, 2010

MacDonald Funeral Home
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“Excellence in Service with Understanding”
Directors: Joseph L. Davis, Richard W. Davis

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Barbara (Sutton) Casey Helmsdorff, 85, died July 2 at home surrounded by her family. Born Aug. 24, 1924 in Boston, Mrs. Helmsdorff was the daughter of the late Alexander J. Sutton and the late Mary Francis (O’Brien) Sutton. She was raised in the city’s Charlestown neighborhood and fondly recalled afternoons spent at Fenway Park watching Ted Williams. Mrs. Helmsdorff graduated from Cathedral High School in Boston in 1942 and the former Boston Teacher’s College in 1946. She earned a Master’s Degree in special education in 1980 from Regis College. Mrs. Helmsdorff was a passionate advocate for education and taught generations of children in the Boston Public Schools. She lived for many years in Westwood before retiring to Falmouth, where she was a communicant of St. Anthony’s Roman Catholic Church. She resided most recently at The Village at Duxbury.

Barbara (Sutton) Helmsdorff, 85

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Mrs. Helmsdorff loved dancing, particularly the jitterbug and tap, and had a great interest in Ireland, politics and religion. She was a voracious reader who seldom began a morning without a cup of tea and The Boston Globe. She leaves her husband, Stanley Helmsdorff; two daughters, Marianne Reinhalter and her husband, Emil, of Duxbury, and Patricia Casey and her husband, Michael Coney, of Dartmouth; and five grandchildren. She was predeceased by four siblings, Robert Sutton, Bill Sutton, Helen Bowman and Dorothy Bogan. She was the wife of the late Walter E. Casey, Jr. A Mass of Christian burial will be celebrated at noon on July 7, at Holy Family Church in Duxbury. Burial will follow at the Massachusetts National Cemetery in Bourne. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Alzheimer’s Association of Massachusetts or Cranberry Hospice of Plymouth.

Ph 781.934.6500 ext. 14

fax 781.934.5012

Duxbury - Cohasset

Su Escuela Language Academy Celebrates the Grand Opening of its New Location in Duxbury in August 2010 at

1528 TREMONT STREET
NEW CLASSES Toddler Classes for Adults and Two Year Olds Mama y Yo Classes for 6-12 Months and 12-23 Months To learn more about Su Escuela and for registration

Howard Leonard, 70, Weymouth schools employee
Howard Leonard died at South Shore Hospital on July 4 at the age of 70. Mr. Leonard was born and raised in Holbrook where he was captain of the football team before moving to Weymouth, where he lived for 44 years. He graduated from Mass Maritime Academy where he played trumpet in the band and from Boston College. He was the director of maintenance for the Weymouth Schools for 35 years. He leaves his wife Annette (Arseneau) Leonard; his three children, Michelle Chase of

Duxbury, Craig Leonard of Fort Lauderdale, Fla, Jessica Kelliher of Hanover; his brother Daniel Leonard of Stoughton; four grandchildren and many nieces and nephews. Friends and relatives are invited to attend a memorial Mass at St. Francis Xavier, 261 Pleasant Street, South Weymouth, MA 02190 on Thursday July 8, 2010 at 10 a.m.. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to the Weymouth Food Pantry, 1189 Commercial Street, East Weymouth, MA 02189.

Call for a visit and registration details

Mary T. (Stack) Yetman, formerly of Duxbury, died June 29 in Portland, Maine. Born in Boston on Apr. 7, 1926, she was the daughter of the late Alex and Theresa (O’Brien) Stack. She was the wife of the late William Yetman. She leaves her sons, William Yetman of Dover and Kevin Yetman of Duxbury; her daughters, Linda Demers Boothbay, Maine, and Diane Russo of E. Greenwich, R.I.; ten grandchildren

Mary T. Yetman

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THIS WEEK'S HINT
Q. I backwashed my sand filter daily, but my water is still hazy. Any suggestions? A. First of all, you should not backwash daily. A sand filter needs a tight sand bed to filter properly. Backwashing too often keeps the sand bed too loose. In addition, you can use a filter aid (like our "Sparkle Up") occasionally to help remove the tiny particles of dust, pollen, dirt, algae, etc.

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and two great-grandchildren. She was the sister of the late Louise Hill and the late Alexander Stack. Funeral arrangements were made by Shepherd Funeral Home and a funeral Mass was held at Holy Family Church, Duxbury on July 2 with burial at the Mayflower Cemetery, Duxbury. Memorial donations may be made to the National Breast Cancer Foundation, 2600 Network Suite 300, Frisco, TX 75034.

Picnic to kick off cookbook
Just in time for your summer entertaining; The DMF volunteers encourage you to sample the many recipes in the recently published “Sound Bites Cookbook”, support music students and have a great time. This summer, the Duxbury Music Festival celebrates its fifth anniversary of bringing students and faculty from around the world to the community. Over the years DMF volunteers have prepared meals morning, noon and night for the students and faculty. From their experience volunteers have compiled a cookbook of these popular recipes the participants ask for year af-

ter year. The proceeds from the cookbook sales directly support scholarship programs. The Duxbury community is invited to the Sound Bites Potluck Picnic, Thursday July 8, 6-8 p.m. Please purchase this cookbook and support the DMF scholarships. Prepare a recipe from the book, bring this dish, a lawn blanket and a friend, spouse or neighbor. Your host and hostess for the evening are Barbara and Fred Clifford on Water Street. Cookbooks are available at Foodies, Westwinds, La Maison du Vin, Caseys, Vintages Wine Shop and Duxbury Wine and Spirits. For more information call Pam Smith 781-934-6492.

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Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, July 7, 2010

Bookmarks go to Washington
continued from page one

non-traditional students. The Bookmarks are a group of boys and girls who read and discuss literature. They are all between the ages of 14 to 18. In addition to the Bookmarks, two groups presented alongside them, an urban group and a rural group. The urban group was from the Metropolitan Library in Columbus, Ohio and the rural group was from Reynoldsburg, Maryland. The Bookmarks employed the use of different types of media in their presentation, including a

Bumpus Gallery presents mixed media artwork by Sally Dean
During the months of July and August, the Helen Bumpus Gallery will feature an exhibit by Marshfield artist Sally Dean. Dean works in mixed media, mosaic, and clay. At a reception to meet the artist to be held at the Gallery on Saturday, July 17, from 2-4 p.m., Dean will demonstrate various aspects of her artwork. Complimentary refreshments will be served and all are invited to attend. The Helen Bumpus Gallery is located on the main level of the Duxbury Free Library, 77 Alden Street. The exhibit may be viewed during regular library hours.

The Bookmarks pose for a group photo with two librarians from Maryland and Ohio. The Bookmarks attended the American Library Association’s annual conference recently.

A Bookmark has her book signed by John green and David Levithan, authors of the book “Will grayson and Will grayson.” The aforementioned book is a Bookmark favorite. Youtube video and testimoni- them about their discussion format. One social worker als. “The testimonies were ex- walked away from the interactremely heartfelt” said Ellen tion saying, “we can totally do Snoeyenbos, Young Adult Li- this in the prison setting. This brarian and Bookmarks advi- is really inspiring.” Snoeyensor. Because their presentation bos hoped that encounters like was at 8 a.m. on Sunday morn- these would inspire and proing, the Bookmarks decided to vide perspective for the Bookspend an entire weekend in the marks, who hail from a community that doesn’t possess nation’s capital. Before they could bask in the diversity that Washington, the glory of the Lincoln Me- D.C. does. Although exploring D.C. morial or stand in the shadows was an important part of the of the Washington Monument, the Bookmarks had to actually trip, the presentation at the get to D.C. Although flights to American Library Associaour nation’s capital are quite tion was the raison d’etre. short, Snoeyenbos elected to The Bookmarks used statetake the train because she felt of-the-art equipment to show that it provided a more authen- their multi-faceted presentatic representation of our coun- tion. The presentation was an try and is an atypical method intimate affair, with 80 people

packing the room to see the Bookmarks speak early on a Sunday morning. The conference was a well-attended event with 28,635 in attendance, including some of the Bookmarks favorite authors including John Green and David Levithan. The Bookmarks got to meet a small collection of their favorite authors, which was a humbling experience, according to Snoeyenbos. For these enthusiastic readers and amateur philosophers, a weekend spent in the beating heart of democracy was a resounding success.

of travel. Additionally, Snoeyenbos notes that trains produce one-third of the carbon footprint that planes produce. While on the train, the Bookmarks played “Risk” and got to know the conductors. Getting to D.C. was an all-day affair and the Bookmarks arrived later that evening. Despite their exhaustion, they explored the Washington Mall. According to Snoeyenbos, Chris Kimball, one of the leaders of the Bookmarks, was particularly moved by the Lincoln Memorial. During their stay in D.C., the Bookmarks stayed at a hostel and prepared their own food. They bought the entirety of their food from a Spanish bodega, which provided some culturally diverse produce. While at the hostel, the Bookmarks met people from France, England, China, and Eastern Europe. Snoeyenbos recalled a moment in which social workers who work with juvenile delinquents asked

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Chairman and CEO William Raveis Real Estate, Mortgage & Insurance Executive Vice President and Managing Partner of William Raveis Real Estate, Mortgage & Insurance LLC, New York, Massachusetts

Senior Vice President, William Raveis Mortgage

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14

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, July 7, 2010

A magical night of scholarship winners
e need to share our good news with you! Our Duxbury Thrift Shop has broken all of our past records of DHS scholarships. Our volunteers are excited and proud to have exceeded our wildest dreams. Our awards total this year was $52,000, which was presented to 40 graduates on DuxBurY THriFT SHoP NeWS June 2. Enthusiasm, hard work, and commitment from our wonderful volunteers made the 2010 Awards Night a memorable evening. We often were faced with sickness, family needs and vacations (planned or not) that slowed down our streamlined work force but, thankfully, there were willing ladies who rose to the cause and volunteered two (and sometimes three) extra days during the week to fill in the gaps. We owe them our grateful appreciation. Below are the names of all the recipients, known only to us throughout the process by identification numbers. On Awards Night, we finally met them by name ... a complete surprise to both us and them: Adam Alzaim, Michael Bernard, Michael Clacherty, Nicholas Cline, Arielle Clough, Connor Croteau, Micaela Crowley (in memory of June Wyman), Brendan Davidson, Krista Devellis, Geoffrey DeWolf, Jonathan Dixon (in memory of Julie Duffy),William Dixon, Brady Doyle, Michael Doyle, Timothy Donoghue, Amber Driscoll, Nicholas Garofalo, Morgan Gould, Rima Hecker, William Holt, Benjamin Kimball, Christopher Kimball, Darci Lake, Caroline Listernick (in memory of Beatrice Chase), Patrick Miller, Carter Miller (also in memory of Donald Moors), Nicholas Mulone, Erin Nelson, Meghan Nelson, Lance O’Donovan, Christina Padule (Larry Cantwell Scholarship), Emma Segalla, Allyson Shamma, Michelle Simons, Christian Strand, Anthony Umbrianna, Danielle Walsh (in memory of Marge LeGrande), Laura Walter, and Benjamin White. Our racks are brimming with summer clothing for ladies, men, and children, as well as bric-a-brac, accessories, books and jewelry. We would like to highlight our children’s section of newborn sizes up to juniors, full of a stylish assortment of name brands and colors. We invite mothers and grandmothers to come in and look them over.

Change of venue for DrHS

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By emily Caleskie, speCial to the Clipper

Due to the heat wave, the first of the Duxbury Rural and Historical Society’s summer lectures, “A Morning with Louisa May Alcott,” will take place in the climate controlled Drew Archives in the Wright Building, 147 St. George Street, instead of the King Caesar Barn. The event begins with refreshments at 10 am and the lecture at 10:30 a.m. Other speakers in the series will include author Stephen Puleo who will speak on his new book, “A City So Grand: The Rise of an American Metropolis,” Boston 1850-1900 on July 22, Patricia Gilrein, Curator of the DRHS who will speak on the Society’s new exhibit “Life on the Quarterdeck: Duxbury Sea Captains” on Aug. 5 and author Ted Clark who will speak on his new book, “Taking the High Ground: How Boston Broke the British Grip” on Aug. 19. Tickets are $5 per person and may be purchased at the door. For more information about the lecture series, visit duxburyhistory.org or phone 781-934.6106.

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

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Caring for Animals in Duxbury Since 1985

Reservations Recommended
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781.934.7727 www.ppbab.com
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Summer Baseball Camp

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Duxbury

Dates: Mon. July 12-Fri. July 16 (9am-11:30am) Price: $160 per player/wk., or $285 per player for 2 weeks. Location: Tarkiln Field, Duxbury
Mon. July 19-Fri. July 23 (9am-11:30am)

On a recent visit to Duxbury, Karyn Polito, state representative from Shrewsbury and candidate for Massachusetts state treasurer, visited the Duxbury Senior Center. Robert hughes, Shawn Dahlen (Duxbury Selectman), Colleen Brayer (Duxbury Finance Committee), Maureen Connolly (Duxbury School Committee) and Mary Wells discuss the financing of school building projects. The group also discussed the challenges of declining local aid that municipalities face.

Kingston
Dates: Mon. July 26- Fri. July 30 (9am-12pm) Price: $160 per player. Location: Opachinski Field Complex at Pottle St. Ages 5-12 years old Bring Glove, Bat (optional), Water Bottle and Hat.

The South Shore's leader in baseball instruction returns to Duxbury & Kingston again this summer for 2 action-packed and fun-filled weeks on the ball field. Whether you're an all-star or just starting out, our Frozen Ropes coaches can help you be your best in 2010!
Karyn Polito visits with local business owner Skip Bennett of Island Creek Oysters. In addition to the new oyster legislation, the two discussed the challenges businesses in Mass. are facing.

Frozen Ropes Training Center 340 Oak St. Pembroke, MA 02359 781-826-2234 frozenropes.com/pembroke Jim.Pomeroy@frozenropes.com

Wednesday, July 7, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

15

Teddy bear ice cream social
A teddy bear ice cream social will be held at Bay Path Nursing Home on Tuesday, July 13 at 2 p.m. Boys and girls are asked to bring a friendly teddy bear to give to a resident and enjoy an ice cream social. For information and reservations, call Sandy Sweetser at 781-934-7515.

South Shore Conservatory presents Duxbury Music Festival
South Shore Conservatory announces the fifth season of the Duxbury Music Festival, July 18-Aug. 6. The festival invites accomplished undergraduate and post-graduate students and adult professionals to participate in an intensive program for the study and performance of solo and chamber repertoire. Festival Director Stephen Deitz has recruited a faculty of internationally-acclaimed musicians including John Perry, Monique Duphil, and Daniel Shapiro, piano; Oleh Krysa and SohHyun Park Altino, violin; Leonardo Altino, cello; and Michelle LaCourse, viola. South Shore Conservatory faculty represented on the Festival faculty include Janet Underhill, bassoon; Regina Yung, piano, and Stephen Deitz, piano.

