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Saturday, Harch 26, 20II
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hdvice 85
8ridqe 85
8usiness A!0-!!
Classifed 6!-!4
Comics 84
Commentarv A!5
Crossword 84
0eaths 86-1
0ispatches 82
lditorials A!2
local & State 8!-5,6-8
lotterv A2
leople A2
lublic lotices 6!0
Reliqion 01-8
Scoreboard 02
Sports 0!-6
Stocks A!!
Sudoku 85
lelevision 85
lheaters 85
Weather 88
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A
UCUBTA Beveral hun-
dred people packed a cor-
ridor in a state government
building Iriday to protest
Cov. Iaul LeIage`s plan to
remove a mural depicting
Maine labor history from the Department of
Labor`s headquarters.
The 3ß-foot-long mural is now in the
building`s reception area, which was far too
small to hold the crowd that turned out for
the noon rally.
LeIage gave the order to remove the mu-
ral after receiving complaints that it sends a
one-sided, anti-employer message. He also
ordered new names for conference rooms in
the building that honor prominent hgures in
labor history.
Late Iriday afternoon, LeIage`s ofhce an-
nounced a plan to lend the mural to Iortland
for display at City Hall. The proposal would
have to be approved by city councilors.
Rob Bhetterly, president of the Maine
Union of Visual Artists, told the crowd that
the painting depicts the history of Maine`s
people. "It`s a history that gives us the cour-
age to struggle for our own rights today,¨ he
said.
The mural has 11 panels depicting scenes
such as the celebration of the hrst Labor
Day and the 1987 papermakers strike in Jay,
as well as labor reformers including Iran-
ces Ierkins, who was secretary of labor
under Iresident Iranklin D. Roosevelt and
had ties to Maine.
The mural, by Judy Taylor of Tremont, was
0emonstrators at a pair of rallies take issue with Cov. lelaqe's
order to remove a mural from a state aqencv's headquarters
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rioht, oí Gray
holos a sion
èxprèssino
his íèèlinos as
hunorèos oí
protèstèrs listèn
to spèèchès
at a noon rally
Frioay at thè
Dèpartmènt
oí Labor in
/uousta. Thè
èvènt was
oroanizèo by
thè Mainè Union
oí Visual /rtists
ano thè Mainè
/FL-ClO to
protèst Gov. Paul
LèPaoè's oroèr
to rèmovè a
36-íoot, ¹¹-panèl
mural írom thè
builoino. Thè
artwork, by
Juoy Taylor oí
Trèmont, was
installèo in 2CC8.
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Hural mav fnd
a new home at
lortland Citv lall.
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qovernor qettinq
national attention.
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lation's workers
commemorate a
traqic I9II fre.
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¨(Vhat is oèpictèo
in thè mural is) a
history that oivès
us thè couraoè to
struoolè íor our own
riohts tooay.¨
keb Shetter|y
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Frèsh sions that a rèactor's corè may bè
lèakino raoiation prompt Japanèsè
oíncials to altèr thèir coolino stratèoy ano
rècommèno that morè pèoplè lèavè.
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5IF8BTIJOHUPO1PTU
TOKYO Water used to douse ultra-hot reac-
tors at the Iukushima Dai-ichi nuclear power
complex showed fresh signs of a possible radia-
tion leak Iriday, as Japanese ofhcials expanded
the evacuation zone around the crippled plant.
Water in a turbine building was so radioactive
that it gave leg burns to three workers and reig-
nited fears that the hazardous material could only
have come from inside reactor unit 3`s primary
containment building or through its main steam
system.
That plant is of special concern because it uses
mox, a fuel that contains extremely dangerous
and long-lasting plutonium in addition to ura-
nium. A leak directly from inside the reactor
threatens immediate harm to any workers at-
tempting repairs, while raising the prospect of
much longer-term contamination of the facility
and surrounding area.
The plant`s owner, Tokyo Ðlectric Iower Co.,
also said it was switching to fresh water to cool
reactor cores in units 1 and 3 because of worries
that salt from the seawater might have formed
thick crusts around the nuclear fuel rods. Those
crusts could block the cooling water and allow
heat to build up again.
Two U.B. Navy barges carrying fresh water are
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AUCUBTA Irom 2004 to 2009, the
Maine Turnpike Authority gave Maine
Ireservation $27,000 in cash donations
and several thousand dollars` worth
of gift certihcates for restaurants and
hotels, which the nonproht group sold
to raise money.
During most of that period, the turn-
pike authority`s executive director, Iaul
Violette, served on Maine Ireserva-
tion`s board of trustees.
Bome lawmakers say the donations
and Violette`s connection to Maine
Ireservation created the appearance of
a conßict of interest. A legislative panel
is now drafting a bill that would prevent
the authority and every other quasi-
state agency in Maine from engaging in
such practices.
Violette was the turnpike authority`s
executive director for 23 years. He re-
signed this month amid questions about
the authority`s spending practices,
including donations to groups with no
direct link to its mission and its failure
to keep records of the gift certihcates it
purchased and gave away.
Lèoislators, citino thè appèarancè
oí a connict oí intèrèst, arè oraít-
ino a bill to prèvènt thè practicè.
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AUCUBTA A legislative panel voted
unanimously Iriday to support banning
sales of toys, sippy cups, baby bottles
and similar products containing the
chemical Bisphenol-A.
No one among about 30 people who
testihed before the Ðnvironment and
Natural Resources Committee opposed
the ban.
It would be the hrst ban on products to
come as a result of the 2008 law known
as the Kid Bafe Iroducts Act, which
established an extensive process of re-
view for chemical regulation.
Despite expressing opposition to the
proposed ban earlier this year, Cov. Iaul
LeIage`s administration dropped its
opposition, in testimony by Department
of Ðnvironmental Irotection Commis-
sioner Darryl Brown.
"We support scientihc inquiries into
the examination of safer alternatives
regarding certain chemicals and com-
pounds, and as is the case with BIA, we
believe the marketplace is already mov-
ing toward safer alternatives,¨ he said.
"Our hrst choice is to always encourage
market forces to undertake actions vol-
untarily and not |ump to a prohibition on
sales of certain products.¨
BIA has been studied extensively by
public health advocates, toxicologists
Thè LèPaoè aoministration now says it won't noht
thè ban, èvèn thouoh thè oovèrnor still opposès it.
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A2 Thè Portlano Prèss Hèralo/ Saturoay, March 26, 2C¹¹
CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK
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IN F06uS: 6API1AL PuNIShH£N1
NA1I0N
N Frem the Pe|nt: Custav
lvquist has siqned a two-
vear entrv-level contract
with the 0etroit led Winqs
and will forqo his senior
vear at the universitv of
Haine. lachel lenzi has
details.
NSec|ety Snapshets:
lhotos and dispatches from
Haine's social scene bv
hverv ¥ale Kamila.
NWe|¤h|n¤ In: lmma
8outhillette writes on
weiqht loss, qettinq ft and
healthv livinq.
N6|ear|n¤ the 8ases:
Kevin lhomas has the latest
on the lortland Sea 0oqs
and 8oston led Sox.
N0|n|n¤ 6u|de: lookinq
for a new place to eat¯
Check out our restaurant
listinq to make vour dininq
plans.
8cdXeXZ
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C8K<JKELD9<IJ
=I@;8PËJKI@$JK8K<I<JLCKJ
£ven|n¤ P|ck 5: 8-7-8
P|ck 4: 5-6-9-0
H|dday P|ck 5: 5-7-I
P|ck 4: 0-7-7-8
Week|y 6rand: 5-20-28-32
luckv 8all: I3
He¤a H||||ens:
22-24-3I-52-54
Heqa 8all: 4 Heqaplier. x4
Jackpet: $3I2 million
Wednesday He¤abucks:
5-6-8-I7-29 Heqaball. 4
1eday's jackpet: $2.75 million
Wednesday het Lette:
6-I5-2I-35-38 lot 8all. I8
1eday's jackpet: $5.8 million
Wednesday Pewerba||:
5-I5-26-28-32
lower 8all. 9 lower llav. 2
1eday's jackpet: $I25 million
lodav is Saturdav, Harch 26, the 85th dav of
20II. lhere are 280 davs left in the vear.
1eday's h|¤h||¤ht |n h|stery:
ln I9II, plavwriqht lennessee Williams (¨lhe
Class Henaqerie," ''h Streetcar lamed 0esire," ¨Cat
on a lot lin loof") was born in Columbus, Hiss.
0n th|s date:
ln I9I7, the Seattle Hetropolitans became the
frst u.S. team to win the Stanlev Cup as thev
defeated the Hontreal Canadiens.
ln I97I, last lakistan proclaimed its indepen-
dence, takinq the name 8anqladesh.
ln I979, a peace treatv was siqned bv lsraeli
lrime Hinister Henachem 8eqin and lqvptian
lresident hnwar Sadat and witnessed bv lresi-
dent Carter at the White louse.
ln I982, qroundbreakinq ceremonies took place
in Washinqton for the \ietnam \eterans Hemorial.
ln I997, the bodies of 39 members of the
leaven's Cate techno-reliqious cult, who had
committed suicide, were found inside a rented
mansion in lancho Santa le, Calif.
0ne vear aqo. lhe u.S. and lussia sealed the
frst major nuclear weapons treatv in nearlv two
decades, aqreeinq to slash the former Cold War
rivals' warhead arsenals bv nearlv one-third.
1eday's b|rthdays:
Conductor-composer lierre 8oulez is 86. le-
tired Supreme Court 1ustice Sandra 0av 0'Connor
is 8I. hctor-director leonard limov is 80. hctor
hlan hrkin is 77. louse 0emocratic leader lancv
lelosi is 7I. hctor 1ames Caan is 7I. huthor lrica
1onq is 69. 1ournalist 8ob Woodward is 68.
Sinqer 0iana loss is 67. lock sinqer Steven lvler
(herosmith) is 63. Sinqer and l\ personalitv \icki
lawrence is 62. Comedian Hartin Short is 6I.
Countrv sinqer lonnie Hc0owell is 6I. ladio talk
show host Curtis Sliwa is 57. Countrv sinqer 0ean
0illon is 56. Countrv sinqer Charlv HcClain is 55.
l\ personalitv leeza Cibbons is 54. hctress 1en-
nifer Crev is 5I. Colleqe and lro lootball lall of
lamer Harcus hllen is 5I. 8asketball lall of lamer
1ohn Stockton is 49. hctor Hichael lmperioli is 45.
lock musician 1ames lha is 43. Countrv sinqer
Kennv Chesnev is 43. hctor l.l. Kniqht is 38. lap-
per 1uvenile is 36. hctress Keira Kniqhtlev is 26.
lapper 1-Kwon is 25.
:FII<:K@FEJ
N Lovèrs Lanè Suoar Housè in Gorham
will not bè opèn on Mainè Maplè Sun-
oay, ano Maplè Riooè Farm ano Fishèry
will host Mainè Maplè Sunoay èvènts at
¹8C Vèir Pono Roao, Lèè. lníormation
provioèo by thè Mainè Dèpartmènt oí
/oriculturè was incorrèct on Paoè E35
oí GO Thursoay.
To rèport an èrror, plèasè call 79¹-
63CC Monoay throuoh Frioay, 79¹-632¹
aítèr 5 p.m. ano on wèèkènos, or è-mail
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P0S1HAS1£k: Plèasè sèno aoorèss
chanoès to Thè Portlano Prèss Hèralo,
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C`qgfikiX`kfeXlZk`feYcfZb
llW ¥0lK - hn hndv Warhol portrait of
llizabeth lavlor is headinq to a lew ¥ork Citv
auction. lt's estimated to
brinq $20 million.
lhe Wall Street 1ournal
reported that ¨liz #5" is
owned bv hedqe-fund
manaqer Steven Cohen.
lhe I963 silkscreen will be
sold at lhillips de lurv at
its contemporarv art sale
Hav I2.
lhe actress died Wednesdav at aqe 79.
lhe portrait shows the screen siren smilinq and
her evelids covered in blue eve shadow. lt comes
from Warhol's I960s series of pop culture icons
such as 1acqueline Kennedv and Harilvn Honroe.
lhe 1ournal reported that Cohen bouqht the
portrait for an undisclosed sum from the estate
of a major lew ¥ork dealer. le declined to com-
ment.
lhe current Warhol auction record is $7I.7 mil-
lion for ¨Creen Car Crash."
I\Zfi[cXY\cjaf`e]fiAXgXe
llW ¥0lK - lhe four major record labels have
joined toqether to produce an all-star diqital
album to raise monev for disaster-stricken 1apan.
¨Sonqs for 1apan" will feature ladv Caqa's lo. I
hit ¨8orn lhis Wav," 1ohn lennon's classic ¨lmaq-
ine" and dozens more sonqs from acts ranqinq
from hdele to lminem.
lhe compilation was announced lridav bv Sonv
lntertainment Husic, lHl Husic and universal Hu-
sic Croup and Warner Husic Croup. lt's available
on ilunes for $9.99. lroceeds from the 38-track
set will qo to the 1apanese led Cross Societv. h
phvsical two-disc C0 will be available earlv next
month.
Gi`eZ\?Xiip_\X[`e^
kf8iZk`Z]finfle[\[
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Prince Harry announcèo Frioay hè
will show his support íor wounoèo
/íohanistan war vètèrans by |oinino a
oroup on thèir trèk to thè /rctic.
³4`][\SeaaS`dWQS`S^]`ba
Oprah Winfrey
ºLiz #5"
l0l00l - lrince larrv is headinq to the
hrctic, showinq his support for 8ritain's wound-
ed hfqhanistan war veterans bv joininq part of
their punishinq expedition to the lorth lole.
larrv travels to friqid northern lorwav on
luesdav for three davs of traininq and fve davs
of trekkinq on a trip orqanized bv the Walkinq
With the Wounded charitv.
lhe qroup includes four 8ritish soldiers who
were seriouslv wounded while on active dutv,
includinq two amputees.
¨What the Walkinq With lhe Wounded lorth
lole leam is undertakinq is an enormous ad-
venture of the most challenqinq order," larrv
said in a statement lridav.
lhe charitv hopes to raise $3.2 million
throuqh donations and sponsorships for the
expedition. larrv said he hopes the monev
¨will make a life-chanqinq difference to injured
servicemen and women from our hrmed
lorces."
lhe four wounded men will be joined bv two
expedition leaders and a lorweqian quide
familiar with the reqion. lhe expedition is
expected to take four weeks and cover rouqhlv
200 miles of frozen hrctic 0cean territorv bv
foot. lhe qroup will pull their own equipment
CllChC0 - lhe fnal oriqinal
episode of ¨lhe 0prah Winfrev
Show" will air Hav 25. Winfrev's
Chicaqo-based larpo lroductions
confrmed the date lridav.
Winfrev announced live on the
show in lovember 2009 that she
would end its run after 25 vears.
She since has launched cable's
0prah Winfrev letwork.
¨lhe 0prah Winfrev Show" has
been in reruns for the last few
weeks. 8ut Winfrev tweeted lhurs-
dav that she was ¨hard at work
planninq the fnal shows" and new
episodes will beqin hpril 7.
in sleds in sub-zero temperatures.
larrv plans to leave the qroup hpril 5 to
resume his militarv traininq and to serve as the
best man at his brother lrince William's hpril
29 weddinq.
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5IF"TTPDJBUFE1SFTT
ATLANTA Irison ofhcials
around the country have been
going to extraordinary and in at
least one case, legally question-
able lengths to obtain a scarce
lethal-in|ection drug, securing it
from middlemen in Britain and
a manufacturer in India and
borrowing it from other states to
keep their executions on track,
according to records reviewed
by The Associated Iress.
"You guys in AZ are lifesav-
ers,¨ California prisons ofhcial
Bcott Kernan emailed an Arizo-
na counterpart, with what may
have been unintentional irony,
in appreciation of 12 grams of
the drug sent in Beptember.
"Buy you a beer next time I get
that way.¨
The dealing comes amid a se-
vere shortage of sodium thiopen-
tal, a sedative that is part of the
three-drug lethal in|ection cock-
tail used by nearly all 34 death
penalty states. The shortage
started last year, after Hospira
Inc., the sole U.B. manufacturer
of the drug and the only sodium
thiopental maker approved by
the Iood and Drug Administra-
tion, stopped making it.
As supplies dwindled, at least
six states Arizona, Arkansas,
California, Ceorgia, Nebraska
and Tennessee obtained so-
dium thiopental overseas, with
several of them citing Ceorgia
as the trailblazer.
Documents obtained through
open-records requests show
Ceorgia managed to execute
inmates in Beptember and
January after getting the drug
from Dream Iharma, a distribu-
tor that shares a building with a
driving school in a gritty London
neighborhood. Dream Iharma`s
owner did not return several
calls and emails for comment,
and an AI reporter who visited
the ofhce last week was told the
owner was not available.
Last week, however, the Drug
Ðnforcement Administration
seized Ceorgia`s entire supply
effectively blocking the sched-
uling of any further executions
because of concerns over
whether the state circumvented
the law. "We had questions about
how the drug was imported to
the U.B.,¨ agency spokesman
Chuvalo Truesdell said, declin-
ing to elaborate.
Iederal regulations require
states to register with the DÐA
before importing a controlled
substance and to notify the
agency once they have it.
John Bentivoglio, a former
Justice Department attorney
who represents a condemned
Ceorgia inmate, said in a Iebru-
ary letter that Ceorgia appears
to have broken those rules, and
that such violations mean that
"adulterated, counterfeit or
otherwise ineffective¨ sodium
thiopental could be used in ex-
ecutions, sub|ecting prisoners
to extreme pain in violation of
the constitutional ban on cruel
and unusual punishment.
Ceorgia Corrections Depart-
ment spokeswoman Joan
Heath said only that the state is
cooperating with federal inves-
tigators to "make sure we`re in
regulatory compliance with the
DÐA over how we handle con-
trolled substances.¨
Kathryn Hamoudah of Ceor-
gians for Alternatives to the
Death Ienalty praised the DÐA
for forcing Ceorgia to "give up
its black market drugs.¨
Defense attorneys elsewhere
have called on the Justice De-
partment to investigate whether
their states broke the law in the
way they obtained sodium thio-
pental. But most of the states
that swapped or imported it
have said they followed protocol.
And the DÐA has refused to say
whether it is investigating them.
According to the DÐA, states
can share or sell each other
doses of the drug as long as both
sides are registered with the
agency and the substance was
imported properly.
The documents obtained by
the AI show that authorities in
Kentucky frantically reached
out to more than two dozen
other states, several companies
and the federal Bureau of Iris-
ons throughout 2010 in hopes
of hnding sodium thiopental.
Kentucky even considered car-
rying out three executions in
quick succession before the
state`s supply expired. Kentucky
ofhcials were getting re|ected
everywhere they turned.
"I am beginning to think drug
companies and suppliers are
not real happy to have to sup-
ply us for this use,¨ Ihil Iarker,
warden of the Kentucky Btate
Ienitentiary, wrote in a July
email. He was right. Hospira
has publicly ob|ected to the use
of its drugs in executions.
Kentucky hnally bought 18
grams last month from a Ceor-
gia pharmacy.
Nebraska said in January that
it had acquired 500 grams from
Kayem Iharmaceutics of India,
the minimum amount available
for sale. That is enough for near-
ly 170 executions; the state has a
dozen men on death row.
California was so anxious for
a supply of sodium thiopental to
execute its hrst inmate in nearly
hve years that prison ofhcials
were ordered to call dozens of
hospitals. The state also asked
the DÐA for help importing
the drug from a Iakistani com-
pany, apparently in vain, before
wheedling some out of Arizona.
California said it also obtained
more than 500 grams from Ar-
chimedes Iharma, an Ðnglish
manufacturer.
Ðventually, though, the state`s
lone scheduled execution was
scrubbed, in part because of the
shortage.
The documents also show that
Arkansas and Tennessee ob-
tained sodium thiopental from
an unidentihed provider in Ðng-
land, and that Arizona bought
some from Dream Iharma.
Attorneys for a condemned
Arizona man hled a motion Iri-
day seeking to block the state
from using the imported drug
in his execution April 5, saying
the batch was manufactured
for use in animals and may not
work effectively in people. Ari-
zona corrections ofhcials had no
immediate comment.
Over the past year or so, Ten-
nessee shared some of its sup-
ply with Ceorgia and Arkansas.
And Arkansas shared with
Oklahoma, Mississippi and Ten-
nessee.
Oklahoma, Ohio and Texas, the
nation`s busiest death penalty
state, have switched to another
sedative, pentobarbital. Other
states are worried that switch-
ing could result in a drawn-out
legal and regulatory process
that could put more executions
on hold.
/ shortaoè oí sooium
thiopèntal lèaos to
ovèrsèas purchasès - ano
ouèstions írom thè DE/.
#/aa]QWObSR>`Saa¿ZS
OkIahoma, Ohio and Texas, thè nation's busièst oèath pènalty statè, havè switchèo írom sooium thiopèntal to pèntobarbital
íor lèthal in|èctions. This photo shows thè oèath chambèr at thè Southèrn Ohio Corrèctions Facility in Lucasvillè.
Thè Portlano Prèss Hèralo/ Saturoay, March 26, 2C¹¹ /!
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TRIIOLI, Libya Iellow
Arab and African nations raised
the international pressure Iri-
day on Libyan leader Moammar
Cadhah, with tiny Catar ßying
the Arab world`s hrst combat
missions over the North African
nation and the African Union
imploring him to move toward
democratic elections.
The military operation against
Cadhah, which Iriday included
airstrikes by British and Irench
|ets, remains a U.B.-led opera-
tion, though NATO was prepar-
ing to assume at least some
command and control responsi-
bility within days.
A Libyan government delega-
tion meeting in Ðthiopia with Af-
rican leaders but not the rebels
seeking Cadhah`s ouster said
he is ready to accept political
reform, possibly including elec-
tions. But the delegation also
said Libya is committed to a
cease-hre that Cadhah`s forces
have ßouted since the govern-
ment announced it, and blamed
the current violence on "extrem-
ists¨ and foreign intervention.
Coalition ofhcials have invited
senior members of a rebel lead-
ership group to London next
week to meet the world leaders
attending a conference meant to
bolster international support for
the Libyan operation.
Cene Cretz, U.B. ambassador
to Libya, said in Washington on
Iriday that the administration
is still deciding whether to rec-
ognize the so-called Transitional
National Council, and is weigh-
ing whether to provide more aid
to the rebels, including arms.
NATO named Canadian Lt.
Cen. Charles Bouchard to lead
its Libyan operation, hnalizing
what it hopes will be a unihed
command to oversee military
action against Libya.
Ðnvoys from NATO`s 28
member countries agreed late
Thursday to enforce the no-ßy
zone over Libya. By Monday, the
alliance expects to start doing
so, as well as coordinating naval
patrols in the Mediterranean to
enforce the U.N. arms embargo
against Cadhah`s forces.
With further approval expect-
ed Bunday, NATO will take over
the responsibility for bombing
Cadhah`s military to protect
civilians from attack.
A NATO ofhcial said Iriday
that NATO now hopes to launch
both operations simultaneously
within a couple of days, avoid-
ing the need for dual commands
NATO for the no-ßy zone and
the U.B. for the airstrikes. The
ofhcial requested anonym-
ity because of regulations about
speaking to the media.
A Catari hghter |et ßew the
country`s hrst sortie alongside a
Irench |et Iriday to enforce the
no-ßy zone, the hrst non-West-
ern military ßight in support of
the operation.
Aside from the United Arab
Ðmirates, which has pledged
12 warplanes, the international
effort to protect Cadhah`s op-
ponents has no other countries
from the Arab League, which
was among the driving forces
behind the U.N. Becurity Coun-
cil decision to impose a no-ßy
zone over Libya. The United
Btates has provided millions of
dollars in equipment to many of
the league`s countries.
Catar has close ties to the U.B.
military, a reputation for interna-
tional mediation, and hosts the
pan-Arab Al-Jazeera network.
A Health Ministry ofhcial,
Khaled Omar, said 114 Libyans
have died in the international
airstrikes, but he did not provide
a breakdown of how many were
soldiers or civilians.
³BVSB`WPc\SEOaVW\Ub]\
0c`SOcQ]\b`WPcbSRb]bVWa
`S^]`b
/ Libyan oèlèoation
mèètino in Ethiopia says
thè stronoman is rèaoy to
accèpt political rèíorms.
F98D89I@<=JC8ND8B<IJGI@FIKFDFE;8PËJ8;;I<JJ
WhSlllCl0l - lresident
0bama Hondav will offer his most
expansive explanation of the u.S.
role in the libvan war, deliverinq
a speech that is expected to cover
the path ahead and his rationale
about the appropriate use of force.
0bama's 7.30 p.m. l0l speech
comes as leadinq C0l lawmak-
ers and some from his own partv
have pressed him for claritv about
the qoals and exit strateqv of the
united States. 0bama and top u.S.
securitv offcials spent about an
hour talkinq to lawmakers lridav.
0urinq the speech, 0bama is
expected to explain how the u.S.-
led campaiqn is shiftinq to lhl0
control, and how the multinational
approach with hrab support puts
the united States in the stronqest
position to achieve the qoals of
protectinq libvan civilians, said a
White louse offcial, who spoke
on condition of anonvmitv to
discuss the president's thinkinq.
lhe announcement of Hondav's
speech came after 0bama's tele-
conference lridav with a biparti-
san qroup of kev lawmakers.
0urinq the call, 0bama and
other u.S. offcials emphasized to
lawmakers that the united States'
militarv role would be decreas-
inq qoinq forward, accordinq to
an offcial who listened to the
conversation and spoke on condi-
tion of anonvmitv because of the
sensitivitv of the closed meetinq.
0bama reiterated the u.S. posi-
tion that Cadhaf should leave
power. 8ut he said, as he has
publiclv, that the united States
planned to follow the mission of
the u.l. Securitv Council resolu-
tion - which centers on the protec-
tion of libvan civilians, not the
killinq of Cadhaf, the offcial said.
louse Speaker 1ohn 8oehner
asked questions and qot direct
answers from both the president
and 1oint Chiefs of Staff Chairman
hdm. Hike Hullen, the offcial said.
hfter the call, a spokesman for
8oehner said the speaker wants
the administration to do more to
explain how the mission in libva ¨is
consistent with u.S. policv qoals."
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LOB ANCÐLÐB A |udge
Iriday issued a temporary rul-
ing allowing visitation with her
4-year-old triplets to a woman so
badly brain damaged by medical
errors during childbirth that she
can no longer walk, talk or eat.
Attorneys for both sides
praised the tentative 10-page
order issued by Buperior Court
Judge Irederick C. Bhaller, who
ruled after a two-week hearing
that Abbie Dorn, 34, would be
granted visits of three hours a
day for hve days each summer
at the Myrtle Beach, B.C., home
where her parents care for her.
Lisa Helßand Meyer, attorney
for Dorn`s parents, said the deci-
sion set a precedent for "every
single parent out there with any
sort of disability.¨
"This is an astounding victory,¨
she said at a news conference.
"The court held that this parent
has the same right as any other
parent to have visitation and a
relationship with their child.¨
Bhaller also ordered that the
children could have a 30-minute
monthly videoconference with
their mother, a move Meyer said
would establish a "wonderful
continuity¨ between mother and
children.
But father Dan Dorn`s attorney
Vicki Creene said her side got
exactly what it asked for |ust
hve days of visits, all supervised
by Dan Dorn, who is raising
the children at his Los Angeles
home. The maternal grandpar-
ents, in a lawsuit that is awaiting
a trial date, want four weeks of
unsupervised visitation.
Creene said the ruling con-
hrmed their contention that the
beliefs of grandmother Busan
Cohen contradicted those of
their father and that Cohen had
a negative effect on the children.
"The |udge recognized the
father`s right to parent his chil-
dren without undue inßuence
from the grandparents,¨ said
Creene, who expressed hope
that the two sides could accept
the ruling`s temporary provi-
sions and avoid trial.
Cohen said on a conference
call from her home that she`d
told her daughter of the decision
and that she was happy.
"Bhe gave me a long, long blink
and a huge smile,¨ Cohen said.
Medical and legal evidence
show that Abbie Dorn would
not have been capable of such a
response, Creene said.
The |udge called it "more likely
that not¨ that Dorn "does not
have any cognitive function, that
her eye blinking and smiling and
movements are involuntary.¨
He later added, explaining the
short visits, that though a bond
has been established, "there is
no purpose to exposing the chil-
dren to a prolonged period with
their comatose mother.¨
Bhaller did praise the "im-
pressive¨ care given by Busan
Cohen, calling her a "tireless,
fully devoted and successful ad-
vocate for her daughter.¨
But the ruling directly forbids
her from telling the children
anything about what their
mother thinks, saying anything
about her prognosis, or suggest-
ing that she may recover.
Creene argued during a hear-
ing earlier this week that Abbie
Dorn was so badly in|ured giv-
ing birth that she is no longer
capable of being a parent, and
that Cohen was an "unht grand-
mother¨ who would hll them
with unrealistic expectations
that their mother might recover.
But attorneys for Abbie Dorn`s
family said that although Dorn
may be incapable of taking part
in a traditional mother-child re-
lationship, that doesn`t mean no
relationship is possible.
"Ðven though Abbie can`t in-
teract with the kids, the kids can
interact with Abbie,¨ Meyer said
during the news conference.
Abbie Dorn had given birth
without incident to a son and a
daughter on June 20, 200ß, but
as a doctor was delivering a sec-
ond son, he accidentally nicked
her uterus. Before doctors could
stop the bleeding, her heart had
stopped, a dehbrillator mal-
functioned and her brain was
deprived of oxygen.
A year later Dan Dorn di-
vorced her, believing she would
never recover.
/ tèmporary rulino oivès
/bbiè Dorn a chancè to
havè a rèlationship with
hèr triplèts, now aoè 4.
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/PPWS2]`\, paralyzèo by a
chilobirth èrror, is accoroèo
nvè oays oí visits with hèr
triplèts in hèr S.C. homè.
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2O\2]`\, thè triplèts' íathèr,
oot what hè wantèo in
Frioay's rulino: limitèo visits
unoèr his supèrvision.
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5IF"TTPDJBUFE1SFTT
MADIBON, Wis. Wisconsin
ofhcials couldn`t agree Iriday
on whether a controversial law
taking away nearly all public
worker collective bargaining
rights was about to take effect
after a nonpartisan legislative
bureau published it despite a
court order blocking implemen-
tation.
The Legislative Reference
Bureau took the action at 3:15
p.m. Iriday, sending lawmakers
and legal experts scrambling to
determine what`s next for the
law, which hrst was proposed by
Republican Cov. Bcott Walker.
Legislative Reference Bureau
director Bteve Miller said the ac-
tion doesn`t mean the law takes
effect today. He says that won`t
happen until Becretary of Btate
Doug La Iollette orders the law
published in a newspaper, and a
|udge ordered last week that La
Iollette not do anything.
"It`s not implementation at
all,¨ Miller said. "It`s simply a
matter of forwarding an ofhcial
copy to the secretary of state.¨
La Iollette said he didn`t know
what the action means, but he`s
not doing anything, given the
court order.
But Republican Benate Ma|or-
ity Leader Bcott Iitzgerald, who
said he went to the Reference
Bureau with the idea, said the
action means the law takes ef-
fect today. "It`s my opinion it`s
published, it`s on the legislative
website, it`s law,¨ he said.
Walker`s top aide Mike
Huebsch said he`d been noti-
hed that the law had been pub-
lished. "The administration will
carry out the law as required,¨
Huebsch said in a statement.
Calls requesting more clari-
hcation about whether Walker
believed the law was indeed in
effect were not returned.
A |udge last week issued a
restraining order blocking any
further implementation of the
law while the court considers
challenges to its approval. The
order specihcally blocked La
Iollette from publishing the law.
But the Reference Bureau
said it`s still required to publish
every new law within 10 working
days after it`s signed by the gov-
ernor, on the date designated by
the secretary of state.
Walker signed the collective
bargaining measure March 11
and La Iollette had designated
Iriday as the date of publication.
But after the |udge issued the
restraining order, La Iollette
sent a letter to the Reference
Bureau saying he was rescind-
ing his setting of the publication
date.
The state Department of Jus-
tice issued a statement saying
it would evaluate how the pub-
lication of the law, which it said
was lawful, affects the pending
lawsuit. The statement did not
say whether the action means
the law takes effect today.
Thè Visconsin mèasurè is
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oroèr, raisino ouèstions
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NÐW YORK The centennial
commemoration of the Triangle
shirtwaist factory hre became
a rally for organized labor Iri-
day, as hundreds marched and
vowed to resist efforts to weaken
unions in state capitals across
the country.
U.B. Ben. Chuck Bchumer,
D-N.Y., drew loud cheers when
he pledged to hght "right-wing
ideologues¨ trying to curb work-
er protections.
The rally in New York`s Creen-
wich Village neighborhood
took place outside the former
Triangle factory building, which
burned on March 25, 1911. Ðar-
lier, many people hoisting signs
designed to look like shirtwaist
blouses and bearing the names
of the dead marched from Union
Bquare several blocks south to
the 10-story building, which is
now part of New York Univer-
sity.
The Triangle hre killed 14ß
people and helped to galvanize
the U.B. labor movement. The
victims were mostly young im-
migrant women, many of whom
|umped to their deaths to escape
the ßames. The tragedy prompt-
ed many improvements in hre
safety across the country, such
as sprinkler installation and
laws mandating hre drills.
Days after the hre, 100,000
mourners marched in a funeral
procession through the streets
of New York, while another
250,000 lined the route. Their
grief built support for the right
of garment workers to unionize.
Many of the victims` family
members and descendants at-
tended the ceremony Iriday.
Iete Doob, a laboratory worker
from Columbia, Md., came to
honor his great-aunt, 21-year-
old Violet Bchechter, who died
in the hre |ust a week before she
was to be married.
"There were no regulations
back then and there was no
union to enforce them. With nei-
ther of those, the workers didn`t
have a chance,¨ Doob said.
Bpeakers repeatedly criticized
Wisconsin Republican Cov. Bcott
Walker, who pushed through
legislation earlier this month to
eliminate public workers` right
to collective bargaining. The
new law has been temporarily
blocked by a county |udge.
Beveral other Republican
governors, citing their states`
dire money problems, have
made similar efforts to weaken
public employee unions, saying
the pension and benehts unions
have negotiated in the past are
unsustainable over time.
U.B. Labor Becretary Hilda Bo-
lis, who spoke at the ceremony,
offered her support for unions
pushing back.
"Today we honor workers in
communities all across this
great country protesting loudly
the actions to strip them of col-
lective bargaining of their right
to have a voice in the workplace.
We applaud you,¨ Bolis said.
Bchumer went further, saying
Walker and others "want to drag
our nation back to 1911.¨
"Today some on the far right
want to rob workers of their
hard-earned collective bargain-
ing rights. They want to fray the
social safety net under the false
pretense of hscal austerity,¨ he
said.
Iresident Obama, in a procla-
mation on the 100th anniversary
of the hre, urged people across
the country to participate in cer-
emonies honoring the workers
who died in unsafe conditions.
"Working Americans are the
backbone of our communities
and power the engine of our
economy,¨ he wrote.
At the rally, Cybele Locke, a
historian from New London,
Conn., said she believed many
workers still face unsafe condi-
tions.
Chuck Helms, a representa-
tive of the Hudson County La-
bor Council of New Jersey, said
he had come to the ceremony
because he believed workers`
rights were fading.
"I cannot let my children or my
grandchildren go back to that
time,¨ Helms said. "You know
we are moving back. Not |ust
unions, middle class in general
is moving back in that direction.
America has got to get out and
protest.¨
Thè ¹CCth annivèrsary
oí thè Trianolè shirtwaist
traoèoy stirs ralliès íor thè
riohts oí U.S. workèrs.
BVS/aa]QWObSR>`Saa
;O`QVS`a`OZZg to rèmèmbèr thè ¹46 victims oí thè shirtwaist íactory nrè oí ¹9¹¹, commonly
callèo thè Trianolè Firè, ourino its ¹CCth annivèrsary commèmoration Frioay in Nèw York.
BVWa^V]b]
shows thè
burnèo-out
rèmains oí
thè Trianolè
Shirtwaist Co.
in Nèw York's
Grèènwich
Villaoè
nèiohborhooo.
'/aa]QWObSR>`Saa¿ZS
/LIVE"RANCH
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The Portland Press Herald/ Saturday, March 26, 2011 A7
CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK
ROP-PPH-TopAboveAds-Left
Modified 5/05/09
InDesign* Edition: PD Sec/Page: A7 Rundate: Saturday, March 26, 2011
NATION/WORLD
Syrian troops fire on protesters
By BASSEM MROUE
The Associated Press
DAMASCUS, Syr ia — Tr oops
opened fir e on pr otester s in
cities acr oss Syr ia and pr o-
and anti-gover nment cr owds
clashed in the capital’s histor ic
old city as one of the Mideast’s
most r epr essive r egimes sought
to put down demonstr ations that
exploded nationwide Fr iday de-
manding r efor m.
The upheaval sweeping the
r egion definitively took r oot in
Syr ia, as an eight-day upr ising
center ed on a r ur al souther n
town dr amatically expanded into
pr otests by tens of thousands in
multiple cities. The once-un-
imaginable scenar io posed the
biggest challenge in decades to
Syr ia’s ir on-fisted r ule.
Pr otester s wept over the blood-
ied bodies of slain comr ades and
massive cr owds chanted anti-
gover nment slogans, then fled
as gunfir e er upted, accor ding to
footage posted online. Secur ity
for ces shot to death mor e than
15 people in at least six cities
and villages, witnesses said.
The r egime of Pr esident
Bashar Assad, an ally of Ir an
and suppor ter of militant gr oups
ar ound the r egion, had seemed
immune fr om the Middle East’s
thr ee-month wave of popular
upr ising. His secur ity for ces
quickly snuffed out smaller at-
tempts at pr otests last month.
Syr ians also have fear ful mem-
or ies of the br utal cr ackdown
unleashed by his father, Hafez
Assad, when Muslim funda-
mentalists in the centr al town of
Hama tr ied an upr ising in 1982:
Thousands wer e killed .
The Assads’ leader ship – cen-
ter ed on member s of their Alawi
minor ity sect, a br anch of Shiite
Islam in this mainly Sunni nation
– have built their r ule by mixing
dr aconian r epr ession with in-
cr easing economic fr eedom .
Bashar Assad now faces the
same dilemma confr onted by
the leader s of Tunisia, Egypt,
Yemen and Bahr ain – r atchet
up violence or offer concessions.
A day ear lier, his gover nment
seemed to test the latter tr ack,
offer ing to consider lifting dr a-
conian emer gency laws and
pr omising incr eased pay and
benefits for state wor ker s.
As massive cr owds r ejected
the offer s, the wor st violence
appear ed center ed on Dar aa,
wher e the ar r est of young men
for spr aying anti-r egime gr affiti
last week set off a cycle of gr ow-
ing demonstr ations and incr eas-
ingly violent cr ackdowns.
The Syr ian gover nment said 34
had been slain in Dar aa befor e
Fr iday, while the U.N. human
r ights office put the figur e at
37. Activists said it was as high
as 100.
The eight-day uprising
suddenly explodes as tens
of thousands demonstrate.
TORONTO
Opposition parties oust
prime minister, force vote
Canadian opposition parties
brought down the Conservative
government in a no confidence vote
Friday, triggering an election that
polls show the Conservatives will win.
The opposition parties held Prime
Minister Stephen Harper’s govern-
ment in contempt of Parliament in
a 156-145 vote for failing to dis-
close the full financial details of his
tougher crime legislation, corporate
tax cuts and plans to purchase
stealth fighter jets.
Opinion polls expect Harper’s Con-
servative Party to win re-election but
not a majority, meaning he likely will
continue to govern with a minority in
Parliament, dependent on opposition
votes to stay afloat.
The expected election date is May
2 .
SANAA, Yemen
Opposing sides hold rallies
in different parts of capital
Yemenis gathered for competing
rallies in different parts of the capital
Friday as the opposition demanded
President Ali Abdullah Saleh’s im-
mediate departure and tribesmen
marched in his support.
Army defectors fired weapons into
the air to keep the pro-Saleh crowd
from reaching Sanaa’s Taghyeer
Square, where the protesters were
assembling. Loudspeakers broadcast
appeals to the tribesmen to disobey
orders to attack the opposition.
Saleh spoke to his supporters, who
filled another square, telling them
he is willing to quit if he finds “safe
hands” for a transfer of power. Until
then, “we will remain steadfast, with
all the power that we have,” he said.
The protest movement has gained
momentum since March 18, when po-
lice and snipers killed 46 protesters in
the capital in the worst violence since
the unrest began two months ago.
WASHINGTON
First late-stage skin cancer
drug to extend life gets OK
The Food and Drug Administration
has approved a cancer medication
from Bristol-Myers Squibb Co. that
researchers have heralded as the first
drug shown to prolong the lives of
patients with advanced skin cancer.
The FDA approved the injectable
drug, called Yervoy, for late-stage
or metastatic melanoma. Melanoma
is the deadliest type of skin cancer,
but the FDA has approved only two
other drugs for advanced melanoma.
Neither drug has been shown to
significantly extend patient lives.
Known chemically as ipilimumab,
the biotech drug only worked in a
small segment of patients studied,
and on average they lived just four
months longer than patients given
older medications. But experts say
the drug is an important milestone
in treating melanoma, which is often
unresponsive to therapy.
– From news service reports
Dispatches
josephsofport land.com
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Lunch
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Dinner
$
20
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Twin Lobster Rolls
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Fisherman’s Platter
Haddock, Shrimp, & Clams,
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Twin
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One Pound
Sirloin Steak
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10oz Sirloin Steak or 10oz
Prime Rib and Boiled Lobster,
with potato, rice, orpasta
/& Thè Portlano Prèss Hèralo/ Saturoay, March 26, 2C¹¹
1G/< ;/53<B/ G3::=E 0:/19
|)|·|||·ï:(:m)||·|e||
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1=<B7<C324@=;>/53=<3
SOURCES: AP reporting; International Nuclear Safety Center; Nuclear Energy Institute AP
Absorption
Ingestion
Inhalation
TIME (seconds to minutes)
DOSE
Acute exposure
TIME (years)
DOSE
Chronic exposure
Many tissues in the human body can be effected differently by the ionizing radiation.
Its effects depend on the amount of radiation – or dose – and duration of exposure.
Burns to the skin and
radiation sickness,
which includes nausea,
weakness, loss of hair
and organ function.
Can cause
damage at the
cellular level,
changing the
DNA.
Can lead to
cancer. Thyroid,
stomach and
bones are areas
most affected.
Exposure can
occur by …
If no immediate
medical treatment,
can lead to organ
failure and death.
Detail
Soma
Iwaki
Tamura
Sukagawa
Koriyama
Fukushima
Nihonmatsu
Daini plant
Dai-ichi plant
0 10 mi
0 10 km
Japan advised
evacuation zone
20 miles (32 km)
Japan
U.S. advised
evacuation zone
50 miles (80 km)
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/8O^O\SaS multipurposè
support ship, thè Hiuchi,
pulls a U.S. vèssèl loaoèo
with írèsh watèr to bè usèo
to hèlp cool thè cripplèo
Fukushima Dai-ichi nuclèar
powèr plant.
l0S hlClllS - 1apanese offcials
are considerinq introducinq dav-
liqht-savinq time to help cope with
severe power shortaqes that likelv
will last for months.
1apan has resisted davliqht-savinq
time for nearlv 60 vears, dumpinq
the practice after the u.S. occupa-
tion ended. While 1apanese politi-
cians have attempted to brinq back
davliqht-savinq time in recent vears,
skeptics have feared it would just
keep workers in their offces lonqer.
8ut accordinq to the Kvodo lews
aqencv, 1apanese industrv minister
8anri Kaieda said brinqinq back
davliqht-savinq time mav help avoid
major blackouts in the summer,
when enerqv consumption peaks
because of scorchinq temperatures.
Kaieda also suqqested other policv
chanqes, such as raisinq electricitv
charqes on households and extend-
inq workers' summer vacations.
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Many tissues in the human body can be affected by ionizing radiation.
Its effects depend on the amount of radiation – or dose – and the duration of exposure.
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heading to the area to help in
the cooling efforts, Japanese
authorities said. The vessels
are expected to arrive in about
three days.
One nuclear power expert said
that iodine-131 and other con-
taminants were found in water
outside units 1 and 2, which
could point to leaks from the
primary containment buildings
there as well. Because of the
relatively fast pace of decay of
iodine-131, it would most likely
be coming from inside the reac-
tor vessels rather than from the
used nuclear fuel rods in storage
pools, which are older.
Conditions inside four of the
complex`s six reactors remain
murky; the International Atomic
Ðnergy Agency said pressure
readings at units 2 and 3 were
"unreliable,¨ for example, be-
cause of possible damage to
the sensors. What was clear
was that the battle to regain
control of the reactors was far
from over.
"The situation at the Iuku-
shima Dai-ichi power plant is
still very grave and serious,¨
Irime Minister Naoto Kan said
in a live television address. "We
must remain vigilant. We`re try-
ing to prevent a deterioration of
the situation, and we are still not
in a position where we can be
optimistic. We must treat every
development with the utmost
care.¨
After maintaining for two
weeks that it was safe for resi-
dents living at least 12.5 miles
away from the power plant to
stay in their homes, Japanese
government ofhcials said those
living as far as 19 miles away
should consider evacuating vol-
untarily. They said that radiation
fears were making it increas-
ingly difhcult to bring in basic
supplies.
Those residents had already
been advised to stay indoors as
much as possible. Ofhcials said
the new recommendation was
based on concerns about access
to safe food and drinking water,
rather than specihc new infor-
mation about radiation levels.
The U.B. government has ad-
vised American citizens to stay
at least 50 miles away from the
Dai-ichi facility.
Tokyo Ðlectric said early this
morning that radiation levels
at the plant`s main gate had
declined slightly but remained
high enough for a worker to get
a year`s maximum dose in less
than an hour and a half.
In his television address, the
prime minister called on his
countrymen to remain strong
in the aftermath of the March 11
earthquake and tsunami.
"I ask the people in the devas-
tated areas to summon the cour-
age to keep moving forward,¨
Kan said. "I encourage the
Japanese public to strengthen
our unity and to work with our
hearts as one to overcome this
disaster.¨
Kan has kept a relatively low
prohle since the 9.0-magnitude
quake ravaged the northeast
coast. He canceled a planned
visit to the affected area last
Monday because of bad weath-
er.
His live evening address came
as the costs of the crisis con-
tinued to mount. The death toll
reached 10,035, with another
17,443 still missing, according
to the National Iolice Agency.
Covernment authorities have
pegged the damages of the twin
disasters at up to $309 billion.
At the battered Dai-ichi plant,
emergency crews faced new set-
backs in their effort to control
nuclear fallout.
The in|uries suffered by three
workers at the plant Thursday
were the latest evidence of a
sustained radiation leak. After
being exposed to highly irradiat-
ed water from the unit 3 reactor
building, all three were hospital-
ized, ofhcials said.
Ðlevated radiation levels also
have been found in produce,
milk and tap water as far away
as Tokyo, 150 miles south of the
Dai-ichi plant.
Covernment authorities said
they are analyzing the unit 3 re-
actor`s vessel, pipes and valves
for potential damage that could
be causing a leak.
The reactor`s spent fuel rods
have been overheating after be-
ing partially exposed during the
earthquake and tsunami, which
knocked out the facility`s backup
generators and cooling system.
Ðmergency crews have
drenched the building with more
than 900,000 gallons of seawater
in an effort to keep the spent
fuel rods cool, said Adrian Hey-
mer, an engineer and executive
director of strategic programs
at the Nuclear Ðnergy Institute
in Washington.
Water is also being pumped
inside the reactor`s pressure
vessel to cool the core.
"Looking at the data, we be-
lieve the No. 3 vessel still has the
capacity to contain radioactive
material,¨ Hidehiko Nishiyama,
deputy director-general of the
Japan Nuclear and Industrial
Bafety Agency, said at a news
conference. "But we have to
investigate . . . the possibility
the No. 3 reactor has sustained
damage.¨
Heymer said the water that
in|ured the three workers could
have been runoff from what was
dumped on top of the reactor`s
outer building, which was badly
damaged in an explosion on
March 14. But he said that the
water could also have come
from pipes carrying steam to
the turbines or from a hole
in the reactor`s containment
structure.
Only two of the facility`s six
reactors have successfully been
put into cold shutdown.
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8oston led Sox pitcher
0aisuke Hatsuzaka is donat-
inq $I million to the team's
offcial charitv for victims of the
earthquake and tsunami in his
native 1apan.
lhe team said lridav the
riqht-hander's qift to the led
Sox loundation will be sent to
the 1apanese led Cross Societv
to aid response to the Harch II
disaster.
8oston's other 1apanese
pitchers - lideki 0kajima,
1unichi lazawa and ltsuki Shoda
- also have made personal do-
nations and joined Hatsuzaka,
team captain 1ason \aritek and
others in collectinq donations
from fans at two sprinq traininq
qames in llorida.
josephsofport|and.com
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IORTLAND Iairchild
Bemiconductor has moved its
corporate headquarters from
Bouth Iortland to Bilicon Valley
in an effort to sharpen its image
as a leading international pro-
ducer of silicon chips.
The change will not affect
operations in Maine or prompt
layoffs or transfers, said Kevin
London, Iairchild`s senior vice
president of human resources.
"Ðverything is the same.
We will run things as we have
been,¨ said London, noting that
the company has long main-
tained an ofhce in Ban Jose,
Calif. "(The relocation) has no
effect on the operational parts of
our business.¨
London said the shift to Bilicon
Valley, home to thousands of
high-tech companies, will reßect
Iairchild`s growth and status as
a leading technology company.
"We want to develop our brand-
ing to be seen within the broader
technological community as be-
ing in the Valley, and as part of
the huge technological infra-
structure out there,¨ he said.
London said Iairchild, which
is incorporated in Delaware, has
been legally headquartered in
Bouth Iortland since 1997, when
it was spun off from National
Bemiconductor.
At that time, he said, Bouth
Iortland was a good choice. The
company was relatively small,
with annual sales of about $500
million, and its chips were es-
sentially commodities. Iairchild
competed with seven or eight
other suppliers.
Bince then, London said, the
company and the market have
changed.
Iairchild now has sales of
$1.ß billion and operations in 27
countries, and it works closely
with clients to design highly spe-
cialized chips with proprietary
designs.
On some pro|ects, London
said, Iairchild competes with
only one other company; some-
times there is no competition.
The move to Ban Jose, he said,
"reßects the changes in our
company.¨
Craig Berger, an analyst with
the Arlington, Va.-based invest-
ment bank IBR Capital Mar-
kets, said in an email that the
Thè chip makèr rèlocatès
its hèaoouartèrs to Silicon
Vallèy, but nothino will
chanoè in South Portlano.
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Solon, Ohio. Girl Scout troops in northèast Ohio ano San Dièoo arè thè nrst in thè nation to start usino GoPaymènt, a
machinè that attachès to smartphonès to accèpt crèoit caro paymènt íor cookiès.
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5IF"TTPDJBUFE1SFTT
IARMA, Ohio The Cirl Bcouts were
selling their cookies the old-fashioned
way, pulling a creaky-wheeled red wagon
laden with Thin Mints and Bamoas down a
suburban street.
But the affair took a decidedly 21st-centu-
ry twist when, with a polite smile, one of the
girls pulled out a smartphone and inquired:
"Would you like to pay with a credit card?¨
The girls are among about 200 troops in
northeast Ohio that are changing the way
Cirl Bcouts do business. Ior the hrst time,
the girls are accepting credit cards using
a device called CoIayment, a free credit-
card reader that clips onto smartphones.
Cirl Bcout leaders hope that allowing
customers to pay with plastic will drive
up cookie sales in a world where carrying
cash is rapidly going the way of dial-up
Internet. Keeping pace with changing
technology is a priority lately for the his-
toric Cirl Bcouts, an organization that`s
preparing to celebrate its 100th anniver-
sary next year.
"Normally I think a lot of customers
would love to buy cookies, but they have to
walk by the booth because they`re not car-
rying cash,¨ said Marianne Love, director
of business services for the Cirl Bcouts
of Northeast Ohio. "I know I never carry
cash when I`m out shopping.¨
If all goes well, Love plans to roll out
the device to all 2,700 troops in northeast
Ohio. Ten troops in Ban Diego, Calif., are
also testing the device this month.
"I know there`s a lot of interest across
the country with other Cirl Bcout coun-
cils,¨ Love said. "Bo I wouldn`t be sur-
prised if you see it everywhere this time
next year.¨
CoIayment is |ust one of several popular
mobile-payment devices that took off in
2010, with hundreds of thousands of people
signing up to use them, said Todd Ablowitz,
president of Double Diamond Croup of
Centennial, Colo., a consulting company
focused on the mobile-payment industry.
"Ðveryone from delivery drivers to Cirl
Bcouts to baby sitters are swiping cards on
their phones to take a payment,¨ Ablowitz
said. "I mean, this barely existed before
2010. The numbers are staggering.¨
The technology has actually existed for
years, but it wasn`t until Ban Irancisco-
based Bquare Inc. began offering its card
readers for free that the industry really
gained momentum, Ablowitz said.
Intuit, the Mountain View, Calif.-based
company that manufactures CoIayment,
charges a small fee per transaction and
offers various pricing plans to customers
based on sales volume. Intuit charges the
Cirl Bcouts its lowest rate, 1.7 percent plus
15 cents per transaction. Most customers
pay 2.7 percent per transaction.
Bales are already picking up in Ohio,
with one troop reporting selling 20 per-
cent more than it did in the same location
the previous year, Love said.
"And we also had a customer earlier to-
day say he was taking out cash to buy two
boxes, and he ended up buying seven be-
cause he was able to use his credit card,¨
she said.
Belling cookies is a massive and lucra-
tive operation for the Cirl Bcouts, hauling
in about $714 million every year. It started
in 1917 in Muskogee, Okla., when Cirl
Bcouts began baking cookies at home with
their mothers, said Michelle Tompkins,
spokeswoman for Cirl Bcouts of the UBA.
The sale went commercial in 1935.
Nowadays, the actual baking of the cook-
ies is done by commercial bakers, who
receive a small portion of the proht. But
the rest goes to local troops, which use the
money for whatever they like. Bome girls
decide to pool their funds to travel abroad,
while others donate money to charity.
Mobilè caro rèaoèrs oivè
customèrs anothèr way to pay in
an incrèasinoly cash-írèè socièty.
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5IF"TTPDJBUFE1SFTT
WABHINCTON U.B. com-
panies have added |obs for 12
straight months, giving some of
the hardest-hit states a lift. But
the gains have been uneven and
several states are still losing |obs.
California and Michigan, which
suffered some of the worst
losses during the recession, are
adding |obs again. California last
month had its single best month
for |ob creation in more than two
decades.
Btill, six states lost |obs from
Iebruary 2010 through last
month. Among the worst for |ob
creation in that time were New
Mexico and New Jersey, states
that only a year ago were in the
middle of the pack.
Iorty-four states boosted em-
ployment in that stretch, one of
the best year-over-year show-
ings since the recession ended
in June 2009. And the |obless
rate has fallen in 41 states, ac-
cording to the Iebruary report
from the Labor Department on
state and regional employment.
Nationwide, employers added
1.3 million net |obs in that one-
year period.
California, which was still los-
ing |obs as recently as Beptem-
ber, has added nearly 200,000
|obs in that time. That`s second
only to Texas, which added
254,200 net |obs.
Nearly half of the increase in
California occurred in Iebruary,
when the state gained 9ß,500
|obs. That`s the most on records
dating back to 1990.
The nation`s largest state by
population still has a long way
to go to recover the 1.3 million
|obs lost during the recession,
which began in December 2007.
But analysts were encouraged
by the recent gains.
"California ... has been lag-
ging the United Btates a bit, but
it seems to be catching up this
year,¨ said Jerry Nickelsburg, se-
nior economist with the Univer-
sity of California, Los Angeles`
quarterly Anderson Iorecast.
The |ob gains are broad-based,
Nickelsburg said, noting that
they occurred in manufactur-
ing, transportation, warehous-
ing and information technology.
Ðven construction hrms added
about 15,000 |obs. But those
were most likely for commercial
real estate and infrastructure
pro|ects rather than housing,
Nickelsburg said.
Rising imports have boosted
|obs among shipping companies
that take the goods from ports
and distribute them around the
country.
Internet service hrms have also
been a ma|or source of growth.
Coogle Inc. has been on a hiring
spree, adding 4,ß00 employees
last year. It plans to add ß,200
more in 2011, though some will
be overseas. Zynga, which de-
veloped the popular "IarmVille¨
game for Iacebook, has been hir-
ing rapidly. It was founded in 2007
in Ban Irancisco and already has
1,500 employees.
California isn`t the only state
getting back on its feet.
Michigan added 71,000 |obs in
the same period. That`s the hrst
sustained |ob gain the state has
seen in the past decade, said
/ nèw rèport shows most
statès continuè to rèbouno
írom thè rècèssion, but six
arè still losino |obs.
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Thè markèt risès íor a
thiro straioht oay as thè
Dow Jonès inoustrial
avèraoè oains 5C points.
5IF"TTPDJBUFE1SFTT
NÐW YORK Btocks rose
for the third straight day Iri-
day, capping the best week
for the Dow Jones industrial
average since July.
The government said the
economy grew at a 3.1 percent
annual rate in the fourth quar-
ter of 2010. That`s slightly bet-
ter than economists expected
and higher than the estimate
made last month.
Technology shares rose
after business software gi-
ant Oracle Corp. reported a
78 percent |ump in income
late Thursday. The database
software maker credited new
software license sales and the
beneht of three full months of
revenue from Bun Microsys-
tems, a company it acquired
last year.
The Dow rose 50.03 points,
or 0.4 percent, to close at
12,220.59. It gained 3ß2 points
for the week, the most since
a 512-point |ump during the
week ending July 9.
The B&I 500 rose 4.14, or
0.3 percent, to 1,313.80. The
Nasdaq rose ß.ß4 points, or 0.2
percent, to 2,743.0ß.
All three stock indexes
gained more than 2 percent
for the week, helping them
erase losses after the March
11 earthquake that hit Ja-
pan. The week started with a
178.01-point |ump for the Dow
after AT&T Inc. agreed to buy
T-Mobile UBA for $39 billion.
That raised hopes for more
buyouts. Better economic re-
ports and stronger earnings
followed, driving more gains.
Investors were able to set
aside a long list of worries
including high oil prices, prob-
lems with Japan`s nuclear
reactors and fresh develop-
ments in Ðurope`s debt crisis.
Iortugal looked likely to
need bailout funds from the
Ðuropean Union after law-
makers re|ected a plan to cut
the country`s debts. But Ior-
tugal`s debt troubles aren`t
rattling U.B. stock investors
because there`s an assump-
tion that the Ðuropean Union
will come to the country`s aid,
said Jack Ablin, chief invest-
ment ofhcer of Harris Irivate
Bank in Chicago.
9i`\]ZXj\
<Zfefd`Z^ifnk_Xk\e[
f])'('\oZ\\[j\jk`dXk\
lhe u.S. economv qrew a little
faster at the end of 20I0 than the
qovernment had previouslv esti-
mated, boosted bv more inventorv
buildinq and business investment
in plants and equipment.
8ut risinq oil prices will likelv
limit qrowth this vear.
lhe economv, as measured bv
the qross domestic product, qrew
at an annual rate of 3.I percent in
the 0ctober-0ecember quarter,
the Commerce 0epartment re-
ported lridav. lhat represents an
upward revision from last month's
2.8 percent estimate for the same
period.
JXcc`\DX\Yi`e^`e^YXZb
[\]\ii\[cfXej]fijkl[\ekj
Sallie Hae savs it's brinqinq
back an option that lets students
wait until after qraduation to start
repavinq loans.
lhe private student lender,
formallv known as SlH Corp.,
had done awav with its siqnature
deferred-pavment option loan
durinq the credit crisis in 2009.
ht the time, Sallie Hae beqan
requirinq borrowers to make inter-
est pavments while in school. lhe
companv said the in-school pav-
ments helped defrav lonq-term
costs for students bv reducinq the
amount of interest that accumu-
lated on the loan.
9fi[\ijj\\bjFBkfgXp
`eZ\ek`m\jkfi\kX`e\o\Zj
8orders Croup has asked for
bankruptcv court permission to
pav $8.3 million to kev emplovees
it savs are leavinq at a rate of fve
a week since its Chapter II flinq
last month.
lhe hnn hrbor, Hich., bookseller
fled for bankruptcv protection on
leb. I6. Since then, it said 25 ¨siq-
nifcant corporate emplovees have
voluntarilv departed" from depart-
ments such as fnance, merchandis-
inq and information technoloqv.
lhe incentive pavments for
the companv's top I7 executives
would ranqe from $4.7 million to
$7.I million and would occur either
30 davs after the reorqanization
plan becomes effective or the
closinq of a ¨qoinq concern" or
liquidation sale.
h separate retention bonus plan
would applv to 25 non-executive
manaqers.
=;@:j\`q\j@cc`ef`jYXeb#
iX`j`e^kfkXc]fip\Xikf)-
lequlators have shut down a
small bank in lllinois, boostinq
to 26 the number of u.S. bank
failures this vear followinq I57
closures in 20I0.
lhe lederal 0eposit lnsurance
Corp. on lridav seized 8ank of
Commerce, with one offce in
Wood 0ale, lll., $I63.I million in as-
sets and $I6I.4 million in deposits.
hdvantaqe lational 8ank Croup,
based in llk Crove \illaqe, lll.,
aqreed to assume the failed bank's
assets and deposits.
ln addition, the l0lC and hdvan-
taqe lational 8ank Croup aqreed
to share losses on $I45.7 million
of 8ank of Commerce's loans and
other assets.
>Di\jld`e^gcXekflkglk
X]k\iAXgXejlggcpj_fik]Xcc
Ceneral Hotors Co. will resume
production at its assemblv plant in
Shreveport, la., one week after the
1apanese earthquake and tsunami
led to supplv-chain problems that
reached across the lacifc 0cean.
0ouq lbev, head of the united
huto Workers local, said lridav
that the 800 emplovees at the
plant will resume their normal
four-dav workweek on Hondav.
=\[Ëj?f\e`^XeefleZ\j
_\Ëccjk\g[fne`eFZkfY\i
lhomas H. loeniq, the lonqest
servinq of the lederal leserve's
I2 reqional bank presidents, an-
nounced on lridav that he will
retire on 0ct. I.
loeniq, who has headed the
led's Kansas Citv reqional bank
since I99I, has opposed the led's
efforts to boost the economv
throuqh an extended period
of low-interest rates and the
purchase of billions of dollars in
lreasurv securities.
³4`][\SeaaS`dWQS`S^]`ba
8('
;FN JG,''
50.03 to I2,220.59 4.I4 to I,3I3.80
E8J;8H
6.64 to 2,743.06
/ Thè Portlano Prèss Hèralo/ Saturoay, March 26, 2C¹¹
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D=713=4B63>3=>:3
?Zl^h][Vb^anÅhhaVj\]iZg^\cdgZY
I certainly understand recent ma|or
accounts of news events should
revolve around the tragedy in Japan.
What I can`t understand is not one
story about the heinous murders that
occurred earlier this month of the
Iogel family in the West Bank settle-
ment of Itamar in Israel.
Well, that`s not exactly true. There
was one mention in the paper. It was
buried in the middle of the never-end-
ing stories about the expansion of
building homes in existing neighbor-
hoods in Jerusalem.
It amazes me that the Israel bash-
ers never miss the opportunity to
criticize the settlement expansion but
utter nary a word when an 11-year-
old, a 4-year-old and a 3-month-old
get knifed to death, along with their
parents.
Where`s the U.N. decree denounc-
ing this atrocity? You can darn well
bet the good old United Nations will
have a resolution against Israel as
soon as they build one more home in
a disputed Jerusalem suburb.
The Iress Herald has published the
next of the never-ending anti-Israel
pieces from William Blavick, and I`m
sure one is pending from Mar|orie
Callace. But the fate of the Iogel fam-
ily continues to be ignored. If it was
a Ialestinian family slaughtered by a
brutal home invasion, though, people
would be up in arms.
But since I can`t recall something
like that ever happening, it`s a moot
point.
;WQYSg6OOa
>]`bZO\R
6ci]ZbhZaahadlZggViZh!
i]ZcYZbVcYhVc^cXgZVhZ4
I received in my mailbox an adver-
tising letter from Anthem Blue Cross
Blue Bhield telling me, "We`re reduc-
ing your rates so you can lower your
medical costs!¨
Bo how can your newspaper be so
irresponsible to publish as news that
Anthem has proposed average rate
increases of nearly 10 percent?
Ilease look into your sources.
There must be some mistake. I have
mailed your article to the CÐO of An-
them. I`m sure he will be shocked.
8OQY5ZObbS`
1c[PS`ZO\R1S\bS`
;adlZgh]dllVh\gZVi!
WjieVg`^c\cZVg^ilVhcÃi
The Iortland Ilower Bhow was
running smoothly with helpful volun-
teers and beautiful displays hosted
by knowledgeable vendors from
throughout New Ðngland.
Iarking on Iriday afternoon,
however, was terrible. The city of
Iortland should step up to the plate
and foster parking solutions for this
annual spring event. Ilease make
this event more hospitable.
8]VO\\OV6O`b
>]`bZO\R
9dcÃi[jcYiVmgZa^Z[
[gdbhiViZldg`ZghÃeVn
We are legitimately concerned by
a host of fees for public services and
licenses, new or hidden taxes and
missed opportunities for tax relief in
Maine. We should engage in intelli-
gent tax and fee relief.
What has emerged, however, is yet
more economic inequality by subsidy
to those already greatly advantaged
by a complex tax code.
Class warfare is most apparent in
further concentrating wealth at the
highest income brackets through tax
rates, at the expense of working, mid-
dle class families and civil servants
as this administration proposes.