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ADULT SMALL GROUP TRAINING LIMITED TO 5 ATHLETES Strength, Cardio, Agility, Speed, Core, Intensity Take your training to the next level! 10 Weeks / 90 Minute sessions 8am or 10am or 1pm $300 July 24 to Sept 25 Call 781-582-2500 REGISTER NOW!!
Summer Hours:

July 18: Opening concert, 5 p.m. at the Duxbury Performing Arts Center. Tickets $25. Evenings Under the Stars Festival Orchestra, Nicholas Palmer, Conductor, with Dasol Jeong, winner of 2009 DMF, performing Mozart’s Violin Concerto No. 5 in A Major. Sponsored by Frank Wisneski. July 25: Faculty concert, 7 p.m. at the Ellison Center for the Arts. Tickets $25. July 26: 4:30 p.m. Student recital, Ellison Center for the Arts, free. July 27: 6:30 p.m. Faculty concert, private home. Tickets High Street United $150. Sponsored by Cindy and Methodist church will be John Reed. July 28: 4:30 p.m. Student holding this year’s Vacarecital, Ellison Center for the tion Bible School – “Hero Headquarters” – during the Arts, free. July 29: 7:30 p.m. Faculty week of July 19-23 from 9 concert, Ellison Center for the a.m.-noon. At Hero Headquarters, kids will discover Arts. Tickets $25 July 30: 4:30 p.m. Student unnamed heroes who were recital, Ellison Center for the not super or powerful, yet their small acts were used by Arts, free July 31: 6 p.m. Bayou on God to do wonderful things.. the Bay. Tent event on the town Go to vacationbibleschool. green featuring dance music by com/highstreetumc for more Soul Kitchen and Cajun buffet. information and to regisTickets are $75. Tables for 8 ter your elementary school available for $600. Sponsored age child. The cost for the week is $25 and includes by Mollie Dunn. Aug. 1: 10:30 a.m. Cinder- games, snacks, crafts, songs ella, presented by Opera by the and bible stories. Call Kate Bay. On the town green. Tick- Nugent at 781-826-3102 for ets are $15/$5 for students. 5 more information. p.m., Sunday in the Park, town green. Free. DMF faculty and students in recital. Aug. 3: 6:30 p.m. Faculty concert, private home. Tickets $100. Sponsored by Patricia Ride-A-Bike and David Lowry. Bikes are Aug. 4: 4:30 p.m. Student air-conditioned! recital, Ellison Center for the Arts, free. Aug. 6: 7 p.m. Winners’ concert, Ellison Center for the Arts and farewell reception, sponsored by The Gagnon Trek ~ Fisher Group. Tickets $50. Diamondback ~ Schwinn Call 781-934-2731 x14 or WEBSTER SQUARE-MARSHFIELD visit duxburymusicfestival.org 781-837-BIKE for tickets.

Schedule of Events

RK Crossing Plaza – Kingston, MA Next to Pure Hockey/COMLAX

781-582-2500 www.athleticrepublickingston.com

Bible school

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For Bank / Newspaper use only – this does not print: This PDF – dated 06/02/10 – replaces all previous PDFs of this ad. Please destroy all previous PDFs of this ad.

16

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, July 7, 2010

mily Blake Vanhulle and John Kiriazides were married on March 26, 2010. The Honorable Judge John Schwartz, a life-long friend of both the bride’s and bridegroom’s families, officiated in his chambers in Rochester, New York. Emily is the daughter of Lindsay and Richard Blake of Surrey Lane in Duxbury. She is a graduate of Duxbury High School and Bridgewater State College. She is a former member of the case management staff at the Plymouth County House of Corrections and the staff at East Bay Mental Health in Barrington, R.I. John is the son of Marsha and Dennis Kiriazides of Rochester, N.Y. He is a graduate of Penfield High

E

Vanhulle – Kiriazides

Weddings & engagements

School and SuNY Cortland. He earned his masters degree from SuNY Brockport. John is employed as an online service implementation coordinator for Paychex Corporation. A reception to honor Emily and John will be held in

July at Shadow Lake Golf Club in Penfield, N.Y. After a few years of living on the west coast in Seattle and Los Angeles, the couple is now residing in the Rochester, N.Y. area.

ohanna Keyes announces the engagement of her daughter, Kristen Meghan Lovett to Jonathan Michael Berg, son of Eric Berg and the late Jody Berg of Longmeadow. Kristin is a 2001 graduate of Duxbury High School and a 2005 graduate of Babson College. Jonathan is a 2001 graduate of Longmeadow High School and a 2005 graduate of Babson College. A summer wedding is planned in Boston.

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Lovett – Berg

olin Kelley married Carrie Poleski on Nov. 14, 2009 in Charleston, N.C. Colin is the son of Ferd and Cindy Kelley of Duxbury. He graduated from Duxbury High School in 1999 and from the College of the Holy Cross in 2003. He is currently attending Duke University’s Fuqua School of Business and will complete his MBA in May 2011. Carrie is the daughter of Ken and Paul Poleski of Pittsburgh, Penn. She received her undergraduate degree from John Carroll University. The couple lives in Bermuda and both work for the Marsh McLennan Company.

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Poleski – Kelley

ohn Andrew Mullins III and Courtney Leigh Wright were married on March 5, 2010 in Maui, Hawaii. Tracey Wright, sister of the bride, performed the ceremony and a reception followed at Mama’s Fish House on Maui’s north shore. The families of both the bride and groom spent the week together in Haiku and attended the wedding ceremony. Courtney is the daughter of John and Drew Wright and granddaughter of Sharon and Russ Randall, and John’s parents are Kevin and Ann Mullins, all of Duxbury. John and Courtney were fourth grade classmates at Duxbury’s Alden School and they both graduated from Duxbury High School

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Wright – Mullins

aime Daunt Phalen and Christopher Francis Kullak were married on Sept. 18, 2009. The wedding was held at Belle Mer on Goat Island in Newport, R.I. The bride is the daughter of James and Rosemary Phalen of Duxbury. The bridegroom is the son of Frank and Mary Kullak of Shrewsbury. Kristen Phalen, sister of the bride, was the maid of honor. Liz Zaccardi was the matron of honor. The bridesmaids were Julie Battista, Morgan Carter, Nyssa Green, Ashley Johnson, Melissa Kiniry, Allison Regan and Suzannah South. The bridegroom’s brother, John Kullak, was the best man. The groomsmen were Jay Frary, Andrew French, Robert Kullak, Jay Lucey, David Maternowski, Brian Mof-

J

Phalen – Kullak

fat, Aram Paragahmain and Michael Phalen, brother of the bride. Jaime is a 1999 graduate of Duxbury High School and a 2003 graduate of Bates College. She received her masters degree in nursing from Boston College in 2005 and is presently employed at Crown Ob/Gyn as a women’s health nurse practitioner. She is also employed at South Shore Hospital in the birthing unit. Christopher is a 1998 graduate of St. John’s High School in Shrewsbury and a 2002 graduate of Marist College. He is presently employed by Henry Schein Medical as a sales consultant. The couple honeymooned in Costa Rica and now make their home in Duxbury.

The Sun “Rises” Again in Duxbury
Brought back to its original glory by former owner Lawrence P. Friedman

in 2001. Courtney graduated from Merrimack College in 2005 and is employed by Education First in Boston. John attended Bridgeton Academy and Massachusetts Maritime

Academy and is employed by Burr Brothers in Marion. The couple presently reside in Ocean Bluff.

Be Safe! Wear a bike helmet!
781-934-6568

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prices good through 7/13/10

Dinner Service begins at 5pm Tuesday-Saturday and 4pm on Sunday Private Dining Room for Parties & Special Occasions Ken Wisneski, Executive Chef

500 Congress Street, Duxbury 781-837-1027 – Fax 781-837-1109 www.suntavernrestaurant.com

Wednesday, July 7, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

17

s ite e sp bl ry! Re aila bu Av Dux in

Last month Chris Davies of gSEM introduced Duxbury and Braintree girl Scouts to the tide pools at Duxbury Beach. They learned about taking care of our environment, building habitats and even got to see a horseshoe crab laying her eggs!

Girl Scout Registration for Next Year: Any girl who missed our sign-up events but would like to join the Duxbury Girl Scouts for the up-coming school year is asked to contact Registrar Noreen Roy at noreen@5K2000@yahoo.com. Girl Scouting is open to all girls in kindergarten through grade 12.

Girl Scout news

Let us do the driving… so you can enjoy your new home!

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It was a team effort from Ride PhAT, go Big Boarding, Benchwarmer and DSU. Leading the float is the Ride PhAT banner held by Laura Neprud and Selden Tearse with riders Michaela Kelly, Nikki Boudrieau, Lissie Coghlan, Jared Neprud and Bela Tearse.

www.welchhrg.com

Fun on the 4th: There’s no greater display of patriotism than watching Duxbury residents from a float along the 4th of July parade route. Thanks to our friends at Ride PHAT, Go Big Boarding and Benchwarmers, our collaborative float was awarded third prize for our interpretation of American Pastimes. We appreciate all Duxbury youth and adults too, wearing helmets when enjoying action sports such as longboarding, skateboarding, biking and rollerblading. GLEE club: Good times continue with GLEE club starting Tuesday, July 6 and continuing for six weeks, Tuesday nights 7-9 p.m. Enjoy many of the tunes from the hit television show and learn a few new ones. Under the direction of Kerri MacLennan and Phil DellaNoce, along with a number of very talented high school singers and performers, GLEE club is open to all middle school and high school students. The program fee is $60 for middle school and $40 for high school students. Sign up by e-mail at admin@duxburystudentunion.com.

DSu news

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18

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, July 7, 2010

4th of July parade goes off with a bang

girls toss candy out to the crowd as the group of floats and politicans wind their way down Washington Street.

The judges carefully examine each band, float and marching group from their post on Washington Street, near the mid-point of the parade route.

This crew from Washington Street had a clever contraption on their clambake-themed float, a giant clam that shot candy into the crowd.

Flag bearers from the Duxbury Police Department march down Washington Street at the head of the 4th of July parade.

Bagpipe players with the Colonial Pipers play as they march past the town green.

Pat Flynn paddles a kayak behind the DhS Drama float. Selectmen Christopher Donato, Shawn Dahlen (blowing a kiss to the crowd) and Betsy Sullivan walk away from hall’s Corner during the start of the parade.

This unicycle juggler was impressing the onlookers near Water Street.

It was a beach party (complete with faux-bonfire) on the Duxbury high School Drama float.

The Duxbury Free Library’s Bookmarks club focused on the theme of American Pastimes and chose to represent the classic American road trip.

Wednesday, July 7, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

19

residents come out in force for 4th parade
Leslie Cutler, wife of former Clipper publisher Josh Cutler, waves from the back of a horse-drawn carriage.

The York Lions Steel Drum Band, all the way from Ontario, Canada, was a fun addition to this year’s parade.

A girl tosses candy out the window of a fire engine at the start of the parade. The Mutkoski family, shown here in their road trip-themed float, were honored by the judges with the Margery Parcher Cup for their consistent participation in the parade.

The South Shore Bay Band performs as their flatbed float cruises down the street. Mike Doyle, Kaley Rudicus, Jane Dudley and Rachel Myette wave to the crowd from the Duxbury Youth hockey float.

The folks at the Ride Phat/Duxbury Student Union float had the right idea on the 90-plus degree day, handing out slushies to a parched crowd.

The Tarkiln Community Center’s float contained a replica of the iconic two-room schoolhouse on Route 58.

Photos by Justin Graeber

Kids go “fishing” off the Bay Farm Montessori float as it cruises down Washington Street.

20

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, July 7, 2010 SenD itemS for the opinion page to editor@duxburyclipper.com

John & BoBBie Cutler, Founders david s. Cutler, PuBlisher emeritus Benjamin D. Cutler, PresiDent justin m. GraeBer, eDitor-in-Chief 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

ow that the barbecue grills are cooling, the neighbors have all left and the 4th of July parties are over, it’s time to take a moment to reflect on the real reasons behind the holiday. If you haven’t already read them, head down to Westwinds and pick up a copy of one of David McCullough’s fine books about the founding fathers. McCullough has penned many a page about these men, but it’s because they, and in turn the story of our country’s founding, is so fascinating. Americans have the market cornered on taking things for granted. It’s easy to forget how fragile the founding of this country really was. It was only the convergence of great minds like Franklin, Adams and Jefferson that led to “the great experiment,” a truly unique republic that’s set the standard for personal freedom and liberty for over two hundred years. And apologies to the seemingly dozens of candidates marching in Sunday’s parade, but today’s politicians just don’t seem up to snuff. We can only hope that somewhere out there, there’s another Jefferson or Adams, someone with the intelligence, courage and patriotism to take this country to new heights. Soapbox statements aside, however, this past weekend really was a fun party. From the music on Friday and Saturday, to the parade on Sunday, it’s always a classic Duxbury weekend and one of the highlights of the year. That kind of planning doesn’t happen by accident. So if you see Rich Potash, Katy Gaenicke, Maggie Kearney, Bill Kearney, Barbara Munsey, Dave Robinson, Sue Lawrence, Don Reed, Joan Edgar, Stuart Ruggles, Connie Dennis, Nancy Reed, Rob Ali, Linda Robinson, Amy Hill, Janet Ritch, Walter Osborne, Jeff Goldman, Terry Reiber, Jamie MacNab, Terri Woodward or Brian Hill around town, please stop and thank them for the tremendous amount of work they do behind the scenes to make Duxbury’s 4th of July weekend a success. –– J. Graeber

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Thanks for a fabulous 4th

ow is the time for local citizens, if interested in the future of Plymouth County government, to consider participation as a potential charter commissioner if the majority of voters support the following Nov. 2 ballot question: “Shall a charter study commission be created to study the present governmental structure of Plymouth County to consider and make findings concerning the form of government and make recommendations thereon?” The ballot will also include the candidates who will be run-

Consider the charter —————————

N

ning for election to this 19 person commission (15 by election in their respective districts, one appointed by each County Commissioner and one by the Advisory Board Chair). Nomination papers are now available in each town clerk’s office. The deadline to return them is 5 p.m., July 27 and must include at least 150 certifiable signatures – all voters in the same district. As required by state law the election division of the Secretary of State’s office has created 15 districts based on the county population. Each district will have

one commissioner. District 4 will include Plymouth’s Precincts 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 12, 14. District 5 will include all of Carver as well as Plymouth’s Precincts 1, 2, 10, 11, 13. District 6 will include all of the voters of Duxbury, Halifax, Kingston & Plympton. For further information contact your town clerk’s office or the Plymouth Area League of Women Voters web site, PlymouthLWV.org. Mary LeSueur Plymouth Area League of Women Voters

FROM THE ARCHIVES
n July 1, 1971, t h e Duxbury Clipper announced the opening of the Town Dump’s Recycling Center for July 5, 1971. Mr. Teravainen donated an old school bus to be used as the recycling center to store bundled and tied newspapers and magazines as well as flattened, washed and de-labeled cans. This photo shows the bus being towed into the dump.

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Contact the ombudsman

Have a question, concern or complaint about the Clipper’s coverage? Former Boston Globe writer Tony Chamberlain is the Clipper ombudsman. Contact him at ombud@clipperpress.com.

Wednesday, July 7, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

21

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COME SEE OUR EDITOR PLAY: Clipper Editor Justin Graeber (left) and his band, Cover Me Porkins, will be playing a free outdoor show at the Pembroke Town Green on Sunday, July 18 from 6-8 p.m. The show is free but posters will be sold to raise money for the Pembroke Skate Park. Come support a good cause and get your dance on to a variety of ska-punk covers.

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SCALY CITIZEN: This monitor lizard was found on Tuesday by Animal Control Officer Eddy Ramos on Franklin Street, but he had been sighted on Lincoln Street Monday. Don’t worry about the missing tail –– he’ll grow another one in a couple of weeks.

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22

Annual Duxbury Beach Party

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, July 7, 2010

Joey Najame reminded everyone to Keep Duxbury Beach Clean with his elaborate hat.

The Young family took a little time off the beach to hang out on the bay side. Parents Barry and Corinne with their twin eight year old daughters Alia and Arden. Photos by Karen Wong

Stu Ruggles, Rich Potash and Don Reed of the Fourth of July Committee share a light moment on the bonfire they helped erect. Putting an old wooden boat on top has been a tradition for fifteen years. Maggie Flaherty in her Silly Flip Flop hat and KJ Beckett with his Poker Hat.

The Fourth of July Committee was on hand to make sure all the events ran smoothly at the beach.

Crazy hat friends got decked out in jelly bean hats; Avery Asermely, Evan Asermely, Kendyl Nolan, Shea Nolan, Gabriella De Almida and Ryan Asermely.

Dylan Sawyer and his dad David Sawyer build a sand dam they hope will hold up for a little while against the waves. The Sawyers from Boulder, CO. are visiting family in Duxbury.

Noah Hempel teaches his little brother Cole how to make a sand castle. Duxbury Beach Party’s favorite magician Steve Brenner lets the audience pat his magical dove.

The Suvak family from Boston cools off in the ocean. Jamie, Amelia, Michael and Austin Suvak. Zach Devine looked very patriotic sitting on the railing in his fourth of July hat as the sky transitioned to cool evening colors.

Jack Malolepszy impresses the crowd with his ability to spin plates on a long stick.