Their proposal extracts half a billion
dollars of pension income from state
employees and retirees while using
none of these revenues to alleviate
pro|ected state pension liabilities.
Having paid their share through-
out their state employment history
and forfeiting Bocial Becurity, these
taxpaying workers should not then
also pay for unrelated state Ceneral
Iund shortfalls. The administration`s
2 percent cap on future public cost-
of-living raises assures that their
disproportionate burden can never be
relieved in better times.
Roughly $200 million of avoided
pension payments are diverted to
tax relief, with less than one third of
these revenues going to those most
affected by hnancial hard times.
Certainly none of those receiving
the proposed state income tax relief
at the highest income levels will be
forfeiting any share of their pensions
to accomplish this revenue redis-
tribution. Their proposal chooses
wealth redistribution to those already
well above median income rather
than genuine tax relief for those who
need it.
The propensity for the middle class,
particularly those below moder-
ate income, to spend on local ser-
vices, stimulating the local economy
through tax relief, is far greater than
those at the highest income levels.
Maine needs authentic economic
recovery by allocating tax relief to
those below the state median income,
recirculating those funds locally and
re-energizing the state economy.
Accomplishing this without burden-
ing state employees nor exploiting
our natural heritage will earn the re-
spect of Maine taxpayers at all levels.
1O`ZA]ZPS`U
EOZR]P]`]
8aZVc:aZXi^dc[jcY
YZhZgkZhiVmeVnZgX]ZX`d[[
When I gear up to cast my ballot,
nothing is more important to me than
knowing where the candidates stand
on issues I care about. Candidates
should be out meeting with, listening
to and talking with voters rather than
dialing for dollars.
Maine`s Clean Ðlections system
allows |ust that; it allows candidates
to get to know their constituents and
hear about the problems that are af-
fecting their families and businesses.
It allows people without a lot of
money a fairer playing held, and
keeps Maine`s government "of, by
and for the people.¨
I don`t know about you, but I want
candidates that are beholden to me
not big money lobbyists and out-of-
state interests. If you agree, check
"yes¨on line 1 of your Maine tax re-
turn (which doesn`t raise your taxes).
B`OQWS@SSR
>]`bZO\R
BVS/aa]QWObSR>`Saa
;]c`\S`aObbS\R thè íunèral oí thè Fooèl íamily in ltamar, lsraèl. /
rèaoèr asks why thè story oí thèir muroèrs wasn't rèportèo morè wioèly.
KFFLII<8;<IJ
:SbbS`ab]bVSSRWb]` should run approxi-
matelv 300 words or less. lonqer ones
mav be edited for lenqth. lhev must
include the writer's name, address and
davtime phone number for verifcation
purposes.
:SbbS`a[OgPS e-mailed to.
letterstotheeditor¬pressherald.com (no
attachments) or faxed to (207) 79I-6920.
letters are published online.
;OWZSRZSbbS`a should be addressed to.
letters to the lditor, lhe lortland lress
lerald, l.0. 8ox I460, lortland, Hl
04I04-5009.
:SbbS`abVObO`S libelous, obscene, deal
with personal or private matters or that
have been overtaken bv events will not
be published.
;OW\SD]WQSaQ]Zc[\a(650-750 words)
should include the author's name,
address and davtime phone and be e-
mailed to. mainevoices¬pressherald.com
Columns are also published online and
mav be edited for lenqth and content.
8=6<1=:3¸AD73E
N_XknXj\[lZXk`feXcmXcl\`ekXb`e^*#-''jkl[\ekjkfX_fZb\p^Xd\6
IORTLAND I write in re-
action to your coverage of the
Iortland Iirates hockey game
Tuesday.
Apparently, for that particular
game, they started at 11 a.m.
instead of their usual evening
faceoff.
An estimated 3,ß00 schoolchil-
dren some from as far away
as Banford, Madison and the
Camden area were bused to
the Civic Center for this event.
Undoubtedly, at least an-
other 500 or so teachers, aides,
chaperones and administrators
went along as well.
The whole promotion, ac-
cording to the Iirates public-
ity releases, was framed as a
sort of public service, a way
"to encourage students to
eat healthy, stay active and
educated.¨
Now, I applaud the Iirates for
their concern about childhood
obesity. Thus, I`m a bit hesitant
to criticize them for attempt-
ing to do something about that
serious issue.
Yet, with |ust a bit of reßec-
tion, it appears to me that there
are so many things wrong with
how this particular promotion
was done that I hardly know
where to begin or what ob|ec-
tions to leave out.
Bo, I`ll simply start with what
seems to be the most obvi-
ous, if not the most serious,
dilemma.
The Civic Center hardly
seems an appropriate setting
in which to promote good eat-
ing habits or study skills. Its
best-selling items sometimes
are warm beer and cold hot
dogs.
Then, too, the number of
hghts and e|ections that ac-
companied this particular
game merely add to my puzzle-
ment. We want to discourage
hghts and rule-breaking in the
schools, don`t we?
Bo, why take a day off from
class and bus kids to witness
exactly the kind of behavior
that they are told not to exhibit
in school?
But, here`s what confuses
me most: There were probably
two dozen different schools
represented. Didn`t even one
principal, superintendent or
teacher ever stop to question
the value or appropriateness of
this outing?
Burely, I can`t be the only one
who wonders why several thou-
sand students and teachers
would use up an entire school
day watching a hockey game.
Had I read about a visit to the
nearby Culf of Maine Research
Institute or Bouthworth Ilan-
etarium, I would not be writing
this letter.
Had kids been bused to Oro-
no, at even twice the time and
expense, to visit the University
of Maine`s huge telescope (one
of the state`s hidden treasures)
or to visit its composites tech-
nology program and learn what
they need to know to become
employable 10 years from now,
I would not ob|ect.
But, with all the talk about
budget cuts, if the fat has been
eliminated as we`re so often
told where is there room for
this kind of trip?
If there`s an overabundance
of material to be taught and not
enough hours to teach it, how
can this make sense?
The Iirates, in their defense,
are quick to explain that they
picked up all the costs involved
"except for transportation.¨
However, it seems to me that,
when a child is off somewhere
watching a hockey game dur-
ing school hours, the costs to
educate him for that particular
day don`t somehow simply dis-
appear because someone else
supplies his food and water.
The money already budgeted
still gets spent and then
some.
You see, "sponsors¨ of these
events usually do not hgure
in "hidden¨ costs such as a
teacher`s salary and benehts.
Ðven worse, the school may
also have to hire a substitute to
hll in for the absent teacher`s
other classes, thus adding even
more "hidden¨ but only too
real expense.
Department of Ðducation
numbers say that it cost at
least $ß0 a day to educate a
child in the Iortland school
system last year ($10,ß04 di-
vided by 175 days of school).
Bo, the way I see it, this hock-
ey game cost Maine taxpayers
more than $210,000.
That money could have pur-
chased a lot of new textbooks
or computers.
It also may have allowed us to
hire or keep employed four or
hve teachers.
It might have been used to
lower our future tax burden.
Instead, it got used to teach
the rules of hockey leaving
aside the question of how cen-
tral hghting is to the sport.
The rules of grammar, it
seems, which would serve the
students better in the long run,
are found to be less important,
at least on this day.
Those who agree might wish
to call their local school depart-
ments and tell them to put an
end to this nonsense.
- Special to lhe lress lerald
Schools cry that íunos arè
short ano so arè tèachino
oays, ano yèt this still
continuès.
;/7<3D=713A
89FLKK?<8LK?FI
4`SR9WZT]WZis a rèsioènt oí
Portlano.
lí thèrè's an ovèrabunoancè oí matèrial to bè
tauoht ano not ènouoh hours to tèach it, how
can this makè sènsè?
9^ginhZXgZiVWdjiiZVX]Zg
iZcjgZ4BV^cZYdZhcÅi]VkZ^i
Complaints about tènurè arè a smokè scrèèn
íor principals who oon't oo thèir |obs wèll.
I
on Bancroft called for the elimina-
tion of teacher tenure in his March
22 column. In the words of Ronald
Reagan, Mr. Bancroft there you go
again.
The dirty little secret about tenure is
that teachers in Maine do not have it as
they do in other states. Teachers here
have continuing contracts, and can be
let go for cause at any time.
If an administrator identihes an issue
with a teacher, works out a plan for the
teacher to improve, and the teacher
fails to meet the requirements of the
plan, that teacher can be hred. When
implemented fairly, this results in not
only improvement of teaching for the
poor teacher, but also for other teachers
who get the message.
Cee, that sounds exactly like what Mr.
Bancroft is proposing. Why then would
he propose eliminating tenure when
his planned improvement is already in
place? Ðither Mr. Bancroft is not very
smart (which I don`t think is true) or
there is another agenda in mind. His
agenda is the old tried-and-true Repub-
lican mantra: blame the union workers,
not the managers, for poor perfor-
mance. There you go again.
In most businesses, poor performance
is considered a failure of managers,
whose bonuses are tied to performance.
Why doesn`t Mr. Bancroft call for the
hring of principals and superinten-
dents? Aren`t they responsible for the
policies and enforcement that should
result in higher performance from our
students?
Having been a principal and having
worked with highly effective admin-
istrators who did manage to improve
teachers and get poor teachers to leave,
I can attest that the present system can
work. The difhculty for the state as a
whole is that those same teachers will
get |obs in other schools.
Why? Because good teachers are hard
to come by. In light of the present hnan-
cial crisis, the future will bring even
fewer high quality teachers to choose
from, since the state seems intent on
demonizing teachers.
Backing out on promises made about
teacher retirement does not help recruit
and retain high-quality teachers, either.
Iiring highly experienced teachers in
favor of possibly poorer performing
rookies seems a prescription for disas-
ter in education. More effective leader-
ship from administrators would be a
better start to improving education.
/<=B63@D73E
89FLKK?<8LK?FI
5`SU0WbVS`is a rèsioènt oí Vèlls.
8djgihZXjg^ing^h`cdi
V\ddYWZi[dgBV^cZ
Thè statè has bèèn lucky so íar, but it shoulo
not try to push its luck much íurthèr.
@
t`s like a biennial rite of spring:
Ðvery other March, Maine`s chief
|ustice goes before the Legislature
and quietly but hrmly repeats that the
state`s court security budget is under-
funded.
Only 20 percent of the state`s court-
houses employ screening on most days,
which is probably something Chief Jus-
tice Leigh Baußey doesn`t want to say
too loudly, but it`s something lawmak-
ers need to hear |ust the same.
Ðarlier this month, a man was ar-
rested in Iortland for trying to pass
through security with a loaded gun. And
that was a courthouse where screening
was being conducted. There`s no way
to know how many guns have been
brought into Maine courtrooms.
We do know that there has never
been a courthouse shooting in Maine,
but that should give little comfort to
the lawyers, clerks, |udges and bailiffs
who come to work every day, or the
witnesses and battered wives who are
compelled to come to courthouses to
confront potentially dangerous people.
We shouldn`t have to wait until there is
a tragedy before deciding that protec-
tion of the public is an issue.
No security system is perfect, and
it sometimes seems that people go
overboard trying to protect against the
most remote dangers.
But courthouses, with their heavy
concentration of very unhappy people
who are required to be present and
can`t be kept out, call for an extra level
of caution.
This is not a matter of hardware:
Maine has the metal detectors. It`s a
lack of commitment, with Legislature
after Legislature failing to appropriate
enough money to pay the security per-
sonnel to run the machines.
This is not Maine`s only problem that
could be hxed with a little more money,
but it`s one of the most volatile. This
year, the Legislature should listen to the
|udge and make our courthouses safer.
=C@D73EA
Thè Portlano Prèss Hèralo/ Saturoay, March 26, 2C¹¹ /!
1G/< ;/53<B/ G3::=E 0:/19
IFG$GG?$Kfg9`^$I`^_k
Df[`Ô\[ ,&'-&'0
@e;\j`^e! <[`k`fe1G;J\Z&GX^\18(*Ile[Xk\1JXkli[Xp#DXiZ_)-#)'((
:FDD<EK8IP
;=@3:3BB3@A
7^YYZ[dgY9dlchV\ddYYZVa!dgcdi4
I am writing in support of
Biddeford Downs. As a lifelong
citizen of southern Maine and
third-generation harnessman,
I have two reasons for support-
ing this pro|ect.
The benehts of the new race-
track to Biddeford have been
well documented, and I will not
reiterate them here. Biddeford
as a city has voted overwhelm-
ingly to approve the pro|ect.
Btate voters have also voted to
approve two racinos in Maine.
Bo why is there any question
as to whether or not this should
be allowed? What right do state
senators have in opposing this
pro|ect?
Do they feel Biddeford
citizens have no right to the
pro|ect they approved? Do they
feel we as harnessmen have
no right to support ourselves,
open land and the entire har-
ness racing industry?
Or do they simply feel that
they, as elected ofhcials, know
better than those who elected
them (and have already voted
twice to approve this precise
pro|ect)?
Make no mistake, if "our¨
state representatives succeed
in killing this pro|ect, harness
racing as we know it will cease
to exist. And plenty of people
like me will be looking for new
|obs. "Who cares?¨ you ask.
You should. Because while
I`m looking, you will be paying
for my unemployment, and for
hundreds of others as well, in-
stead of us shouldering the bur-
den with you. Not to mention
losing the tax money generated
by the industry itself.
Harness racing has been
largely destroyed by the
proliferation of gambling
specihcally, state-sponsored
gaming (Megabucks, Iower-
ball, scratch tickets). It is hard
to compete when your main
competition makes the rules.
We have now found a way
to survive with racinos, and
guess who is trying to stand in
our way yet again? When did it
become the state`s prerogative
to take our |obs away?
8]\61VS\O`R
AOQ]

Dpn`]\Xe[@have raised and
raced horses in Maine for the
last 30 years. We have lived in
the Biddeford-Baco area all of
our lives. We have seen many
ups and downs, including the
closing of our local mills, high-
er property taxes and people
moving to other areas where
life is more affordable.
We have also had many ups
and downs with the horses, but
we have always en|oyed them
and took pride in them. The
many hardworking people we
have met in this industry over
the years are now people we
call our friends and family.
We have been to other states
where they have racinos and
have seen how much gambling
benehts not only the horsemen
but also the people of the sur-
rounding areas.
Ior the harness racing indus-
try, it has included better hors-
es, training facilities, trucks,
cars, homes, etc. Ior the people
in the area those facilities have
helped create |obs, support lo-
cal hay farmers, grain and feed
stores, blacksmiths, vets and
the list goes on.
Maine has voted and ap-
proved two racinos, but only
one so far is in place, in Bangor.
Biddeford has approved a
racino that will help not only
the above people I mentioned
but also the harness racing
industry and the economy of
Maine as a whole. Ilease help
support Biddeford Downs in a
statewide vote.
@WQVO`RO\R6SZS\0SZWaZS
AOQ]
ÈJcfkYXieÉiXZ`efadvo-
cates corralled four stalls in
The Iress Herald`s March 7
letters section. All echoed the
claims made by the Bcar-
borough Downs Relocation
Authority last fall.
The assertions are brutally
familiar to Biddeford residents
who voted last November
to authorize a slot-powered
money extraction facility in our
fair city. The one-armed-bandit
promoters had several talking
points that were repeatedly
driven home, all of which are
carefully recited in your opin-
ion stable.
Bankers` fraud and an
imploding derivative bubble
recently took the national and
state economies over a cliff. Bo,
a desperate and downwardly
mobile population is told that
800 construction |obs and "500
full-time¨ casino/hotel |obs
come with the Biddeford deal.
The promoters have been
careful not to sign contracts to
that effect. In fact, once the Ox-
ford County Iigeon Hill Cang
got their casino/"destination
resort¨ approved last fall, they
promptly announced a much-
scaled-back "Let`s see how
it goes¨ phased development
plan.
Central to the Biddeford
proposal was the greenwash
received from its linking to the
withering husk of Maine agri-
culture. Media puff treatment
of "organic farming¨ and farm-
ers` markets aside, agriculture
nationally and in Maine is in
a decades-long death spiral
based on a suicidal cheap food
policy. Yes, we have one.
Maine dairy farmers lose
about $10 on every hundred
pounds of milk they produce.
Look it up. It`s been that way
for decades. Other commodi-
ties run about the same.
But the public likes the open
helds that dairying requires,
and appreciates the perceived
agrarian virtues of full-time
family-farm commitment.
Blot barn developers use per-
vasive ignorance of agricultural
economics to spin/greenwash
their scheme. They hope to
convince voters and legislators
that people pouring money into
slot machines within 25 miles
of a racetrack will somehow
preserve "family values¨ and
Maine agriculture.
It won`t. Because it can`t.
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Did you know that on aver-
age, college students have four
or more credit cards with an
average balance of $3,173?
A 2009 Ballie Mae study fur-
ther reported that 84 percent
of undergraduates surveyed
indicated they needed more
education on hnancial manage-
ment, and ß4 percent of the
students reported they would
have liked to have received
personal hnance information in
high school.
As a parent, a concerned citi-
zen and a student pursuing my
masters degree in social work,
I value legislative measures
that encourage hnancial inde-
pendence and hscal responsi-
bility. I believe that if all high
school students, preferably se-
niors, receive an education on
personal hnance, it will act as
a further support to encourage
wise hnancial choices during
young adulthood.
Iinancial literacy is |ust as
important as teaching our
students to read and write. As
such, I thank Rep. Ben|amin
Chipman, I-Iortland, for spon-
soring L.D. 184.
If passed, L.D. 184 would
require that our high school
students receive an education
in using credit, purchasing,
budgeting, saving and invest-
ing, banking, simple contracts,
state and federal income taxes,
personal insurance policies and
renting or purchasing a home.
Considering how the cur-
rent economy has negatively
impacted Mainers, it`s crucial,
now more than ever before, to
ensure that hnancial skills are
provided to our young people
so they can start out in life on
the right hnancial foot.
Ilease contact your repre-
sentatives about this bill. In
the end, personal hnance is
an education that improves
upon individual well-being and
society as a whole.
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Iunny (not really) is the fact
our House of Representatives
in Washington recently voted
to end all funding of Ilanned
Iarenthood but also voted to
continue to spend $7 million a
year on NABCAR sponsorship
for the military.
Cutting support for vulner-
able women to help them man-
age their health care is cruel
and shortsighted. It is based
on anti-abortion ideology, not
on hscal responsibility. Iederal
funds already are prohibited
from being used for abortions.
Ilanned Iarenthood services
are primary and preventive
health care, breast and cervi-
cal cancer screenings, annual
exams, birth control, BTD and
HIV testing; 3 percent are abor-
tion services.
Ilanned Iarenthood`s ob|ec-
tive is to prevent unwanted
pregnancies and it is very suc-
cessful in that endeavor.
Defunding Ilanned Iarent-
hood will not save money; in
fact, it will cost the taxpayers
more money. According to the
Cuttmacher Institute, for every
dollar spent on contraception
for low-income women, the
government saves $4 in medi-
cal costs.
Ior every woman that has
access to health care, there
will be savings today and in the
years to come.
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harnèss racino? Rèaoèrs
oiííèr on thè ouèstion.
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IORTLAND Tsunami be-
comes a household word, along
with names in Japanese:
Baito, a village on the north-
eastern coast swept ßat; Takeo
Oyama, one of the survivors,
a 48-year-old worker; Toshio
Abe, at 70, who heard the siren
warning, ran and climbed a hill
a mile from the beach, looked
back 20 minutes later to watch
the giant wave rise up and over
his village, smashing houses
with a thunderous roar.
Images of the devastation lie
spread before me in an open
newspaper, the sounds here
a calm hum of conversation,
dishes being gathered up from
tables, sunlight on my white
porcelain coffee cup.
Outside, everything is where
it should be, curb lines un-
broken in downtown Iortland
along Iree Btreet, the red
bricks of our sidewalks in place,
secure.
This morning I am able to
tread water in the easy back-
wash of work completed a day
before.
In Noda village, rescuers
search for bodies in the chaos
of debris. In Miyagi, 2,000 bod-
ies.
In a photo, I look past a man,
hands in coat pockets, walking
away along an empty road, a
ßat expanse of rubble on either
side.
Not a house left standing,
nothing but him, road and mid-
stripe curving toward the sea, a
narrow blue band ahead, a few
distant islands along the hori-
zon no different than the view
of islands here across Iortland
Harbor.
JKL;P@E:FEKI8JKJ
Three sea gulls perch on the
roof edge of One City Center,
white breasts turned to the
early, low sun. Another soars
above in a brilliant blue cloud-
less sky.
A man comes walking across
the red brick plaza, a paper
coffee cup in one hand. I hear
someone rufße and snap a deck
of playing cards at the table
behind me.
"Radiation worsens, threat-
ens disaster¨ read the headline
hve days into the disaster.
Radioactive fuel rods, or what`s
left of them in the Iukushima
Dai-ichi nuclear power plants,
are glowing.
More than 140,000 people
within 20 miles seal themselves
indoors to shield against radia-
tion from the quake and tsu-
nami crippled nuclear plants.
A Japanese ofhcial assures
radiation levels are dropping,
but radiation nine times back-
ground levels are detected 170
miles south of the plant near
Tokyo.
"I worry a lot about fallout,¨
said Yuta Tadano, a technician
at the Iukushima plant. "If we
could see it, we could escape,
but we can`t,¨ he said.
Takeo Oyama, Toshio Abe,
Yuta Tadano, did they promise
you |obs, good health insur-
ance, when government and
industry sought support to
build nuclear power plants?
Did they say not to worry about
an accident?
D8EP8JJLI8E:<J
Here, over and over we are
assured nuclear plants are
safe. One of our senators,
Joseph Lieberman, says your
evolving disaster "calls on us in
the U.B., naturally, not to stop
building nuclear power plants.¨
Our president who cam-
paigned to develop green en-
ergy is seeking tens of billions
of dollars in government insur-
ance for new nuclear reactor
construction.
His 2012 budget calls for $3ß
billion in loan guarantees to
subsidize more nuclear power
and setting aside $800 million
for nuclear energy research.
Toshio, where are you walking
today? Here, great snowbanks
lining our streets have shrunk
to small, gray patches, speckled
with dirt.
The air is cold, the sun warm,
dark wet swaths of snow melt
spread across streets and
roads, warm days ahead. But I
can`t stop thinking: Three Mile
Island, Chernobyl, Iukushima.
- Special to lhe lress lerald
Thè nèws írom Japan is
ènouoh to makè anyonè
wonoèr what is saíè
anymorè.
89FLKK?<8LK?FI
;O`bW\AbSW\USaaS` is thè
author oí a book oí poèms,
¨Prothèrs oí Mornino,¨ ano is
Portlano's nrst Poèt Laurèatè
(2CC7-C9).
;/7<3D=713A
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F
ne year after Congress
passed a landmark health
care law, its detractors
continue to campaign against
it with deceit, dissembling and
distortion. They have blamed
the Iatient Irotection and
Affordable Care Act for a high
unemployment rate, runaway
dehcits and spiraling health
care costs.
The facts don`t count for
much in this debate. It doesn`t
seem to matter that Iresident
Obama`s predecessor ate
through a budget surplus with
two unfunded wars and, ironi-
cally, a huge new health care
entitlement a prescription
drug plan for seniors.
Nor does it seem to matter
that health care costs were
soaring for years before the Af-
fordable Care Act, which curbs
Medicare spending.
;@;8GFFIAF9
Obama and his Democratic
colleagues, including Nancy
Ielosi, share the blame for the
confusion and misinformation
that abound: They did a poor
|ob of building public support
for the law, allowing Republi-
cans to create a backlash.
But you`ve got to give the
law`s critics credit, too. Unre-
strained by truth or reason,
they have engaged in a creative
campaign to discredit the law,
often reversing their previously
held positions. Mitt Romney`s
attempts to distance himself
from his own Massachusetts
health care law, from which
"Obamacare¨ borrows heavily,
are well known. And laughable.
Then there are detractors
such as Atlanta-area busi-
nessman Herman Cain. As he
considers a run for the COI
nomination for the presidency,
Cain likes to tell audiences that
he would not have survived
Btage IV colon cancer if the
Affordable Care Act had been
in place. He repeated that con-
tention when I interviewed him
here in Iebruary.
"If Obamacare gets imple-
mented, it will slow down the
process of treatment from
start to hnish. Ðvery socialized
health care system has shown
that..
"If we had had a system
similar to the one they have in
Canada or Britain, I wouldn`t
have been able to get the qual-
ity of care or the speed of care,¨
Cain told me.
There`s a problem with those
comparisons, though. The
Affordable Care Act bears no
resemblance to the systems in
place in Creat Britain (where
many doctors and nurses are
government employees) or
Canada (which has a single-
payer system, much like Medi-
care for all citizens).
The new health care law
would require every American
to purchase QSJWBUFIFBMUI
JOTVSBODF
Nothing in the law would
force Cain, a wealthy business-
man, to give up the private
health insurance policy that
helped pay for the care he
received at Houston`s M.D.
Anderson Cancer Center, one
of the nation`s leading cancer
treatment facilities. Nothing
in the Affordable Care Act pro-
hibits the center`s cutting-edge
treatments or rations them.
Bince Cain would brook no
disagreement, I left the inter-
view confused about whether
he genuinely believed his
factually incorrect arguments.
Ierhaps he was merely repeat-
ing the false claims he`s heard
in right-wing circles.
However, I`m certain that
Ben. Ron Johnson, R-Wis., was
intentionally disingenuous
and misleading in an essay
he wrote in The Wall Btreet
Journal last week, in which he
suggested that his now-grown
daughter, who was born with
a heart defect, would not have
survived under the current law.
EF>FM<IED<EKK8B<FM<I
He was careful with his
rhetoric, engaging in innuendo,
half-truths and speculation. "I
am convinced that Obamacare
was designed to lead to a gov-
ernment takeover of our entire
health-care system,¨ he wrote
an assertion that merely
cozies up to the lie that the new
law JT a government takeover.
Like Cain, Johnson is a very
wealthy man, and his daughter
was covered by private health
insurance.
Nothing in the Affordable
Care Act would take away his
right to purchase that policy
or circumvent his "freedom to
seek out the most advanced
surgical technique.¨
The Affordable Care Act
merely seeks to give more
Americans that same "free-
dom.¨ It`s hardly a perfect
piece of legislation, but it`s a
pretty darn good one.
If it were as bad as its critics
claim, they`d be much more
likely to tell the truth about it.
Cvnthia lucker is a Washinqton-based
correspondent for the htlanta 1ournal-
Constitution. She can be contacted at.
Qg\bVWO.OXQQ][
Thè èííort to oistort ano
íalsiíy what it woulo oo
is both unoèrhanoèo ano
lauohablè.
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N
hat do Yasser Arafat, Jon
Btewart and Joe Biden
have in common?
Yasser Arafat, the carbuncle
who used to run the Ialestinian
Authority, had a gift for saying
what Americans wanted to
hear in Ðnglish and what his
own murderous constituents
wanted to hear in Arabic. The
Western press played along for
the most part, pretending that
translations weren`t available.
Jon Btewart, the talented and
liberal host of the comedy news
program "The Daily Bhow,¨ em-
ploys a tactic where he levels
blistering and earnest political
attacks and then insists no one
should take him seriously be-
cause he`s |ust
a comedian.
And yet,
many of the
liberal |ournal-
ists atop the
commanding
heights of the
media estab-
lishment see
Btewart as their titular deity.
And then there`s Vice Iresi-
dent Joe Biden. There`s the
Joe Biden who belches boring,
scripted platitudes familiar to
anybody who follows politics.
And then there`s the other
Joe. Crazy Joe. Wacky Joe. The
Joe who punctuates his mara-
thon-length run-on sentences
with semaphore ßashes of his
enormous teeth, warning, "I
can`t turn off my mouth!¨
This Joe is like the crazy
relative at Thanksgiving who
makes everyone feel unsafe
by building a replica of Dev-
ils Tower with his mashed
potatoes while loudly insisting
that if only we had all switched
to a macrobiotic lentil diet, the
alphabet would have twice as
many vowels.
While Btewart often has
to run across the border to
Comedystan to defend himself,
and Arafat had to speak in a dif-
ferent tongue, Biden switches
back and forth seamlessly
between his two personalities.
Biden has been the sub|ect
of gentle mockery for decades.
The number of Bidenisms more
suitable for a sitcom`s wacky-
neighbor character is too big to
count. Remember his response
to the 9/11 ter-
ror attacks?
While the
towers were
still smolder-
ing, then-Ben.
Biden turned
to an emer-
gency meeting
of his staff and
said, "Beems to me this would
be a good time to send, no
strings attached, a check for
$200 million to Iran.¨ Btaffers
reportedly reacted like they
wished he`d get back to the bit
about the all-lentil diet.
Ðven Iresident Obama,
whose "hrst presidential deci-
sion¨ was tapping Biden to be
his running mate (that should
have been a red ßag right
there), has gotten in on the
act. During his hrst address
to Congress, Obama declared,
"Nobody messes with Joe!¨ the
same way |ocks yell, "Nobody
messes with the water boy!¨ All
that was missing was a noogie
from the commander-in-chief.
Biden, like a lot of eccentrics,
loves to play with trains. What
makes him different is that he
prefers real ones.
As a senator, he famously
rode Amtrak to get home to
Delaware. And because he
failed to understand that what
worked for him might not work
for everyone, he`s funneled bil-
lions of dollars to a passenger-
rail system that cannot survive
in the free market.
Biden`s real passion is high-
speed rail, which wastes money
at two to three times the speed
of conventional passenger rail.
Never mind that high-speed
rail would destroy our freight-
rail system, which is the best
in the world (and quite green),
or that it would crush state
budgets with federally imposed
white elephants.
Biden has convinced the
president that this is the only
way to "win the future.¨ Obama
made that case during his last
Btate of the Union address.
And while campaigning in
Ilorida, Biden told reporters
that he and Ben. Bill Nelson,
D-Ila., and the president are
"focused on literally it sounds
like a trite phrase but literally
winning the future.¨
Thank goodness they`re not
|ust hguratively focused on
winning the future. They`re
quite literal about it. And that`s
what`s so dismaying: Ieople
are taking Joe seriously. Don`t
be surprised if, after the next
terrorist attack, the president
proposes giving Iran a brand
new high-speed rail system.
1onah Coldberq is an editor for
lational Review 0nline and a visitinq
fellow at the hmerican lnterprise
lnstitute. le can be contacted at.
X]\OVaQ]Zc[\.O]ZQ][
Thè vicè prèsioènt has
always bèèn a buííoon.
Thè nèw oanoèr is that
pèoplè start takino him
sèriously.
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Pioèn's rèal passion is
hioh-spèèo rail, which
wastès monèy at two to
thrèè timès thè spèèo oí
convèntional passènoèr rail.
/" Thè Portlano Prèss Hèralo/ Saturoay, March 26, 2C¹¹
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installed in 2008.
Charlie Bcontras, a labor historian who
consulted with the artist on the pro|ect,
said organized labor demanded the cre-
ation of a Labor Department to collect
data that would spur legislation to create
safer workplaces.
"Nothing is built without labor, includ-
ing this Department of Labor,¨ he said.
Bome in the crowd broke into chants
during the hourlong rally, including
"Recall Iaul,¨ "Nazis banned art,¨ and
"Who are we? The people. Whose mu-
ral? Ours.¨
Beven speakers addressed the group
during the event, organized by the
Maine Union of Visual Artists and the
Maine AIL-CIO.
The gathering also commemorated the
100th anniversary of the Triangle Bhirt-
waist factory hre in New York City, which
killed 14ß workers on March 25, 1911.
Bome workers died after hnding a
stairwell locked, others were victims of a
collapsing hre escape, and some |umped
from the building to escape the blaze,
said Mike Williams, a Bouth Iortland
hrehghter who is 2nd District vice presi-
dent of the Irofessional Iirehghters of
Maine.
The work of Ierkins whose legacy is
represented at the state Department of
Labor in the mural and in a conference
room led to codes like requirements
for sprinkler systems and occupancy
regulations, Williams said.
"Now, by order of our governor, those
tributes are to be cast aside, erased from
history in a disappointing gesture that is
only causing division among Maine peo-
ple an order that is being made under
the guise of government being neutral to
all parties,¨ he said.
The name of each of Triangle Bhirt-
waist victim was read aloud, followed by
the ringing of a bell. The voice of Barah
Bigney, the AIL-CIO staffer who read
the names, broke with emotion after she
started the list. Tears streamed down
her face by the time she reached the
surnames starting with L.
The rally was the second on Iriday to
protest the removal of the mural and re-
member the Triangle Bhirtwaist hre.
In the morning, a small group placed
red carnations on a table by the mural`s
panel depicting the 1937 strike at the
Lewiston-Auburn shoe shops.
Jessica Craham, 28, a stay-at-home
mother from Waterville, was one of
three women who organized the morn-
ing event. Bhe said a prayer asking Cod
to "watch over those, both night and day,
who work while others sleep, and grant
that we may never forget that our com-
mon life depends on each other`s toil.¨
Between the events, people came into
the reception area to see the mural.
Among them was David Taylor, 7ß, of
Boothbay Harbor, a retired electrician
with the International Brotherhood of
Ðlectrical Workers. He said he was dis-
gusted by the prospect of the mural`s
removal.
"They even show a ballot box. That`s
pretty controversial,¨ he said. "I see
what the problem is: strikes, solidarity.¨
Jerry Topinka, ßß, a retired scientist
from Boothbay Harbor, is not from a
union background but said he was in-
spired by those who stood up for work-
ers` rights.
"The union legacy is a legacy that has
contributed to every working man or
woman, whether they`re union or not,¨
he said.
Staff Writer hnn S. Kim can be contacted at 79I-
6383 or at.
OYW[.^`SaaVS`OZRQ][
BJG6A
:fek`el\[]ifd>OUS/
8]S>VSZO\9S\\SPSQ8]c`\OZ
8SaaWQO5`OVO[ rioht, oí Vatèrvillè lèaos a prayèr Frioay mornino in thè lobby oí thè Mainè Dèpartmènt oí Labor to mark thè ¹CCth annivèrsary oí thè
Trianolè Shirtwaist íactory nrè in Nèw York City, which killèo ¹46 workèrs. Thè rally, thè nrst oí two Frioay to protèst thè proposèo rèmoval oí thè mural in
thè backorouno, incluoèo thè placino oí rèo carnations on a tablè by thè panèl oèpictino thè ¹937 strikè at thè Lèwiston-/uburn shoè shops.
Irom 2005 to 2009, the turn-
pike authority spent $454,000
on sponsorships and donations,
including gift cards, to as many
as 50 groups, according to a
report by the Legislature`s Of-
hce of Irogram Ðvaluation and
Covernmental Accountability.
The authority`s board of direc-
tors voted Thursday to prohibit
the agency from making any
more charitable donations.
While the authority will con-
tinue to sponsor events and |oin
trade groups, turnpike ofhcials
will now have to show that the
agency will receive a tangible
beneht from doing so.
While the turnpike authority
has been the focus of attention
recently, lawmakers are review-
ing the charitable-giving prac-
tices of other state entities.
Members of the Legislature`s
Covernment Oversight Com-
mittee say that donating public
money to a charitable group
can create the appearance of
a conßict of interest. Commit-
tee members decided Iriday
to draft legislation to prohibit
any quasi-governmental agency
from donating money to chari-
table groups outside its mission.
Among the agencies that would
be affected are MaineHousing,
the Maine Iort Authority, the
Iinance Authority of Maine,
the University of Maine Bystem,
the Maine Community College
Bystem and the Maine Iublic
Broadcasting Corp.
Civen the current economic
climate, it`s inappropriate to take
public money that`s intended for
one purpose and donate it for
another, said Rep. Leslie Iossel,
R-Alna, a member of the Covern-
ment Oversight Committee.
Iossel said he served with
Violette on the board of trustees
of Maine Ireservation when
Violette was giving the group
gift certihcates for fundraising
events.
Iossel said it raised "red ßags¨
with him and he was relieved
when Violette decided to stop
donating turnpike authority
money to the group.
Iossel said it appeared that
Violette had worked for the
authority for so long that he
had become insulated and lost
perspective.
"There weren`t people saying,
'Iaul, you shouldn`t be doing
this,` ¨ Iossel said. "I don`t think
the guy is fundamentally dishon-
est.¨
Violette served on Maine
Ireservation`s board from 2001
to 2007.
Ben. David Trahan, R-Waldo-
boro, said it appeared that the
turnpike authority used its dona-
tions to make allies of politically
inßuential groups.
"It`s a practice of buying inßu-
ence to protect yourself from a
level of accountability from the
Btate House,¨ he said.
Violette is referring questions
to his attorney, Ieter DeTroy,
who declined comment Iriday.
The Covernment Oversight
Committee has asked Violette
to testify before it on April 15. On
Iriday, the committee voted 9-1
to subpoena Violette if he does
not indicate by March 31 that he
will speak voluntarily.
Other groups that benehted
from the turnpike authority`s
donations were the Maine Irish
Heritage Center, the New Ðng-
land Iond Hockey Iestival, the
Maine Restaurant Association,
the Maine Crocers Association,
the Nature Conservancy of
Maine, the Maine Btate Cham-
ber of Commerce and the Maine
Center for Ðconomic Iolicy.
Violette is not the only turn-
pike authority ofhcial for whom
charitable donations created an
apparent conßict of interest.
In 2009, when the Androscog-
gin Land Trust wanted to raise
money for its trail system in Au-
burn and Lewiston, it contacted
Lucien Cosselin, a Lewiston
resident and president of the
Lewiston-Auburn Ðconomic
Crowth Council.
Cosselin was also vice chair-
man of the Maine Turnpike
Authority`s board of directors, a
post he still holds.
The turnpike authority gave
the group $ß00 to buy a table at a
fundraising dinner at the Hilton
Carden Inn in Auburn. Cosselin
and other people he invited at-
tended the event, according to
Jonathan LaBonte, executive
director of the land trust.
Cosselin could not be reached
for comment.
Also in 2009, the Maine Irish
Heritage Center gave a presti-
gious award to Cerard Conley
Br., who has been a member of
the turnpike authority`s board
for the past seven years. That
same year, the turnpike authori-
ty gave the Maine Irish Heritage
Center a check for $2,500.
Conley has never been a board
member of the Maine Irish Heri-
tage Center. In an interview this
week, he said he was not aware
of the donation.
He said he received the award
because of his long political ca-
reer that included two decades
in the Legislature, during which
he served as Benate Democratic
leader and Benate president.
"I knew nothing about it until
the OIÐCA report came out,¨
Conley said of the donation.
Hainelodav Hedia State louse Writer
lom 8ell can be contacted at 699-626I
or at.
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Charitablè ano non-charitablè oroups that rècèivèo oonations,
sponsorships ano mèmbèrship íèès írom thè Mainè Turnpikè
/uthority írom 2CC5 to 2CC9:
Mainè Pèttèr Transportation /ssociation $4C3,64C
Mainè Statè Chambèr oí Commèrcè $¹C3,295
Mainè Prèsèrvation $27,CCC
Mainè Rèstaurant /ssociation (as an èxpo sponsor) $¹¹,CCC
Govèrnor's Coníèrèncè on Tourism $¹¹,CCC
Mainè Grocèrs /ssociation $¹C,CCC
Mainè Cèntèr íor Economic Policy $¹C,CCC
GrowSmart Mainè $3,255
Mainè lrish Hèritaoè Cèntèr $2,5CC
Mainè Dèvèlopmènt Founoation $¹,5CC
Nèw Enolano Pono Hockèy Fèstival $¹,CCC
Naturè Consèrvancy oí Mainè $¹,CCC
L// /rts (in con|unction with /noroscoooin Lano Trust) $6CC
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and scientists. Most studies
have concluded that the endo-
crine-disrupting chemical pos-
es cancer risks to children and
pregnant women. Multinational
companies including Walmart,
Toys R Us and Cerber are
phasing out the sale of bottles
containing BIA.
Ðarlier this year, LeIage in-
cluded repealing the BIA ban
in a proposal he submitted to
lawmakers that was aimed at
improving Maine`s business
climate.
He later made national head-
lines by saying he had not seen
any scientihc evidence to sup-
port concerns about BIA, and
by |oking that the worst-case
effect of the chemical would be
some women growing "little
beards.¨
When asked about the change
in the administration`s position,
Brown said, "The testimony
that I have presented today has
also been provided to the gov-
ernor`s ofhce with no adverse
comments and, again, I want to
stress that this is the position
that the department has taken,¨
he said.
Late Iriday, the governor`s
ofhce issued a statement that
said LeIage himself still op-
poses the ban.
"Cov. LeIage continues to be-
lieve, absent consensus science
supporting product prohibitions,
the BIA rule developed by the
last administration should not
go into effect,¨ Adrienne Ben-
nett, LeIage`s press secretary,
said in the statement.
Ben. Beth Coodall, D-Rich-
mond, said he was pleasantly
surprised with the administra-
tion`s change in position.
Matt Irindiville of the Natural
Resources Council of Maine
said: "More reasonable voices
prevailed in the governor`s of-
hce.¨
Ðnvironmentalists, scientists
and others turned out to sup-
port the ban, which would take
effect Jan. 1 and be targeted
at children`s products. At least
eight other states and several
other countries have banned
BIA from baby bottles.
Maureen Drouin, represent-
ing Maine`s Ðnvironmental
Iriorities Coalition, said the
BIA ban is one of the group`s
top legislative priorities.
"We all have a stake in helping
kids and families stay healthy,¨
she said. "Ireventing disease
is a smart investment because
kids do better in school, healthy
workers are more productive
and lower health costs are good
for everyone.¨
Representatives of various
business interests, such as the
Maine Btate Chamber of Com-
merce, the Maine Beverage
Association, the Maine Crocers
Association and the Maine
Merchants Association, |oined
the administration in testify-
ing neither for nor against the
measure.
But many raised concerns
about the underlying law, the
Kid Bafe Iroducts Act, which
will be the sub|ect of a public
hearing Monday.
The Legislature will schedule
votes on the legislation in the
coming weeks.
Hainelodav Hedia State louse Writer
Rebekah Hetzler can be contacted at
620-70I6 or at.
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a hèarino /pril 4 on a plan
to oisplay thè artwork ií it
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IORTLAND The mural that
Cov. Iaul LeIage wants removed
from the headquarters of the
state Department of Labor may
hnd a home in Iortland City Hall.
The 3ß-foot-long mural would
be displayed on the second
ßoor of City Hall, on a long wall
between the city manager`s and
city clerk`s ofhces, under a deal
worked out between indepen-
dent state Rep. Ben Chipman of
Iortland and the LeIage admin-
istration.
Chipman said he still opposes
the decision to remove the mu-
ral, but at least it could be seen
by many people in Iortland.
Mayor Nick Mavodones said
the City Council will hold a public
hearing April 4 on whether to ac-
cept the piece on loan.
Many details must be worked
out, he said, from insurance and
liability issues to who will pay to
remove, transport and re-install
the mural.
The Iortland option displeases
some people because they want
LeIage to reverse his order to
have the mural removed.
"We haven`t even begun to
hght and we`re throwing in the
towel?¨ said Rep. Diane Russell,
D-Iortland. "The people do not
want this (mural) moved.¨
Mavodones said he may invite
labor ofhcials to the public hear-
ing and suggest that they get
involved in moving the mural to
Iortland. He noted that City Hall
is often used for art installations,
including an annual show of art
by union members who work for
the city.
"I`m a manager now, but for 20
years I was a member of a union
and a shop steward, so I certainly
have strong feelings about orga-
nized labor and its importance
in our society,¨ said Mavodones,
who works for Casco Bay Lines.
Mavodones also suggested that
the mural could go on a state-
wide tour that starts in Iortland
and then moves to other cities
and towns.
Matt Bchlobohm, executive
director of the Maine AIL-
CIO, endorsed that idea while
reiterating his opposition to
removing the artwork from the
Department of Labor, which he
called disrespectful to working
people and an example of politics
trumping people.
Staff Writer ldward 0. Hurphv can be
contacted at 79I-6465 or at.
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Karen Moore and her family were look-
ing forward to visiting Maine for a second
time this summer, but after hearing of
Cov. Iaul LeIage`s decision to remove
a mural depicting workers from Labor
Department headquarters, they decided
to vacation elsewhere.
In an open letter to Maine`s Repub-
lican governor, Moore of Menlo Iark,
Calif., wrote, "Because you have chosen
to |ump on the national Republican-led,
business-inspired bandwagon attacking
working people and the middle class, we
have decided to go somewhere else this
summer.¨
The cross-country letter shows how
much national attention LeIage`s order
has received, propelled by Internet blogs
of every political stripe and coverage by
ma|or media outlets including The New
York Times, "The Rachel Maddow Bhow¨
on MBNBC and "The Daily Bhow With
Jon Btewart.¨
The news has generated heavy trafhc
on websites and generated a ßood of on-
line comments.
Moore said in a phone interview Iriday
that she wasn`t trying to tell Mainers or
their elected ofhcials what to do, but said
that how people spend their time and
money reßects their values.
"We value working people,¨ she said. "A
governor attacking working people for
political gain, I can`t reward that behav-
ior with my money.¨
Brian Duff, associate professor of politi-
cal science at the University of New Ðng-
land, said it is too early to tell how much
fallout the decision might generate.
"Maine is going to become a lightning
rod for certain debates about the role of
government,¨ Duff said. "What is really
unique is we have a governor that comes
at these things from an unusual way.¨
Adrienne Bennett, LeIage`s spokes-
woman, said the governor decided to re-
move the mural "based on his belief that
the decor of the agency must not give an
impression of bias¨ favoring labor over
business.
Staff Writer lmma 8outhillette can be
contacted at 79I-6325 or at.
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BCARBOROUCH It`s been a long
time since something so small created
such a stir at the Iortland Museum of
Art.
Archaeologists working at the Win-
slow Homer Btudio at Irouts Neck
this week unearthed personal artifacts
including the handle of a paintbrush
that`s presumed to have been used by
the great American painter.
"It`s certainly the right time frame,¨
said Kathleen Wheeler, an independent
archaeological consul-
tant who is leading a
dig at the site for the
museum. "I don`t think
it came from anywhere
else. I am sure it`s di-
rectly related to Winslow
Homer.¨
The wooden brush handle is about ß
inches long and round like a dowel. It
is thin, and tapers off at each end. It is
coffee brown, and its size and shape are
consistent with a watercolor brush from
a century ago, said the museum`s chief
curator, Thomas Denenberg.
Wheeler`s crew unearthed the brush
handle Thursday as part of its work to
sift through the layers of earth under
the room in the water`s-edge studio
where Homer did much of his work.
He called the room "the factory,¨ a
tongue-in-cheek nod to his productiv-
ity as a painter. The room was added
to the studio in 1890, a few years after
Homer arrived from Boston and made
the studio his secluded home. He spent
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IORTLAND Richard Kelly, general manager of Iireside
Inn & Buites on Riverside Btreet, |ust off Ðxit 48 of the Maine
Turnpike, is about to hnd himself in a hx.
"The good thing is, they can get here,¨ Kelly said of guests
who come by way of the turnpike. "The bad thing is that they
might not be able to get out of here.¨
It`s not quite that dire, but for about six months the inn`s
guests will have to hnd different routes to get on their way, at
least if they`re northbound on the turnpike.
Btarting Monday, the Maine Turnpike Authority will close
the northbound on-ramp at Ðxit 48 so workers can replace an
overpass that crosses the turnpike.
That means patrons of the Iireside Inn and other businesses
in the area will be able to get off the turnpike at the exit, but
if they want to get back on and go north, they will have to
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pikè authority to hèlp
his customèrs.
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John ano Hèioi Frasca,
íormèrly oí Puxton, will
bè èlioiblè to havè animal-
cruèlty charoès oismissèo.
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Buxton`s police chief and ani-
mal welfare workers said Iriday
they are outraged by what they
see as lenient punishment for
a husband and wife who were
charged with abusing and ne-
glecting the dogs they bred at
their kennel.
John and Heidi Irasca, who
owned J`aime Kennel in Buxton,
will have to complete ß0 hours
of community service and keep
no more than four animals dur-
ing the next 17 months to have
the hve animal-cruelty charges
against them dismissed.
Ðach of the Irascas was
charged with 25 counts of
animal cruelty in 2007 after the
state seized about 250 dogs from
the kennel. Under an agreement
with prosecutors, they each
pleaded no contest last week to
hve of the charges. The other
counts were dropped.
Buxton Iolice Chief Michael
Crovo said at a news confer-
ence Iriday that he expected
the case to be decided by a |ury.
He said he was bafßed that the
York County District Attorney`s
Ofhce didn`t consult him about
the plea deal before the Iras-
cas` hearing March 17 in York
County Buperior Court.
"I am outraged and disap-
pointed that I was never noti-
hed,¨ he said.
District Attorney Kathryn
Blattery was on vacation this
week and couldn`t be reached
for comment, but issued a state-
ment Thursday about the agree-
ment. Bhe said the deferral of
the charges "allows continued
monitoring to ensure the defen-
dants` compliance.¨
If they violate the terms of the
deal, she said, the Irascas could
face as much as a year in |ail for
each of the charges.
"The combined criminal and
civil sanctions imposed on them
have been substantial,¨ Blattery
said, referring also to the fore-
closure of their property.
The Irascas now live in Mas-
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IORTLAND Another cam-
paign worker who collected contri-
butions for Democratic guberna-
torial candidate John Richardson
last year has admitted to violating
requirements of Maine`s Clean
Ðlection Act and been ordered to
do community service.
William Moore, 47, a painting
contractor in Brunswick, pleaded
guilty Iriday in Cumberland
County Buperior Court to two
counts of unsworn falsihcation.
In return, the state dropped four
other charges and will dismiss
the two misdemeanor charges if
Moore does 120 hours of commu-
nity service.
"I think there was sort of a casual
attitude about complying with the
Clean Ðlection Act in this cam-
paign,¨ said Assistant Attorney
Ceneral Leanne Robbin, who has
prosecuted three such cases, with
a fourth pending.
The Clean Ðlection Act requires
candidates who want to run pub-
licly hnanced campaigns to show
they have grass-roots support
by collecting 3,250 individual $5
contributions from supporters.
Doing so entitled them to at least
$400,000 for the 2010 gubernatorial
primary and $1.8 million for the
general election.
Campaign workers are sup-
posed to verify that each person
who signs a candidate`s petition
donates the $5, Robbin said.
The Maine Commission on Cov-
ernmental Ðthics and Ðlection
Iractices does spot checks to en-
sure that people who have signed
candidates` petitions have donated
their own money.
In the case of Moore and three
other Richardson campaign
workers, the commission found
that either the person signing the
petition had not donated $5 or the
person submitting the petition to
the state had not witnessed the
signature and the contribution
being made, even though they said
they had.
Richardson, a former House
Villiam Moorè is thè thiro
campaion workèr to oèt
community sèrvicè íor clèan
èlèction violations.
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thè attornèy oènèral's opinion on Darryl
Prown, thèy may ask íor it thèmsèlvès.
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AUCUBTA Democratic lawmakers say they
want Cov. Iaul LeIage to ask Attorney Ceneral
William Bchneider to write an ofhcial opinion on
whether the new commissioner of the Depart-
ment of Ðnvironmental Irotection is eligible to
serve under Maine law.
If LeIage doesn`t, they
say, they might ask for it
themselves.
Ðnvironmental lawyers
have raised questions about
whether DÐI Commission-
er Darryl Brown, who owns
an engineering and land-
use planning hrm, earned
more than 10 percent of
his income in the past two
years from pro|ects permit-
ted under the federal Clean
Water Act.
If he did, he would be
serving in violation of U.B.
Ðnvironmental Irotection
Agency regulations and
Maine law.
Brown`s company, Main-
Land Development Consul-
tants, helps developers get
permits from the DÐI. But
it`s unclear how much of his
earnings came from work
on permits issued through
the Clean Water Act. He has
assured Republican law-
makers that he is in compli-
ance with the law.
The ÐIA is investigating the matter, but Bch-
neider`s ofhce has not issued a written opinion.
"I hope there`s not a conßict for Commissioner
Brown with this statute,¨ said House Minor-
ity Leader Ðmily Cain, D-Orono. "We hope the
governor`s ofhce will take the step of asking the
attorney general to check the standard against
the state statute. We are considering asking
ourselves if (the administration) doesn`t come
forward. But we don`t want this to be a partisan
issue.¨
Cain said it would be a priority to settle the
issue, to ensure that the DÐI`s work could con-
tinue undisrupted.
"We want to make sure that, one way or another,
this information comes forward, because we
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that will |ust slow
thinos oown
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across thè statè.¨
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If all goes well, by nightfall Iat
Connolly will have been to the
mountaintop and back.
Connolly, a fourth-grade teach-
er at Iortland`s Longfellow Ðle-
mentary Bchool, planned to lead
21 climbers up Mount Washing-
ton today for this year`s Climb
for Cancer Care fundraiser.
Connolly started the effort hve
years ago to honor his uncle,
"Rockin` ¨ Rod Bcribner, who
was a salesman for Iine Btate
Trading Co. by day and a music-
loving DJ by night.
Bcribner died in 2005 from
bladder cancer, Connolly said.
Connolly said he and his fam-
ily knew that music would help
keep Bcribner`s and their spirits
up, but they needed permis-
sion to play it in his room in the
Cibson Iavilion, where cancer
patients stay at Maine Medical
Center.
Bo it came to Connolly, while
he was climbing Mount Wash-
ington a few days after his
uncle`s death, that he should do
something to help other families
who might see music as thera-
peutic for patients and their
family members.
He lined up sponsors and
climbed Mount Hood in Oregon,
raising the hrst batch of money,
which went to buy CD players
and CDs for rooms in the Cibson
Iavilion.
The next year, he recruited
other climbers and expanded
the fundraising. Bince then,
Climb for Cancer Care groups
have scaled Mount Hood and
Mount Rainier in Washington,
raising money to buy DVDs and
DVD players, coffee makers and
other amenities for Cibson Ia-
vilion rooms.
The fundraising took a break
one year for Connolly to get
married. He wanted this year`s
climb to be close to home be-
cause his wife is pregnant with
the couple`s second child.
The hrst climbs raised nearly
$79,000, and Connolly expects
to add $10,000 from this year`s
climb.
He initially wanted to raise a
total of $100,000. Now that he`s
within sight of that goal, he has
decided he`ll keep climbing as
long as he can raise money.
As far as mountain climb-
ing goes, Connolly admits
that Mount Washington, New
Ðngland`s tallest mountain, is
not in the same league as Hood
or Rainier.
"But in terms of sheer weather,
it`s its own separate beast,¨ Con-
nolly said.
The forecast calls for wind
chills of 30 below zero at the
summit today.
"It`s the cause, not the climb,¨
he said.
To learn more about Climb
for Cancer Care, go online at:
https://fundraising.mmc.org/
Net Communi t y/ BBLIage.
aspx?pid=2ß3.
Staff Writer ldward 0. Hurphv can be
contacted at 79I-6465 or at.
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Tooay's Mount Vashinoton
hikè will raisè monèy in
honor oí Roo Scribnèr,
who oièo in 2CC5.
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Mount Hooo ourino last yèar's Climb íor Cancèr Carè. Connolly oroanizès thè annual climbs
to raisè monèy íor amènitiès íor cancèr patiènts in Mainè Mèoical Cèntèr's Gibson Pavilion.
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0avid Harshall, a two-term citv
councilor, will announce Hondav that
he is runninq for mavor.
Harshall will reqister his candidacv,
which will allow him to raise monev
and set up a campaiqn orqanization.
lominatinq papers for lovember's
ballot won't be available until this
summer.
Harshall, a member of the Creen
lndependent partv, said he will run
on his core platform of ¨qrowinq
the creative economv, sustainabilitv
and neiqhborhood empowerment
for the next qeneration of economic
qrowth."
le said his abilitv to pass leqisla-
tion that's important to residents is
one of his strenqths. le cited his idea
of forminq a creative-economv tax
district and shepherdinq a contract
to make citv buildinqs more enerqv-
effcient as examples of his abilitv to
qet thinqs done.
lortland voters decided last vear
to make the position of mavor a
popularlv elected, full-time post with
a four-vear term. lhis lovember's
election is expected to attract a biq
feld of candidates.
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lhe Casco 8av lransit 0istrict
board has aqreed to accept an
arbitrator's fndinqs in its contract
dispute with 3I workers. low, it's up
to the union to decide whether to
siqn a deal after two vears without a
contract.
lhe board voted unanimouslv to
accept the arbitrator's report on sal-
arv, insurance, pension and minimum
pav matters, but the fndinqs are
non-bindinq. lhe arbitrator's report
will not be made public until mid-
hpril.
lhe ferrv service's contract with
united Harine 0ivision local 333 ex-
pired two vears aqo, said lank 8erq,
a spokesman for the district, which
provides service between lortland
and several islands in Casco 8av,
as well as tour, cruise and charter
services.
lhe union represents 23 boat cap-
tains and deckhands, 8erq said. liqht
shoreside emplovees are also in the
union and covered bv a separate
contract, but those contract provi-
sions mirror the ones for the captains
and deckhands.
under state law, arbitration is
required when contract neqotiations
between a public emplover and
emplovees reach an impasse. 8erq
said that if the union does not accept
the arbitrator's report, the two sides
will qo back to neqotiations but the
district could declare an impasse and
impose its last contract offer.
8L>LJK8
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lnsurance requlators are planninq
a fourth session to hear comments
from the public on hnthem 8lue
Cross 8lue Shield's proposed rate
increases.
hnthem has requested rate
increases of about I0 percent on
averaqe for several of its individual
health insurance products, coverinq
about II,000 customers. lf approved
bv the 8ureau of lnsurance, thev will
take effect 1ulv I.
lublic comment sessions for
consumers have been held in lort-
land and 0rono. hnother session is
scheduled hpril II at the 8ureau of
lnsurance in Cardiner.
lnsurance Superintendent Hila Kof-
man said the bureau has scheduled a
fourth comment session for hpril 5 at
the universitv of Haine in 0rono.
PLD8#8i`q%
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huthorities sav a Harine from
Haine who was found dead this
week in an irriqation canal had a
qunshot wound to the head.
¥uma police announced lridav that
thev have taken over the investiqa-
tion into the death of 22-vear-old
Cpl. 1oshua 8arron. lis bodv, in
civilian clothes, was discovered bv a
farmer Hondav in a canal in ¥uma.
8arron was reported missinq Harch
I6, when he failed to show up for
work.
8arron was stationed at Harine
Corps hir Station ¥uma, where he
was a larrier jet mechanic. le lived
off base.
¥uma Countv sheriff's offcials
said luesdav that nothinq criminal
was suspected. ¥uma police said
lridav that circumstances surround-
inq 8arron's death remain under
investiqation.
hn autopsv was completed
Wednesdav bv the lima Countv
Hedical lxaminer's 0ffce and results
are pendinq.
FK@J=@<C;
Jldd\igifa\ZkjZ_\[lc\[
kfi\[lZ\dfc[XkjZ_ffc
0ffcials at the 0tisfeld Communitv
School sav thev hope to replace
some interior walls to fqht mold. lhe
$8I8,000 project is scheduled to be
done this summer.
0ffcials sav thev believe that
fower and veqetable qardens that
lined the sides of the buildinq durinq
the last fve vears caused moisture to
build up on the interior walls.
School facilities director 0avid
Harshall said that because the mold
is contained inside the wall, it is not a
threat to people.
D@CC@EF:B<K
GXg\id`cckXoZlkjnflc[
d\XeafYZlkj#f]ÔZ`XcjjXp
lown offcials sav the tax breaks
requested bv a companv that hopes
to buv two paper mills in the area
would force the elimination of seven
municipal jobs, includinq two police
offcers.
Hillinocket offcials are neqotiatinq
with an investment qroup that's in-
terested in buvinq mills in Hillinocket
and last Hillinocket. lhe companv
hopes to reduce its tax burden.
Hillinocket lown Hanqer luqene
Conloque's proposed budqet for next
vear includes a $I.I5 million loss in
tax monev. lalf of that monev would
be cut from the school district.
Conloque told the 8anqor 0ailv
lews that the creation of I20 to
I50 jobs at the mill would help the
reqion's economv but would have
no direct beneft for the municipal
budqet.
:8J:F
Jljg\ZknXek\[`e>\fi^`X
Xii\jk\[Ypj_\i`]]Ëj[\glkp
h man wanted bv authorities in
Ceorqia was arrested lridav bv the
Cumberland Countv Sheriff's 0ffce.
0eputv Sam Cofone pulled over
William Ceorqe, 35, shortlv after 8
a.m. on lennev lill load in Casco.
Ceorqe was identifed as a reqistered
sex offender wanted bv Ceorqia au-
thorities on outstandinq warrants. le
was arrested and charqed with beinq
a fuqitive from justice and failinq to
reqister as a sex offender.
huthorities said Ceorqe had been
stavinq in the Sanford area for
about two months. Ceorqe is facinq
charqes for not reqisterinq as a sex
offender in Haine.
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4UBGG8SJUFS
IORTLAND A convicted
sex offender who prosecutors
say preyed on homeless wom-
en with substance abuse or
mental health problems could
return to prison for violating
his probation.
Irank Lapomarda, ß9, was
found guilty of the probation
violation Iriday.
A year ago, he pleaded guilty
to gross sexual assault and
unlawful sexual contact in
what authorities said were
separate attacks. He was or-
dered to serve 2/ years of a
20-year prison sentence and
six years of probation, but
was given credit for the time
he had served in |ail since his
arrest in 2007.
One condition of his proba-
tion was to stay away from the
area near the Ireble Btreet
day shelter and soup kitchen
and other agencies that serve
homeless women between
Iorest Avenue, Iranklin
Arterial, Marginal Way and
Congress Btreet.
Lapomarda was seen at the
Iortland post ofhce on Iorest
Avenue at 7:20 p.m. on Ieb. 28
by off-duty police Bgt. Robert
Doherty.
Doherty, who was familiar
with Lapomarda`s probation,
said Lapomarda was staring
at glass display cases but
didn`t appear to be conduct-
ing business because the post
ofhce was closed.
Doherty followed him to the
hotel on Iark Avenue where
he was staying and notihed
probation ofhcers.
Lapomarda`s probation vio-
lation was more than simply
straying over an arbitrary
boundary, said Deputy Dis-
trict Attorney Meg Ðlam.
"This was in what I call 'the
zone of danger,` which we set
up because that was where
he picked up his multiple rape
victims,¨ Ðlam said. "He was
right down the street from
where the soup kitchen lets
out after dinner.¨
Lapomarda is classihed as
a medium risk to commit new
offenses generally, but a high-
risk sex offender because he
has refused to acknowledge
the seriousness of his crime
or comply with recommenda-
tions of his treatment team,
according to court records.
Lapomarda is scheduled
to be sentenced April 15 and
could be sent back to prison
to serve some or all of the 17
years remaining on his sen-
tence.
A call to his attorney was not
returned by press time.
Staff Writer 0avid lench can be
contacted at 79I-6327 or at.
RVS\QV.^`SaaVS`OZRQ][
EgdWVi^dck^daVi^dc
]VhXdck^XiZYgVe^hi
[VX^c\eg^hdci^bZ
Frank Lapomaroa, 69,
oroèrèo to stay away
írom homèlèss womèn,
was in a rèstrictèo arèa.
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Modified 5/05/09
InDesign* Edition: PD Sec/Page: B3 Rundate: Saturday, March 26, 2011
NEW ENGLAND
Attacker convicted, sentenced to life
The Associated Press
NASHUA, N.H. — A man who
admitted he took par t in a deadly
machete and knife attack on a
New Hampshir e woman and her
daughter was convicted of mur-
der Fr iday after jur or s r ejected
his claim of insanity.
Minutes after the jur y r e-
tur ned the ver dict against 21-
year-old Chr istopher Gr ibble,
Super ior Cour t J udge Gillian
Abr amson imposed the man-
dator y sentence of life without
par ole, telling Gr ibble, “Infinity
is not enough jail time.”
For the fir st time in the pr o-
ceedings, victim J aimie Cates,
now 12, appear ed in the cour t-
r oom. She witnessed the sen-
tencing.
Most of Gr ibble’s knife blows
tar geted the gir l. A lead inves-
tigator said that even as she lay
on the bedr oom floor bloodied
and feigning death, she opened
one eye and watched as Gr ibble
plunged a knife into her moth-
er ’s thr oat.
J aimie enter ed the cour tr oom
after her father had deliver ed an
emotional victim-impact state-
ment in which he said he felt it
was his “duty as a husband and
a father to be her e for ever y mo-
ment of this tr ial.”
“I’ve lived the accounts of
Kim’s mur der one excr uciating
blow after another,” David Cates
said. “Thr ough these accounts
I have hear d my wife’s last
br eath, hear d my daughter ’s
scr eams, seen my daughter ’s
per fect body mutilated.”
Gr ibble r emained as impassive
as he was had when the ver dicts
wer e r etur ned and when he tes-
tified in detail about the attacks.
“I don’t have any illusions this
invasion of the sanctity of our
home will ever be behind us,”
David Cates said. “J aimie and I
won’t live a day without thinking
of the hor r ific things that hap-
pened in our home and that Kim
will never again be with us.”
In an unusual move, the ju-
r or s r etur ned to the jur y box
to witness the sentencing.
Some glar ed at Gr ibble; other s
smiled.
Gr ibble was given the oppor tu-
nity to speak befor e sentencing
but declined.
When he appear ed in cour t for
the ver dict, Gr ibble wor e slacks
and a dr ess shir t. When he r eap-
pear ed in cour t for his sentenc-
ing moments later, he was wear-
ing br ight or ange pr ison gar b
and shackled at the wr ists.
Abr amson thanked J aimie for
her pr esence in the cour tr oom
and assur ed her that the men
involved in this “hor r ible cr ime”
could never hur t her again.
J aimie left the cour tr oom
thr ough a door to the r ight of the
judge’s bench, dodging media.