2010 Duxbury Idol winner Ike Fontaine was accompanied by his twin brother Luke. The brothers will be seniors at Duxbury High this fall.

Wednesday, July 7, 2010

2:14 a.m. Caller reports suspicious parties looking into cars on Gurnet Road. Area search negative.

Thursday June 24

Duxbury police log
people yelling in street on Water Street. Officer spoke to neighbor to turn down loud radio.

Duxbury Clipper

23

1:35 a.m. Caller reported campfires at field on Loring Street. Kingston police notified. 12:31 p.m. Caller complained of skateboarders on Crescent Street. Officer moved along.

Wednesday June 30

10:56 a.m. Motor vehicles illegally parked on Landing Road. Officer advised to move along.

9:42 a.m. Caller reported person overdosed on sleeping pills. Ambulance transported patient to Jordan Hospital.

5:04 p.m. Caller on Soule Avenue requested an officer in regards to underage drinking. Services rendered. 6:40 p.m. Caller reported erratic operation of motor vehicles on Chestnut Street. Advised patrols.

2:01 a.m. Assisted Marshfield police with breaking up large party on Central Avenue.

1:53 a.m. Parties throwing food out window of motor vehicle at Lincoln Street and Congress Street. Officer stopped and had parties retrieve food.

10:22 p.m. Minor motor vehicle accident with minor injury on Congress Street. Patient refused transport. 2:47 a.m. Caller reports teens in motor vehicle breaking mailboxes on Surplus Street. Area search negative. 5:26 a.m. Marshfield police reported flames sighted on Marginal Road. Officer reported party burning a chair. Parties spoken to.

Friday June 25

8:57 a.m. Caller on Surplus Street complains of dogs barking constantly from 7 a.m. Animal control notified. Owner notified and will handle.

2:50 a.m. Motor vehicle stop on West Street and Merry Avenue. Officer transported party to station, cited for unlicensed operator and owner of vehicle cited for allowing unlicensed person to operate vehicle.

1:23 p.m. Caller complained of skateboarders on Myles View Drive. Officer moved along.

12:47 p.m. Caller on Marshall Street reported tree company dropping tree branches in road with civilian directing traffic around trucks. Officer spoke to company to shut down or get detail officer. Company left area.

3:24 p.m. Caller on Indian Trail reported sick raccoon under vehicle. Animal control officer met officer at the scene. ACO has animal.

5:28 p.m. Motor vehicle lockout with children inside on Washington Street. Entry gained.

4:25 p.m. Minor motor vehicle accident on West Street.

10:04 a.m. Stolen motor vehicle reported from Powder Point Avenue.

9:51 a.m. Female on Birch Street fell and hit her head on oven. Transported to Jordan Hospital.

5:46 a.m. Caller complained of noise from dirt bike on Harrison Street. Parties spoken to.

7:03 a.m. Vandalism. Officer reported graffiti on chairs in front yard of residence on Tremont Street.

5:59 a.m. Officer reported damaged mailboxes on Tremont Street.

9:18 p.m. Caller on Captain’s Hill Road reported restraining order violation.

6:28 p.m. 911 call from Captain’s Hill Road. Husband banging on door. Peace restored.

10:48 a.m. Minor motor vehicle accident reported at the transfer station.

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1:10 p.m. Caller reported breaking and entering of pool house at residence on Bay Avenue. 4:46 p.m. Caller on Surplus Street reported damage to flower gardens by motor vehicle.

11:38 a.m. Officer reported damaged mailboxes on Tremont Street.

2:13 p.m. Caller reported damage to mailbox on Surplus Street.

1:10 a.m. Plymouth police department requested assistance with cruiser stuck in sand on Saquish. Four towing companies called and unable to assist. Plymouth Police Department notified. 2:24 a.m. Caller reported barking dog on Pilgrim Byway. Officers secured animal in residence. 4:35 a.m. Officer assisted Kingston police with four suspects involved in breaking and entering in Kingston.

Monday June 28

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8:21 p.m. Caller reported erratic operation coming off Powder Point Bridge. Party spoken to. 12:18 a.m. Abandoned 911 call. Officer reports verbal domestic altercation.

Saturday June 26

9:14 p.m. Caller reported hearing gunshots in area on Franklin Street. Area search negative.

1:53 p.m. Power out in area of Sagamore Road. N-Star notified.

9:37 a.m. Transported prisoner from Concord to Plymouth Court regarding arrest for violating an abuse prevention order.

9:33 p.m. Caller on Kingstown Way reported erratic operation of vehicle, crossing over lane into oncoming traffic. Area search negative. 10:58 p.m. Party on Saint George Street burned by fryolator. Transported by ambulance to Jordan Hospital.

2:51 p.m. Report of boat and mooring missing from bay. Harbormaster notified. Harbormaster reported tracking a boat adrift.

11:00 p.m. Caller reported loud music on The Marshes. Area search negative. 11:11 p.m. Caller reported loud music on Temple Street. Officer spoke to homeowner to quiet down. 12:12 a.m.

3:39 p.m. Caller reported coyote in area of golf course on Harrison Street. Animal control officer notified.

9:48 a.m. Caller on Congress Street reported smoke at the rear of house. Officer reported owner power washing house. All OK.

Tuesday June 29

8:35 p.m. Caller reported a motor vehicle swerved at him while jogging on Washington Street and Harrison Street.

Sunday June 27

Caller reported

9:03 p.m. Motor vehicle lockout with small child in vehicle. Entry was made.

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24

Duxbury Clipper

Wednesday, July 7, 2010

William Raveis Real Estate of Duxbury is pleased to announce that Karen Morley has joined its real estate sales team. Karen comes to the company from the Jack Conway Real Estate Company in Pembroke where she was Tops in Sales and Tops in Listings for 2009. Karen holds a Massachusetts Real Estate Broker’s License, and is a member of the National Association of Realtors (NAR), Massachusetts Association of Realtors (MAR), as well as the Plymouth and South Shore Association of Realtors (PASS). Karen’s background is in education. She retired from the Pembroke School System where she taught for 35 years. She received her Bachelor’s of Science Degree from the University of Massachusetts in Amherst, and later received her Master’s Degree from Lesley University in Cambridge, followed by a Certificate of Advanced Graduate Studies from Fitchburg State College. Karen grew up in Hull and has lived in Duxbury for over 30 years. She has two children: Greg, a graduate of Duxbury High School and Massachusetts Maritime Academy; and Lori, who graduated from Cardinal Cushing School in Hanover, and is currently enrolled in a special needs day program with New England Villages in Hanson. Education is important to Karen. Recently, she was awarded the National Association of Realtor’s Green Designation. She is experienced in all aspects of real estate, including single family and condominium homes, as well as land and commercial properties. Karen attributes her success to her passion for real estate, a strong work ethic, and a keen knowledge of the market. Karen covers the entire South Shore and may be reached at 617-686-9404 or Karen.Morley@Raveis.com.

Karen Morley Joins William Raveis Real Estate

NEW LISTING
Duxbury Walk to Shipyard Beach from this custom shingle style show stopper! It features an exceptional kitchen and butler’s pantry with a Sub-Zero, Wolfe, Miele, and more! Luxurious master suite, a first floor guest suite, finished lower level with media room, play room and game room, plus a four car garage. MLS#71101008, MaryBeth Davidson, $2,075,000

EXCEPTIONAL PROPERTY
Duxbury A stunning and private retreat, the original Samuel Prior Farm is set on over 8 acres in the heart of Duxbury. Exquisite period detail defines this exceptional property blending modern comforts with historic charm. Flowering trees, garden paths, meadow, stone walls, and sunny lawns. Close to shops and the water. MLS#71057282, Stephen Johnson, $1,775,000 Duxbury On a beautiful pond front lot in a prime neighborhood, you will find this lovely nine room Colonial with spacious, well appointed rooms. Includes a heated sunroom spanning the back of the house. Watch the swans glide by! MLS#71075938, Donna MacLeod, $559,000

OPEN HOUSE FRI. 1-3, SAT./SUN. 1-4
11 Carriage Lane, Duxbury Eight sold in the desirable community of Duxbury Estates! This gorgeous 2,000 sf end unit is available for immediate occupancy or you may take up to eight months to close. You decide! Downsizing has never seemed so inviting. Visit www.DuxburyEstates.com MLS#71015926, Danielle Delagrange, $419,000

O P E N H O U S E S U N DAY 1 - 3
32 Trout Farm, Duxbury Three level, two bedroom Townhouse, garage, pool, tennis, on private wooded setting. COMPARE! LOW CONDO FEES! MLS#71083919, Christopher Head, 781.659.6650, $320,000

NEW PRICE
Duxbury Opportunity knocks. Renovate the existing structure or build new. A weekend getaway or an investment. You have many options. This convenient location is across from a cul-de-sac neighborhood, near the Boston bus, shopping center and school. Five minutes to the commuter rail station. Newer septic can accommodate 4/5 bedrooms. Level lot with mature trees. Be a homeowner in Duxbury! MLS#71087968, Marcy & Ian Richardson, $185,000

EXCEPTIONAL PROPERTY
Norwell Truly magnificent French Country Manor is sited on 210' of direct frontage on the North River, with a private mooring and dock. A one-of-a-kind masterpiece with meticulous craftsmanship and high-end finishes. Features include; Knight gourmet kitchen with Wolf gas range, Fisher Paykel dishwasher, European cherry cabinetry, gas fireplace and more. MLS#71057768, Donna MacLeod, $3,295,000

EXCEPTIONAL PROPERTY
Plymouth Stunning custom home in the Pine Hills with golf and pond views. It features a fantastic kitchen with Sub-Zero, Wolf and more. Beautiful living room with 18’ ceiling, and a gorgeous master suite. Carefree living at its best! MLS#71066743, MaryBeth Davidson, $1,299,900

OPEN HOUSE SAT. & SUN. 1-3
61 Hedge Road, Plymouth Unbelievable value for waterfront residences! Discover Lighthouse Point! This one-of-a-kind resort inspired community offers the perfect balance of sophistication and serenity. Perched on over 11 ocean side acres, Light House Point combines spectacular natural beauty with firstclass amenities and the latest in sustainable building practices. Patricia Ford, Starting at $699,000

sports • calendar • classifieds

his was the easiest and driest Newport to Bermuda race in my last six trips,” said Shawn Dahlen, owner and skipper of “Attitude,” a Beneteau 423. The Newport to Bermuda Race is a biennial yacht competition from Newport to Bermuda covering 635 miles of open ocean, if you’re able or want to go in a straight line from the start to Bermuda. Often, boats travel 750 miles or more in search of the fastest way to Bermuda. This year 185 boats of all types participated in 16 classes. Attitude’s Duxbury team consisted of Andre Martecchini, Keith Fotta, Ed Mayo, Terry Watson and Sandy von Stackelberg. The crew was broken into three groups of two each who stood 3 1/2 hour watches with seven hours off. There were three other Duxbury participants in the race on other boats: Richard Blatterman, Chris Decollibus and Bill Walker. The shortest distance between the start and finish is called the rhumb line and basically that is what Attitude’s strategy was this year, based on the estimated position of Gulf Stream’s eddies. The Gulf Stream is the body of warmer water that flows basically southwest to northeast, bisecting the course to Bermuda. There are also warm water and cold water eddies that spin off the Gulf Stream and “me-

Duxbury sailors participate in 47th Newport to Bermuda race “T
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anders” that temporary alter the traditional flow of the Gulf Stream. The challenge in sailing to Bermuda is to use the positive currents and eddies of the Gulf Stream to your advantage, which can some times add as much as four knots to your speed, while avoiding the negative ones. Outside paid services provide both the weather and forecasted locations of where to pick up these currents and where to exit them. However no paid services, only public domain information, can be used after the start of the race.

We later learned that if our course to the entry is off by just a few miles, right or left of your track, one can be set by a two-knot current, where a competitor may be gaining a two-knot advantage. More on this later. The starting gun for our class was in the afternoon of Friday June 18 where we sailed for the “entry point” of a warm water eddy that should have given us an additional 1 1/2 knots of speed. We arrived at that Gulf Stream entry point on Saturday and rode the eddy. After three days with 14-16

knot winds on Monday morning we exited the Gulf Stream and redirected our course of 230 miles to Bermuda. We arrived on Wednesday at midday. Provisioning for our race was done by one of the crew’s wives, who after doing it for a few years, knows what is easy to prepare en route. We ate frozen dinners, sandwiches, fruit, lots of water, salsa and chips and even frozen Twix! Part of the fun of arriving in Bermuda is to discuss with one’s competitors the
continued on page 4

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The Bookmarks take DC
hen her brother Zach heads off to college in the fall, Alex Zahnzinger will expand her library into his old room. It’ll help her find space for the 40 volumes she gathered at the American Library Association Annual Conference two weekends ago. Alex was one of the 14 members of the Duxbury Free Bookmarks, the young adult reading and discussion group founded by Librarian Ellen

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Snoeyenbos back in 1999, who traveled to Washington, DC to present their program. “I bought some,” Alex explained, “but a lot of them were free.” Alex loves all kinds of reading

WHAT’S GOING ON HERE?

– anything but “chick-flick” genre books – and she loved the trip to Washington. She inadvertently skipped the group’s informal walking tour of Washington monuments, which turned out to be quite a trek from the hotel. I’m guessing she spent the time reading. When the group split up for more formal touring, she went with the crowd who saw the Library of Congress and the Museum of Natural History. “The library was really interesting,” she said. “Lots of
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, July 7, 2010
quizzed separately. Sign up on the bulletin board in the Teen Lounge on the upper level. Teddy Bear ice cream social. Boys and girls are asked to bring a Teddy Bear for a resident to the Bay Path Nursing Home at 2 p.m. for an ice cream social. For info and reservations, call Sandy Sweetser at 781-934-7515.

Religious services
First Baptist
fbcd.org 781-934-6095 Dr. Kevin Cassidy Pastor Jamie Cotelleso 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 6th grade.

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 !

Wednesday July 14
Learn to Skate. Program offered by Pilgrim Skating Club at Hobomock Arenas in Pembroke. Lessons are Wednesdays from 10:50-11:40 a.m. or from 4:20-5:10 p.m. and run through Aug. 25. The remaining seven weeks cost is $105 per skater or prorated $15 per class. An additional $15 annual registration fee required. For more information, visit pilgrimskatingclub. com or call 781-294-7575.

First Parish Church
duxburyuu.org Rev. Catherine Cullen 781-934-6532 “Fisherman Services” for the summer at 8 a.m. Aug. 16, office re-opens under new hours, Monday through Friday 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.

Holy Family Church
holyfamilyduxbury.org Rev. Robert J. Deehan 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. The rosary is prayed after daily Mass. Adoration of the Blessed Sacrament, Fridays at 9 a.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.

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.

Thursday July 15
Audubon on the beach. Sue MacCallum will lead a birding trip on the beach. All programs begin at 9:30 a.m. and meet in the right hand parking lot across the Powder Point Bridge. Come prepared to walk or sit, bring binoculars and sunscreen. This is a free series of programs funded by Duxbury Beach Reservation, Inc., organized by Mass Audubon. For more information, please contact John Galluzzo at 781-837-9400 or jgalluzzo@massaudubon.org.

St. Paul’s Church of the Nazarene
stpaulsnazarene.org Rev. David Troxler 781-585-3419 Sunday worship, 10 a.m. through Sept. 12 with children’s church during the worship hour. Nursery is provided for all services. Wednesdays, Sacred Youth Ministry at the teen center at 6:30 p.m. Call or visit the website to register for Vacation Bible School to be held Aug. 2-6, 9 a.m. to noon. July 10, men’s ministry trip to Fort Adams departs church at 9 a.m. July 11, all church picnic after worship service at 47 Mayflower St., Kingston.