Defense attor ney Matt Hill de-
clined to comment.
The ver dict and sentencing
punctuated one of the most
br utal cr imes in r ecent state
histor y. Steven Spader, of Br ook-
line, who wielded the machete in
the attacks, was convicted and
sentenced to life without possi-
bility of par ole.
New Hampshir e State Police
Lt. J ames Ger aghty said after
the pr oceedings he was glad
investigator s wer e able to take
Gr ibble and Spader into custody
the day after the home invasion.
“I think they would have done
it again,” Ger aghty said. “An-
other tr agedy was r ight ar ound
the cor ner.”
Lead pr osecutor J effer y Str el-
zin said Gr ibble’s multiple life
sentences wer e the maximum
allowed by law, but “far less than
what he deser ves.”
“For someone to leave home
to pr ovide for their family and
lear n complete str anger s have
come in and slaughter ed their
family is incompr ehensible,”
Str elzin said of the cr imes.
The jur y deliber ated appr oxi-
mately two hour s befor e finding
Gr ibble guilty of two counts of
fir st-degr ee mur der, attempted
mur der, conspir acy to commit
mur der, conspir acy to commit
bur glar y and witness tamper-
ing.
Gr ibble admitted he took par t
in the Oct. 4, 2009, home invasion
and that he and Spader intended
to kill anyone they found in the
house.
Gr ibble took the stand in his
own defense dur ing the 11-day
tr ial, claiming he had been
abused by his mother and that
he had fantasized about tor tur-
ing and killing her. He asked
a jur y to find him not guilty by
r eason of insanity. Pr osecution
exper ts who examined him tes-
tified that he had an anti-social
per sonality but was not insane.
‘Infinity is not enough
jail time’ for Christopher
Gribble, the judge says as
a young victim watches.
The Associated Press
Christopher Gribble is led to prison from a Nashua, N.H., court on Friday after being
convicted of murder. Gribble admitted he took part in a machete and knife attack on a New
Hampshire woman and her daughter. Jurors rejected his claim of insanity.
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GRAND at CLARK8 POND
SLCkLR PLNCB |P013) 12:30-3:10-Z:00-9:30
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Adv. Tix on Sale HOP
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CARMEN IN REALD 3D - EVENT PRICING (PG-13) ★
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SUCKER PUNCH (PG-13) ★ (110 400) 720 1000
DIARY OF A WIMPY KID: RODRICK RULES (PG)
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DIARY OF A WIMPY KID: RODRICK RULES (PG)
(230 450) 710 930
THE LINCOLN LAWYER (R) - ID REQ'D
(130 410) 700 940
OC & DA: PAUL (R) - ID REQ'D (455 PM)
PAUL (R) - ID REQ'D (225 PM) 740 PM 1010 PM
LIMITLESS (PG-13) (210 435) 730 950
RED RIDING HOOD (PG-13) 1005 PM
BATTLE: LOS ANGELES (PG-13) (145 430) 715 955
RANGO (PG) (140 400) 655 945
THE ADJUSTMENT BUREAU (PG-13)
(150 PM 420 PM) 725 PM
GNOMEO AND JULIET IN REALD 3D - EVENT
PRICING (G) ★ (220 425) 640 920
THE KING'S SPEECH (R) - ID REQ'D (135 415) 650 935
Portland’s #1 Comedy & Entertainment Club
512 Warren Ave., Portland 221- 2343
www. t hegol dr oomma i ne. com
Saturday,
April 2
nd
The ULTIMATE 70s Disco Party Band
$10 Advanced
$15 Day of Show
CALL TODAY to buy tickets...
this show WILL SELLOUT!
4
0
2
0
9
2
Ocean Avenue • Kennebunkpor t
967-2125 • www.capearundeli nn.com
Bold Oceanfront
Di ni ng & Lodgi ng
400937
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prehistoric humans had great stature, could
one call them Neander-tall men?
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Today's Cryptoquip Clue: X equals Y
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&"3"##: I am a female
high school |unior with a
boyfriend. A number of my
friends are gay.
One girl, "Belinda,¨ is a year
older than I am. Bhe told me a
couple of years ago that she is a
lesbian. I have done everything
I can to help her and support
her. Last year, Belinda shared
that she loves me more than as
a friend. Bhe would like to take
me to the prom this year, and I
would like to go with her.
Because I am already in-
volved in a relationship with a
boy, should I not be Belinda`s
escort? Loyal friend in Ohio
%&"3-0:"-'3*&/%
It`s time you have another talk
with Belinda and explain to her
that you like her as a friend, but
not in the same way she feels
about you. Because you are in
a relationship, you and your
boyfriend could attend the prom
with Belinda as a trio but you
should not be her "date.¨
%&"3"##: I am a widow.
My husband and I en|oyed trav-
eling. Bince his death I`ve taken
one trip to Ilorida alone. It was
OK, but not the same. I miss go-
ing places and seeing things.
My son and his family take lots
of mini-weekend trips. I would
love to be asked to go along
occasionally. I am not sure if
they don`t ask me because they
can`t afford the expense of an
additional person, or because
they want privacy. I can afford
to pay my own way. I don`t know
how to let them know I`d love to
be included once in a while.
I know there are trips for
seniors, but I`m not good at
mingling with new people. The
discomfort of traveling with a
group of new people would out-
weigh the fun for me. What do
you suggest? Little bit lonely
%&"3-*55-&#*5-0/&
-: Mention ONCÐ to your son
and his wife that you`d love to
be invited to go with them on an
occasional mini-weekend get-
away and that you`d be glad
to pay your way. They may take
you up on it. However, if they
don`t, do not bring it up again.
I strongly urge you not to
restrict yourself in making new
acquaintances. Iind new inter-
ests now that you are alone. If
you don`t want to travel with a
group of strangers, ask some
of your women friends if they
would be interested in travel-
ing with you. There are exciting
times ahead for you, but you
must be willing to assert some
independence and reach out.
Write0earhbbvatl.0.8ox69440,los
hnqeles,Ch90069or
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((((Positivè oay
((( /vèraoè oay
((So-so oay
(Diíncult oay
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/)"7*/(*/-"84who
regard you as a mistake:
I wouldn`t care. I did not
marry them. If they don`t want
to take the time to get to know
me the way my spouse did,
then they can |ust sit and spin. I
would still keep them in the loop
of birth announcements and
such but if their attitude car-
ried over then, again, it sucks to
be them. JK in MI.

.:)64#"/% left his fam-
ily`s strict religion long before
he met me, but his mother was
devastated and blamed each of
his girlfriends for keeping him
away from "the church.¨
Although I was only 17, I
understood his mother`s pain
at "losing¨ her son. I listened to
her tales of sadness and showed
sympathy for her feelings.
I grew to love my husband`s
mom despite our differences.
Bhe came to love me, too, and
now that she is older, it`s appar-
ent that she suffers from mental
illness and probably always did.
I feel her non-acceptance
helped me to grow and nurture
the courage of my convictions.
Loving daughter-in-law
0/%*4"110*/5.&/5
with a child`s godparent: Many
cultures consider the role of
godfather in the same way
they regard being a best man,
groomsman, etc.: It is a wonder-
ful honor, but after that glorious
celebration, life goes on.
I remembered my goddaugh-
ters on their birthdays and at
Christmas until life got in the
way. I haven`t spent time with
them in years. Bad? Not to
them, not to me, but perhaps
somebody is upset. Too big
0/#&*/("4,&%to stay
off-site during an extended-fam-
ily gathering: Buck it up and
realize that sometimes people
don`t en|oy your company or
the vibe you bring to the party,
but since you are family, they
are making an effort to keep
everyone together. Iamily
designated speaker
0/#&*/(50-% "no gifts¨
for a child`s birthday: I never
received gifts from aunts and
uncles. Instead, all the aunts,
uncles, and cousins came to
our house for birthday parties
nothing fancy.
I`m ß7, and I still remember
the warm gathering. I also
fondly remember the aunt who
took me shopping for clothes,
the aunts who taught me to
bake, and the welcome mat out
at every house. Anonymous
ChatwithCarolvnonlinenoonlridavs
atwashinqtonpost.comore-mailherat
bSZZ[S.eOaV^]abQ][
¨Makè voyaoès. /ttèmpt thèm. Thèrè's nothino èlsè.¨
BS\\SaaSSEWZZWO[a
Amorican plavwright (I9II-I983)
!ê|kI'\|k|||C!|ê8\
/@73A(Harch2I-hprilI9)((((
Hakecallsandletfriendsknowvour
plans.lhevmiqhtenjovjoininqvou.
¥ourcreativitvfourishes.¥oucan
aqqravateanolderfriendorrelative
farmorethanvourealize.hpartner
miqhtberatheruptiqht.loniqht.
Couldbealateone.
B/C@CA(hpril20-Hav20)
(((((leachoutforsomeone
atadistance.lrvtounderstandwhat
isqoinqonwithafriendbvimaqin-
inqwhatitmustbeliketolivehis
orherlife.lnvitethissameperson
tohopinthecarandqoforadrive.
8othofvoucanrelaxfnallv.loniqht.
lowaboutamovie¯
53;7<7(Hav2I-1une20)((((
lelateonanindividuallevel.leople
seemtobefarmoreresponsive.
lavevounotbeenqivinqcertain
lovedonesand/orfriendsenouqh
attention¯hchildornewfriend
couldbemorediffcultthanvou
anticipated.lowisthemomentfor
diplomacv.loniqht.hddalittlemore
spicetovourlife.
1/<13@(1une2I-1ulv22)((((
0efertoanotherpersonandsee
whatishappeninqbehindthe
scenes.8eimaqinativewithapartner
whomiqhtbemorechallenqinqthan
vouarecomfortablewith.latique
couldpullvoudown,qivinqvoua
caseoftheblues.loniqht.Cowith
another'sideas.
:3=(1ulv23-huq.22)((((
¥ouareupbeatandspirited.hneasv,
laid-backapproachallowsqreater
qive-and-take.¥ourabilitvtohome
inonasituationandpitchinneeds
tohappen.Someoneappreciates
voubeinqabletofreehimorherup.
loniqht.lanqinqout-nomore,no
less.
D7@5=(huq.23-Sept.22)((((
Keepreachinqoutforachildornew
friend.lhouqhvoumiqhtfeelasif
thispersonisstandinqonceremonv,
heorsheisn't.understandinq
evolvestoanewlevel.¥oursense
ofhumoremerqes.loniqht.lt's
Saturdavniqht!
:70@/(Sept.23-0ct.22)((((
lfvouwanttohanqathome,itisa
perfectdavtodojustthat.¥oumiqht
wanttoinviteafriendortwoover.
Hakeiteasv.Whatevertheproject
-taxesorvisitinqwithfriends-plav
itlow-kev.loniqht.¥oudon'tneed
tomoveoutoftheneiqhborhoodin
ordertohavefun.
A1=@>7=(0ct.23-lov.2I)
(((((lowvouvisualizeasitu-
ationcouldchanqeradicallvifvou
loosenupandrelax.Sometimesvou
cannotseeevervthinq,andothers
musttalkifthevarebothered.0on't
takesomeone'scommentsperson-
allv.loniqht.htafavoritespot.
A/57BB/@7CA(lov.22-0ec.2I)
(((((lmaqinewhatitwould
belikeifvoufelttotallvfreeandasif
voucoulddoanvthinq.¥oursinceritv
makesabiqdifferencetothosein
vourimmediatecircle.Someonevou
careaboutcouldbepullinqback.
lrvinqtoqetthispersonbackin
couldbeimpossible.loniqht.¥our
treat.
1/>@71=@<(0ec.22-1an.I9)
(((((0therswouldprefernot
tohavetosav¨no."lvaluatewhat
vouareaskinqfor.lherecouldbe
aqiqanticbackfrelater.lotethe
powerofkindnesswhendealinqwith
aneiqhbor,siblinqorfriend.letthis
personknowvouempathize.loniqht.
hllsmiles.
/?C/@7CA(1an.20-leb.I8)(((
Sometimes,asextrovertedasvou
are,orfriend-oriented,vouneedto
pullbackandhavesomepersonal
space.Whethervousharesometime
withoneotherpersonmakesnodif-
ference.1ustoptforquietandcalm.
loniqht.lottobefound,leavinq
otherswonderinq.
>7A13A(leb.I9-Harch20)
(((((Whatvouwanttodo
isexactlvwhatvouneedtodo.¥ou
canbesurethatoneotherperson
isinvolvedasvoulookatplansand
choices.Whatmiqhtstartasamovie
andadinnerwithfriendscould
becomeaveritablepartv.loniqht.
0on'tstop.
!ê|kI'\K|k!K|kI
B67AG3/@vouwillhaveanatural
audience.¥oucanleadorinstru-
mentchanqes.lesponsibilitiesmiqht
feeldemandinqandsometimes
draqvoudown.lriendsremaina
deliqhtfulsourceofqreatideasand
achanqefromroutine.lartnerscan
qetcauqhtupinthemoment,feelinq
theheavinessofit.lfvouaresinqle,
voumiqhtnotbeasupforrelatinq
asinthepast.levertheless,vou'll
meetsomeqreatpeople.lfvouare
attached,helpvoursweetieliqhten
up.ChlllC0llmakesdemands.
1acqueline8iqarisonthelnternetat.
eeeXOQ_cSZW\SPWUO`Q][
- King Foaturos $vnoicato /nc.
>3/<CBAPg1VO`ZSaAQVcZh

TW

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D5C Z4 DeadIIest Catch ¨Ehds oI Ihe EarIh¨ (5) DeadIIest Catch ¨BiIIer Tears¨ (5) (cc) DeadIIest Catch ¨Day oI Reckohih¤¨ (5) DeadIIest Catch ¨5hipwrecked¨ (5) (cc)
FAM Z5 (5:S0) McvIe: ¨Back Io Ihe FuIure ParI II¨ McvIe: ¨Back Io Ihe FuIure ParI III¨ (lºº0, Comedy) Michael J. Fox, ChrisIopher Lloyd. McvIe: Back-FuIr
U5A Z6 NCl5 ¨Recoil¨ Ziva's cover may be blowh. NCl5 Jimmy Palmer is Iar¤eIed by a killer. NCl5 The Ieam huhIs a killer. (cc) NCl5 The Ieam huhIs Ior a killer. (cc)
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LlFE 44 McvIe: ¨5isIer AcI Z: Back ih Ihe HabiI¨ (lººS) Whoopi Goldber¤. (cc) McvIe: ¨Overhi¤hI Delivery¨ (lºº5, Comedy) Reese WiIherspooh. Premiere. (cc)
TLC 46 Cake ßcss (cc) Cake ßcss (cc) Cake ßcss (cc) Cake ßcss (cc) Cake ßcss (cc) Cake ßcss (cc) Cake ßcss (cc) Cake ßcss (cc)
AMC 47 (4:00) McvIe: ¨Pearl Harbor¨ (Z00l) McvIe: ¨The Mahchuriah CahdidaIe¨ (Z004) Dehzel Washih¤Ioh. A GulI War veI is suspicious oI a poliIical cahdidaIe. `R'
HDME 48 Hunters lnt'I CandIce TeIIs AII (N) Dear 6enevIeve (N) Cash & CarI (N) 5ecrets, 5tvIIst AntcnIc Treatment Hcuse Hunters Hcuse Hunters
TRAVEL 4º Anthcnv ßcurdaIn: Nc ReservatIcns 6hcst Adventures (cc) 6hcst Adventures Hou¤hIoh Mahsioh. 6hcst Adventures ¨La Purisima¨ (cc)
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5YFY 56 McvIe: ¨House oI Bohes¨ (Z0l0, Horror) Charisma CarpehIer, Corih Nemec. (cc) McvIe: ¨5cream oI Ihe Bahshee¨ (Z0ll) Laureh Holly, Lahce Hehrikseh. Premiere.
ANlM 57 PIt ßcss XL Rohald ¤eIs his old Iob back. PIt ßcss XL ¨LiIIle Chippehdales XL¨ (5) PIt ßcss XL 5horIy Iakes parI ih a seahce. PIt ßcss ¨5horIy's CohIessioh¨ (N) (5)
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or visit Hainelodav.com
0$ Thè Portlano Prèss Hèralo/ Saturoay, March 26, 2C¹¹
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4WSZRbSQV\WQWO\a Jakè Tumèlairè ano Robin Shèrman siít èarth bènèath thè paintino room oubbèo ¨thè íactory¨ by Vinslow
Homèr. Thè sèlí-oèscribèo ¨rowoy bachèlor¨ livèo in Scarborouoh íor thè last 27 yèars oí his liíè. Hè oièo in thè stuoio in ¹9¹C.
the hnal 27 years of his life at
Irouts Neck, dying in the studio
in 1910.
Homer completed many of his
best-known paintings in the stu-
dio, which is a National Historic
Landmark.
The painting room is on the
back side of the green-clap-
board studio, away from the
water. As part of its effort to
restore and preserve the studio,
the museum removed the ßoor-
boards and began examining
the earth below for clues about
Homer`s life and work.
When the work is complete,
the earth will be sealed, a new
sub-ßoor will be added and the
old ßoorboards will be rein-
stalled.
The museum bought the
studio from an heir of Homer
in 200ß, and is working to raise
more than $10 million for its
restoration and preservation.
In addition to the brush han-
dle, Wheeler`s crew found many
seashells and small bottles.
An earlier excavation at
the site, including around a
kitchen that was added after
Homer died and has since been
removed as part of the restora-
tion, produced an oil brush and
ferrule, the metal band that
binds the bristles to the handle.
Other artifacts found previ-
ously in and around the studio
include a small bottle of turpen-
tine, a few chess pieces and a
cigarette holder. The museum
displays some of those pieces
in a glass case at the McLellan
House at its Iortland campus.
Denenberg saw the newly
unearthed watercolor brush
handle for the hrst time Iriday.
Although not surprising one
would expect to hnd painters`
artifacts in a painter`s studio
the hnd afhrms the cultural
signihcance of the site and the
worthiness of preserving it,
Denenberg said. The pieces add
up to help tell a larger and more
precise story about the man
behind the paintings, he said.
"We don`t know a lot about
how Homer lived in the build-
ing. The archaeology literally
adds another piece to the story,¨
he said. "He sometimes called
himself the rowdy bachelor
of Irouts Neck. It adds to the
mythology of modern art. Iast-
forward half a century and it
gets us to Jackson Iollack and
the slightly Bohemian, rowdy
lifestyle.¨
By far, the most common
personal effects found at the
site are seashells. Archaeolo-
gists discovered them by the
hundreds under the painting
room ßoor. Wheeler determined
that they were too recent to be
Native American middens, and
the shell piles lacked the sort of
tools or tool fragments associ-
ated with the middens.
Most likely, Homer tossed
the clam shells out a window
and into the garden in those
hrst three years he lived in the
studio, before he added the
painting room.
The shells could be remnants
of his meals, or perhaps he lit-
tered his yard and garden with
smelly seashells to keep visitors
away. He warned of "snakes,
snakes, mice¨ with a hand-
lettered sign to discourage
disturbances from the outside
world. The shells may well have
attracted the critters and thus
served his larger effort to live
the life of a recluse, Wheeler
speculated.
He may also have tossed the
brush out the window in those
early years, or it could have
fallen between the ßoorboards
after he added the painting
room, she said.
"We found the paint brush
right on top of the shells, and
everyone got excited,¨ Wheeler
said. "It`s exciting, being able to
touch a piece of history.¨
Work at the studio continues
elsewhere. On Iriday, the crew
was removing the asphalt shin-
gles from the roof. They will be
replaced with wooden shingles,
similar to those that would have
covered the roof when Homer
lived there.
The pro|ect will continue into
next year. The studio is sched-
uled to open in the fall of 2012.
Staff Writer 8ob Keves can be
contacted at 79I-6457 or at.
PYSgSa.^`SaaVS`OZRQ][
lollow him on lwitter at. twitter.com/
pphbkeves
=DB:G
:fek`el\[]ifd>OUS0
BVSaWhSO\RaVO^Soí this paintbrush hanolè íouno at thè
Vinslow Homèr stuoio is consistènt with a watèrcolor brush
írom a cèntury aoo, says a Portlano Musèum oí /rt curator.
speaker who later led the state`s
economic development depart-
ment, was denied the public
funding and withdrew from the
Democratic primary race in
April.
One campaign volunteer, Jo-
seph Iickering of Bouth Iort-
land, pleaded guilty Monday to
hve counts of unsworn falsihca-
tion and was ordered to do 120
hours of community service.
Denise Altvater, an activist in
eastern Maine, pleaded guilty
last month to similar charges
and was ordered to do ß0 hours
of community service.
A fourth case, against Lori A.
Levesque of Iort Kent, is pend-
ing.
Moore, through his attorney,
Leonard Bharon, sought a lesser
punishment than Iickering`s.
The disputed donations were
made in a bar in Brunswick,
Bharon said.
In one case, a donor loaned
another supporter the $5, and in
doing so paid $10 herself.
In another case, a man who
owed the bar money for a tab
was told to direct $5 to the
campaign to cover a waitress`s
donation.
The third disputed donation
involved the bartender say-
ing that instead of paying for a
drink, Moore should consider
the $5 his contribution to the
campaign, Bharon said.
"I think the people running
the campaigns have more of a
duty to sit down with the people
working on their campaign
and instruct them on the strict
nuances of the different laws
they`re laboring under,¨ Bharon
said.
Moore`s case was especially
concerning to the ethics com-
mission because it was his be-
havior early on that prompted
the initial complaint to the com-
mission, Robbin said.
The commission notihed the
Richardson campaign that there
had been a complaint of inappro-
priate collection of contributions
but declined to identify the cam-
paign worker.
Robbin said the sentences ap-
proved this week by Judge John
O`Neil are fair.
"He thought this was the kind
of violation, because it goes to
the integrity of the system, that
|ail time might be warranted,¨
she said.
"The |udge also recognized
these were productive members
of the community, upstanding
citizens, with no prior criminal
record along these lines. He
recognized there`s a balance to
strike here.¨
Staff Writer 0avid lench can be
contacted at 79I-6327 or at.
RVS\QV.^`SaaVS`OZRQ][
BDDG:
:fek`el\[]ifd>OUS0
don`t want to see the work of
the commissioner that`s being
done right now called into ques-
tion, because that will |ust slow
things down for businesses and
individuals across the state,¨
she said.
Representatives from the At-
torney Ceneral`s Ofhce and the
governor`s ofhce declined to say
Iriday whether there had been
a briehng on the issue, which
came to light in early Iebruary,
days after Brown was conhrmed
and sworn into ofhce.
LeIage`s ofhce also declined
to say whether the administra-
tion has asked, or plans to ask,
Bchneider for a written opinion.
Only members of the gover-
nor`s ofhce, state agencies or
lawmakers can request ofhcial
opinions from the attorney
general, who is responsible for
enforcing Maine laws.
Maine`s attorney general is
elected by lawmakers. Bchneider
was elected in December.
Hainelodav Hedia State louse Writer
Rebekah Hetzler can be contacted at
620-70I6 or at.
`[SbhZS`.[OW\Sb]ROgQ][
7GDLC
:fek`el\[]ifd>OUS0
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Thursday. In GO.
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CLÐAR LAKÐ A warden pi-
lot with the Maine Department
of Inland Iisheries and Wildlife
died Thursday night when his
plane crashed on Clear Lake, in
a remote section of Iiscataquis
County, depart-
ment ofhcials
said Iriday.
Daryl Cordon,
ß0, of Ðagle
Lake was a 25-
year veteran of
the Maine War-
den Bervice.
He and his
plane were
found after an
overnight search that included
the warden service, the Maine
Iorest Bervice, Maine Btate
Iolice, the Houlton Air Branch
of Customs and Border Irotec-
tion, the U.B. Border Iatrol and
the Civil Air Iatrol.
The warden service, state
police, the Iederal Aviation Ad-
ministration and the National
Transportation Bafety Board
are investigating, said Deborah
Turcotte, spokeswoman for the
Department of Inland Iisheries
and Wildlife.
The search for Cordon began
about 8 p.m. Thursday. His wife,
Rita, reported him missing after
he did not return to their home
in Ðagle Lake from his day on
patrol, Col. Joel Wilkinson said
Iriday.
The Red 185 Cessna he was
ßying alone was found about 8:
50 a.m. Iriday, when a signal
from an aircraft emergency
locator transmitter was picked
up by a Civil Air Iatrol plane,
Wilkinson said during a news
conference at the department`s
Bangor ofhce.
Cordon`s death stunned and
saddened those who worked
with him.
"This has been the toughest
day of my career with the war-
den service and the toughest
day of a lot of game wardens`
careers,¨ Wilkinson said.
"We lost a devoted pilot whose
service to the state of Maine has
been extraordinary,¨ he said.
"Bo many people have had loved
ones returned to them through
the aerial search and rescue ef-
forts of this gentleman. Without
him, a lot of lives would not have
been saved.¨
Wilkinson said Cordon had
been at the warden service`s
seaplane base in Creenville
earlier Thursday. He said Cor-
don dropped off his plane for
scheduled maintenance and left
in another warden service plane
about 2 p.m.
In the hours before the crash,
Cordon ßew general patrol
north of Moosehead Lake, pro-
viding information for law en-
forcement and wardens working
on the ground and surveying the
area for deer.
During that patrol, Cordon
learned that Warden Andrew
Bmart was stuck with his snow-
mobile in deep slush on Ðagle
Lake, in Iiscataquis County,
along the Allagash Waterway.
Cordon landed on the lake
to help him. The two ßew to
another location to get a come-
along that they used to free the
snowmobile. Cordon was last
seen by Bmart about 4 p.m. as
he ßew up the lake toward his
home base.
Bmart said there were snow
squalls in the area as Cordon
ßew away, according to Wilkin-
son. The Cessna was equipped
with skis, so he could land on
frozen surfaces, Wilkinson said.
The plane also was equipped
with two locating devices, in-
cluding a Web-based satellite
tracking device and an emer-
gency locator transmitter, which
transmits a radio signal in the
event of a crash. The last sig-
nal transmitted by the satellite
tracking device conhrmed that
Cordon was in the area of Ðagle
Lake, where he assisted Bmart.
Cordon was one of only three
pilots assigned to the warden
service, Wilkinson said. He was
responsible for covering a vast
area encompassing all of Aroos-
took County and parts of Iisca-
taquis and Washington counties.
His work took him over some of
the state`s most remote and rug-
ged terrain and through some of
Maine`s most severe weather.
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IORTLAND A driver from
Cray is accused of racking up
$ß00 in unpaid tolls and fees by
using his Ð-ZIass on the Maine
Turnpike without paying for it.
Clayton Berry, 45, was charged
with theft of services, said Bte-
phen McCausland, spokesman
for the Maine Department of
Iublic Bafety.
Berry was stopped recently
while driving his pickup truck
on the Iortland North exit, Mc-
Causland said Iriday.
Ieter Mills, the Maine Turn-
pike Authority`s interim execu-
tive director, said details of the
case can`t be discussed "because
this guy is still a customer.¨
Richard Bomerville, the au-
thority`s Ð-ZIass director, said
12 drivers in addition to Berry
are on a list of "egregious¨
nonpayers, who fail to pay tolls
to the point that their turnpike
accounts get suspended.
When that happens, their vehi-
cle registrations are suspended
and their license plate numbers
are given to state police.
If they`re caught, they are
pulled over and their vehicles
are towed, Bomerville said.
The Maine Turnpike Authority
has 130,000 Ð-ZIass customers.
"The ma|ority are honest, law-
abiding paying people,¨ Bomer-
ville said.
Many get violation letters be-
cause money in their accounts
runs out. Most correct that, he
said.
To make the list of "egregious¨
nonpayers, Ð-ZIass customers
hrst run out of money on their
accounts. They`re sent letters.
If they fail to respond, their ac-
counts are suspended.
Any driver who fails to respond
to the letter saying their account
is suspended and continues
to use the turnpike becomes a
violator and receives a certihed
letter saying they`re in violation,
Bomerville said.
If that letter is ignored for 30
days and the driver continues
to use the turnpike, the turnpike
authority sends a letter to the
secretary of state, requesting
that the vehicle`s registration be
suspended.
Before that happens, "you
have two weeks to notify the
MTA,¨ Bomerville said. "If you
do not, your registration is sus-
pended. Now you`re driving out
there, we`re taking your (license
plate) picture, accumulating the
tolls. We can`t do much more to
you until you get caught.¨
Drivers are given chances to
correct their standing at every
point, Bomerville said.
"We hnd, with a lot of them,
they have not updated their ad-
dress . . . or they get certihed
mail and choose not to pick it
up,¨ he said.
ANDROSCOGGIN LIFT CO.
800-287-3871

Frccµnrt, ME 04032 andrnscngginIiIt©vahnn.cnm
Oter 30 ueurs lu 8usluess|
3TAIRLIFTS)NSTALLED
)N9OUR(OME
BENNETT, ALDEN STANLEY - 91, of West
Brandywine, Pa., March 19, 2011. Memo-
rial service, 2 p.m., April 3, Waynesbor-
ough Country Cl ub, Darby-Paol i Rd. ,
Paoli, Pa.
WATERHOUSE, EVELYN ANITA JOHNSON -
95, of Sanford, March 17, 2011, in San-
ford. Service, Sanford Unitarian Church,
April 10, 10:30 a.m. Carll-Heald & Black
Funeral Home, 580 Main St., Springvale.
HAGEN, HENRI ETTA H. - of Cape El i za-
beth, in Portland, March 23, 2011. Hobbs
Funeral Home, 230 Cottage Rd., South
Portland.
DOUCETTE, LAUREN L. - 31, of Jefferson,
i n Burl i ngton, Mass. , March 21, 2011.
Time of visitation, March 26, 9:30-10:30
a.m., Strong-Hancock Funeral Home, 612
Main St., Damariscotta. Funeral Mass, 11
a.m., St. Patrick's Church, Academy Hill
Rd., Newcastle.
SHOLL, JOHN G. III, M.D. - 96, March 21,
2011, i n Peori a, I l l . Pri vate servi ces i n
Saco. Burial, Laurel Hill Cemetery, Saco.
Deiters Funeral Home and Crematory,
Washington, Ill.
SHAW, DONALD WELLINGTON - 87, March
22, 2011. Graveside service in May.
REAGAN, ALVIN JOSEPH JR. - 58 of Ken-
nebunk, March 23, 2011. Arrangements
TBA.
MCPHAIL, TRACY JILL - 25, March 25, 2011.
Cel ebrati on of l i f e, Vi ctory Bapti st
Church, Vergennes, Vt., April 3, 1:30 p.m.
MCI NNI S, FREDERI CK F. - 70, March 23,
2011. Visiting hours, March 27, 2-5 p.m.,
Conroy-Tully Crawford South Portland
Chapel, 1024 Broadway & prayers, March
28, 9:15 a.m. Mass of Christian Burial, 10
a. m. , St. Anthony of Padua Cathol i c
Church, 295 Brown St. , Westbrook.
Burial private.
LEGARE, MAURI CE J. - 89, of Scarbor-
ough, in Scarborough, March 23, 2011.
Visiting hours, 4-7 p.m., March 25, Hope
Memorial Chapel, 480 Elm St., Biddeford.
Mass of Christian Burial, 10 a.m., Satur-
day, St. Joseph Church of the Good
Shepherd Parish, Biddeford. Burial, St.
Joseph Cemetery, Biddeford.
HOLLAND, ELIZABETH "BETTY" - March 23,
2011. Mass, Chapel at the Cathedral of
the Immaculate Conception, Portland,
March 26, 11 a. m. I ndependent Death
Care, 660 Brighton Ave., Portland.
HARRINGTON MARK - 93, of Phippsburg,
March 23, 2011. Servi ces, March 27, 1
p.m., Phippsburg Congregatioal Church,
10 Church Lane, Phi ppsburg Center,
Phippsburg.
GOODMAN, LOUI S - 88, of Wi scasset,
March 22, 2011, in Bath. Visiting hours,
March 25, 10 a. m. -12 p. m. ; Ameri can
Legion prayer service, 11 a.m. & celebra-
tion of life, 12 p.m., David E. Desmond &
Son Funeral Home, 638 High St., Bath.
GAJDA, GLORI A A. (CELLANA) - 88, for-
merly of North Adams, Mass. & Bayonet
Pt. , Fl a. , March 23, 2011, i n Fal mouth.
Liturgy of Christian Burial, St. Elizabeth
Church (formerly St. Anthony of Padua
Church), North Adams, Mass. I ntern-
ment, South Vi ew Cemetery, i n the
spri ng. I ndependent Death Care, 660
Brighton Ave., Portland.
FARRIN, CHARLOTTE W. - 102, March 23,
2011, in Saco. Memorial service, Hillside
Cemetery, Damariscotta, at a later date.
Hobbs Funeral Home, 230 Cottage Rd.,
South Portland.
ELLIOTT, JOHN N. - 93, of South Portland,
i n Portl and, March 24, 2011. Vi si ti ng
hours, 2-3 p. m. , March 27 & servi ce, 3
p.m., Hobbs Funeral home, 230 Cottage
Rd., South Portland. Burial, Pine Grove
Cemetery, at a later date.