Thursday July 8
“A Morning with Louisa May Alcott.” The King Caesar Morning Lectures, presented by the Duxbury Rural and Historical Society, will begin with refreshments at 10 a.m. and lecture at 10:30 a.m. at the King Caesar Barn,120 King Caesar Rd. Tickets are $5 per person at the door. For information about the lecture series, visit duxburyhistory.org. Duxbury Music Festival Potluck Picnic. DMF recently published their DMF Cookbook, “Sound Bites.” Bring a dish to share using a “Sound Bites” recipe, to the home of Barbara and Fred Clifford, Water Street, from 6-8 p.m.

sunday July 11
St. Pierre solo exhibit opening. The wood sculptures of Robert St. Pierre, internationally-known sculptor and former Duxbury resident, will be exhibited in “On Their Own” at The Art Complex Museum until August 15. St. Pierre will be at the museum for the opening of his solo exhibition on July 11, from 1:30 - 3:30 p.m. Winslow House lecture: “The Atomic Bomb in Literature and Memory”. At 2 p.m., the Winslow House, 634 Careswell St., Marshfield, will host lecture and discussion on the dropping of the atomic bomb on Nagasaki and Hiroshima in 1945. Tickets are $7 for non-members and $5 for members. For reservations, go to winslowhouse.org or call 781-8375753.

Friday July 16
Tall Tales. At 10 a.m the historic Winslow House in Marshfield presents Big Ryan¹s Tall Tales for storytelling, puppet shows, music and interactive games. This show is recommended for toddlers to fifth grade. Price is $5 per child. Author talk. Gillian Gill, author of “We Two: Victoria and Albert: Rulers, Partners, Rivals” speaks on her book about one of history¹s most enduring love stories at 7 p.m. at the Winslow house in Marshfield.

Pilgrim Church
pilgrim@pilgrimchurchofduxbury.org Rev. Todd Vetter, Senior Pastor Rev. Eloise Parks, Assoc. Pastor 781-934-6591 Sunday Worship Service at 9 a.m. Communion and Baptism on July 11. 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.

United Methodist
highstreetumc.org Rev. Dr. Alex K. Musoke 781-585-9863 Office hours are MondayThursday from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. 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.

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 9 a.m.

Friday July 9
Gather ‘Round Storytime. Stories for preschoolers through kindergarten with an adult. Held year-round in the picture book room of the Duxbury Free Library children’s department. from 10:30-11 a.m.

Monday July 12
National Archives trip. Duxbury Senior Center Genealogy Club is sponsoring a field trip to the National Archives in Waltham for a workshop at 10 a.m. This trip is free to Duxbury residents. The bus leaves the Senior Center at 8:30 a.m. and will return at 2:30 p.m. To make a reservation and further details, call Linda at781-9345774. Teen art workshops. A summer teen oil painting for beginners and intermediates will be offered at the Art Complex Museum from July 12 – 16 and July 26 – 30 from noon until 3 p.m. The $185 fee includes supplies. Registrations required at 781-9346634, x15 or at sally@artcomplex. org.

saTurday July 17
Audubon for kids. Mass Audubon program staff members explore the bay with the kids followed by crafts. Program begins at 9:30 a.m. and meet in the right hand parking lot across the Powder Point Bridge. This is a free series of programs. For more information, please contact John Galluzzo at 781-837-9400 or jgalluzzo@massaudubon.org. Artist reception. A reception to meet the artist Sally Dean will be held from 2-4 p.m. in the Helen Bumpus Gallery where she will demonstrate various aspects of her artwork. The Helen Bumpus Gallery is located on the main level of the Duxbury Free Library. Second Annual Headstone Motorcycle Run. The run will take place starting in Holbrook and will take the riders down Route 139 onto 3A, going through the towns of Abington, Rockland, Hanover, Pembroke, Marshfield and Duxbury, ending in Kingston at the Hilltop Athletic Association, with a live band and cookout. Registration will take place from 10 a.m.-12 noon (Rain Date is July 24). For more info, contact Matthew Nelson at 781-5109844 or by e-mail headstonerun@ gmail.com.

saTurday July 10
Workshop for young artists. The DAA has one more scheduled workshop to help create art for the Midsummer Show. The workshop is planned from 10 a.m. to noon. Supplies and the frame included for $30. Please call to register prior to the workshop. Visit duxburyart.org or call 781-934-2731 x4 for more information. Car wash. The Duxbury High School boys’ varsity soccer team is holding a car wash at Duxbury High School from 2:30-5:30 p.m. Come on by and support the team. “Dux Soccer” bumper stickers will also be available. Winslow House Lobster Boil. The historic 1699 Winslow House, 634 Careswell St., Marshfield, holds its annual New England Lobster Boil at 6:30 p.m. Children’’s menu also available. Reservations are recommended. Tickets are $ 50 for the full dinner or $15 for the children’’s menu. For tickets, call the Winslow House at 781-837-5753 or go onto the Web site, winslowhouse.org.

St. John the Evangelist Episcopal
www.stjohnsduxbury.org 781-934-6523 Sunday services are at 9 a.m. Memorial Day through Labor Day. Wednesday: Men’s Bible study 6:30 a.m., Coffee 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 7:30 p.m.

Journey Community of Faith
www.journeyduxbury.com Rev. David Woods 781-585-8295 Sunday, 10 a.m., Ford Center at Miramar.

Tuesday July 13
Audubon on the beach. John Galluzzo will lead a discussion on the state of the osprey on the South Shore. Programs begin at 9:30 a.m.and meet in the right hand parking lot across the Powder Point Bridge. Come prepared to walk or sit, bring binoculars and sunscreen. Free. For more information, please contact John Galluzzo at 781-837-9400 or jgalluzzo@massaudubon.org. Teen Quiz Show. The Teen Quiz Show will be held from 10 a.m. to 12 noon in the Setter Room of the Duxbury Free Library. They have an MC but need three middle school contestants and three high school contestants. Each group will be

Living Waters Community of Hope
www.LivingWatersCH.org Rev. Kendra Vaughan Hovey 508-922-1666 Sunday, 7 p.m., Ford Center at Miramar.

Contact us
Send religious service information or changes to: events@clipperpress.com

sunday July 18
Victorian Tea. At the Daniel Webster Estate, 238 Webster St., Marshfield from 2-4 p.m. Seating is at 2 p.m. and the price is $15 and reservations are requested. Handicapped accessible.

Wednesday, July 7, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

3

Question of the Week What fun things are you doing this summer?

by Mary Beth Goldman

“Taking pictures, going to the beach and spending time with my family!” Karen Wong Meetinghouse Lane

“Seeing all my friends at camp!” Nick Ridder Spring St.

“Hanging out with friends, going to parties, seeing family in Ohio.” Michael Courtright Fairwood Dr.

“Going to the beach as much as possible!” Colin Murray Pine Lake Rd.

“Building sandcastles and eating sand!” Addison Kirk-Elliot Jeremiah Dr.

For reservations call Virginia at 781837-2403 or Eileen at 781-837-7579.

upcoMing
Fruit as Art. The Fruit as Art program will be held from 10 a.m. to 12 noon in the Setter Room of the Duxbury Free Library on Tuesday, July 20. Bring a major piece of fruit and the library will provide knives, toothpicks, and smaller additions such as raisins, broccoli, carrot strips, etc. Sign up on the bulletin board in the Teen Lounge on the upper level. DBMS Presentation. Duxbury Bay Maritime School presents a public slide show and presentation on ‘Oysters Zanzibar: Bringing Shellfish Farming to East Africa” at 7 p.m. on Wednesday July 21. Please RSVP to dbms@dbms.org or 781-934-7555. King Caesar House lectures. Author Stephen Puleo will speak on his new book, “A City So Grand: The Rise of an American Metropolis, Boston 1850-1900” on July 22 at the King Caesar Barn,120 King Caesar Rd. Tickets are $5 per person at the door. For more information, visit duxburyhistory.org.

Vacation Bible School. High Street United Methodist Church will be holding this year’s Vacation Bible School, “Hero Headquarters,” during the week of July 19-23 from 9 a.m.noon. Go to vacationbibleschool. com/highstreetumc for more information and to register your elementary school age child. The cost for the week is $25. Call Kate Nugent at 781-826-3102 for more information. Japanese tea ceremony. The Art Complex Museum will present a Japanese tea ceremony at 2 p.m. in the tea hut, Shofun. Tea Master Allan (Sosei) Palmer will conduct this ceremony. One more tea ceremony presentation is scheduled for Sept. 26. Admission is free but seating is limited and available on a first-come basis. Guests are advised to dress for the weather. In case of rain the presentation will take place inside the museum. Enchanted Evening. On Saturday, July 31 Miramar Retreat Center will hold the 7th annual “Some Enchanted Evening” at the retreat center, 121 Parks St. Social hour, elegant dinner, cash bar, silent auction, raffle and live entertainment by the Bell-

Tones. Tickets are $100 per person. All proceeds go toward the Miramar Capital Fund. For more information, call Ann at 781-585-2460 or visit miramarretreat.org. DHS Class of ‘74 and ‘75 Reunion. Saturday Aug.14, from 7-12 p.m. at the Radisson Hotel, Plymouth. The cost is $55 in advance. Mail checks payable to DHS Class of 1975 to Sally Bolster, 195 Vine St. Duxbury, MA 02332 by July 20. Skateboard Art Challenge. Enter original artwork in the DAA’s Second Annual Skateboard Art Challenge. Artwork may be submitted either on the deck of an actual skateboard or on paper, board or canvas in the shape and size of a skateboard. Registration begins Monday, July 26 at 10 a.m. at The Ellison Center for the Arts: 64 Saint George St. Register by Thursday, Aug. 12 at 4 p.m. Registration fee is $10 per piece. Opening Event will be held Thursday, Aug. 19 from 6 – 8 p.m. Island Creek Oyster Festival. Tickets for the 5th annual Island Creek Oyster Festival are on sale. Benefitting the Island Creek Oysters Foundation, the festival

takes place on Saturday, Sept. 11 from 3-11 p.m. on Duxbury Beach. Tickets can be purchased online at islandcreekfoundation.org/festival or by phone at 781-934-2028. DHS Class of 1970 reunion. The Duxbury High School Class of 1970 is planning its 40th reunion weekend to be held in Duxbury, Sept. 10-12, 2010. Anyone who has information on alumni or an interest in attending please e-mail to dux70@gmail.com. Classmates are encouraged to join the Facebook Group: “Duxbury, MAClass ’70” where updates are routinely posted.

loved one affected by Alzheimer’s disease. For more information, contact Sandi Wright or Eilish Broderick-Murphy, at 781-585-2397 or call Bay Path at 781-585-5561. St. Pierre exhibit. The wood sculptures of Robert St. Pierre, internationally-known sculptor and former Duxbury resident, will be exhibited in “On Their Own” at The Art Complex Museum from May 30 until August 15. 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. Guests are always welcome at the regular meetings. Friday Night Entertainment. From 9 p.m.-12:30 a.m., at the Winsor House on Washington Street, featuring Sean McLaughlin, Irish folk guitarist and vocalist. Book a Librarian. The Duxbury Free Library reference department is offering 30 minute one-on-one sessions to assist patrons in using computers. Sessions will be tailor made to address individual needs. Please call 781-934-2721 x100 to book a Librarian. Get Fit at the Duxbury Senior Center. A series of four week Gentle Yoga sessions on Thursday evening with Claire from 5:30-6:30 p.m. The cost for four weeks is $27 payable to the Town of Duxbury. 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.

ongoing
Farmer’s Market. Duxbury¹s very own Farmers and Artisans Regional Market (DUXFARM) is open every Wednesday from 12:30 - 4:30 p.m. at its Tarkiln Community Center site on Route 53 through Oct. 13. Artist exhibit. During the months of July and August the Helen Bumpus Gallery will feature an exhibit by Marshfield artist Sally Dean. The Helen Bumpus Gallery is located on the main level of the Duxbury Free Library. Alzheimer’s support group. Duxbury House Alzheimer’s Care Center will be hosting a monthly Alzheimer’s support group in the tavern at Bay Path Rehabilitation and Nursing Center, 308 Kingstown Way. The group will meet on the first Tuesday of each month, from 7-8:30 p.m. and is open to all families, friends, and caregivers who have a

King Caesar lectures begin July 8

he “King Caesar Morning Lectures,” presented by the Duxbury Rural and Historical Society, will begin on July 8. On that date, the Society will present, “A Morning with Louisa May Alcott.” The famous author will be portrayed by Jan Turnquist, executive director of Orchard House, the historic house museum in Concord where Alcott wrote Little Women in 1868. Jan has portrayed Miss Alcott on the FOX TV network, several BBC productions, as well as on Public Television and for First Lady, Laura Bush. Jan, speaking as Alcott, will bring us behind the scenes stories from Alcott’s life including family friendships with Thoreau and Emerson; her unconventional upbringing in poverty; and the family love that inspired her to write an American classic. The event begins with refreshments at 10 a.m. and the lecture commences at 10:30 a.m. Other speakers in the series will include author Stephen Puleo who will speak on his new book, “A City So Grand: The Rise of an American MeJan Turnquist will portray Louisa May tropolis, Boston 1850-1900” on July 22, Patricia Alcott at the first King Caesar lecture. Gilrein, Curator of the DRHS who will speak on the Society’s new exhibit Life on the Quarterdeck: Duxbury Sea Captains on Aug. 5 and author Ted Clark who will speak on his new book, “Taking the High Ground: How Boston Broke the British Grip” on August 19. All lectures take place at the King Caesar Barn on 120 King Caesar Road in Duxbury. Tickets are $5 per person and may be purchased at the door. For information about the lecture series, visit the Society’s Web site at www.duxburyhistory.org or phone 781-934-6106.

T

781.934.6682

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Bookmarks take DC
interactive displays, rare books, and maps. You just can’t imagine.” I asked what her favorite thing was about the trip. “I really don’t do favorites,” she charmingly replied. “All of it was my favorite.” At 16, she’ll be a junior at Duxbury High School, with primary interests in art and writing. Writing sounds right to me. Good writers love to read. Her mom told me that this was actually Alex’s second trip away from home. She went to Italy last year with the DHS group, so this was relatively easy. Chris Kimball, 18, graduated from DHS this year, and will go to UMass Amherst this fall, where he’ll major in English. He also visited the Library of Congress. “It was beautiful,” he said. “It captured the ideal of the preservation and the cherishing of knowledge. It was like a palace.” English major sounds right to me. Chris speaks well. Both kids said the presentation made by Ellen and the group was very well received. Two other programs shared the 8 a.m. workshop, with an audience of about 40, but ours was the only one that brought a contingent of kids along. The last two Clippers have covered the Bookmarks already, including Clipper Intern Luke Cronin’s in-depth piece last week about Ellen’s extension of the program to a middle school age group. I won’t pretend that I read the book Ellen lent me (Socrates Café, by Christopher Philips, Ellen’s inspiration for the group). I did cast sufficient counter-spells on my reluctant laptop to watch the Youtube videos posted by the group. Look for “Duxbury teen book club ALA pres 1,” then surf to the second and third videos. Your kids, like mine, can show you how. You can watch Chris, Alex and the others in action, along with Ellen’s Socratic questioning. It’s a powerful thing that Ellen and chaperone Sue Clark (Bookmark member Maddy Clark’s mother) brought 14 young people to the conference, and not just a PowerPoint presentation, though Alex explained that Ellen had that, too. Reading for pleasure, without scholastic pressure, may be the highest form of education. The Bookmarks and the new middle school-aged Philosophy Club add venues where kids can share those joys with others – like-minded or different-minded – based on their own fertile interests. Alex laughed when I asked her about the head count at the end of the trip (it matched). “They counted us all the time,” she said. “We each had a number, but sometimes we’d switch, so they got all confused.” Smart alecks, but in true Bookmarks style, no one was left behind.
continued from page one

Marion to Bermuda on a boat
continued from page one

many strategies used and, of course, having a few “dark and stormies,” which originated on the island. Note they are a well-deserved treat after 4-5 days of serious sailing, when attention to detail would prohibit any alcoholic consumption aboard. Though Attitude did not encounter any rain, some of our competitors ran into 30 knot squalls, which helped them on their way. Over our entire trip the winds ranged from 3 to 26 knots, seas were glassy to eight foot swells. Some comments by the

crew were as follows: Ed Mayo – (his third Bermuda race,) each race is different, sometimes it takes two days to get to the Gulf Stream, previously only 12 hours; Andre Martecchini – (his fourth) this has been the most uneventful trip, but he saw many pods of dolphins and whales; Keith Fotta – (five trips) this was one of the fastest trips he ever made in great sailing conditions; Terry Watson – amazingly calm and smooth to the point where seven-knot speed felt like five! Attitude was able to hold

off four larger boats over the very last 15 miles to the finish line. We finished sixth out of seven in our class, but all of the boats in our class were so close that if we had just shaved an hour off our finish time in roughly 80 hours, we would have landed in the top three. That is why planning a course to use the Gulf Stream and eddies to your advantage is so important. On corrected time, Attitude finished 24 of 38 boats in the cruising class. We obviously aim to do better next year in the 2011 Marion Bermuda Race.

SHARING THE PODIUM: Duxbury’s Jimmy Bunnell won his age group at the Cohasset Triathalon on June 27, with Senator Scott Brown (pictured at left) taking third place.

Art workshop for teens

The Art Complex Museum is holding a special workshop for teens, Oil Painting for Beginners and Intermediates, to be taught by well-known South Shore artist Laura Tryon Jennings. First session is scheduled from July 12 through July 16, the second session from July 26 through July 30. Class times are from noon until 3 p.m. Jennings is an award-winning artist whose work is in the collections of Mary Higgins Clark, Joan Lunden and Harvard University. Registration is required at 781-934-6634.

Ryan Stuhr, a 7th grader at Duxbury Middle School, won the 42nd Annual Trusted Choice Big “I” Junior Classic Golf Tournament for the 12-13 years Boys category. The tournament was held at the Thorny Lea Golf Club on June 23. The 18-hole course was originally designed by Donald Ross.

Nick Kale (DHS ‘05) recently competed in the Asian Grand Prix Archery Tournament in Taipei, Taiwan, as a member of the USA Archery Team. The tournament is organized by the Chinese Taipei Archery Association and has over 25 countries attending the event competing for world ranking. Kale is a resident athlete at the US Olympic Training Center in Chula Vista, Calif.

Grant Inglis, DHS 2007, pictured at left, placed second in the Madeira Centennial Criterium Category 4/5 race. He and another rider broke early on in the 40 minute race and held a two man break the remainder of the race. A third rider bridged up to them and, after sitting in for five laps, went over the top to solo the victory. Grant had the legs to outsprint his break-mate for second on the line.

Wednesday, July 7, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

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“Ahoy, mate, them’s bargains ahead!”

Climbing the Career Ladder
Real Estate Career Opportunities I am seeking career oriented individuals to join the top real estate office in Duxbury. Licensed or wanting to be - call or email Dorrie Arnold, Manager, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. Dorrie.Arnold@nemoves.com or 781-934-6995 Hairstylists and Managers for great new salon in Pembroke. Outstanding opportunity with immediate clientele and great pay. Call Mike at 781-789-5474. Water Ski Lessons Wanted Experienced driver and boat wanted for water skiing in Bay or local lake. I have old skis, need good ski rope and a few short lessons. Please call Carol 781-934-2034. Childcare Needed Childcare needed for children ages 8-13, 3 days per week in summer and weekdays 1-6 p.m. starting September. Includes driving, homework help, errands and light housekeeping. Must have references and reliable car. 617-645-3870. Lily’s Apothecary - Plymouth Hiring computer girl to work in our retail beauty boutique. Tuesday–Friday 2:30-6. Proficiency in Microsoft Office required. Responsibilities: taking phone orders, processing and shipping out web orders. Professional phone skills, attention to detail required. Email Lily or visit and fill out an application. 508–747–SKIN(7546) lilys.apothecary@verizon.net www.lilysapothecary.com Medical Transcriptionists Busy local MT company looking for experienced medical transcriptionists to type daily notes, reports, IME’s, etc. on a daily basis. Transcriptionists are needed for 12-24 hour turnaround. Work is home-based, and files transferred through secure ftp/email. Diane, 339-933-2976.

Homeward Bound
Standish Shore Rental Waterfront home directly on bay w/private boat ramp and swimming area. Ample living space w/ skylights, decks, terrace, large yard. 4/5 bedrooms, most w/ lovely water views. 4 bathrooms. Rented furnished. Available school year and summer weeks. Contact ewodemijolla@aol.com. Washington St. Weekly Rental Charming house, 16 Washington St. Sleeps 6. Week-to-week rental October thru March, $1000/week, $2000 Thanksgiving or Christmas weeks. W/D, 60” plasma. Nestled near Halls Corner, walk to Shipyard Beach. 617-823-8436 or email for photos, turnerdevelopment @hotmail.com Beachfront Rental 9/11-6/11 3BR 2B beautifully furnished on beach with great views. Fenced in yard, all amenities, cable, internet, alarm. High eff gas boiler/water heater. No pets/smoking. $1500/mo+ utilities. First month and security deposit. References. Call 617-908-5130, Geoff. House For Sale 3 BR, 2.5 bath. Steps from beach, moorings. Fireplace, hardwood, crown molding, maple cabinets. Second Floor hardwood, laundry, master suite. Custom lower level. Central A/C. Rocky Nook Point Kingston $399K. 781-799-0381. MLS#71052329 www.13cedarst.com

Weekend Scavengers
Yard Sale 41 Chandler Mill Drive, Duxbury. Sat., 7/10, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Books, home furnishings, weights, tools, items for college dorm, TVs, radios, electronics, lawn/deck furniture, much more. Garage Sale Sat., July 10 and Sun. July 11, 9-3. 7 Colonial Dr., (off Union Bridge Rd. Duxbury). Collectibles, books, puzzles, household items, wicker, kids clothes & toys, changing table, car seats, skis and boots, golf clubs/balls, foot massager, walker and more. Charity Yard Sale to benefit the Susan G. Komen 3-Day Walk. Sat., July 10, 9-2. Rain date, July 11. 7 Keenes Brook Lane, Duxbury. (near the intersection of Keene Street and Union Street). Some of everything and something for everybody. No early birds. Reed Hollow Barn Sale 20 to 50% off antiques, collectibles, vintage, retro furniture, kitchenware, linens, jewelry, vintage clothes, etc. Plus, shop in our just opened “Country Farmhouse”. May 22, 12-6pm. 476 Center St., (Rte. 36) Pembroke. 781-294-7063. reedhollowthriftyantiques.com Huge Garage/Collectibles Sale July 10 and 11. 9-2. 769 Center St., Pembroke. Includes sports cards and collectibles, sheet music, postcards, ephemera, vintage furniture and tools, oil lamps, books and movies, porcelain dolls, household items and more

Treasure Chest
For Sale Side-by-side refrigerator, butcher block kitchen table, two electric treadmills, push lawn mower, needs tune-up. Also, baby stuff: changing table, Bjorn carrier, Medelia pump, carseats, and stroller. Moving, must sell. Call 781-234-4473. Wonderful Estate Tag Sale Thurs, Fri, Sat., July 15, 16, 17, 10-5. Meeting House Road, off of Prior Farm Rd., Duxbury. Signs posted. 18th, 19th and 20th century furnishings including period dated 1720 signed Pennsylvania tall grandfather’s clock; period secretary; two Penn. nine spindle Windsors; marble top furniture; great early children’s chairs; iron patio set. Many chairs including: Victorian grape carved, rose carved, ornate Gothic, walnut, oak hall, rocking, etc. End tables, Victorian walnut dropleaf table, seats 10; early hair wreath table; Acrosonic piano; three sofas; upholstered furniture; good books; oils; prints; excellent gilt mirrors; sterling and silverplate; much good glass, china; early singing bird in brass cage; country; Lladro doctor; Christmas, household; oriental rugs including: three room size, thirteen scatters and runners, braided rugs, jewelry and clothes; many lamps including: tall, ornate banquet. Two stair chair lifts, good linens, good books, and much, much more. Questions, call 781-585-8043. Piano For Sale 1970's Kimball Console with matching bench. Walnut wood. Original owner. Well maintained. I am a piano teacher and am upgrading my piano. $1,200. or best offer. Gina Pasquale, 781-934-6143.

Treasure Chest

Anderson Sliding Doors New in cartons, 400 series. French wood. Storm watch protection. 5’ 11.5” wide x 6’ 7.5” high. High-Eco Excel energy performance. Pine interior, off-white exterior. High performance glass, doors only. Four doors (eight panels). Retail, $1701/per set; asking $900/per set. Accessories extra. 781-934-7515.


Galway, Connemara, Ireland 4-BR home located in picturesque setting w/mountain views. All modern amenities. Located on a lake minutes from Connemara Golf Course, 5 minutes to beach, fishing, sightseeing, shopping. $1000/ week. Off-season rates available. Gerry, 781-934-2642 or 617-584-9183 Southern Island Paradise Experience private island vacationing on beautiful Kiawah Island, SC. A spectacular beach, 5 championship golf courses, 2 tennis villages, fine dining and more...2 BR condo with picturesque views of lake and island wildlife. Across the street from the beach. Available year round by calling 781-585-6203 or 781-331-5654. NH Vacation Rental Four season, five bedroom home, close to ski areas, indoor/outdoor pools, hot tubs, fitness room, lake, tennis, basketball, game room, fully equipped. 781-837-5840 or e-mail pvtod@aol.com. Pembroke Studio for Rent Must see. Charming studio apt. Newly renovated. Close to town center. Non smokers/No pets. Cable ready. Utilities incl. $700/ Mo. Call 781-293-0391. New Home - Duxbury 4 BR, 2.5 bath 2 car garage. 2932 s.f., w/o basement. Walk/up attic, Electrolux appliances, granite and cherry kitchen. 3 season room on rear deck. $729,900. Call Ron McGann, Molisse Realty Group 781-837-5600.

Breathtaking Antique Sofa 82" upholstered, walnut sofa. Off-white damask. In perfect condition. Truly exquisite. Picture does not do it justice. Must see. Asking $875. Please call 781-361-5146

Homeward Bound
Relocating/Renovating? Desire Duxbury? Rent beautiful 4BR/2 bath oceanfront home. Scenic views from multi-decks. Fully furnished and appointed. Washer, dryer (wireless internet, cable available). No smoking, no pets. Available August 29, 2010 May 15, 2011. Shorter terms considered. Call Jim, 508-651-2740. Bay Road Cape House For Rent Lovely, two-bedroomed home with 1.5 bath available August 1. One-year rental agreement. New high efficiency furnace, hot water heater, appliances. Oak floors newly refinished. Close to beach. Abuts conservation land and stream. $2000/month. Call 808-225-4882. Studio Apartment Wanted Female looking for studio apartment for rent. Work locally. Have good references. Please call 774-810-6135.

Treasure Chest
Rose of Sharon For Sale 4-6’ height. Pale pink and lavender with red centers. Hummingbirds love these. $20 each. Kousa Dogwoods for $15 each. Call 781-585-8937.

Kitchen Table and Chairs Solid birch table top on decorative steel pewter base with four solid birch matching chairs. Your price, $280; Jordan’s Furniture price, $1150. Good shape. Emailed photo available upon request. Call 617-875-1990. Toy Cars and Trucks Automotive models, literature and books and more from a 60-year collection for sale due to illness. Thousands of rare models including Dinky Toys, Corgi, Tonka, Tootsie Toys and more. Some one of a kind. All reasonably priced. 781-244-3563.

Place your order: 781-934-2811

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Homeward Bound
Office Space for Rent Duxbury, Millbrook area. Second floor, 300 sq. ft. Call 781-934-0809. Apartment for Rent 2 BR 2nd floor. Beautiful, sunny, spacious apartment available. 33 Enterprise St., Duxbury. Call 781-934-5900.

FROM CLARK’S ISLAND ......

At Your Service
Removal Nasty vines, 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. 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. Painting Etc. $300 off Exterior Painting of any job $1000 or more. 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. Learning Should Be Fun Boston College High School student offering summer tutoring in Math, Science, Computers, and Latin, K-12. Emphasis on making learning fun and easy while improving comprehension. Free consultation. $15/hour. Call Harrison, 781-934-7249. Landscape Construction Small scale design and construction specializing in walls, walkways, patios and plantings. One man operation to make sure the job is done right the first time, every time. Young, reliable, experienced and fast. Call Jonathan Hopfgarten, 781-706-7031. Painter & Handyman Interior-exterior painting, light carpentry, small & larger jobs, meticulous neat work, excellent references. Reliable & honest. We are local. Please call Gerry, 617-538-5353 or Jim 617-689-1906. Angels Towing We buy cars, junk or not, running or not. We pay in cash. Fast pickup. We are especially interested in Hondas and Toyotas with high miles. Call now, 781-589-1875. 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. Junk Busters Junk removal, specializing in cleanouts of basements, garages, attics, yard debris, 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. 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

At Your Service
SAT Prep and Tutoring Dartmouth College student to tutor SAT I/II, HSPT/SSAT, mathematics, chemistry, etc. Received perfect score on SAT, 700+ on all subject tests, and five scores of 5 on AP exams. Contact Jake at 781-585-9559. Cleaning Service We can make your office or house shine while you relax. We come every week, every other week, or once a month. Move-ins and move-outs. Try us before anyone else. Great references. Call Elaine, 508-718-8159. Katie’s Babysitting Service I am CPR certified and have taken a babysitting course to help me become the “perfect babysitter.” I’m friendly, kind, caring, enthusiastic and calm under pressure. I love babysitting and am great with kids. Please call Katie, 781-934-2642 (home) or 617-584-5724. Reading Instruction Experienced and certified teacher available to teach all grades with reading skills. Phonological, fluency, and comprehension instruction is taught using a sequential and multi-sensory approach. Lindamood Bell, Wilson, Project Read methods yield great results. Motivating lessons. Individual/small groups. Call 781-424-4824. Handyman/Powerwashing Svc. We powerwash houses, decks, patios, walkways, etc. We also specialize in carpentry, painting, landscaping and any other handyman projects you may need done around the house. Great prices, free estimates. Licensed and insured. Call Paul at 781-422-6500. College Students - Odd Jobs Male college students available to do odd jobs including landscape service, heavy lifting, yard and pool maintenance, dump runs, painting, power wash, clean outs. No job too big or too small. References available. Call 781-983-7845. Piano Tuning Martin Snow, RPT, Craftsman Member Piano Technicians Guild, plus complete piano rebuilding service, sales. 781-837-6531. www.martinsnowpianos.com. Tutoring Summer sessions available. Elementary, intermediate, high school. Remediate, review, advance. Certified classroom teacher, Masters in education and organization. Support w/all curriculum including reading, language arts, science, study skills, time management, test taking and SAT prep. Physicist available for high school math. 508-830-0305. Lawn Mowing Looking for new weekly, and bi-weekly customers who appeciate attention to detail, and reliablity. Call Steven Shaevel, 508-889-1198. We also do yard cleanups, and power wash. House Cleaning Residential cleaning. Great local references. Call 774-268-9505. Brick Steps Repaired No job too small. All masonry work. 508-690-2220.