CHRI STENSEN, RAYMOND “MR. C” PAUL
SR. - 86, of Biddeford, March 24, 2011.
Greet family, March 28, 4-7 p.m., Hope
Memorial Chapel, 480 Elm St. Biddeford
& funeral service, Tuesday, 2 p.m. Burial
private.
HASKELL, BERNARD PARKER “BUDDY” JR.
- 68, of Portl and, March 23, 2011. Cel -
ebrati on of l i fe, March 27, 2 p. m. , 19
Grandview Dr., Scarborough. Blais & Hay
Funeral Home, Westbrook.
SKI LLI NGS, BETTY LOU “BETSY” - 84, of
Orr's Island, March 24, 2011, in Topsham.
Memorial service, 2 p.m., March 27, Faith
U n i t e d Me t h o d i s t C h u r c h , 1 7 3 9
Harpswell Island Rd., Harpswell. Brack-
ett Funeral Home, Brunswick.
PIRES, DENNIS A. - 90, March 23, 2011, in
Rockport. Vi si t, 7- 9 p. m. , March 25,
Burpee, Carpenter & Hutchins Funeral
Home, 110 Limerock St., Rockland. Cel-
ebration of life, 4 p.m., March 26, Little-
f i el d Memori al Bapti st Church, One
Waldo Ave., Rockland.
IN MEMORIAM
In Loving Memory Of
ANDY J. ASH, JR.
On His Birthday March 26th
Happy Birthday Papa
™™™™
Love and miss you
Son Scott, Daughter in-law Angie
Granddaughter Sarah
Grandson A.J.
IN MEMORIAM
In Loving Memory Of
DARIEN LEIGH RICHARDSON
On Her 27th Birthday
Forever In Our Hearts
We love you.
Aunt Jolene, Uncle Patsy
And Cousin Christina
IN MEMORIAM
In Loving Memory Of
THURMAN “BUD” ELWELL
On His Birthday, March 26th
™™™
Deeply loved and sadly missed by
Trula, Steve and Bob
I<D<D9I8E:<J
SlR\lClS and
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IN MEMORIAM
In Loving Memory Of
JAMES J. SMITH
On His Birthday, March 26 1963
All your love, All the memories,
Everything you taught us
Burns in our hearts and souls.
They will never be forgotten,
Only passed on to your own.

Love, Mother
Brother Phil, Sons James, Danny,
Daughter Elizabeth and Uncle Bill
The Portland Press Herald/ Saturday, March 26, 2011 B7
CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK
ROP-PPH-TopSmall-Right
Modified 5/05/09
InDesign* Edition: PD Sec/Page: B7 Rundate: Saturday, March 26, 2011
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660 Brighton Avenue - Portland, ME 04102
(207) 878-3246 1-888-536-6656
n Who is IDC? IDC is a full service funeral home, offering affordable and personally-
tailored funeral and cremation services.
n What types of services are offered? We offer Traditional Services with Visitations;
Funeral and Memorial services; Celebration of Life Events; Direct Cremations; Cre-
mation with visitation and/or Memorial Services.
n Is IDC a franchise? IDC is not a franchise and it is not owned and operated by an
out-of-state large national chain.
n Who owns IDC? IDC is a locally family owned funeral home.
It is owned by A.T. Hutchins, LLC.
n What are the benefits of being independent and locally owned? We have known
many of your families for many generations. We are all members of the area commu-
nity and have been for years. All decisions are made locally.
n Mortuary Trusts - free information regarding pre-arrangements of funerals
or cremations.
m Why? Relieves the stress of planning and funding for your family at the time
of your death.
m Do I own the Trust or does the funeral home own the Trust? You own the Trust.
The funeral home is only the Trustee.
m I already have a Trust; can I transfer it to another funeral home? Yes, a trust
can be transferred at anytime, before or after someone’s death.
If you would like to visit our new large facility with ample on-site parking or receive
additional information regarding our services, please give us a call or stop by.
Greater Portland’s Choice for Affordable
Funeral and Cremation Services
Independent Deat h Car e of Maine
www.independentdeathcare.com
(A.T. Hutchins, LLC is not affiliated with Jones,
Rich and Hutchins Funeral Home)
(A.T. Hutchins LLC is not affiliated with Jones, Rich and Hutchins Funeral Home)
HARBOR FISH
MARKET
www.harborfish.com • 775-0251
9 Custom House Wharf • Portland
“While They Last”
SUNDAYS 9AM–3PM
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WHEN WE SAY
FRESH… WE MEAN IT.
FRESH MEDIUM FILLETS
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$
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$
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$
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STEAMERS
FRESH N ative CERTIFIED
$
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FRESH All N atural
• Memor ia l s • Ma r ker s • Gr a nit e Signs • Benches
• On-Sit e Let t er ing • Commemor at ive Br onze
• Cl ea ning • Br onze • Mausol eums
Mon - Fri 8:00 am - 4:30 pm
Sat 9:00 am-12:00 pm
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RICHARDSON
MONUMENT CO.
Sin ce 1942
767-2761 • 1-800-244-2517
331 Lincoln St., South Portland
(Off Broadway, opposite Forest City Cemetery)
www.richardsonmonument.com
Jay Richardson
Because we do our own
engravi ng on si t e, we are able
t o pass our savi ngs on t o y ou.
Call for brochures
IN MEMORIAM
In Loving Memory Of
LAUREN-RAYE PINKHAM
6/19/1992 to 3/26/1993
I sit in the dark, alone at night
what a dark and gloomy sight
My thoughts are with you, way up high
Shining like a star in the sky.
I wish you were here with me, Lauren-Raye
Laughing, joking and having fun.
But you’re gone and so is part of me,
I just wished I had the chance to see
you become the girl you should have been.
My thoughts are with you way up there,
wondering the colour of your hair.
I am down here and you’re up there
It feels like a lifetime before I will get there.
To hold you and kiss you and be by your side.
I don't feel there is a place I can hide
from all the anger and hurt in side.
I love you Lauren-Raye so very, very much.
Love, Mom

To Our Readers
Paid obit uaries are publish ed by
t h e advert isin g depart men t of
t h e Port lan d Press Herald/ Main e
Sun day Telegram.
Complimen t ary deat h n ot ices
are publish ed un der “Services &
Visit in g Hours.”

Cont inued on B6
Raymond “Mr. C” Paul Christ ensen Sr., 86
BIDDEFORD — Ra ym o n d “Mr .
C” Pa u l Ch r i st en sen Sr . , 86, o f
Bi d d e f o r d , d i e d o n
Th u r s d a y , Ma r c h 2 4 ,
2 0 1 1 , a f t e r b a t t l i n g
h e a l t h p r o b l e m s f o r
man y years.
Mr. C was born in Hart -
ford, Con n ., on April 26,
1924, t h e son of t h e lat e
W a l t e r a n d A g n e s
(Cart ier) Ch rist en sen Sr.
He a t t en d ed Co n n ect i -
cu t sch o o l s, gr ad u at i n g
fr om Wet h er sfi el d Hi gh
Sch o o l wh er e h e wa s t h e Co n -
n e ct i cu t h i gh j u m p ch a m p i o n
fo u r yea r s i n a r o w. Aft er co m -
plet in g h igh sch ool, Mr. C passed
u p an op p ort u n it y t o t ry ou t for
t h e U. S. Ol y m p i c s Hi gh Ju m p
Team t o en list in t h e U.S. Marin e
Corps.
Durin g h is t ime as a Marin e, Mr.
C sa w a ct i ve co m b a t d u t y a n d
fough t bravely in t h e Pacific Th e-
at er of Operat ion s, in cludin g t h e
i sl an d o f Sai p an , Ti n i an . Lat er ,
durin g t h e Korean War, h e served
h i s co u n t r y a ga i n a s a Ma r i n e
Dr i l l In st r u ct o r a t Pa r i s Isl a n d ,
NC. Wi t h t h e h e l p o f Se n a t o r
Su sa n Co l l i n s, Mr . C r e c e i v e d
r eco gn i t i o n o f h i s war t i m e ser -
vi ce i n 2003. At a cer em o n y i n
h i s h o m e wi t h a Ma r i n e Co r p s
Hon or Guard, family an d frien ds,
h e was presen t ed wit h Th e WWII
Vi c t o r y Me d a l , Th e Am e r i c a n
Ca m p a i gn Me d a l , Th e As i a t i c
Pa c i f i c Ca m p a i gn Me d a l wi t h
Br o n ze St a r , a n d Th e Na t i o n a l
Defen se Service Medal.
Du r i n g h i s m i l i t a r y s e r v i c e ,
Mr . C met an d fel l i n l o ve wi t h
Be t t y E. An d e r so n a t a Ma r i n e
d a n c e . Th e y we r e m a r r i e d i n
1949, i n b et ween h i s t wo t o u r s
o f d u t y . Be t t y p a sse d a wa y i n
1997.
Aft er Mr. C comp let ed h is mili-
t ary service, h e began workin g at
Met zger ' s La m p s & Li gh t i n g i n
West Hart ford wit h h is lat e aun t
a n d u n c l e , Ej n a a n d Cl a r e n c e
Me t zge r . La t e r , h e b e ca m e t h e
own er of Met zger's, wh ich served
cen t ral Con n ect icut an d beyon d,
in cludin g man y celebrit ies.
Mr. C an d h is family vacat ion ed
at For t u n es Rocks ever y year . In
1989, Mr. C an d Bet t y ret ired t o
t h ei r d r eam h ou se on t h e r ocky
coast of Main e.
Coin cidin g wit h t h e deat h of h is
wife, Mr. C suffered from man y
Raymond Paul
Christ ensen Sr.
h e a l t h p r o b l e m s a n d u n d e r -
wen t man y surgeries. Durin g t h at
t i m e Mr . C sh o wed h i s
t yp i cal p o si t i ve can d o
a t t i t u d e a n d i n n e r
s t r e n g t h . N o m a t t e r
wh at h is con dit ion , Mr.
C always h ad a p osit ive
commen t for ever yon e.
Du r i n g t h a t t i m e h i s
d a u gh t er Ca n d a ce wa s
h is live in caregiver. Sh e
wa s a t i r e l e s s c h e e r -
lead er an d ad vocat e for
h er fat h er.
Mr . C wi l l b e r em em b er ed fo r
h i s e n t h u s i a s m , wa r m t h a n d
frien dly person alit y. He was able
t o r each o u t t o p eo p l e i n ever y
wa l k o f l i fe a n d wel co m e t h em
i n t o h i s h o m e. Mr . C i s kn o wn
for h is coun t less st ories an d gat h -
e r i n g h i s f r i e n d s t o ge t h e r f o r
man y good t imes. He was an avid
d u ck ca r ver , go l fer a n d fi sh er -
man . He al so mad e man y cr aft s
i n cl u d i n g t h e “ f a m o u s” st i ck-
men , wh i ch h e t o o k gr eat p l ea-
su r e i n p r esen t i n g t o h i s m a n y
fr i en d s. Hi s l i fel o n g sp i r i t a n d
wi l l t o su r vi ve man y ch al l en ges
h a v e b e e n a n i n s p i r a t i o n t o
man y.
Mr . C wa s p r e d e ce a se d b y h i s
wi fe of n ear l y 50 year s, Bet t y E.
(An derson ) Ch rist en sen ; an d h is
sist er, Th eresa Bren sin ger. Survi-
vors in clude h is daugh t er, live-in
ca r e gi ve r a n d m o t i va t o r , Ca n -
d a ce “ Ca n d y” Ch r i st e n se n , o f
Biddeford (formerly of Wet h ers-
field, Con n ., h is son , Raymon d P.
Ch rist en sen Jr. an d h is dau gh t er
Soph ie of West Hart ford, Con n . ;
h i s br ot h er , Wal t er Ch r i st en sen
Jr . a n d f a m i l y o f Pa l m Be a c h ,
Fl a. ; h i s b r o t h er -i n -l aw, Ro b er t
An d er so n an d fami l y o f Su n n y-
vale, Calif., an d h is sist er-in -law,
Li n d a An d e r s o n - Mc C o y o f
Florida.
Fr i en d s ar e i n vi t ed t o gr eet t h e
f a m i l y o n Mo n d a y, Ma r ch 2 8 ,
2 0 1 1 , f r o m 4 - 7 p . m . , a t Ho p e
Me m o r i a l Ch a p e l , 4 8 0 El m St .
Biddeford. A fu n eral service will
be h el d on Tu esd ay at 2 p . m. at
t h e fu n er al h o me wi t h mi l i t ar y
h on ors. Burial will be privat e. To
sh are con dolen ces on lin e, please
visit www.HopeMemorial.com.
In lieu of flowers, donations in Mr.
C' s memory may be made to:
New England Rehab
335 Brighton Ave.
Portland, Maine 04102
Donald Wellingt on
Shaw, 87
SC ARBO RO UG H — D o n a l d
We l l i n gt o n Sh a w, 8 7 , p a s s e d
a w a y o n
M a r c h 2 2 ,
2011, wit h h is
fa m i l y b y h i s
side.
He wa s b o r n
o n J a n . 1 7 ,
1 9 2 4 , i n
Win dh am,
t o Milt on an d
I d a S h a w ,
a n d a t t en d ed
Win dh am
sch ools.
Aft er h igh sch ool, h e join ed t h e
Ar m y a n d w a s s t a t i o n e d i n
En gl a n d b efo r e t h e No r m a n d y
In vasion wh ere h e was in t h e first
wa ve o f t r o o p s t o l a n d o n t h e
b e a c h . H e w a s a w a r d e d t h e
EAMET r i b b o n wi t h fo u r b a t t l e
st ars.
Af t e r t h e wa r , h e wo r k e d a t
Th o m a s La u gh l i n ' s st e e l c o m -
pan y for 20 years an d t h en man y
years at Logan Pain t .
Fo r 40 year s h e so l d Ch r i st mas
t r ees i n Deer i n g Oaks. He l oved
h orse racin g an d was a fixt ure at
Scarborough Down s. He loved t o
h un t an d fish an d loved an imals;
h i s d o g Sh er m a n wa s n ever fa r
from h is side.
He was p r ed eceased by h i s p ar -
e n t s , I d a a n d Mi l t o n Sh a w ;
br ot h er , Ir vin g, an d sist er , Sh ir -
l ey. He i s su r vi ved by h i s si st er ,
Doris St ap les an d h u sban d Fred;
daugh t er, Cyn t h ia Clapp an d h er
h usban d Russell; an d Bon n ie Col-
l e t t a n d h e r h u sb a n d Ja c k; 1 1
gr an d ch ild r en , Vin son , Melissa,
Tin a, West ley, Don ald, Mich elle,
Wen d el l , Er i c, Bar bar a, Cl i ffor d
an d Zach ery; an d 20 great -gran d-
ch ildren .
A gr a ve si d e se r vi ce wi l l b e i n
May.
Donald Wellingt on
Shaw
Alden St anley
Bennet t , 91
WEST BRANDYWI NE, Pa . —
Al d e n St a n l e y Be n n e t t , 9 1 , o f
Fr eed o m Vi l l a ge i n West Br a n -
d ywi n e, Pa. , d i ed o n Mar ch 19,
2011.
Mr . Ben n et t i s su r vi ved b y h i s
dau gh t er, An n e Ben n et t Toscan i
of Berwyn , Pa., h is son s, St eph en
Ben n et t of Yor k, an d Pet er Ben -
n et t of Devon , Pa. ; seven gran d-
ch i l d r e n a n d fi ve gr e a t -gr a n d -
ch i l d r e n . Hi s wi fe o f 6 5 ye a r s,
Elean or Yearsley Ben n et t , died in
May, 2007.
He was born in Port lan d, t h e son
o f St a n l ey T. a n d Bl a n ch e Hu s-
t o n Be n n e t t . He wa s a 1 9 3 6
graduat e of Deerin g High Sch ool
an d gradu at ed from Swart h more
Co l l e g e wi t h h i g h h o n o r s i n
1940.
Hi s Navy ser vi ce fr o m 1941-45
i n cl u d ed a ssi gn m en t s t o Na va l
I n t e l l i ge n c e , t o t h e d e s t r o y e r
“Tr i p p e” as wat ch an d d i vi si o n
o ffi cer , a n d t o t h e Na va l Aca d -
em y Po st Gr a d u a t e Sch o o l a s a
st u d en t an d i n st r u ct o r . He p ar -
t i ci p at ed i n Nor t h At l an t i c con -
v o y s , t h e i n v a s i o n o f No r t h
Afr i ca an d Med i t er r an ean l an d -
in gs at Sicily, Salern o an d An zio.
He r et ir ed as a Lieu t en an t Com-
m a n d e r i n t h e Na v a l Re s e r v e
wit h five bat t le st ars.
His bu sin ess act ivit ies in clu d ed
i n vest m en t co u n sel wi t h Dea n
La n gm u i r , i n vest m en t b a n ki n g
wi t h t wo m e m b e r fi r m s o f t h e
New York St ock Exch an ge, man -
agemen t con su lt in g as a p art n er
in Booz, Allen an d Hamilt on , an d
corp orat e develop men t as a vice
presiden t of IU In t ern at ion al.
He served for 45 years as a direc-
t or of Oakh urst Dairy, wh ich was
fo u n d ed b y h i s fa t h er , St a n l ey
Ben n et t , i n Po r t l an d . Ad d i t i o n -
al l y, 17 year s as a d i r ect or of C.
Brewer & Co. , an agribu sin ess in
Ha wa i i , a n d sh o r t er t er m s a s a
d i r ect o r o f m o r e t h a n 20 o t h er
compan ies an d t h e Freedom Vil-
lage Con d omin iu m Associat ion .
Mr . Ben n et t ' s b u si n ess a ssi gn -
men t s req u ired ext en sive t ravel,
wh i ch h e cal cu l at ed as t o t al i n g
over t h ree million miles prior t o
h i s r et i r em en t i n 1986. He wa s
for t u n at e, h e said , in bein g able
t o h ave h is wife accompan y h im
f r e q u e n t l y a n d t o i n d u l ge h i s
l o v e o f go l f , p l a y i n g o n m o r e
t h an 200 courses.
A memorial service will be h eld
a t 2 p . m . o n Su n d a y , Ap r i l 3 ,
2 0 1 1 , a t t h e Wa y n e s b o r o u g h
C o u n t r y C l u b , D a r b y - P a o l i
Ro a d , P a o l i , P a . O n - l i n e
con dolen ces may be made by vis-
it in g www.h arrismoun t ain fun er-
alh ome.com.
In his memory, contributions
may be made to:
Freedom Village Scholarship Fund
Freedom Village
15 Freedom Boulevard
Coatesville, Pennsylvania 19320
Tracy Jill McPhail, 25
VERMONT — Tracy Jill McPh ail,
2 5 , p a sse d a wa y p e a ce fu l l y o n
M a r c h 2 5 ,
2 0 1 1 , a f t e r a
sp irit ed bat t le
w i t h l u n g
can cer.
Wh i l e gr o w-
i n g u p , TJM
demon st rat ed
a n ex u b er a n t
a n d s t r o n g
in depen den t
s p i r i t i n
everyt h in g
sh e d id . Tr acy favor ed an act ive
lifest yle in clu din g ru n n in g, h ik-
in g, an d sn owboardin g. Sh e was
d i a g n o s e d wi t h c a n c e r wh i l e
t rain in g for a h alf marat h on .
Tracy at t en ded sch ools in Main e
a n d Ver m o n t , gr a d u a t i n g fr o m
Ch amp lain College. Sh e wor ked
as an Associat e Buyer an d t h en a
Buyer at Goodrich in Vergen n es,
Vt . Sh e c o n t i n u e d t o wo r k a s
m u c h a s p o s s i b l e e v e n wh i l e
u n d e r g o i n g c h e m o t h e r a p y
t r eat men t . As l at e as No vember
2 0 1 0 , s h e a s t o u n d e d h e r
co -wo r ker s b y ki ck-b o xi n g d u r -
i n g l u n ch br eak. Ask u s i f we' r e
surprised…
TJM l eaves h er p ar en t s, Geor ge
an d Karen McPh ail; sist er, Bet sy
a n d h er si gn i fi ca n t o t h er Ma r c
Do n o va n ; b o yf r i e n d , Ch r i st o -
p h e r Gr o m a n ; g r a n d p a r e n t s ,
Ra ym o n d a n d Gl o r i a Ch a m a r d
an d George an d Sh irley McPh ail;
man y aun t s, un cles an d cousin s;
an d four kit t ies.
Fr i en d s ar e i n vi t ed t o at t en d a
celebrat ion of Tracy' s life at Vic-
t o r y Ba p t i s t C h u r c h i n Ve r -
gen n es, Vt . , on Su n d ay, Ap r il 3,
a t 1 : 3 0 p . m . TJM d o n a t e d h e r
body t o scien ce t o p rovide clu es
t o wa r d co n q u er i n g t h i s fo r m i -
dable disease.
In lieu of flowers, please
consider donations to:
Addison County Home
Health & Hospice
P.O. Box 754
Middlebury, Vermont 05753
Tracy Jill McPhail
Bernard Parker
“Buddy”
Haskell Jr., 68
PORTLAND — Be r n a r d Pa r ke r
“Bu ddy” Haskell Jr. , 68, of Brad-
l e y S t r e e t ,
Port lan d,
p a s s e d a wa y
o n We d n e s -
d a y , M a r c h
23, 2011, at a
Po r t l an d h o s-
pit al.
He wa s b o r n
i n Po r t l a n d ,
t h e s o n o f
Be r n a r d a n d
An n Wi l b u r
Haskell. Buddy worked as a prop-
er t y m an ager i n New Jer sey fo r
15 years. He was a former officer
o f t h e So n s o f t h e Am e r i c a n
Legi o n i n Hi gh t st o wn , N. J. fo r
man y years. He was also a mem-
ber of t h e Port lan d Eagles an d t h e
Ma i n e Ha r n e ss Ho r se Asso ci a -
t ion .
Buddy h ad a passion for h arn ess
racin g. Aft er ret irin g h e became a
h a r n e ss r a c e h o r se o wn e r a n d
t rain er. He loved playin g sh uffle-
board, dan cin g an d followin g h is
n ep h ews b an d . He l i ved fo r h i s
f a m i l y a n d f r i e n d s a n d l o v e d
spen din g t ime wit h t h em.
He is survived by h is wife, Claire
(Carrier) Haskell of Port lan d; h is
first wife, Marlen e Hammon ds of
Port lan d; son s, James Haskell an d
wi f e Ju l i e o f Sca r b o r o u gh a n d
Ro b e r t H a s k e l l o f Po r t l a n d ,
d au gh t ers, Ch rist in e Esp osit o of
Port lan d an d Kat h ie Murph y an d
h usban d Pat rick of Scarborough ;
st ep-son , Jason Win slow of Port -
l an d , Or e. ; br ot h er s, Mi ch ael of
Bu xt on , Fr an k of St . Pet er sbu r g,
Fla. , an d Pat rick an d wife Jen n i-
fer of High t st own , N.J., h is sist er,
Deb o r a h Ch a m p a gn e-Da l e a n d
h u sban d Dan n y of Hi gh t st own ,
N.J.; n in e gran dch ildren an d four
great -gran dch ildren .
Frien ds an d family are in vit ed t o
a cel ebr at i on of h i s l i fe Su n d ay,
Ma r ch 27, a t 2 p . m . , a t h i s so n
James Haskell' s h ouse, 19 Gran d-
v i e w D r . , S c a r b o r o u g h .
Arran gemen t s are by Blais & Hay
Fun eral Home, West brook.
Bernard Parker
“Buddy” Haskell Jr.
IN MEMORIAM
In Loving Memory Of
JACKIE M. JOHNSON
May 4, 1972 - March 26, 1996
You left a beautiful memory
and a sorrow too great to bear.

Love forever,
Scott and all your Johnson Family
IN MEMORIAM
In Loving Memory Of
LAUREN-RAYE PINKHAM
June 19, 1992 - March 26, 1993
Our little Sunshine, so small, so frail, left us
18 yrs. ago. Our love for you still carries on.
We miss you so and always will.
Love,
Grammie and Grampa Pinkham
IN MEMORIAM
In Loving Memory Of
KAREN M. SANBORN
Who Passed Away on March 26,2010
Holding you in my heart.
™™™
Always
Jeffrey Dean
REMEMBRANCES
REMEMBRANCES
REMEMBRANCES
When words fail, let us help. Be sure those who care are
informed of arrangements. To place an obituary call 791-6191.
Remember departed family and friends with an In Memoriam
notice. Call 791-6100 for more information.
For a list of this weeks obituary notices go to pressherald.com.
For online condolences visit our
website at www.pressherald.com
B8 Thè Portlano Prèss Hèralo/ Saturoay, March 26, 2C¹¹
CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK
IFG$GG?$KfgJdXcc$C\]k
Df[`Ô\[ ,&',&'0
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Monterrey
99/68
La Paz
81/52
Chihuahua
84/48
Los AngeIes
62/50
Washington
48/31
New York
39/26
Miami
86/69
AtIanta
66/56
Detroit
34/16
Houston
82/64
Chicago
36/22
MinneapoIis
32/17
EI Paso
76/50
Denver
56/25
BiIIings
42/25
San Francisco
59/47
SeattIe
50/38
IqaIuit
25/19
Whitehorse
43/17
YeIIowknife
31/14
ChurchiII
20/-3
St. John's
31/23
HaIifax
34/21
Saskatoon
22/6
Toronto
26/14
MontreaI
30/14
Winnipeg
26/1
CaIgary
34/23
Vancouver
52/42
Monterrey
99/68
La Paz
81/52
Chihuahua
84/48
Los AngeIes
62/50
Washington
48/31
New York
39/26
Miami
86/69
AtIanta
66/56
Detroit
34/16
Houston
82/64
Chicago
36/22
MinneapoIis
32/17
EI Paso
76/50
Denver
56/25
BiIIings
42/25
San Francisco
59/47
SeattIe
50/38
IqaIuit
25/19
Whitehorse
43/17
YeIIowknife
31/14
ChurchiII
20/-3
St. John's
31/23
HaIifax
34/21
Saskatoon
22/6
Toronto
26/14
MontreaI
30/14
Winnipeg
26/1
CaIgary
34/23
Vancouver
52/42
6e|d
Warm
Stat|enary
-!0s
-0s
0s
!0s
20s
50s
40s
50s
60s
10s
80s
90s
!00s
!!0s
Fk0N1S
Efik_8d\i`ZX
Nfic[
8cdXeXZ
Sunrise todav 6.34 a.m.
Sunset todav 7.00 p.m.
0avliqht todav I2 hr., 26 min.
lncrease since I2/2I 3 hr., 30 min.
Hoonrise todav 2.I5 a.m.
Hoonset todav II.25 a.m.
Record hiqh 74/I9I0
lormal hiqh 45
Record low 0/I956
lormal low 28
lridav mean temp. 3I
lormal mean temp. 37
leatinq deqree davs vest. 34
hveraqe this date 29
lotal, month to date 786
lotal, season to date 5733
hveraqe, season to date 6027
last season to date 5342
24-hour snowfall vest. 0.2"
Honth to date 3.4"
lormal month to date I0.5"
Season to date 74.4"
lormal season to date 60.7"
last season to date 37.0"
Statistics from
lortland 1etport
throuqh 4 p.m.
Areund the wer|d teday
!/ Nerth: Hainlv cloudv and windv todav with a snow shower,
colder. h snow shower toward Clavton lake toniqht.
1eday: Wind from the west-northwest
at 20-30 knots. Wave heiqhts 2-4 feet.
\isibilitv clear to the horizon.
1en|¤ht: Wind from the west-north-
west at 20-30 knots. Wave heiqhts 2-4
feet. Hainlv clear.
1emerrew: Wind from the west-north-
west at I5-25 knots. Wave heiqhts 2-4
feet. \isibilitv unrestricted.
2/ Western meunta|ns: Hostlv cloudv and breezv todav with
a snow shower. h snow shower in southern parts toniqht.
5/ 6entra|/£ast: Windv todav with
clouds and sun, cold toward
huqusta. Clear toniqht, colder.
lartlv sunnv tomorrow.
hlbanv 32 I5 s
hlbuquerque 62 38 pc
hnchoraqe 38 26 s
hsheville 54 43 r
htlanta 66 56 t
hustin 87 58 pc
8altimore 46 32 pc
8illinqs 42 25 r
8inqhamton 27 I3 s
8ismarck 32 I8 c
8oston 38 23 s
8uffalo 28 I6 pc
8urlinqton, \l 30 I3 pc
Charleston, SC 76 56 pc
Charleston, W\ 48 34 c
Charlotte 56 44 r
Chevenne 5I 24 s
Chicaqo 36 22 pc
Cincinnati 48 24 c
Cleveland 34 I9 pc
Concord, ll 36 I4 s
0allas 84 50 pc
0enver 56 25 pc
0es Hoines 36 20 sn
0etroit 34 I6 pc
0uluth 27 4 c
ll laso 76 50 s
lairbanks 36 8 c
larqo 28 I2 c
llaqstaff 49 23 c
Crand Rapids 36 I5 pc
lartford 36 I9 s
lonolulu 82 69 pc
louston 82 64 pc
lndianapolis 46 23 c
1ackson, HS 82 62 t
1uneau 45 29 pc
Kansas Citv 40 28 sn
las \eqas 67 50 pc
little Rock 60 46 t
los hnqeles 62 50 sh
louisville 52 3I c
Hemphis 62 45 t
Hiami 86 69 s
Hilwaukee 34 2I pc
Hinneapolis 32 I7 c
lashville 56 46 r
lew 0rleans 80 69 pc
lew ¥ork 39 26 s
0rlando 86 60 s
lhiladelphia 42 27 s
lhoenix 75 53 pc
lortland, 0R 53 4I r
lrovidence 39 24 s
Raleiqh 50 43 r
Rapid Citv 35 2I sn
Reno 50 33 r
Richmond 49 34 pc
Sacramento 58 42 r
St. louis 44 28 sn
Salt lake Citv 56 35 pc
San hntonio 87 62 pc
San 0ieqo 6I 55 pc
San lrancisco 59 47 r
San 1uan, lR 86 74 pc
Seattle 50 38 sh
Shreveport 83 58 pc
Sioux lalls 34 22 sn
Spokane 50 33 c
Svracuse 28 I4 sf
lampa 83 65 s
lucson 76 46 s
lulsa 58 37 t
Washinqton, 0C 48 3I pc
Wilminqton, 0l 46 25 pc
hthens 67 5I c
huckland 73 66 sh
8aqhdad 74 50 s
8arbados 85 77 s
8eijinq 63 40 c
8erlin 43 25 c
8ermuda 66 60 s
8oqota 66 46 r
Cairo 7I 53 s
0ublin 54 39 s
lrankfurt 56 39 c
Ceneva 63 47 s
lonq Konq 67 57 pc
1erusalem 58 4I s
london 57 37 pc
Hadrid 59 45 c
Hexico Citv 82 50 pc
Hoscow 28 I4 sf
lew 0elhi 95 65 s
0slo 36 23 s
laris 62 48 pc
Rome 59 45 c
Sao laulo 87 67 t
Sinqapore 85 78 sh
Svdnev 73 64 pc
laipei 6I 57 sh
lokvo 50 36 pc
\ancouver 52 42 pc
lrom lastport, Haine, to Herrimack
River, Hass., out to 25 nautical miles in
the htlantic.
W-weather, s-sunnv, pc-partlv cloudv, c-cloudv, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
6ar|beu 26°
50°
26°
52°
58°
55°
59°
48°
56°
28°
Hentrea|
1erente
28°
24°
28°
55°
28°
28°
54°
55°
55°
54°
Fert kent/
54°/I|urr|es 8r|d¤ten/
56°/pt|y c|dy Wa|debere/
54°/pt|y c|dy Semerv|||e/
6|ayten Lake/
heu|ten/
£astpert/
8ar harber/
Au¤usta/
A|bany
8esten
New ¥erk
Wash|n¤ten
P|ttsbur¤h
Last
Har. 26
New
hpr. 3
F|rst
hpr. II
Fu||
hpr. I7
8uIIa|e
Spr|n¤I|e|d
k|ttery: subtract 7 minutes for hiqh tide, add I minute for low tide
keck|and: subtract 8 minutes for hiqh tide, subtract 7 minutes for low tide
Shewers
1-sterms
ka|n
F|urr|es
Snew
Ice
¥esterdav's lational lxtremes
h|¤h: 94 at laredo, lX
Lew: -9 at Cravlinq, Hl
hs rain spreads from southern Hissouri to the Carolinas, snow will spread
eastward from lebraska, southern lowa and northern Hissouri todav.
Hore drenchinq rain and mountain snow is in store from California to
Washinqton. Cold air will hold over the lortheast.
lorecasts and qraphics, with the exception of WCHl forecasts,
provided bv AccuWeather.cem 20II (RlC-lH)
State Ferecast
Pert|and 1|des
Weather Ier Harch 26, 20!!