...TO THE CAYMAN ISLANDS

YOU’LL GO FAR WITH THE CLIPPER CLASSIFIEDS!
At Your Service At Your Service
Just Small Jobs Skilled craftsman solves your repair needs. Call Jim at (339) 832-0244. Landscaping...Lawns Tee-Time landscaping, a small family yard care service. Mowings, cleanups, fertilizing, trimming, pruning, edging, mulching, clean-outs, handyman services. Small moves, also engine repair 4 mowers and more, tuneups etc, no wait. Call Tommy, 508-889-3010. www.teetimelandscaping.com Patio & Walkway Restoration If you have a weedy, sunken patio/walkway, I can make it look new! By powerwashing, lifting sunken areas and poly-sanding, I can bring your patio/walkway back to “like new” condition. Call Jonathan Hopfgarten, 781-706-7031. Need A Summer Babysitter? Looking for a summer babysitter or mother's helper? I am a fifteen year old high schooler entering my sophomore year. I am CPR trained and have experience with young children. Call Jill at 781-834-4796. Elementary Grade Tutor Experienced tutor with Master’s in Elementary Education (grades 1 – 6) available for after school or summer sessions. Literacy and math instruction designed to meet your student’s needs. Over four years of experience with Everyday Math. Sessions include written work, interactive games, and iPad/technology. Individual or small groups of 2 or 3. Contact Chris Burke at (781) 248-9276 or chris@duxburyma.com. Dog Walking Service Thirty minute sessions, $15. Reliable DHS student. Call Anna, 339-793-3818. Babysitter/Mother’s Helper Thayer Academy high school freshman looking for babysitting opportunities. Completed Jordan Hospital’s Babysitter Safety training program. Excellent references available. Call Caroline, 781-934-9460. Elementary Grades Tutor Recent college graduate with a degree in English and Elementary Edcation is willing to tutor students grades 1-5 in all subject areas. Please call Caitlin Larkin at 781-264-0714. 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. Odd Jobs Eagle Scout and DHS grad willing to do odd jobs around your home or office. Dump runs, auto detailing, landscaping, photography, or anything else. Call Graeme, 617-688-5206 between 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. Tasks for Tuition Clean-ups, yard or home. Dump runs. Small construction / destruction. Father/son team. Call 781-447-7214, ask for Michael or leave a message. Cleaning - Home or Office Three years experience, references available, free estimates. I do windows. Call 508-840-6131 Expert Tutor Summer Program (7/6-8/13) SAT/PSAT preparation: individual and/or small group study and practice for reading comprehension, critical thinking, and persuasive essay writing skills development. Also, MCAS, ACT, AP History and college essay preparation. Call Maurice B. Conway, Ph.D, 781-834-8790. Handyman Services Big jobs, small jobs, odd jobs. Experienced in carpentry, painting, electric, and plumbing. Powerwashing. Install windows, doors, new decks. Storm doors, deck and home repairs. Dump runs. Positive attitude, easy to talk to. Call Rick Shea. 774-454-7548, 508-224-9036. Pet Sitter Available Weekends. Also available Mon-Fri, after 5 p.m; $15/half hour. Please call 617-827-1667.

At Your Service
Summer Math Tutor Experienced math teacher, certified with a Masters in Education of Mathematics. All levels, K-12. including Algebra, Trig, Calc, and some college courses. $50/hour, meet at public library. Call Jenny, 401-862-2443 (cell). Sky Cleaning Service Quality cleaning services by professionals who care. Houses, apartments, offices. Commercial or residential. 40% off first cleaning. Rates start at $50. Free estimates, good references, fully insured. Call 774-836-2660. Air Duct Cleaning Service Air Conditioning. Air Duct Cleaning Service. Watch us clean your A/C ducts on our color TV with our remote camera system. Also available, record cleaning and duct condition for home inspection/appraisal mold prevention products. System tune-ups. Energy Field Services LLC. Licensed and insured. Free estimates, 774-454-4204. Sewing For Your Home Former Boston Costume designer is now available to sew your window treatments, home furnishings and alterations at rates you can afford. Call Hilary to discuss your project. 617-869-6499 or visit www.h2sew.org 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. Summer Babysitter 20 year old college male who loves kids, willing to babysit your children older than five. Has car. Call Jamie, 781-264-8216 (cell). Robert Reardon Stump Grinding Stump cutting specialists. State of the art equipment. 12” below grade. 40 years experience. Call 781-826-4774 or 617-694-7233, cell. House Cleaner Offices, houses and apartments. Seven years experience. Available anytime on the south shore. Local references available. Call 781-556-3520.

Wednesday, July 7, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

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At Your Service
Painter/Carpenter/Handyman Experienced and professional. Family business. Free estimates. We will beat any price. Interior and exterior work, custom made pergolas, painting, wainscoting, wallpapering, kitchens, cabinetry, vinyl siding, tiling, replacement windows, roofing, remodeling, home repairs. Call 508-851-0053 or email freshcoatpaint@hotmail.com

Planes, Train Planes, Train & Automobiles & Automobiles

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recorded with the Plymouth County Registry of Deeds at Book 27276, Page 200 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 as amended 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 AUGUST 9, 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 JUNE 22, 2010 Attest: DEBORAH J. PATTERSON RECORDER
201002-0236-GRY


Plantation Shutters and Blinds Hunter Douglas blinds and shutters. Specializing in plantation shutters in real wood, composite, and vinyl. Free in-home consultation, free installation. Call for in-home quote. We offer lowest prices on shutters/blinds. 781-985-5480 Frugalblindsandshutters.com 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. Computer Help Etc. Personlized computer help and solutions! In-home and small business. Free same day service assessment and system diagnostic. No job too big or small. Lowest prices guaranteed! 339-832-4242 or www.ComputerHelpEtc.com. Repairs, Virus & Spyware Removal, Networking, Customized Tutoring. Professional Window Cleaning Prices start at $2.00 We are fully insured. No job too big or small. 10% off when you mention this ad. Please call for free estimate. Mike 781-789-3612 House Cleaning I will clean your house or business. Over six years of experience. References available. Please call Clezir, 774-269-3612. Got Rot? Repair or replace rotted trim around your house. Window sills, corner boards, facia boards, sills, deckboards, replacement or restoration. Large or small jobs. Call Ken, 781-585-7541.

Com-Pac 16xl Sloop 1993 microcruiser with outboard (w/alternator), trailer, plain sails, Port-a-Potty, grill, awning. In good shape. Stub keel - draws 18”, 1100 lb. displacement. Many extras. $3000. Call cell, 781-361-2546 after noon.

2004 Pursuit 2270 Center console. Low hours, T-Top, 225 Yamaha 4-stroke, color fishfinder, GPS, live bait well, brand new aluminum Venture tandem trailer with disc brakes. $34,900. Call George, 781-603-5640.

21' Doral 1995, 4.3 L Merc I/O, cuddy cabin, low hours, great condition. Includes trailer, skis and more. Regularly maintained and locally serviced. Inside winter storage, ready for this season. $5900 or best offer. Call Paul at 781-389-7448 or 781-934-8188.

‘06 Rockwood Freedom Camper Excellent condition, well cared for, winterized and covered. Refrigerator, heater, king-queen pullout, electric brakes. Asking $6300, am negotiable. Call 781-293-3219.

4 Sail 1988 Hunter 23 - $3,200. Affordable Sailing! Sail for season! Boat in Duxbury Bay. one gas outboard, Nissan 8.9; three sails; boat stands (Note: electrical not working). Call Kevin, 617-620-9479 or Ron, 781-724-1270.

2006 Four Winds Travel Trailer 8’ x 24’, sleeps 4. Like new. A/C, heat, refrigeration, stove, microwave oven, stereo system, awning etc. $8600. Call Colin, 508-291-0017.

2002 25’ Rinker Express I/O 350 MPI Bravo 3. Very low hours, professionally maintained. All the options, enclosed head, shower, microwave, fridge, stove/oven, large swim platform, depth, fish, windlass, 6 CD changer. Family boat sleeps 4. $26,900. Call 781-585-7911. Sailing Lessons Wanted Know how to sail a 420? Just bought one and need some sailing lessons for my teen-age daughter. Please call 781-934-6159.

Marshall Sandpiper 1974 Marshall 15’ catboat with trailer. Very good shape. Green hull w/ green sail cover. Great bay boat. $4800. Call 781-883-6454.

2004 GMC Yukon SLT $19,500/bo. Fully loaded, 6-disc CD player, rear seat DVD entertainment system, heated leather seats, power driver and passenger seat, third row seat, power moon, roof luggage rack, power mirrors, premium wheels, 4 wheel drive. Call 781-826-4075.

TOWN OF DUXBURY BOARD OF APPEALS NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
The Board of Appeals will hold a public hearing at the Town Hall, Mural Room, on July 22, 2010 at 7: 30 p.m. to consider the application of Washington Duxbury, LLC for a special permit under Article(s) 400 and 900, Section(s) 421.3; 424; and 906.2 of the Duxbury Protective Bylaw. The project is located at 11 Washington Street, Parcel No. 200-771-055 of the Duxbury Assessors’ Map, consists of .28 acres, is zoned for Neighborhood Business District 1 and is owned by Washington Duxbury LLC, P.O. Box 1741, Duxbury, MA 02332. The applicant proposes to change existing mixed use of professional office, retail and two residential apartments to professional office and two residential apartments. The Board anticipates the following topics to be discussed at the hearing: 1) Whether the proposed change in use should be specially permitted under the Bylaw. 2) Whether the proposed change would substantially increase the non conforming nature of the existing use. 3) Whether the proposed change would be substantially more detrimental to the neighborhood than the existing use. 4) Whether any proposed

2007 Honda Civic LX $13,750 Gray, manual 5 speed, 4dr, only 38k miles, CD player with MP3 hook up/built in Navigation screen, rear spoiler, power windows and power moon roof, great on gas! Call 781-223-4274.

Everything Else Under the Sun
U-Pick Blueberries T-Farm. 279 High St., Duxbury. $2 a pint. Daily 9-4. 781-585-3272.

Planes, Train & Automobiles

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.

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COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS LAND COURT DEPARTMENT OF THE TRIAL COURT
(SEAL)

Boston Whaler 1988 17’ Montauk in great condition. 100 HP engine. Moored in Duxbury Bay, available for a test drive anytime. $9800 or best offer. Call 781-964-6770.

16' Crestliner 16' Crestliner Angler Aluminum boat with live well, custom canvas cover, custom trailer, 9.9 hp, 4-stroke Honda electric start motor, additional electric trolling motor, ship to shore radio, lawrance fish finder, 3 life jackets, 3 anchors. $7400 or bo. Call 781-934-2349. 25' O'Day Sailboat 1978 25 ft. O'Day sailboat. Excellent centerboard bay boat sleeps 5, newer genoa and jib, new stays and antenna wiring, 9.8 hp motor, ready to sail. Can be moored on flats, asking $4950. Call 791-934-9189.

1995 Range Rover LWB The biggest, best and last of the Real Frame Range Rovers. Excellent condition. Only 65K 99 Seaswirl 23 Walkaround miles. Loaded, sunroof, CD, etc. 99 200HP Ocean Pro + 04 trailer. Spring Conversion. $9,500. Call Low hours. GPS, VHS, 781-934-2137. depthfinder, sink, stove, potty. Full enclosure. New plugs, thermostats, water pump, batteries. Many extras. Very good condition. On Duxbury mooring. Ready to go. $22,900. 781-585-8886.

2000 Mazda B4000 4WD SE CAB plus 4D, 137,000 miles. Auto, well maintained, tow package, bed liner. $3995 or best offer. Call 781-696-1879.

To: Case No. 426045 Brenda M. Weckbacher and to all persons entitled to the benefit of the Servicemembers Civil Relief Act. BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP claiming to be the holder of a Mortgage covering real property in Duxbury, numbered 234 Parks Street given by Brenda M. Weckbacher to Mortgage 1996 Jeep Cherokee Sport 6 cyl, automatic, full power, 4WD, Electronic Registration very clean. Great second or beach Systems, Inc., dated car. $3900. Call 781-248-3383 December 17, 2003, and
(cell).

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sign conforms to the regulations §601 of the Bylaw. The application may be viewed in the Inspectional Services Department between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 1:00 p.m. or by appointment. The Board of Appeals will accept written comments on this application. Dennis A. Murphy, Chair Board of Appeals Adv: 7/7/10-7/14/10 Case #10-14

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passed called by the Moderator. Voted on Saturday, March 13, 2010 Article 18-Moved and seconded that the Town will vote to amend the Protective Bylaw by adding a new Section 616 entitled “Community-Scale Wind Facilities”: 616 COMMUNITY-SCALE WIND FACILITIES 616.1 Purpose and Applicability The purpose of this section is to provide by special permit for the construction and operation of Community-Scale Wind Facilities, to generate power for use at municipally owned facilities and to provide standards for the placement, design, construction, monitoring, modification and removal of such Community-Scale Wind Facilities that address public safety, minimize impacts on scenic, natural and historic resources of the Town of Duxbury and to provide adequate financial assurance for operating and decommissioning such Community-Scale Wind Facilities. This section applies to all Community-Scale Wind Facilities proposed to be constructed after the effective date of this section. It shall apply to any size turbines, regardless of rated nameplate capacity. Any new Community-Scale Wind Facility or physical modifications to existing Community-Scale Wind Facilities that materially alters the type or increases the size of such facilities or other equipment shall require a special permit processed in accordance with this section. Community-Scale Wind Facilities shall be constructed only in the Publicly Owned Land Overlay District (POLOD) and exclusive of the Dunes Protection District and the Wetlands Protection Overlay District. 616.2 Definitions Community-Scale Wind Facility: A Community-Scale Wind Facility is a Wind Facility where the primary use of the facility is to generate electrical power for use by the Town, inclusive of all equipment, machinery and structures utilized in connection with the conversion of wind energy to electricity. This includes, but is not limited to, transmission, storage, collection and supply equipment, substations, transformers, service and access roads, and one or more Wind Facility. Height: When referring to

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a Community-Scale Wind Facility, the height of a Wind Facility will be measured from natural grade to the tip of the rotor blade at its highest point. Nacelle: The housing around the electrical generator and other systems such as gearboxes and blade controls on a wind turbine. The rotor blades are typically connected to the nacelle. Rated Nameplate Capacity: The maximum rated output of electric power production equipment. This output is typically specified by the manufacturer with a “nameplate” on the equipment. Setback: The distance from the base of the Community-Scale Wind Facility tower, measured from the centerline of the Community-Scale Wind Facility tower, to the nearest property line. Special Permit Granting Authority: The Special Permit Granting Authority shall be the Planning Board. Wind Monitoring or Meteorological Tower: A temporary tower (Met. Tower) equipped with devices to measure wind speeds and direction used to determine how much wind power a site can be expected to generate. Wind Facility: A wind turbine device that converts kinetic wind energy into rotational energy that drives an electrical generator. A Wind Facility typically consists of a tower, nacelle body at the top of the tower, and a rotor with two or more blades, also known as a HorizontalAxis Wind Turbine configuration. However, a Wind Facility could also consist of a Vertical-Axis Wind Turbine configuration. (Refer to Wind Turbine Configurations diagram 616.2a below.) Diagram 616.2a

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minimizes any adverse visual, safety, and environmental impacts. A Special Permit may be granted if the Special Permit Granting Authority finds that: (a) the specific site is an appropriate and approved location for such use; (b) the use is not expected to adversely affect the neighborhood; (c) there is not expected to be any appreciable hazard to pedestrians, vehicles or wildlife from the use; (d) adequate and appropriate infrastructure will be provided for the proper and safe operation of the Community-Scale Wind Facility; and (e) the requirements of section 616-3-616.10 are complied with in all respects; Temporary erection of Wind Monitoring or Meteorological Towers shall also be required to be permitted as a temporary structure subject to issuance of a building permit for a temporary structure for not more than eighteen months. Wind Monitoring or Meteorological Towers shall comply with the minimum height, setback, lighting and signage requirements as set forth in section 616.4. 2) Compliance with Laws, Ordinances and Regulations. The construction and operation of all such proposed Community-Scale Wind Facilities shall be consistent with all applicable local, state and federal requirements, including but not limited to all applicable safety, construction, environmental, electrical, communications and aviation requirements. 3) Proof of Liability Insurance. The applicant and all appropriate contractors shall provide evidence of liability insurance in an amount and for a duration sufficient to cover loss or damage to persons and structures occasioned by the

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failure of the facility or reasonably foreseeable events thereat. 4) Site Control. At the time of its application for a Special Permit, the applicant shall submit documentation of actual or prospective control of the project site sufficient to allow for installation and use of the proposed facility. Documentation shall also include proof of control over setback areas and access roads, if required. 5) Contact Data. The applicant or Community-Scale Wind Facility permit holder shall maintain a phone number, email address, and physical address (all to be posted at the facility) and identify a responsible individual person for the public to contact with inquiries and complaints throughout the life of the project. Such persons shall be accessible at all times during normal business hours and for emergencies on a 24 hour a day, every day basis. The Special Permit shall specify the requirements for a contact person(s). 616.4 Certain Specific Requirements 1) HeightCommunity-Scale Wind Facilities and or Monitoring or Meteorological Towers shall be no higher than 250 feet above the current grade of the land. 2) Setbacks Community-Scale Wind Facilities and or Monitoring or Meteorological Towers shall be set back a minimum distance equal to 1.1 times the overall height of the Wind Facility from the nearest property line and private or public way and a minimum distance equal to 2 times the overall height of the Wind Facility from the nearest existing residential or commercial structure not owned by the applicant seeking to permit the Community-Scale Wind Facility and or Wind

Town of Duxbury Annual Town Meeting March 13, 2010
The Town meeting was called to order by the Moderator at 9:05am, and recessed at 3:50pm until the meeting was reconvened on Monday, March 15th at 7:30pm and adjourned sine die at 10:55pm. All sessions were held at the Duxbury Performing Arts Center, 73 Alden St., Duxbury ARTICLE 17 Move and seconded that the Town vote to amend the Protective Bylaw section 421.3.7 to add the words ‘renewable and alternative energy research and development’ as follows: 421: Neighborhood Business District 1: Use and Regulation “421.3.7: Professional office for dental, architectural, engineering, renewable and alternative energy research and development, legal, medical, and other similar recognized professions; medical and dental clinics, including retail uses accessory thereto providing no more than twenty-five percent of the rentable floor space in a principal building exclusive of all storage areas is used there for.” And, to vote to amend the Protective Bylaw section 302 Definitions by inserting alphabetically the following definition: 302 DEFINITIONS Research and Development Administrative research, development, and testing facilities that do not involve the manufacture, fabrication, processing, or sale of products. Such uses shall not violate any odor, dust, smoke, gas, noise, radiation, vibration, or similar pollution standards., A report was given by the Planning Board. A hearing was held on Jan. 11, 2010 2/3 vote required -received the requisite 2/3 vote and

616.3 Permitting 1) Special Permit Granting Authority. No Community-Scale Wind Facility shall be erected, constructed, installed or modified as provided in this section without first obtaining a special permit from the Special Permit Granting Authority (a “Special Permit”). The construction of a Community-Scale Wind Facility shall comply with all requirements set forth in sections 616.3, 616.4, 616.5 and 616.6. All such Community-Scale Wind Facilities shall be constructed and operated in a manner that

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

Christopher Phillips • 781-934-7255

Wednesday, July 7, 2010

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Monitoring or Meteorological Towers. The setback zone for Community-Scale Wind Facilities and or Wind Monitoring or Meteorological Towers can fall within the limits of Wetlands Protection Overlay and the Flood Hazard Overlay Districts. 3) Color and Finish - The Special Permit Granting Authority shall have discretion over the color of the Community-Scale Wind Facility, although a neutral, non-reflective exterior color designed to blend with the surrounding environment is encouraged. 4) Lighting and Signage No lighting shall be permitted on Community-Scale Wind Facilities and or Monitoring or Meteorological Towers other than lighting required by the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA). Lighting of other parts of the Community-Scale Wind Facility and or Monitoring or Meteorological Towers, such as appurtenant structures, shall be limited to that required for safety and operational purposes, and shall be reasonably shielded from abutting properties. Unless good cause is shown for an exemption, signs on the Community-Scale Wind Facility and or Monitoring or Meteorological Towers shall comply with the requirements of Duxbury’s sign regulations, and shall be limited to: (a) Those necessary to identify the owner, provide a 24-hour emergency contact

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“shadow flicker” alone shall not be cause for the refusal to permit a Community-Scale Wind Facility. 2) Noise The Community-Scale Wind Facility and associated equipment shall conform with the provisions of the Department of Environmental Protection’s, Division of Air Quality Noise Regulations (310 CMR 7.10), unless the Department agrees that those provisions shall not be applicable. A source of sound will be considered to be violating these regulations if the source: (a) Increases the broadband sound level by more than 10 dB(A) above ambient level, or (b) Produces a “pure tone” condition – when an octave band center frequency sound pressure level exceeds the two adjacent center frequency sound pressure levels by 3 decibels or more. These criteria are measured both at the property line and at the nearest inhabited residence. Ambient is defined as the background A-weighted sound level that is exceeded 90% of the time measured during equipment hours. The ambient may also be established by other means with consent from the Department of Environmental Protection (DEP). An analysis prepared by a qualified engineer shall be presented to demonstrate compliance with these noise standards. 3) Land Clearing, Soil Erosion and Habitat Impacts - Clearing of natural vegetation shall be limited to that which is reasonably necessary for the construction, operation and maintenance of the Community-Scale Wind Facility and is otherwise prescribed by applicable laws, regulations, and ordinances. Community-Scale Wind Facilities shall be designed to minimize land clearing and fragmentation of open space areas. 616.7 Facility Conditions The applicant shall maintain the Community-Scale Wind Facility in good condition and as a condition for the permit, shall submit with the application a plan for maintaining the Community-Scale Wind Facility in accordance herewith. Maintenance shall include, but not be limited to, painting, structural repairs, and integrity of security measures. Site access shall be maintained to a level acceptable to the local Fire Chief and Emergency Medical Services. The project owner shall be responsible for the cost of maintaining the

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Community-Scale Wind Facility and any access road, unless accepted as a public way, and the cost of repairing any damage occurring as a result of operation and construction. All material modifications to a Community-Scale Wind Facility made after issuance of the special permit shall require approval by the Special Permit Granting Authority as provided in this section. 616.8 Removal 1) Removal Requirements Any Community-Scale Wind Facility, Wind Monitoring or Meteorological Tower which has reached the end of its useful life, permit term or has been abandoned shall be removed by the facility owner. When the Community-Scale Wind Facility, Wind Monitoring or Meteorological Tower is scheduled to be decommissioned, the applicant shall notify the Special Permit Granting Authority by certified mail of the proposed date of discontinued operations and plans for removal. The owner/operator shall physically remove the Community-Scale Wind Facility, Wind Monitoring or Meteorological Tower no more than 150 days after the date of discontinued operations. At the time of removal, the Community-Scale Wind Facility, Wind Monitoring or Meteorological Tower site shall be restored to the state it was in before the facility was constructed, or to other less stringent restorative conditions approved by the Special Permit Granting Authority. More specifically, decommissioning shall include provision for: (a) Physical removal of all wind turbines, Wind Monitoring or Meteorological Tower structures, equipment, security barriers and transmission lines from the site. (b) Disposal of all solid and hazardous waste in accordance with local and state waste disposal regulations. (c) Stabilization or re-vegetation of the site as necessary to minimize erosion. The Special Permit Granting Authority may allow the owner to leave landscaping or designated below-grade foundations in order to minimize erosion and disruption to vegetation. 2) Abandonment - Absent notice of a proposed date of decommissioning, the Community-Scale Wind Facility shall be considered abandoned when the facility fails to operate for more than

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phone number, and warn of any danger, whether inherent or perceived. (b) Educational signs providing information about the facility and the benefits of renewable energy. Community-Scale Wind Facilities shall not be used for displaying any advertising or signage. 5) Utility Connections Utility connections from the Community-Scale Wind Facility to the utilities power grid shall be located underground. Electrical transformers for utility interconnections may be above ground if required by the utility provider. 6. Appurtenant Structures - All appurtenant structures to such Community-Scale Wind Facilities shall be subject to reasonable regulations concerning the bulk and height of structures and determining yard sizes, lot area, setbacks, open space,

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parking and building coverage requirements. All such appurtenant structures, including but not limited to, equipment shelters, storage facilities, transformers, and substations, shall be architecturally compatible with each other and shall be contained within the Wind Facility tower whenever technically and economically feasible. Structures shall only be used for housing of equipment for this particular site. Whenever feasible, structures shall be shielded from view by vegetation or fencing and or located in an underground vault and joined or clustered to avoid adverse visual impacts. 7) Support Towers Monopole towers are the preferred type of support for Community-Scale Wind Facilities, and shall be used unless good cause is shown that a substantial economic hardship or safety consideration merits an alternative. 616.5 Emergency Services The applicant shall provide a copy of the project summary and site plan to the local emergency services entity, as designated by the Special Permit Granting Authority. Upon request, the applicant shall cooperate with local emergency services in developing an emergency response plan. Wind turbines or other structures part of a Community-Scale Wind Facility shall be designed to prevent unauthorized access. 616.6 Specific Environmental Considerations 1) Shadow/Flicker Community-Scale Wind Facilities shall be sited in a manner that minimizes shadowing or flicker impacts caused by motion of the rotor blades as they pass in front of the sun. The applicant has the burden of proving that this effect does not have significant adverse impact on neighboring or adjacent uses through either siting or mitigation. It is acknowledged that a degree of shadow/flicker effect results from any wind turbine, and that the existence of some

Call Now Toll Free Pager: 508.866.6860

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one year without the written consent of the Special Permit Granting Authority. The Special Permit Granting Authority shall determine in its sole discretion what proportion of the facility is inoperable for the facility to be considered abandoned. If the applicant fails to remove the Community-Scale Wind Facility in accordance with the requirements of this section within 150 days of abandonment or the proposed date of decommissioning, the Town shall have the authority to enter the property and physically remove the facility and be indemnified for the costs and all other liabilities associated with the removal. 3) Surety - A performance bond equal to the removal cost of the proposed wind facility and restoration of the site may be required as a condition of approval, such bond to be submitted to the Zoning Enforcement Officer prior to issuance of a building permit, and held by the Treasurer. 616.9 Duration A special permit issued for a Community-Scale Wind Facility shall be valid for the projected useful life of the facilities as determined by the Special Permit Granting Authority based on submissions of the applicant, but in any case not more than 25 years, unless extended or renewed. The time period may be extended or the permit renewed by the Special Permit Granting Authority upon satisfactory operation of the facility. Request for renewal must be submitted at least 180 days prior to the expiration date of the Special Permit. Submitting a renewal request shall allow for continued operation of the facility until the Special Permit Granting Authority acts. At the end of that period (including extensions and renewals), the Community-Scale Wind Facility shall be removed as required by this section. 616.10 Application Procedures 1) General The application for a Community-Scale Wind Facility shall be filed in accordance with section 906 of this Bylaw and the rules and regulations of the Special Permit Granting Authority concerning special permits as the same maybe revised from time to time, including such revisions and requirements as may be imposed that are consistent with this section and including the items set forth below. Each application for a Special Permit shall be filed by the applicant with the Duxbury Town Clerk pursuant to Massachusetts General Laws.

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and accurate post-construction simulations of the height and breadth of the Community-Scale Wind Facility (e.g. superimpositions of the Community-Scale Wind Facility onto photographs of existing views); and (b) All view representations will include existing, or proposed, buildings or tree coverage. 5) Landscape Plan The applicant shall submit a landscape plan indicating all proposed changes to the landscape of the site, including temporary or permanent roads or driveways, grading, vegetation clearing and planting, exterior lighting, screening vegetation or structures. Lighting, other than required by the FAA, shall be designed to minimize glare onto abutting properties and be directed downward with full cut-off fixtures to reduce light pollution. 6) Development, Operation and Maintenance Plan - The applicant shall submit a plan for the development of the Community-Scale Wind Facility (including the specifications for the Community-Scale Wind Facility and the development timeline and process from ground breaking to commissioning), as well as a plan for maintenance of access roads and storm water controls, and general procedures for operational maintenance of the Community-Scale Wind Facility. 7) Independent ConsultantsUpon submission of an application for a Special Permit, the Special Permit Granting Authority will be authorized to hire outside consultants pursuant to Massachusetts General Laws. The applicant shall be required to pay all reasonable costs associated with the consultant reviews required by the Special Permit Granting Authority. Such costs shall be pre-paid by the applicant per the rules and regulations of the Special Permit Granting Authority. 616.11 RIGHT OF APPEAL Any person aggrieved by the decision of the Special Permit Granting Authority may take an appeal to the courts in accordance with Massachusetts General Laws. Moved and seconded that the Town vote to amend Section 616 in the following sections: 1. Section 616.2-Special Permit Granting Authority was changed from Zoning Board of Appeals to the Planning Board 2. Section 616.3-1)Special

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Permit Granting Authority last sentence of the first paragraph A Special Permit may be granted if the Special Permit Granting Authority finds that: Shall was changed to may. 3) 616.3-1(e) the requirements of section 616.3-616.10 are complied with in all respects. The change removed and replaced this sequence.616.4, 616.5 and 616.6 with the above. Amendment passed. 4) 616.8 (3)-Surety-A performance bond equal to the removal costs of the proposed wind facility and restoration of the site may be required as a condition of approval, such bond to be submitted to the Zoning Enforcement Officer prior to issuance of a building permit, and held by the Town Treasurer. All amendments are included in the complete text above. A report was given by the Planning Board. A hearing was held on Jan. 11, 2010 A 2/3 vote is required-Received the requisite 2/3 vote called by the Moderator. Voted at the Monday, March 15th session. Article 19-Moved and seconded that Town will vote to amend the Duxbury Protective Bylaw, Section 615.1 as follows: 615.1 Purpose The purpose of this bylaw is to promote functional and aesthetic design, construction, and maintenance of certain developments and to minimize any harmful effects on surrounding areas. Such developments include but are not limited to certain multi-family residential, non-residential or mixed use activities, business and professional offices, government activities, commercial establishments, not-for-profit facilities, medical-service facilities, and public recreational facilities, together with their associated outdoor areas for vehicular movement and parking. Owing to their physical characteristic and the nature of their operations, such developments may affect neighboring properties and adjacent sidewalks and streets. Religious and educational facilities shall be exempt from the provisions of this section of the bylaw. The provisions of this section are designed to assure that all development activities regulated by this Bylaw will be carried out so as to provide for and maintain: 1. Protection of

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2) Required Compliance Documents The applicant shall provide the Special Permit Granting Authority with seven copies of the application and all required exhibits. All plans and maps shall be prepared, stamped and signed by a professional engineer or surveyor licensed to practice in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. Included in the application shall be: (a) Name, address, phone number and signature of the applicant, as well as all co -applicants or property owners, if any; (b) The name, contact information and signature of any agents representing the applicant; (c) A textual description of the project, including the names of all contractors and control persons and a consent to the publications of such description in the local newspaper; (d) Documentation of the legal right to use the Community-Scale Wind Facility site; and (e) Detailed architectural and structural plans of the proposed Community-Scale Wind Facility including foundation plans and structural calculations. (f) Proof of liability insurance that satisfies section 616.3.3; (g) Certification of height approval from the FAA, (h) A statement that satisfies section 616.6.2, listing existing and maximum projected noise levels from the Community-Scale Wind Facility, 3) Siting and Design – Unless otherwise waived by the Special Permit Granting Authority, the applicant shall provide the Special Permit Granting Authority with a description of the property which shall include: (a) Copy of a portion of the most recent USGS Quadrangle Map, at a scale of 1:25,000, showing the proposed facility site, including turbine sites, and the area within at least two miles from the facility. Zoning district designation for the subject parcel and

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surrounding parcels shall be included. (b) A one inch equals 40 feet site plan of the proposed Community-Scale Wind Facility site, with contour intervals of no more than two (2) feet, showing the following: (i@. Special Permitting Granting Authority) Property lines for the subject parcel and adjacent parcels within 500 feet; (ii) Outline of all existing buildings, including purpose (e.g. residence, garage, etc.) on subject parcel and all adjacent parcels within 500 feet. Include distances from the Community-Scale Wind Facility to each building shown; (iii) Location of all roads, public and private on the site parcel and adjacent parcels within 500 feet, and proposed roads or driveways, either temporary or permanent, including any associated drainage facilities; (iv) Existing areas of tree cover, including average height of trees, on the site parcel and adjacent parcels within 500 feet; (v) Proposed location and design of Community-Scale Wind Facility, including all turbines, ground equipment, appurtenant structures, transmission infrastructure, access, fencing, exterior lighting, etc; and (vi) Location of viewpoints referenced below in 616.10.4 of this section. 4) Visualizations - The Special Permit Granting Authority shall select between three and six sight lines, including from the nearest building with a view of the Community-Scale Wind Facility, for pre-and post-construction view representations. Sites for the view representations shall be selected from populated areas or public ways within a 2-mile radius of the Community-Scale Wind Facility. View representations shall have the following characteristics: (a) View representations shall be in color and shall include actual pre-construction photographs