Har|ne Ferecast
J\XNXkZ_ J\XNXkZ_
Efik_8d\i`ZX
Nfic[
8cdXeXZ
8an¤er/
kumIerd/52°
kan¤e|ey/
6reenv|||e/
H||||necket/
56°/pt|y c|dy Lew|sten/
55°/pt|y c|dy keckpert/
51°/pt|y c|dy kaymend/
56°/pt|y c|dy 8runsw|ck/
58°/pt|y c|dy Pert|and/
55°/pt|y c|dy 8eethbay/
harber 55°/pt|y c|dy W|ndham/ 55°/I|urr|es ParsensI|e|d/
58°/pt|y c|dy 8uxten/
58°/pt|y c|dy 8ewde|n/
58°/pt|y c|dy Sace/
51°/pt|y c|dy SanIerd/
59°/pt|y c|dy kennebunk/
58°/pt|y c|dy k|ttery/
1eday |n the
Nertheast
for the 48 contiquous states
4/ 0ewn £ast: Windv todav
with clouds and sunshine,
cold in central parts. Clear
toniqht. lartlv sunnv tomor-
row.
huqusta 39 23
8anqor 40 23
8iddeford' 4I 23
8runswick 40 23
Caribou 33 I6
lrveburq 40 I6
Crav 40 2I
Creenville 32 I6
loulton 34 II
Kitterv' 43 23
Sanford 42 25
Pert|and 40 22
60AS1
Sunandc|ouds,
w|ndv
Host|vsunnvand
w|ndv
INLAN0
Host|vsunnv, st|||
breezv
SuN0A¥
Part|vc|oudv, a
f|urrvposs|b|e
H0N0A¥
1eday's Ferecast
£xtended 0ut|eek
¥esterday's h|¤h/|ews
51 I !8 55 I !6
55-40 51-42
!0-!5
*Lst|mated
Shown are noon
positions of
weather svstems
and precipitation.
lemperature
bands are hiqhs
for the dav.
!5-20
W
e will continue to see
below-normal cold for
the weekend, but it will be quiet
with storms stavinq well to our
south. Stronq northwest winds
todav will make the dav feel even
cooler with wind chills in the 20s.
lxpect more sunshine on Sundav,
but a cool breeze will still be
around. lhe air will slowlv start to
warm as we beqin the last week in Harch. 8v luesdav,
we'll be back into the 40s. lhe next storm will not
arrive until lhursdav. until then, althouqh temperatures
will be below normal, we'll enjov plentv of sunshine.
Craiq Hiller
Stormteam I3
9 3 6 9 !2 1 8 !0 !! ! 2 4 5 1 8 !0 !! 3 6 4 5 !2 ! 2 Noon
¹C
¹2
-2
C
2
6
4
8
1.2 ft.
II.50 p.m.
8.5 ft.
5.52 p.m.
0.2 ft.
II.32 a.m.
9.7 ft.
5.02 a.m.
backtrack onto Larrabee Road
to the Westbrook Arterial and
take the Ðxit 47 on-ramp from
Rand Road.
"It`s weird. We`ll head south
to head north,¨ said Yves Joyal,
manager of Madawaska Hard-
scape Iroducts on Riverside
Btreet.
The 5ß-year-old bridge is
functionally obsolete, said the
turnpike authority`s spokesman,
Bcott Tompkins.
To build the new overpass in
the proper alignment, workers
will have to dismantle one lane
of the old one. That will leave
one lane open, for vehicles exit-
ing the turnpike.
Tompkins said the other on-
and off-ramps at Ðxit 48 will
be closed brießy this fall. The
southbound off-ramp will be
closed for about two weeks after
Labor Day, and the northbound
off-ramp and southbound on-
ramp will also be closed, but
probably only for a night or two
for paving.
The area is a busy one, with
several ma|or shopping centers
and car dealers on Riverside
Btreet and nearby Warren and
Brighton avenues.
Business managers in the area
say they`re glad that the work
will be done so that trafhc will
ßow in the same way it always
has, but they worry that cus-
tomers will be turned off by the
inconvenience of getting back on
the turnpike.
Kelly noted that customers
are attracted to his hotel in part
because it`s |ust a few hundred
yards from the turnpike exit.
Most people who stay there
probably hgure they can get
back on the turnpike the same
way they got off.
Kelly said the turnpike author-
ity has assured him that there
will be plenty of signs to direct
drivers back to the turnpike
via Rand Road. The authority
also has distributed thousands
of handbills to businesses, with
an explanation of the pro|ect on
one side and a map to the Rand
Road turnpike entrance on the
other.
Kelly, who has a stack of the
ßiers at the inn`s front desk, said
he`s also concerned about noise
from the work, especially when
piles are being driven. He hopes
the workers will go about it "qui-
etly and efhciently¨ to minimize
any disruption.
Bcott Watkins, who also has
a stack of the ßiers, said he`s
worried that customers will stay
away from his VII auto parts
store and repair shop because
of the hassle of driving through
a work zone.
On the other hand, they may
think "they can get here and
spend their money and then hg-
ure it all out,¨ Watkins said.
He said turnpike authority of-
hcials have listened patiently to
his concerns about business, but
the bottom line is "they do have
to get the bridge hxed.¨
Closing the off-ramps will
dehnitely hurt his business,
Watkins said, but he`s grateful
that the work won`t be done until
early fall, after the busy summer
season, and will take only a few
weeks.
Tompkins, the turnpike au-
thority`s spokesman, said all of
the work is supposed to be done
by Nov. 1, except for some land-
scaping to be done next spring.
He said the contract for the
work includes penalties for
the contractor if the pro|ect is
completed late, and bonuses for
hnishing ahead of schedule.
Staff Writer ldward 0. Hurphv can be
contacted at 79I-6465 or at.
S[c`^Vg.^`SaaVS`OZRQ][
8]V\3eW\UAbOTT>V]b]U`O^VS`
Scott Watkins, manaoèr oí thè VlP automotivè storè nèar
Exit 48 oí thè Mainè Turnpikè, says turnpikè authority
oíncials havè listènèo to his concèrns about businèss, but thè
bottom linè is ¨thèy oo havè to oèt thè briooè nxèo.¨
:M>I)-
:fek`el\[]ifdPa¤e 8!
sachusetts, which is where they
ßed after the raid on their kennel
and where they were arrested.
"They didn`t lose nearly as
much as these animals lost,¨
said Monique Kramer, a vet-
erinarian who helped care for
the dogs after the kennel was
seized. Bpeaking at Iriday`s
news conference at the Buxton
Iolice Department, Kramer
described the dogs as having
exposed muscle, "blown¨ liga-
ments and broken limbs.
Norma Worley, former direc-
tor of the state`s animal welfare
program, said sheltering and
treating the seized animals,
whose diseases included sca-
bies and giardia, cost the state
$4ß0,000.
Bhe had hoped that the Ira-
scas would be ordered to pay
restitution and be banned for
life from having animals. Their
actual punishment, she said,
"was a travesty of |ustice.¨
"In 17 months, it will all go
away |ust like it never hap-
pened,¨ said Worley, who fears
the outcome could set a legal
precedent for animal-cruelty
cases.
Crovo said nothing more can
be done about the Irascas` case,
but he still hopes to talk about
it with the District Attorney`s
Ofhce "so it doesn`t happen
again.¨
Staff Writer leslie 8ridqers can be
contacted at 79I-6364 or at.
ZP`WRUS`a.[OW\Sb]ROgQ][
@:CC:A
:fek`el\[]ifdPa¤e 8!
Norma Vorlèy,
íormèr oirèctor oí
thè statè's animal
wèlíarè prooram, saio
shèltèrino ano trèatino
thè sèizèo animals,
whosè oisèasès
incluoèo scabiès ano
oiaroia, cost thè statè
$46C,CCC.
L06AL N£W £N6LAN0
#Z%&/*4&-"70*&
5IF"TTPDJBUFE1SFTT
WORCÐBTÐR, Mass. A
reputed New Ðngland mobster
who hid out in Idaho raising
cows for more than a decade
pleaded not guilty Iriday to al-
most a dozen federal charges,
including plotting to kill a for-
mer mob boss.
Ðnrico Ionzo, 42, entered his
pleas in U.B. District Court in
Worcester after federal authori-
ties brought him back to Mas-
sachusetts.
Ionzo was arrested last month
at his home in Marsing, Idaho.
The IBI said he had been liv-
ing there at least a decade since
ßeeing Boston in 1994 to avoid
state drug charges.
In 1997, Ionzo was indicted on
more serious federal charges,
including an attempt to kill for-
mer mob boss Irancis "Cadillac
Irank¨ Balemme outside a pan-
cake house in Baugus.
Authorities said Ionzo had
been living a quiet life under
the assumed name of "Jeffrey
Bhaw¨ in Marsing, a farm town
west of Boise. He was described
by neighbors as hardworking
and a proud father of two chil-
dren.
In court Iriday, Ionzo denied
10 charges included in the 1997
indictment. He spoke brießy
with his sister as he was led out
of court in handcuffs.
"Bye, sis, nice to see you,¨ he
said, smiling.
Afterward, his sister, Alexa
Divadkar, said she hadn`t seen
or spoken with her brother in
about 20 years.
Divadkar said she and her
brother didn`t see each other
much after he went to live with
their father at the age of 13.
Bhe said her father always told
her that her brother had been
framed by a police ofhcer who
didn`t like him.
Divadkar, who lives in Bwamp-
scott, said she does not believe
the accusations.
"The only thing I know is that
he`s been living in Idaho raising
cows and he has a family,¨ she
said.
The IBI said a search of his
home in Idaho turned up 38
guns, $15,000 in cash and at
least 50 books and manuals de-
scribing ways to create aliases
and false identihcation.
Ionzo and 14 others were
indicted by a grand |ury investi-
gating organized crime. He was
allegedly part of a faction within
the Iatriarca crime family that
wanted to stop Balemme from
becoming mob boss.
In 1989, Balemme was shot in
the leg and chest outside the
International House of Iancake
in Baugus. He survived and went
on to head the crime family.
In the indictment, Ionzo and
Vincent Marino, also known as
Cigi Iortalla, are named as the
gunmen in the attempted killing
of Balemme. Marino is now serv-
ing a 35-year sentence.
Charges against Ionzo include
conspiracy to murder, federal
racketeering, conspiracy to dis-
tribute cocaine and hrearms
counts. He faces a sentence of
up to life in prison if convicted.
GZejiZYbdWhiZg
YZc^ZhVaaX]Vg\Zh
^c[ZYZgVaXdjgi
Enrico Ponzo, who íacès ¹C íèoèral counts, apparèntly
hio out raisino cows in loaho íor morè than a oècaoè.
Thè FPl saio a sèarch
oí his homè in loaho
turnèo up 38 ouns,
$¹5,CCC in cash ano
at lèast 5C books ano
manuals oèscribino
ways to crèatè aliasès
ano íalsè ioèntincation.
Thè Portlano Prèss Hèralo/ Saturoay, March 26, 2C¹¹ 1
1G/< ;/53<B/ G3::=E 0:/19
:CJ$GG?$I`^_k$:DPB
Df[`Ô\[ ,&'.&'0
@e;\j`^e! <[`k`fe1 G; J\Z&GX^\1 :( Ile[Xk\1 JXkli[Xp#DXiZ_)-#)'((
ßuyers and Sellers call 791-6100 or 800-894-0041 classihed©pressherald.com Search online: pressherald.com/classiheds/
CLASSIFIED
'ENERAL(ELP 2ESTAURANT(OTEL
,OST
BOOKKEEPER - Immedi-
ate openi ng. FT posi -
ti on i n smal l i nformal
fun, international busi-
ness offi ce l ocated i n
Phippsburg. Responsi-
bi l i t i es i ncl ude P/ R,
inventory tracking, tax
prep. Send resume and
cover letter to:
josh@bate.net.
F RONT DE S K C L E RK.
Temporary. 5 positions.
Boothbay Harbor. 5/10/11
to 11/1/11. $9.98/hr. 35
hrs/wk. No overti me.
Register & assign rooms
& keys to guests. Make,
confi rm & track room
reservations using data
processi ng software.
Cal cul ate accounts &
statements, & process
payments. Take mes-
sages. Contact appro-
priate department when
guests have requests or
pr obl ems . Rot a t i ng
day, evening and night
shifts. 7am to 3pm, 3pm
to 11pm, 11pm to 7am.
I ncl udes weekends &
hol i days. 6 mos front
desk experi ence. Wi l l
trai n. Work l ocati ons:
80 Commercial St. and
3 1 At l a nt i c Av enue,
Boothbay Harbor. La-
fayette Boothbay I nc.
dba Tugboat I nn and
Boothbay Harbor I nn,
PO Box 267, Boothbay
Harbor, ME 04538. Email
resume with letter de-
tailing experience to:
lafayetteboothbayfrontdesk@
gmail.com
PT POSITIONS
Openi ngs i n Ki t t er y
w o r k i n g i n o u r
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LOST AT sidewalk
YARD SALE, near
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PEKINGESE - Male, multi
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area 3/21 about 2:30PM.
Cal l anyti me 318-6459
or 318-1146.
EXP’D. HAIR STYLIST & a
NAIL TECHNICIAN - NOW
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salon. Must have Maine
license. Commission or
booth rental. 409-3055.
!T9OUR3ERVICE
Your Daily Cuide to Home & ßusiness Services
Call Classihed today at 791-6100 to advertise
0ROFESSIONAL
PROPERTY MGR
May 1, 2011. Secti on 8
Housing for the Elderly
Westbrook ,Biddeford,
140 apts. Experi ence
wi t h HUD a nd S t a t e
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Please send resume to:
Mack Mgt. LLC
Attn.BTW
80 Longfellow Street
Westbrook, Me. 04092
No phone calls
EXP’D LICENSED
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Call David @ Whitney
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F Repair Work
F Recylced Asphalt/Gravel
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Painting
Handyman Services
Emergency 24 Hour Repairs
207- 329- 9404
smcmigunov@gmail.com
2ESTAURANT(OTEL
0ETS
SELF STORAGE P/T MGR
W e s t b r o o k . $10
per hour, 14 to 18 hrs
per week, Sat (6 hrs) &
Sun ( 3 hr s ) bal ance
we e k da y s . MUS T be
f l ex i bl e t o wor k on
weekdays. Excellent job
for reti rees & others.
Must have very good
phone & sales skills & be
c o mf o r t a b l e wi t h
Mi cr osof t , Excel and
Word. Email resume to:
info@
selfstoragewestbrook.
com
COOKS. Temporary. 5
positions. Boothbay Har-
bor. 5/16/11 to 11/1/11.
$10.15 hr. 35 hrs/ week.
No overtime. Prepare,
season, wei gh, mea-
sure & mix ingredients
for recipes. Cook, test,
gar ni sh and ar r ange
cooked food. Practi ce
sanitary food handling.
Clean work area. Rotat-
ing shifts. 6am to 3pm
and/or 3pm to 10pm.
Includes weekends and
holidays. 6 mos experi-
ence as cook in full ser-
vi ce r est aur ant . Wi l l
trai n. Work l ocati ons:
80 Commercial Street &
31 Atlantic Ave, Booth-
bay Harbor. Laf ayette
Boot bay I nc. dba Tug-
boat I nn & Boot hbay
Harbor Inn, PO Box 267,
Boothbay Harbor, ME
04538. Emai l r esume
with letter detailing ex-
perience to:
lafayetteboothbaycooks@
gmail.com.
#1ABSOLUTELY GORGEOUS
Designer puppies are in.
PUPPY SALE!
Shipom, Boxer, Teddy
Bear, Chihuahua, SC
Wheaton, Labradoodle,
Pug, Shipoo, Maltipoo,
Cavalier, Bichon, Mini
Aussie, Shih-tzu, Yorkies,
Peekapoos, Kittens:
Siamese, Ragacoons, Vet
checked. Puppy apparel
& toys. Pawz & Clawz
Petz, Me. Lic. F733
Windham. 892-5366.
www.pawzclawzpetz.com
P/T BARTENDER
T.I.P.S. Training pref.
HOUSEKEEPERS
Part-Time/Full-Time
We pay for the required
drug test, background
check. BENEFITS include
401K, Dental, Health In-
surance, Vacation, Sick/
Personal Days, and Paid
Holidays.
APPLY IN PERSON:
Residence Inn
145 Fore St., Portland
u PART-TIME u
LOCAL OFFICE CLEANING
Mon-Fri, Evenings
$8.50/hr. Call 799-1128
ADORABLE Mini Schnau-
zers - AKC Champ lines
bred for good temp
#K1441 Hollis 929-6376
#'!30(!,4
(2û7} 329-û271 cqaxphaIt.com
#/--%2#)!, 2%3)$%.4)!, s &2%% %34)-!4%3 s &5,,9 ).352%$
º AsphalL (new SiLes[kepairs)
º SealcoaLinq[Line SLripinq[
Crack lillinq
º CusLon[SLone Driveways
º ConcreLe lnsLallaLion
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lnsLallaLion
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º MaLerial Delivery
3
02).'
3
0%#)!,3

PROFESSIONAL
SEASONAL
SECURITY
OFFICERS
Part-time &
Full-time Needed
in Greater
Portland &
York County
$10.50-$11.00/hr
Varied shifts to include
weekends and holidays.
Mus t be a t l e a s t 1 8
years of age, have H.S.
Diploma (or GED), clean
criminal record, good
work history, and driv-
i ng r ecor d. Must be
able to work alone, and
to i nteract wel l wi th
others.
Offers a great working
envi r onment . Thi s i s
your oppor t uni t y t o
h e l p o t h e r s , wh i l e
enjoying what you do.
We offer paid training
and uniforms.
Background check and
Pr e- Pl acement Dr ug
Testing required.
For Fastest Response:
Apply on line NOW! At
www.securitasjobs.com
550 Forest Ave., Ste.102
Portland, Maine 04101
EOE M/F/D/V
AKC GOLDEN RETRIEVER
PUPS- New litters. Price
r e d u c e d o n o l d e r
males. Champi on par-
ents. Hi p, eyes, heart.
V I S A / M C 9 3 9 - 6 2 7 9
K9goldens.com. F1038K
ßathtub Restoration ßathtub Restoration
302).'3!6).'3
s%XCAVATIONs-ATERIAL$ELIVERY
s$UMP2UNS$EMO#LEANOUT
s,ANDSCAPING-OWING
s4REE2EMOVAL4RIMMING
s3PRING#LEANUPS
s2OCK2ETAINING7ALLS
s0AVER"RICK
"RICK,AYING
#OMMERCIAL2ESIDENTIALs&REE%STIMATESs&ULLY)NSURED
#'3%26)#%3
(207) 329-0271 · cgsorvIcos.con
D ir t y, damaged or ugly bat ht ub? W ant a new color ?
Don’t Repl ace - RENEW!
Let Cust om Gl aze r ef i ni sh any bat ht ub, shower
or t i l ed sur f ace, i n A N Y col or , and mak e i t
LO O K N EW A GA I N ! W e can r ef i ni sh f i ber -
gl ass and por cel ai n bat ht ubs i n O N E day.
Fully I nsured. Warrant y.
To learn more, visit www.cust omglaze.com
Or Call 888-539-7306
LAB PUP - 1 beauti ful
black F, lg dog, ready to
go. $475. 730-6406
HOUSEKEEPERS . Temp-
o r a r y . 6 p o s i t i o n s .
B o o t h b a y H a r b o r .
5/16/11 to 11/1/11. $9.58
hr. 35 hrs/wk. No over-
time. Clean rooms and
common areas. Make
beds, vacuum, cl ean
bathrooms and replace
l i nens. Wash, dry and
fold resort laundry. In-
cl udes weekends and
hol i da y s . 8 : 3 0 a m t o
3pm. No experi ence.
Wi l l trai n. Work l oca-
tions: 80 Commercial St.
& 31 Atl anti c Avenue,
Boothbay Harbor. La-
fayette Boothbay I nc.
dba Tugboat I nn and
Boothbay Harbor I nn,
PO Box 267, Boothbay
Harbor, ME 04538. Email
resume to:
tugboatinn@gmail.com
MAINELY PUPPIES
Small mixed breeds.
Wide variety. FMi
www.mainelypuppies.com
207-539-1520 LIC.#F1200
C OOK S . Temporary.
Ogunquit. 5 positions.
06/01/ 11 to 12/31/11.
$10.15/hr. 35 hrs/week.
No ov er t i me. Cook ,
test, garni sh and ar-
range cooked food for
very busy restaurant.
Prepare, season, weigh,
measur e and mi x i n-
gredi ents for reci pes.
Practice sanitary food
handl i ng. Cl ean work
areas. 6 months experi-
ence as a cook in a full
service restaurant. Will
trai n. Rotati ng shi fts.
10am t o 4pm and/or
2pm to 11pm. Includes
weekends, nights & hol-
idays. Days off vary by
week. Work l ocati ons:
50 Shore Rd. & 44 Shore
Rd. , Ogunqui t. Prego
LLC dba Fi ve- 0 Shore
Road Restaurant & Cafe
Prego, PO Box 2026, O-
gunqui t, ME 03907. E-
mail resume with letter
detailing experience to:
fiveoshoreroadcooks@
gmail.com.
VIZSLA PUPPIES - 1 hand
some M, 1 beauti ful F.
born 9/1. AKC reg. Hun-
g a r i a n & A me r i c a n
champi on l i neage, al l
shots, health guarantee
Call 594-8082 or 701-1202
bgrace@midcoast.com
for more info & photos.
Lic. #V02126FR
Driveway/Paving Driveway/Paving
Year Round Propert y Mai nt enance
Commerci al & Resi dent i al Ful l y I nsured
Just i n Hay den
207- 712- 5554
acy ardserv i ces. com
• M ow i ng
• Spri ng Cl ean- up
• Shrub Remov al / Pl ant i ng
• T ri mmi ng & Pruni ng
• Edgi ng & M ul chi ng
• General Labor
DAVID S. INGRAHAM
PAVING
• DRIVEWAYS • ROADS
• PARKING LOTS
• SEALCOATING • GRADING
• PAVEMENT RECYCLING
COMMERCIAL-RESIDENTIAL
893-0895
856-7017

OVER T5,000
TLßS REF¡N¡SHED
"Soce Moneµ"
3
!
6
%

O
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R
T
H
E
C
O
S
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P
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E
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929-3452 º ??4-1350
RD'ENERATION&AMILY/WNED/PERATED
Porce/a/n Re-F/n/sh/ng W/Ih Bond/ng Formµ/a
BaIhIµbs º T//es º F/berg/ass Repa/rs
Offer/ng H/gher Qµa//Iv MaIer/a/s º Usab/e ln
1 Dav Or Less 10 Year WarranIv º lnsµred
30 Years Of Exper/ence
Learn more@
WWWAPLUSTUBSCOM
!0,53#,!33)#"!4(45"3
HOUSEKEEPERS. Temp-
porary. 20 posi ti ons.
W e l l s . 5 / 1 / 1 1 t o
11/30/11. $9.58 hour. 35
hrs/week. No overtime.
Clean rooms and com-
mon areas. Make beds,
vacuum, cl ean bat h-
rooms & replace linens.
Wash, dry & fold resort
laundry. Includes week-
ends & holidays. Rotat-
ing shifts. 7am to 1pm
and/or 1pm to 6pm. No
experi ence. Wi l l trai n.
Lafayette Wells Inc. dba
Lafayette’s Oceanfront
Resort at Wells Beach,
PO Box 639, 393 Mi l e
Road, Wells, ME 04090.
Email resume to:
lafayetteoceanfrontresort@
gmail.com.
WAITSTAFF. Temporary.
Ogunquit. 8 positions.
06/01/11 to 12/31/11.
$10.98hr. 35 hrs/week.
No overti me. Take or-
ders. Serve f ood and
beverages to patrons.
Cl ean and set tabl es.
Carry, scrape and stack
di rty di shes. Restock
clean dishes, silverware
& linens. 24 mos experi-
ence in full service res-
taurant. Rotati ng and
split shifts. Hours vary.
10am t o 2pm and/or
10am t o 4pm and/or
4pm t o 11pm. Week-
end, holiday, day & eve-
ni ng hours. Wi l l trai n.
Wor k l oc a t i ons : 5 0
S h o r e R o a d a n d 4 4
Shore Road, Ogunquit.
Prego LLC dba Fi ve- 0
Shore Road Restaurant
& Cafe Prego, PO Box
2 0 2 6 , Ogunqui t , ME
03907. Emai l r esume
with letter detailing ex-
perience to:
fiveoshoreroadwaitstaff@
gmail.com.
Masonry/
Concrete/ßrick
Masonry/
Concrete/ßrick
Firewood, Coal, Cil Firewood, Coal, Cil
Carpenters Carpenters
CJ’s
FIREWOOD
$165 GREEN
QUALI TY HARDWOOD
648-7184
www.cjfirewood.webs.com
'ENERAL(ELP 'ENERAL(ELP
KEITH BRAGDON CARPENTRY
20 YEARS EXPERIENCE
•KITCHEN & BATHROOM REMODELING
•HOME IMPROVEMENTS • FINISHED
BASEMENTS • REPAIRS & ADDITIONS...
3 FULLY I NSURED
CALL KEITH 207-776-8556
**FOR A FREE ESTI MATE**
MOTORCYCLE SALESPERSON
WE ARE LOOKING FOR PEOPLE WHO:
• Know what out st anding cust omer service is all about
• Have an int erest in mot orcycles, snowmobiles, ATVs,
power product s and ot her recreat ional equipment
• Believe t hat cust omers always come first
• Want t o have fun at work
Open Evenings unt il 7.
Closed Sundays.
Rout e 202
4 miles West of Gorham
just 15 minut es
from Port land
Reynol ds M ot or spor t s, one of t he N or t heast ’ s most
progressive mot orcycle dealers, has openings for full-t ime
sales people. Exper ience is helpf ul but not r equir ed. I f
you’ r e sel f - conf i dent wi t h good communi cat i on ski l l s,
please apply in person t o Sales M anager Dave Fournier.
WE OFFER:
• The chance t o make $30K-$40K/ year
• Ext ensive t raining t o prepare for an excit ing career
• A compet it ive benefit s package
• An out st anding Employee Discount
!NTIQUES
#OLLECTIBLES
2ETAIL
Handyperson Handyperson
1899 $1.00 SILVER CER-
TIFICATE - Ver y col -
lectible 1899 Black Eagle
Large Bi l l $1. 00 Si l ver
Certi fi cate. $75/Best.
776-1260
MAINE COAST MASONRY
& RESTORATION
All Masonry ~ New & Repaired
SPRING SPECIALS
Patios, Walkways & Stone Work
With Lifetime Warranty
F 27 Yrs Exp F 3rd Generation Stone Mason
FHighest Quality FLowest Rates
F Many References
207-934-0508
Built To Last!
mainecoastmasonry.com
MEXICALI BLUES
FT/PT Sales in Freeport
Exp. preferred.
APPLY AT STORES
or: mexicaliblues.com
D & R HANDYMAN
W her e one call does it all!
F Paint ing ( I nt . / Ext . )
F Carpent ry
F Siding
F Roofs
N o job t oo BI G or small!
Fr ee est . Fully ins’ d.
Call Darrell @
207- 318- 5051
F D ecks
F Trash Removal
F Yard Clean-up
F Windows
Cleaning Services Cleaning Services
ANTIQUE 1959 HOMELITE
G E NE R A T OR - Nev er
u s e d , 5 0 0 w a t t .
$200/Best. 615-3400
HONEST &
RELIABLE
Cle anway, LLC
7 7 6 -0 3 2 3
do hrs @me . c o m
Co lle ct in g o u t o f co n t ro l? We can h e lp !
De taile d re s ide ntial & comme rcial
g re e n cle aning s e rvice s .
Affordable Pricing. Fully ins . Re fs . Fre e e s t.
“Yo u r p e t p e e v e s a r e o u r b e s t f r i e n d s ”
Han d w as h e d Flo o rs , Carp e t Cle an in g
& Win d o w Cle an ing
3ALES-ARKETING
A R T H U R G O D F R E Y -
“Too Fat Polka” & “For
Me a n d My G a l ” 7 8
C o l u mb i a R e c o r d ,
Archie Blever Orchestra,
Good cond. Wells. $55/
B e s t . 6 0 3 - 5 1 2 - 3 9 7 6
mowche@gmail.com
Independent Sales
Representative
Res el l er s f or t he #1
Brady Bui l t Sunrooms
In Maine. Pay: Commis-
sion-Based. MUST HAVE:
Verifiable sales experi-
ence. Fl exi bl e hours!
Dr i ver ’ s l i cense, de-
pendable vehicle req’d.
Now Taking Interviews
(207) 854-9296
No Cold Calls, Please!
A U T O G R A P H E D S E A
DOGS BASEBALL - Has
Sea Dogs l ogo, si gned
by Anthony Rizzo. $10.
749-5026 davesep1964
@yahoo.com
0ROFESSIONAL 0ROFESSIONAL
CA PT A I N
Admi ni st rat i on
The Yor k Count y Sher i f f ' s Of f i ce i s
seeki ng to f i l l a vacancy on the j ai l ' s
Management Team. Located in Alfred,
Maine, the York County Jail is a 298-bed
Direct Supervision facility with 95+ staff
positions. The facility is working towards
its initial accreditation from the National
Commission on Correctional Health Care.
The s ucces s f ul candi dat e mus t obt ai n
certification through the Maine Criminal
J u s t i c e Ac a d e my t h r o u g h t r a i n i n g
compl et i on or wai ver . Fi ve year s of
progressive management experience in a
cor r ect i onal s et t i ng hi ghl y des i r abl e.
Equivalent professional experience may be
considered. Knowledge of best practices and
familiarity with accreditation standards
highly desirable. Ability to serve as the
on-call Duty Officer on a rotating schedule
required.
To obtain an information packet, including
application, job description and salary and
benefit information, please contact
Donna Cart er @ ( 207) 459- 2295
or via email at:
djcart er@co. y ork. me. us
Qualified applicants must submit an application
and a letter of interest with attached
resume no later than
Fri day, Apri l 15, 2011
at 3:00 P. M .
BOBBY DOERR AUTO-
GRAPH BASEBALL CARD
2007 - Legendary Cuts
card. $5. davesep1964
@yahoo.com 749-5026
3KILLED4RADES
BOYD’ S C OL L E C T I ON
E D MU N D T . B E A R -
Bai l ey’ s f r i end. $40.
284-8744
MECHANIC
Heavy duty w/hydrau-
lic and lg diesel equip
exp. Class A. w/low bed
hauling exp. Weldinig
skills , trouble shoot
repairs, operate pav-
ing equip a +. Flex long
hrs . Pay DOE
Call Eric 272-5487 or
eric@
coastalroadrepair.me
Massage Therapy Massage Therapy Healthcare Healthcare
CIVIL WAR BULLET MOLD
- Iron dual bullet mold,
one round, one conical.
Exc cond. Wel l s, Pi cs
Av a i l a bl e $ 5 0 / Be s t .
6 4 6 - 2 6 9 5 mo wc h e @
gmail.com
Call Diane 207-937-2347
Thank You!
• 13 yea rs Experience
• CNA Tra i ned
• Res ume
• Excellent References
• Trus t wort hy
• Dependa ble
HHOVERNIGHT HH
CAREGIVER/ COMPANION
FOR THE ELDERLY
OR S PECIAL NEEDS
ORIENTAL
THERAPY
De e p Tis s ue ,
Shiat s u,
and Ac upre s s ure
9 am-8 pm daily
2 0 7 -8 6 5 -4 1 3 7
*KIM’S PROFESSIONAL*
*CLEANING, INC.*
•18 years
Experience.
•References &
•Free Estimates
•Fully Insured
Call Kim @ 347-0467
Residential & Commercial
•Janitorial •Carpet Cleaning
•Floor Care: Buff, Wash & Polish
C L A S S I C 1 9 2 0 s
MAHOGANY DOUBLE
D R E S S E R / MI R R O R-
Queen Anne l egs, 36”
h i g h x 4 6 ” w i d e .
MATCHING END TABLE -
30” high, 2 drawers. All
for $99. 510-1251.
3OCIAL3ERVICES
ADULT CASE MGR
Two FT positions avail-
abl e on our ACT Team
i n Brunswi ck. One FT
Communi ty Case Mgr
f or Br unswi ck/Por t -
l and area. Bachel or' s
degree i n human ser-
vi ces or rel ated fi el d,
exper i enced MHRT- C
required.
Olivia at (207) 861-1533
Assistance Plus EOE
COMING THRU THE RYE -
Cast bronze statue, 4
Horsemen by Frederick
Remington. 12” high x
13” wi de mounted on
1 0 . 5 ” x 1 6 . 5 “ ma r bl e
b a s e . $ 3 7 5 f i r m .
856-0091.
E MP R E S S A T L A N T I C
W O O D S T O V E -
$475/Best. 854-4710 or
854-4183
4RUCKING
)NSULATION )NSULATION
ERROR $10.00 BILL 1969 -
Federal Reserve note.
Ni ce gutter. Fol d very
col l ecti bl e. $55/Best.
776-1260
TRUCK DRI VERS Owner
Operators, Contai ner
L i n e s f r o m A y e r &
W o r c e s t e r M A
t h r o u g h o u t Ma i n e .