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Legal Notices
neighboring properties against harmful effects of uses on the development site. Religious and educational shall be exempt from the provisions of this section of the bylaw. 2. Convenient and safe access for fire-fighting and emergency rescue vehicles within the development site and in relation to adjacent streets; 3. Convenience and safety of vehicular and pedestrian movement within the development site and in relation to adjacent streets, properties or improvements; 4. Satisfactory methods for drainage of surface water to and from the development site; 5. Satisfactory methods for storage, handling, and disposal of wastewater, refuse, and other wastes resulting from the normal operations of the establishment(s) on the development site; 6. Convenience and safety of off-street loading and unloading of vehicles, goods, products, materials and equipment incidental to the normal operation of the establishment(s) on the development site; and 7. Harmonious relationships to the terrain and to existing buildings in the vicinity of the development site. The following amendment was voted at the Jan. 11, 2010 public hearing with the amendment to be presented at Town Meeting floor: To add as the last sentence of the first paragraph of Section 615.1; “Religious and educational facilities shall be exempt from the provisions of this section of the bylaw.” The Planning Board held a hearing on Jan. 11, 2010 The Planning Board read a report. 2/3 vote required-Received the requisite 2/3 vote and passed by the Moderator Voted on Monday, March 15, 2010 A true copy, Attest: Nancy M. Oates Duxbury Town Clerk "Accepted by the Attorney 06/30/2010”

Legal Notices
Rte. 53), parcels 030-024-000 and 030-025-000 of the Duxbury Assessors Map. The parcels consist of approximately 19 acres, are zoned for Residential Compatibility, Wetlands Overlay Protection District, PD-1 and PD-2, and are owned by Edward M. Koplovsky as Trustee of the Brain Frank Nominee Trust, 107 High Street Duxbury, MA 02332. The Board of Appeals will accept written comments on this matter. Dennis A. Murphy Board of Appeals Adv. 6/30/10 -7/7/10 Case #03-12A

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 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. U.S. Bank National Association, as Trustee for the LXS 2006-18N Trust Fund Present Holder of said Mortgage, By Its Attorneys, Orlans Moran PLLC P.O. Box 962169 Boston, MA 02196 Phone: (617) 502-4100 Phone: (617) 502-4100 7/7/2010 7/14/2010 7/21/2010

Legal Notices
#BP-2010-0078. The project is located at 52 Sunset Road; Parcel No. 180-190-000 of the Duxbury Assessors’ Map, and is owned by Peter and Laura Annicelli, 52 Sunset Road, Duxbury, MA 02332. The Building Permit allows for the construction of 16’ x 32’ utility building with 10’ x 12’ screened porch. The Board anticipates that the following topics will be discussed at the hearing: 1) Whether BP-2010-0078 was properly issued. 2) Whether the building constructed complies with zoning. 3) Whether the building constructed complies with the terms and conditions of the building permit, including the plans submitted with the permit application. The Appeal may be viewed in the Inspectional Services Department between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 1:00 p.m. or by appointment. The Board of Appeals will accept written comments on this application. Dennis A. Murphy, Chair Board of Appeals Adv: 7/7//10 – 7/14/10 Case: 10-11

Legal Notices
Duxbury Assessors Map. The parcels consist of approximately 19 acres, are zoned for Residential Compatibility, Wetlands Overlay Protection District, PD-1 and PD-2, and are owned by Edward M. Koplovsky as Trustee of the Brain Frank Nominee Trust, 107 High Street Duxbury, MA 02332. The Board anticipates that the following topics will be discussed at the hearing: 1) Reconsideration of the affordable unit schedule, condition 31 of the amended comprehensive permit. 2) Status of affordable applicants on the waiting list. 3) Whether a second lottery will be necessary to fulfill the remaining units. The Appeal may be viewed in the Inspectional Services Department between the house of 8:00 a.m. and 1:00 p.m. or by appointment. The Board of Appeals will accept written comments on this matter. Dennis A. Murphy, Chair Board of Appeals Adv. 7/7/10 – 7/14/10 Case #03-12A

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 Paul F. Banville and Linda S. Banville to Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., dated July 14, 2006 and recorded with the Plymouth County Registry of Deeds at Book 33055, Page 47 of which the Mortgage the undersigned is the present holder by assignment for breach of the conditions of said Mortgage and for the purpose of foreclosing same will be sold at Public Auction at 02:00 PM on July 29, 2010 at 295 Tremont Street, Duxbury, MA, all and singular the premises described in said Mortgage, to wit: A certain parcel of land together with the buildings and improvements thereon, situated on the southerly side of Tremont Street, Duxbury, Plymouth County, Massachusetts and being shown as Lot 1 on a plan entitled "Definitive Subdivision Plan of Land in Duxbury, Mass." dated April 4, 1983 drawn by Vautrinot & Webby Co., Engineers of Land Surveyors, which plan recorded with Plymouth County Registry of Deeds as Plan No. 664 of 1983 in Plan Book 23, Page 1125. Said Lot 1 is bounded and described in accordance with said plan follows: NORTHERLY by Tremont Street, 200.00 feet; EASTERLY by land of John A. Curtis III and Stephanie B. Curtis; as shown on said plan, 201.86 feet; SOUTHERLY by Lot 2, as shown on said plan, 200.00 feet; and WESTERLY by Lot 2, as shown on said plan, 200.00 feet; and by said Lot 2, 201.86 feet: Said Lot 1 contains 40,000 square feet, according to said plan. For title reference please see deed recorded at Book 20350, Page 324 The premises are to be

TOWN OF DUXBURY BOARD OF APPEALS NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
The Zoning Board of Appeals will hold a public hearing at the Mural Meeting Room, Town Hall, 878 Tremont Street, Duxbury, Massachusetts on July 22, 2010 and beginning at 7:30 p.m., seeking to amend Comprehensive Permit 03-12A granted to Duxbury Farms Corporation under M.G.L. c. 40B, Secs. 20-22. The project is located at the intersections of Valley Street, Franklin Street and High Street, and immediately to the west of Summer Street (State Rte. 53), parcels 030-024-000 and 030-025-000 of the

TOWN OF DUXBURY BOARD OF APPEALS NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
The Zoning Board of Appeals will hold a public hearing at the Mural Meeting Room, Town Hall, 878 Tremont Street, Duxbury, Massachusetts on July 8, 2010 and beginning at 7:30 p.m., seeking to Amended Comprehensive Permit 03-12A granted to Duxbury Farms Corporation under M.G.L. c. 40B, Secs. 20-22. The Board of Appeals to consider affordable unit schedule. The project is located at the intersections of Valley Street, Franklin Street and High Street, and immediately to the west of Summer Street (State

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 John J. Cowden, Jr. and Laurie J. Cowden to Sovereign Bank, dated July 3, 2007 and registered with the Plymouth County Registry District of the Land Court as Document No.625287 as noted on Certificate of Title No. 103713, of which mortgage Sovereign Bank 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 July 21, 2010, on the mortgaged premises located

TOWN OF DUXBURY BOARD OF APPEALS NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
The Board of Appeals will hold a public hearing at 52 Sunset Road, on July 22, 2010 at 7:30 p.m. to consider the Appeal by the Planning Board of the Issuance of Building Permit

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Duxbury Clipper

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Legal Notices
at 222 Meeting House Road, Duxbury, Plymouth County, Massachusetts, all and singular the premises described in said mortgage, TO WIT: THAT CERTAIN PARCEL OF LAND, TOGETHER WITH THE BUILDINGS THEREON, SITUATED IN DUXBURY, COUNTY OF PLYMOUTH, AND COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS, NOW KNOWN AND NUMBERED AS 222 MEETING HOUSE ROAD, DUXBURY, MA 02332 AND BOUNDED AND DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: NORTHERLY BY THE SOUTHERLY LINE OF PRIOR FARM ROAD, 15.40 FEET; NORTHEASTERLY BY SOUTHWESTERLY LINE OF PRIOR FARM ROAD, 258.22 FEET; EASTERLY BY THE WESTERLY LINE OF THE JUNCTION OF SAID PRIOR FARM ROAD AND MEETING HOUSE ROAD MEASURING ON THE CURVING LINE THEREOF, 78.54 FEET; SOUTHEASTERLY BY THE NORTHWESTERLY LINE OF SAID MEETING HOUSE ROAD, 107.63 FEET; SOUTHERLY BY LOT 30 ON THE PLAN HEREINAFTER MENTIONED, 198.50 FEET; AND NORTHWESTERLY, WESTERLY AND SOUTHWESTERLY BY LAND NOW OR FORMERLY OF PRIOR CROSSING, INC. BY THREE LINES MEASURING TOGETHER, 365.28 FEET. ALL OF SAID BOUNDARIES ARE DETERMINED BY THE COURT TO BE LOCATED AS SHOWN ON PLAN #28743A, WHICH IS FILED WITH CERTIFICATE OF TITLE NO. 28697, THE SAME BEING COMPILED FROM A PLAN DRAWN BY DELANO & KEITH SURVEYORS, DATED DECEMBER 15, 1958, AND ADDITIONAL DATA ON FILE IN THE LAND REGISTRATION OFFICE, ALL AS MODIFIED AND APPROVED BY THE COURT, AND THE ABOVE-DESCRIBED LAND IS SHOWN AS LOT 29 ON SAID PLAN. THE ABOVE-DESCRIBED LAND IS SUBJECT TO RESTRICTIONS AS SET FORTH IN A DEED GIVEN BY PRIOR CROSSING, INC. TO MALCOLM M. MACDONALD ET UX, DATED JUNE 30, 1959, DULY RECORDED IN BOOK 2713, PAGE 28, AS AMENDED BY A CERTAIN INSTRUMENT ENTITLED: 'AMENDMENT OF RESTRICTIONS'

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 Sharon E. Fredericks and William A. Fredericks, III to Wells Fargo Bank, N.A.., dated June 15, 2005 and recorded with the Plymouth County Registry of Deeds at Book 30751, Page 278, of which mortgage Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. 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 July 16, 2010, on the mortgaged premises located at 174 Delorenzo Drive, Duxbury, Plymouth County, Massachusetts, all and singular the premises described in said mortgage, TO WIT: All that certain parcel of land situated in Duxbury, County of Plymouth, and Commonwealth of Massachusetts, being known and designated as Lot 3 on a plan entitled 'Samoset Village, Summer & Cross Sts., Duxbury, Mass.', dated May 23, 1966 by Robert C. Bailey, Reg. Surveyor, duly recorded with the Plymouth County Registry of Deeds as Plan No. 570 of 1966, Plan Book 14, Page 122, to which plan reference is made for a more particular description of said parcel. Together with the right to use the ways shown on said plan for all purposes for which streets are used in the Town of Duxbury in common with others entitled thereto. Being the same property as conveyed from John E. Coyle and Barbara A. Coyle to William A. Fredericks III and Sharon E. Fredericks, husband and wife as tenants by the entirety, as described in Deed Book 13500 Page 255, Recorded 03/30/1995 in PLYMOUTH County Records. For mortgagor's(s') title see deed recorded with Plymouth County Registry of Deeds in Book 13500, Page 255. 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

Legal Notices
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. WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A. Present holder of said mortgage By its Attorneys, HARMON LAW OFFICES, P.C. 150 California Street Newton, MA 02458 (617) 558-0500 200907-0866 - BLU

Legal Notices
DATED MARCH 30, 1960, AND FILED AS DOCUMENT # 74063. THE ABOVE-DESCRIBED LAND IS ALSO SUBJECT TO AN EASEMENT SET FORTH IN A GRANT MADE BY JOSEPH L. JOHNSON TO THE NEW ENGLAND TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY AND THE PLYMOUTH COUNTY ELECTRIC COMPANY, DATED JULY 11, 1947, AND DULY RECORDED IN BOOK 1984, PAGE 283. SO MUCH OF THE ABOVE-DESCRIBED LAND AS IS INCLUDED WITHIN THE LIMITS OF SAID PRIOR FARM ROAD (FORMERLY OLD ALMHOUSE ROAD) IS SUBJECT TO THE RIGHTS OF ALL PERSONS LAWFULLY ENTITLED THERETO IN AND OVER THE SAME. THERE IS APPURTENANT TO THE ABOVE-DESCRIBED LAND A RIGHT OF WAY OVER THE WAYS SHOWN ON SAID PLAN FOR ALL PURPOSES FOR WHICH PUBLIC WAYS ARE NOW OR MAY HEREAFTER BE USED IN SAID DUXBURY TO BE USED IN COMMON WITH OTHERS LEGALLY ENTITLED THERETO, AS SET FORTH IN A CERTAIN DEED FROM PRIOR CROSSING, INC. TO CLEMENT A. BRIGGS ET UX, DATED MARCH 14, 1963, AND FILED AS DOCUMENT #91942. FOR OUR TITLE, SEE CERTIFICATE OF TITLE NO. 49842, FILED AND REGISTERED WITH THE PLYMOUTH REGISTRY OF DISTRICT OF THE LAND COURT IN BOOK 249, PAGE 42. CURRENT CERT IS #103713. Subject to a first mortgage to Wells Fargo Home Mortgage, Inc. dated July 18, 2003 and registered with the Plymouth County Registry District of the Land Court as Document No.542640 as noted on Certificate of Title No. 103713 in the original principal amount of

Legal Notices
$460,000.00. For mortgagor's(s') title see deed registered with Plymouth County Registry District of the Land Court as Document No. 542639, as noted on Certificate of Title No. 103713. 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. SOVEREIGN BANK Present holder of said mortgage By its Attorneys, HARMON LAW OFFICES, P.C. 150 California Street Newton, MA 02458 (617) 558-0500 201003-1031 - 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 Ethel M. McKenzie to Washington Mutual Bank, FA, dated May 11, 2007 and recorded with the Plymouth County Registry of Deeds at Book 34539, Page 232, of which mortgage JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, as purchaser of the 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

Wednesday, July 7, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

13

Legal Notices
under the Federal Deposit Insurance Act, 12 U.S.C. § 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 3:00 p.m. on July 14, 2010, on the mortgaged premises located at 65 Meadow Lane Duxbury, and Lot on Meadow Lane, Kingston, Plymouth County, Massachusetts, all and singular the premises described in said mortgage, TO WIT: The land, together with the building thereon, situated on the Southeasterly side of Meadow Lane, in Duxbury, Plymouth County, Massachusetts, said land being located partly in Duxbury and partly in Kingston, said Plymouth County, shown as Lot 22 on a plan entitled ''Subdivision of Land in Duxbury and Kingston, MA known as Meadow Lane of Duxbury, owned by Charles J. Coffin and David Lowry'' dated

Legal Notices
October 16, 1967, which plan is recorded in Plymouth County Registry of Deeds as Plan No. 42 of 1968 in Plan Book 14, Page 740, and bounded and described according to said plan as follows: Northwesterly by said Meadow Lane by three courses, measuring 30.11 feet, 47.00 feet and 122.49 feet, respectively, the latter two courses being by curved lines; Westerly by Lot 21, 117.31 feet; Southerly by land of Manuel M. Fernandes et al, 380.68 feet; and Northeasterly by Lot 23 by two lines measuring 280.13 feet and 35.37 feet, respectively. Said lot contains 23,516 square feet in said Town of Duxbury and 24,564 square feet in said Town of Kingston, for a total of 48,080 square feet, as shown on said plan. Together with a right of way between the described premises and Autumn Avenue

Legal Notices
over Meadow Lane, as shown on said plan, said right of way for all purposes for which public ways are now or may hereafter by used in said Duxbury, in common with others legally entitled thereto. For mortgagor's(s') title see deed recorded with Plymouth County Registry of Deeds in Book 9893, Page 317. 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.

Legal Notices
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. JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS PURCHASER OF THE LOANS AND OTHER ASSETS OF WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK,

Legal Notices
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. § 1821(D) Present holder of said mortgage By its Attorneys, HARMON LAW OFFICES, P.C. 150 California Street Newton, MA 02458 (617) 558-0500 200901-1830 - RED

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Wednesday, July 7, 2010

CONTRACTORS

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Wednesday, July 7, 2010

Duxbury Clipper

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Wednesday, July 7, 2010

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