877-350-9990 ext 1
Moving/Storage Moving/Storage
Contractors Contractors
Comme rcial & Re side nt ial
Free Est imat es Fully Insured
Call: Dan Collins
642-2800
20 Fort Hill Rd. • PO Box 0688 • St andish, ME
H A R R I S O N F R A ME D
PRINTS - “Portland Sky-
line II” - $100. “Camden
Harbor” - $100. “Million
Dol l ar Br i dge” - $75.
878-2794
A & C M OV I N G
& T RU CKI N G
M OV I N G & DU M P RU N S
Comm. & Res. ~ General Labor Jobs
Packi ng Serv i ce ~ Local & Long Di st ance
Speci al t y M ov es ~ Pi ano M ov i ng
Smal l Jobs W el come
St orage Av ai l abl e
U nbeat abl e Rat es ~ Seni or Ci t i z ens Di sc.
N o ex t ra cost f or w eekends
FI RST T I M E CU ST OM ERS
M ent i on t hi s ad f or 15% DI SCOU N T
Free Est i mat es
Fami l y Ow ned & Operat ed
207- 523- 9790
BASEMENT
WATERPROOFING
• SUMP PUMPS - FRENCH DRAINS
• FOUNDATION REPAIRS
• MASONRY
• EXCAVATING
**30 YEARS EXPERIENCE**
COASTAL BASEMENT WATERPROOFI NG
Call 207-883-5583 Scarborough
OR Cell 978-270-2952
HA R V A R D L A MP OON
MAGAZI NE 1966 - Vol. 1
#1, subj ect: parody of
Pl ayboy. Good cond.
$35. 878-2794.
J OE COUSI NS PRI NT -
1975 Si mont on Cove,
Wi l l ard Beach - 5 l ob-
s t e r s h a c k s . $ 1 5 0 .
878-2794
NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC
HARDCOVER BOOKS -
Over 50 titles available.
$7. each. 284-8744
OAK FIREPLACE MANTEL
- Exc. cond. Bui l t l ate
1800’ s . 78” l ong, 50”
openi ng for fi repl ace,
28-35” across. Has mir-
r or s above f i r epl ace
entry. $900. 772-5632
3ALES-ARKETING 3ALES-ARKETING 3ALES-ARKETING Landscaping-Yard Work Landscaping-Yard Work
OLD , VI NTAGE WHEAT
PENNIES - Nine rolls of
1930s, 1940s, 1950s Lin-
col n wheat penni es.
Mi x ed da t es . $ 5 / ea .
776-1260
207-512-8278
Loca| 0wned · Creat Rates & References
|nsured · Fu|| or Part|a| 8erv|ces
³7LPH,V0RQH\0RYH,W´
www.myfr|endsmovers.com
Loca| Ha|ne & New Eng|and - U8 00T # 2030ô07
6PDOO$G%LJ6DYLQJV
CRD LA N DSCA PI N G
3 Spri ng Cl eanups
3 Pat i os, W al kw ay s,
3 Dri v ew ay s,
3 Parki ng Lot Sw eepi ng
3 St one W al l s,
3 Ret ai ni ng W al l s,
3 T rees & Shrubs.
Resi denti al & Commerci al
Free Esti mates ~ 590-0099
MA|NE'5 |AkGE5¡ VO|K5WAGEN, MAZDA, POk5CHE AND AUD|
DEA|Ek5H|P HA5 |MMED|A¡E OPEN|NG5 FOk:
FULL TlME SALES SPEClALlST
7%/&&%2
º 401K Plon º Òppor|oni|y For Grow|h
º lnsoronco + Don|ol Plon º Groo| Work Environmon|
,//+).'&/2
º High Enorgy º Toom Òrion|o|od
º Posi|ivo Porsonoli|y º Willingnoss |o Loorn
0,%!3%#!,,/23%.$#/6%2,%44%2!.$2%35-³4/
MORONG FALMOUTH
18Z U.S. Roo|o Òno, Folmoo|h, ME
7B1-4O2O
!TTENTION$AVIDOR!NNE

OVER 56, 000 SPORTS
CARDS - 55% footbal l ,
4 0 % ba s k e t ba l l , 5 %
other. 1980' s - 2000' s,
Great cond. Can e-mail
phot os t o you. $450.
749-5026 davesep1964
@yahoo.com
PLUSH EASTER BUNNY -
Hallmark Crayola, Mint,
Hard to fi nd. Approx.
40“h x 30”w from tips of
arms. Great collectible
or gift for Easter. Never
used, always protected.
$55. 877-7289
PRI MI TI VE ASSORTED
S T ABI L I Z E RS & NE C K
YOKES FOR LIVESTOCK -
Circa 1900, 6 great pcs
w/ heavy dut y br as s
rings & knobs . Natural
or pat i na f ar mhouse
col ors. Exc. authenti c
cond. $149. Functional
and fun. 767-6542
PRI MI TI VE LATE 1800’ S
LONGSLED - in exc. vin-
t age cond. 1 whi f f l e
pol e pul l ed by a team
of horses. 10’ L x 46” W
x13” H. $1,295. Located
i n No. Ami ty & Aroos-
t o o k C o u n t y . C o m-
pl et el y f unct i onal &
decorative. 767-6542
VINTAGE CAPONIMONTE
FLORAL CENTERPIECE -
Beautiful, colorful, flo-
ral centerpi ece made
by Caponimonte, Italy.
Great cond. $20/Best.
776-1260
VI NT AGE RE D GL AS S
BARN L ANTERN - Ol d
red glass --Dietz--Wiz-
ard- Oi l barn l antern.
Ol d bl ue pa i nt , ha s
w i c k . N i c e c o n d .
$30/Best. 776-1260
!RTICLESFOR3ALE-ISC
2 C E ME T A R Y L O T S -
Brooklawn in Portland.
$450 each. 772-0885
2 GI RLS 6” SCOOTERS -
One “ Pr i nces s ” , one
“ D o r a ” - $ 1 0 / e a .
W O M E N ’ S I N - L I N E
SKATES - White, size UK
5. $20. 767-4850
4 EXPL OS I ON PROOF
LIGHTS - For automo-
bile paint rooms. $400
or best offer. 838-9081
7 PC. NORI TAKE HAND
PAINTED DISHES -made
i n Japan, whi te/bl ue
fl owers. $50. ETCHED
C A N D Y B O W L - $ 7 .
CLEAR HI C PITCHER - $7.
284-8744
BARBI E MULTI PLAYER
GUI TAR - Har moni ca,
other musical sounds.
$10. 510-1251
BED RAI LS - New. $75.
‘ H O M E T O H O L L Y
SPRINGS’ HARDCOVER -
new by Jan Karon. $15.
21”LAMP - $25 . HUMI -
DOR - Cl ear gl ass. $5.
284-8744
B ONE C HI NA C R E A M
PI TCHER - whi te wi th
b l u e f l o w e r s . $ 7 .
LEFTON CANDLE HOLD-
ERS - pink flowered. $7.
284-8744
BOOKS ON CAS S ET T E
TAPES $40 or best offer.
854-4183.
BOXES OF GLASSWARE -
$20 each; KIDS/TEENS
COATS & GLOVES, l i ke
n e w - $ 1 0 a n d u p .
842-6033
BOYDS BEARS COLLEC-
TION - Stuffed pl ush &
f i g u r i n e s . P r i s t i n e
cond. , some l i mi teds!
$5 and up, or whol e
collection at flat price.
All proceeds to Springer
Spaniel Rescue .
642-2722
BROTHER LABEL MAKER
- Br and new, can be
used wi th computer -
$40; TOWING HITCH FOR
2004 FORD FOCUS - $25;
MAGNAVOX 12” VCR/TV
COMBO - $20. ; VCR’s -
$20 each. 699-7345
DUAL EXHAUST MAGNA-
F L OW - stai nl ess, fi ts
GMC Crew cab 6.0L. Like
new. $150. 615-3400
EUREKA VACUUM-Good
condition. $25. 699-7345
GOLF CLUB SET - Pri ma
I I I , a l l I r o n s . 1 - 3 - 5
Woods, W/extra Taylor
made R360 Dri ve. New
Datrek bag. $400/Best.
Value $1000. 773-7533
GRISWOLD NO. 3 SKILLET
FRYI NG PAN - cast iron
Erie PA 709 block large
logo, smooth bottom.
$40. 284-8744.
HEAVY DUTY TARPS - 10
NEW Heavy Duty Tarps,
size 14 x20 $60. 646-3153
J AR OPE NE R - From
Pampered Chef, brand
new. $7. CLAY FLOWER
POTS - $ 7 . ea c h.OIL
LAMPS - w/ flower pat-
tern - $7. each. BATTER
BOWL - cream colored.
$5. 284-8744
K1 HEATER - 40,000 BTU,
outsi de vented. Com-
pl ete hardware i nl ud-
ing 275 gal. tank. $575.
929-6672
PAINTINGS AND PRINTS -
$ 4 - $ 4 5 . RAY-O-VAC
SPORTSMANS FLUORES-
C E N T L A N T E R N -
$25/Best offer 642-3853
PS 2 OR ORIGINAL X BOX
- each w/20 games and
2 control l ers. $99/ea.
671-2649
SMI TH CORONA ELEC-
TRI C TYPEWRI TER - 2
new er as er r i bbons .
Spell check. All for $35.
510-1251
STAI NLESS STEEL SI NK-
33” x 22” wi th 8 1/2“
and 10” basins. $50. or
best offer. 207-510-4998
TABLE SAW
-heavy duty Craftsman
10” on steel legs
w/retractable casters.
Incls. manual & acces-
sories. $170. 767-3739
US/CELLULAR SAMSUNG
T OUCHS CREEN CEL L -
PHONE - Good cond.
C a l i b e r p h o n e
w/charger. $60/Best.
299-2620
"ABY)TEMS
FOLDABLE BABY
PLAYPEN - $25.
699-7345
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$ETECTIVES
Cell 415-1266
Commercial • Resident ial
I nt / Ext • Repairs
geozarat e@yahoo.com
PAINTING
Call Geor ge
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Paving/Excavating
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CLEANING & JUNK REMOVAL
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899- 5778 - 854- 1904
P JUNK CAR REMOVALP
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We haul anything to the dump
Bas e me nt, Attic & Apartme nts
•Ins ure d. •Guarante e d Be s t
Price & Se rvice
4 5 0 -5 8 5 8
t he dumpg uy. c o m
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IM I Maine Scrappers
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for your
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Trade in your worn out car
or truck for CA$H
671-6009
Greater Portland Pick Up/ Deliver
We Recycle 100% of your Vehicle!
Highest prices paid
We are a state of Maine licensed Recycler
8 2 8 -8 6 9 9
ATTIC•BASEMENT•GARAGE•CLEANOUTS
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
WE RECYCLE & SALVAGE
s o yo u s ave mo ne y!
ALL METAL HAULED FREE
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Guarant e e d
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NEED JUNK REMOVED
CALL THE
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K.B.S.
• Serving heating companies in the
Greater Portland area for over a decade.
BOILER AND OIL TANK
REMOVAL SPECIALIST
References • Fully Insured
Call for now for free estimate.
207-590-3771
Now providing Res ident ia l a nd Commercia l
• Junk removal and • Es t at e cleanout s .
• Furnit ure a nd • Tra s h Remova l for: • Home,
• Bus ines s • Ga ra ge • Ba s ement • At t ic.
15 Years Experience
MILLER ROOFING
& CONSTRUCTION
Free Estimates
Res ident ial Roofing
& Ca rpent ry
Call Don at 282-6941
Insured
Serving York &
Cumberland Counties
Roohng/Siding/
Cutters
Roohng/Siding/
Cutters
Repairs/Services
Doing business since 1924
We Service All Makes & Models of
V acuum Cl eaners
FREE Pick-up & Delivery
AERU S V ACU U M
REPAI R & SU PPLI ES
Call ( 207) 871- 8610
or Toll Free @ 1- 888- 358- 3589
Cal l and ask us about our new
Ori gi ns Natural W ater System
CLOCK REPAIR
Profe ssional Clock Re pair
since 1977
Call for Appoint me nt Today
774-9966
Roge r Gordon, Mas t e r Clockmake r
www.midcoast clock.com
“We ma ke hous e ca lls
for floor clocks ”
Repairs/Services
• SPECIALIZING IN LEAKS
Bill’s Home Improvement
892- 8420
36 Years of Experience.
I DO MY OWN WORK
MASTER PLUMBING & HEATING
ROOF, CHIMNEY, GUTTERS
• Repair or Replace. 892-8420
• Trim, Siding & Met al, et c.
4 FREE
ESTIMATES
C.N. BUILDERS & CONSTRUCTION
~ Quality Work at Fair Prices ~
Fully Ins ured
New Construction/ Remodel
Res. & Comm. • General Contracting
Framing to Finish Work
Sheetrocking/ Painting
Electrical & Plumbing
All Types of Roofing & Repair
Flashing Chimneys • Siding/ Gutters
For Free Es t ima t e
Call Chris
at
518-3145
Email: cnassoc@yahoo.com
ROOFING SPECIAL
W. L. CONSTRUCTION INC.
CALL WAYNE LEWIS
767-4584
wlcons t ruct ioninc.com
• ICE DAM • ROOF
CLEANING
• SHOVELING
(Price $175 - $275 average house)
BUILDER • RENOVATOR
ROOF CLEANI NG SOLUTI ONS
Insured • References • Free Quot es
Cont act U s Today!
Gary A Craig Sr.
Ph: 207- 409- 3258
Websit e:
www.MaineRoofCleaning.com
Rest ore t he Life and Beaut y of your Roof
Pr of essi onal M oss, Bl ack M ol d/ Al gae and
Li chen Remo val . Sa f e ~ Eco~Friendly
Treat ment s and Cleaning. We clean all
roof and ext erior siding including
Cedar Shakes.
!T9OUR3ERVICE
Your Daily Cuide to Home & ßusiness Services
Call Classihed today at 791-6100 to advertise
Removal/Salvage Removal/Salvage Removal/Salvage Removal/Salvage
Very Reasonable Quotes
Fully insured
Pa int ing Ma ine for over 20 yrs
Interior & Exterior Painting
Estimating Exterior work
for Springtime reservations
Staining
Wall Paper Removal
All Types of Wall Coverings
PAINTING
Portland Painting
Lee - 797-9343
Painting/Wallpapering Painting/Wallpapering
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BRAND NEW BIG MAN’S
RECL I NER - W/heat &
massage. Cloth fabric.
$ 8 0 0 . Q U E E N S I Z E
SOFABED - very good
cond. $100. TWI N SI ZE
T R U N D L E B E D -
Captain’s style. 3 draw-
e r s s t o r a g e . $ 2 0 0 .
229-6554
BROYHI LL 3- CUSHI ON
SOFA - bei ge/ br own
check. Exc. cond., 2 yrs.
old. $300. 899-1289
COFFEE TABLE - 3 1/2
long, 1 1/2 width, wal-
nut, $20. 854-4143.
COMPLETE HALF BATH -
vanity w/ inlaid porce-
lain sink, brass/ceramic
f i xt ur es . Tan t oi l et ,
light, medicine cabinet.
Exc. cond. Vi ct i m of
remodeling, $250. firm.
725-5650
8u||d|ng Natar|a|s
MARVI N MODEL 6068L
ATRI UM DOOR - Brand
new, never i nstal l ed.
Asking $1800. Cost new
$4800. 615-3400
0amara &
Photo Fqu|pmant
VI NTAGE 16 MM MOVI E
PROJECTOR - Old, Movie
-Mi te, one of the fi rst
sound on film. Has car-
r yi ng case, si l ent or
sound swi tch. Works
g r e a t . $ 1 5 0 / B e s t .
776-1260
0|oth|ng
HARL E Y DAVI DS ON -
Woman's leather jacket
si ze smal l w/ sweat -
s hi r t & 2 t ees . $100.
797-0516
PROM DRESSES - Si ze
7/ 8. $30/ ea. or bes t
offer. S PI KE HEEL ED
SHOES - cream/glitter,
si ze 6. Yel l ow/gl i tter
size 6. $15. per pair or
best offer. 642-3853
0oa|, 0|| & wood
FIREWOOD - cut, split,
delivered $175 per cord
Call 415-5476.
Furn|tura/Housaho|d
2 E X C E P T I O N A L
MATCHI NG MAHOGANY
TABLES W/RAISED GLASS
TOPS - Cof f ee t abl e
has an oval t op; t he
other i s a round l amp
table. Very attractive, in
ver y good cond. $60
each. Call 775-2416.
BEAUTIFUL BROYHILL
DRESSER/ MIRROR &
CHESTDRESSER -
Great cond. Must sell.
$250. A MUST SEE!
650-7604
0|oth|ng Furn|tura/Housaho|d Furn|tura/Housaho|d Furn|tura/Housaho|d Furn|tura/Housaho|d
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CumberIand
CumberIand
orthYarmouth- Hazel Lane
OPENHOUSE, SUNDAY11-2
Enjoy luxurious maintenance-free living fromthis convenient &
tranquil location. Over 2,000 s.f. +/- with large master &guest suite,
bonus media room, well appointed fnishes, 2 car garage &full
basement. Adjacent to hiking trails &golf course. 3 villas remain
awaiting your fnal decisions.
IonLeahv207.798.2428 | MLS# 957991

North Yarmouth
At Your
Service
Your 0ai|v Cuide to
home 8 Business Services
Ca|| C|assihed at 191·6100
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Unfurn|shad Apts
N E W R O P E L I N E S /
ANC HOR L I NE S - hal f
inch x 300 ft. Two new
nyl on brai d Sampson
Super Strong. $175/ea.
353-5555
SARASOTA, FL - 2 bed-
rooms, 2 baths. Double-
wi de pl us s un r oom
and s cr eened pat i o.
F u r n i s h e d . N e a r
b e a c h e s . $ 4 9 , 0 0 0
207-893-0331
PORTLAND HOUSE - 9th
flr, 2nd from top 2 BR, 2
BA, condo on the East-
ern Prom. Corner unit
over l ooki ng Cas co
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beauti ful vi ews. I ncl s
p a r k i n g , h e a t , 1 s t
month & security. Avaii.
6/1. $2400/mo. 831-4364
SM. EFFICIENCY - heat &
lights incld, N.S. no pets
$650/mo. 272-0447.
FURN- luxury 2BR,gour-
met kit, gas fplc, gar.,
W/D $1400 incls utils &
wifi. N.S. 767-4777.
SPACIOUS 2 BR - office,
W/D, prkg, N.S. no pets
$975 + utils. 767-4777
1BR - Heated, no pets.
$150 per week + sec.
dep. 207-865-6407
SARASOTA, FL - 2 bed-
r o o m s , 2 b a t h s ,
Doubl e-wi de pl us sun
r oom a nd s c r eened
patio. Furnished. Near
beaches. $49,000 .
207-893-0331
10’ WALKER BAY boat -
w/ 2 . 5 HP S u z u k i 4 -
stroke, used 20 hrs. and
oars, etc. Bought new
August 2008, not used
much. Asking $1450 for
both.
FMI call Jeff @ 781-2641
Furn|tura/Housaho|d
WINDHAM - Skampa Dr.
townhouse, 2BR, 1.5BA,
W/D hkup. MUST SEE!
$1000 +. NO pets. N.S.
310-4648 or 892-0195
QUALITY 1BR - Loft style
unit. private entrance,
prkg. coin-op, renov. &
cl ean, n. s. $795 i ncl s
heat & hw. 934-1025
1BR - $650, heat & HW
i nc. W/ w, of f - s t r eet
parking. Call 773-4206.
Furn|tura/Housaho|d Furn|tura/Housaho|d
2BR - 180 Ashmont St,
l aundry. $790 + uti l s.
N.S. No pets. 773-3884
OLD ORCHARD BEACH -
Open house 3/26 1-4
153K, 2 BR Cottage.
newly renov. 3 mins
to beach 978-466-1451
19. 5’ TRI UMPH 2005 -
dual cons ol e, 115HP
Yamaha 2 stroke, l ow
hours on motor, ste-
r eo, FF, open dec k ,
great fishing/ski boat,
trlr $8900. So. Portland
838-3531.
SM CUTE 1-2BR incl elec,
walk to beach, prkg, yd,
busline $650. 934-4927.
Housas for 8ant
2 BR Dublex - 1.5 BA.
prkg. bsmt, $1000/mo.+
utils. no dogs. 318-2273
2BR- Conveni ent area,
heat/HW incl, w/d hkup
prkg. $750. 602-625-9164
AUBURN - Execut i ve
s t yl e, 5 r ms w/ 1 BR,
wireless Internet, cable,
al l uti l s i ncl s, garage
pkg, lg. patio, deck, no
pets, N.S. dep. $975/mo.
207-783-5913
DEERI NG HI GHL ANDS
Sunny 2 BR, quiet bldg,
1st flr, W/D. N.S., no pet
avail 5/1 $925+. 773-1168
0ORTLAND
.ORTH$EERING
3 B R 3RD f l , heat /HW,
W/D hkups. incl.. 78 Pike
St. $800/mo. 831-8919
E L I T E WHI T E OV E N/
TOASTER/4 CUP COFFEE
MAKER - 15”w. Perfect
for smal l countertop.
Never used. $30.
510-1251
Charming, complet ely renovat ed 1,200 sf 3BR,
1BAranch w/ 1.5 car garage sit uat ed
on 3/ 4 acre nicely landscaped lot .
Gleaming hardwood floors, t ile, st ainless st eel
appliances, granit e t ile count er t ops. Tennis
and communit y ball field in your backyard!
Close t o 95 and Falmout h Count ry Club.
$225,000 Rainey 632-8892
Falmouth
OPEN HOUSE
Sunday 11am - 1pm
9 Winn Road
Uni que pr oper t y w/
s pec t a c ul a r v i ews .
$599K. Ti m K. RE/MAX
Heritage 846-4300 X125
3ACO 7ESTBROOK
2OOlNG3IDING
'UTTERS
2OOlNG3IDING
'UTTERS
ENTERTAI NMENT CEN-
TER - 5’ l x 4’ t x 1. 5’ w.
$60/Best. COFFEE TABLE
- 3. 5l x 1. 5w. $20. MI R-
R O R - $ 2 5 / B e s t .
854-4183
PORTLAND
Town Homes at Ocean East
Now Leasing Beautiful
2 & 3 BR Town Homes
Heat & Hot Water incld.
Sign lease by 4/15/11 for
*lst Months Rent Free*
Rent Begins at $1137.
Section 8 Welcome!
Income Restrictions
May Apply.
Realty Resources
Management
1-800-338-8538.
FALMOUTH - Cozy 2BR,
private road, W/D. $875
mo + utils. 838-7914.
PORTLAND - Lg 4 BR, 2.5
BA, decks, yar d, gar .
$2000+ utils. 653-3232
RUCK
ROOFING
Asphalt Shingles
Metal Roofing
Rubber Roofing
Free Estimate
Fully Ins’d
Wor kmen’s
Comp.
632- 3742
Email: ruckroofing@yahoo.com
www.ruckroofing.com
We also do Si di ng, Gut t ers, Re- lead chi mney s
Gaf/ Elk Certified Roofing Contractor Lic# CE12940
Residential
Commercial
Industrial
FRAMED MIRROR - 32” x
24”. $50. RUSH BOTTOM
CHAIRS - $20/ea. or best
offer. 642-3853
RICHMOND - New 3BR
cape w/garage, water
access & boat sl i p on
Kennebec Ri ver $1500
/mo + utils 721-6343.
LANE CEDAR CHESTS -
One Ant i que whi t e.
$100. One Walnut - $200.
Call after 4pm: 797-4732
SACO - 2BR $975 i ncl s.
heat/HW, prkg. $25 app.
fee credited if selected
. N.S. no pets. 899-7240
MOVING MUST SELL
Apple Green
Couch - Good cond.
$30. 699-7345
w|ntar 8anta|s 0fhca Spaca Laasa
Q U E E N B E D WI T H 2
NIGHT STANDS, DRESSER
W/MI RROR & UPRI GHT
DRESSER - $125/set ;
DINING ROOM SET - $125;
R O C K I N G C H A I R
W/OTTOMAN - $75; EASY
CHAIR - $45 - 329-1319.
INN AT ST. JOHN
Portl and - Wkl y rates
starting @ $185.
939 Congress. 773-6481.
1- 2BR - Newl y r enov.
pets welcome, $850/mo
+utils, avail now 318-1936
0ommarc|a| Laasa
INTOWN Conv . l oc . ,
room in historic bldg.,
$158/wk. 329-6993
2 & 3BR - New paint, city
& water views, incl heat
/HW, Sect 8 OK 797-0000
QUEEN SI ZE MATTRESS
onl y (no box spri ng) -
$30; 5 DRAWER DRESSER
CHEST - $20. 699-7345
BIDDEFORD - River Walk.
2 BR, 1 3/4 ba. Starting
at $249K. East woods
Devel. Corp. 282-5876
PORTLAND-Intown,furn.
$150/wk. All utils, cable,
phone. N.S. 878-9128
E. PROM - 1BR, 2nd fl r.
water vi ews, hea /HW
incl. $865/ mo., no pets,
NS, off-st prkg 233-9232
PORTLAND, MMC ar ea.
$150/wk, $300 dep. Utili-
ties incl. phone & cable.
Share kit. & bath 772-5632
S E W I N G C A B I N E T
w/thread (no machine)
- $ 7 5 ; b l a c k STAND
w/glass doors & videos
& DVDs - $100; 2 piece
HUTCH FOR COMPUTER
OR TV $200. 842-6033
ATTENTIDN
BUy8I8 - S8ll8I8
PICµ8Itl88 fCI 83l8 th3t
lnClUO8 5 CI mCI8
Unlt8 3µµ83I ln
#OMMERCIAL2EAL%STATE
UnO8I 5+ MuItI·UnIt8.
2-4 Nu|t|-Un|ts
E. PROM AREA - Remod.
1 BR, deck, l aundr y,
$850 incl. all. 878-5567
COMMUNITY HOME SERVICES
• ROOFING • SIDING
• CHIMNEY REPAIRS • GUTTERS
• FULLY INSURED
• FREE ESTIMATES
• OWNER ALWAYS ON THE JOB
NO MONEY DOWN UNTIL JOB COMPLETE
**SENIOR AND VETERANS DISCOUNT**
FAST, AFFORDABLE SERVICE
207- 252- 2667
ALL LEAK
REPAIRS
*SERVING OUR CUSTOMERS SINCE 1999*
7INDHAM
SACO - HILLTOP MOTOR
INN. Weekly rates from
$99. Deposit. 284-4402
SUNNY, 3 BR, 1 BA - W/D
hk up. F e nc e d y a r d,
d e c k , o f f - s t . p r k g .
Heat/HW i ncl d. $1300
/mo. 207-767-3219
TABLES - 2 end tables
1944, 1970. Solid pine &
mahogany newly refin-
ished. $80. 933-3171
banjolk64@aol.com
WINDHAM - shared kit. &
BA, furn. , $425 al l uti l s
incl. cable 632-8307
BATH - 3 bedrooms, 2
baths, downtown, pets
OK, incl most utilities,
HUGE. $1500 per month
207-619-0684
Homas for Sa|a
WINSLOW - 1 bath, small
yard, great condi ti on,
hardwood floors, patio,
nea r pa r k , $ 3 4 0 per
month. 207-513-8647
WHITE BOOKCASE - $35
& DESK $40.; BUREAU -
$50; 2 BUREAUS WI TH
DESKTOP - $100; DROP
L E A F T A B L E W I T H
D R A W E R S - $ 1 5 0 .
842-6033
3BR Federal St, 3rd flr,
ocean view, new kit/BA
$1250+ Sec 8 ok 772-5831
C A S C O / S E B A G O L K -
SPRI NG SPECAL ONLY
$390 incls utils. 420-1424
2-4 Nu|t|-Un|ts
LEASING
SPECIAL
M U N J O Y S O U T H
APARTMENT 2BR, start
@ $711.00; 3 BR start at
$833.00 Rent includes:
Heat, Hot water Park-
ing (1) Fenced in Back
Yard. I ncome Li mi ts
Apply. Munjoy South is
n o w o f f e r i n g t wo
months free rent for
February and March
o c c u p a n c y wi t h a
signed lease and paid
security deposit. EHO.
Call 775-1146
3CARBOROUGH
Westbrook- 3- uni t @
532 Mai n St f or sal e.
MAJOR PRI CE REDUC-
T I ON. $ 2 4 9 , 0 0 0 . C a l l
David Caron.
0fhca Spaca Laasa
BUXTON - Waterf ront
camp for 6, with dock,
$500/wk. 207-282-0185
CHIPPER/SHREDDER -
Bushmaster #CH4, 14
HP, Commerci al duty.
$775. 633-6763
Condos For Sale
Stunni ngl y renovated 3BR 1. 75BA top fl oor,
Per c hed on t he Munj oy hi l l s i de enj oy s
wonderful views out Casco Bay. The main living
space is open-plan and beautifully sunny, with
b a y wi n d o ws a n d wa r m c h e r r y f l o o r s
throughout. Kitchen features granite-topped
bar with sink and maple kitchen cabinets. Big
deck/balcony, with excellent views. Back stairs
lead down to parking (a benefit unique to this
uni t ) a nd s t or a ge c ompa r t me nt i n t he
basement. On Sheridan St.
Discounted Price: $329,900
Contact Veronica Schneider
Green Tree Realty, Portland
772-4242/838-4034
veronica@greentreemaine.com.
Nach|nary & Too|s
CRAFTSMAN 10” RADIAL
ARM SAW and cabi net
wi th 2 drawers - $175;
6” DELTA DELUXE JOINER
model 37190 with stand
a n d r o l l e r s - $ 5 9 9 ;
CRAFTSMAN 16” SCROLL
S A W - $50. WERNER
WALLPAPER STEAMER -
$60. 775-1453
RICHMOND - New 3BR
post & beam cape w/
water access, boat slip
& gar $199,900. 721-6343
M et al F Rubber F Asphalt
O wner on-sit e F Fully I ns’ d F W or ker ’ s Comp
3 r d Gener at ion F Free Est imat es
253-5004 or 893-2058
SO. PORTLAND - Sat. ,
Mar. 26, 11-3. 2BR, 2BA
ranch, dead-end st, off
Broadway Cash Corner
ar ea. 31 Dayt ona St .
$174,900. 207-831-9144.
SIDELINGER APTS
Where Your Home
Is Our Business
90 Mellen 1BR $785
1500 Forest 2BR $795
66 Sherman 2BR $895
326 Auburn 1BR $825
326 Auburn 2BR $895
65 Lambert 2BR $995
Call Gary 797-4549
portlandapartments.com
DEWALT - 24VOLT SAW-
SAL L & 1/ 2” HAMMER
DRILL - i n case, used 1
hr., like new. Ask $250,
paid $625. 691-6386
/THER!REAS
8ooms for 8ant
Poland
Open House Sun. March 27
3:00 - 5:00 PM
Lot 48 Autumn Drive, Poland
Surrounded by balsam firs & mountain views,
energy efficient Saltbox has many upgrades.
Choose finishing touches. Beautiful Wedgewood
Estates, common area with nature trails for hik-
ing & snowmobiling. Convenient to L/A & Port-
land. $229,000. Dir: Route 26 to Hines Rd. to left
on Autumn Dr. Lot 48 MLS# 1003858
Hosted by George Greenwood
207-240-1165
RE/MAX River Cities
195 Center St., Auburn
ELECTRIC LIFT - Md RPL
450 - 1450 lbs. capacity
w/sling & Detecto scale.
Charger uni t & 2 bat-
teries. $900.complete.
Paid $4480. 797-0554
Enjoy the ocean
from this
wonderful
Victorian island
cottage. Some of
the features include
3 bedrooms,
remodeled kitchen
with granite
countertop and new
appliances.
Hardwood floors,
gas and wood
fireplaces, nice
stone patio in the
back yard, All this
for 339,500
Wendy Harmon
207-553-2467 or
my cell @ 939-7523
wendyharmon@kw.com
NEW LISTING
Peaks Island
0ORTLAND
/UTER&OREST!VE
INVACARE SHOWER AND
COMMODE WHEEL CHAIR
- Pri ce $ 150. Ori gi nal
Pri ce 659. MISCELLA-
NEOUS EQUI PMENT -
pads, blankets, walker,
c ommode. $ 1 5 0 / a l l .
797-0554
2-3 BR-HEATED
Welcome Spring with a
newly renovated Apartment
Prkg for 2, Laundry on Site.
Call Sarah 207-329-5700
www.ApexMaine.Com
NO DOGS
I N V A C A R E S O L A R A
WHEEL CHAI R - Com-
pl etel y adj ustabl e w/
Intouch F10 V cushion
& padded ar m r est s.
Price $600. Paid $3310.
797-0554
ROOF LEAKS
www.t he roofjob.com
Ca ll DAVE DESCHAINE
774-9200
ROOF REPAIRS
ROOF CLEANING
NEW
ROOFS
2BR, 1.5BA CONDO - full
b s mt , W/ D , l e a s e ,
$1075+. Call 415-4691
326 AUBURN STREET
Large, cl ean 1 or 2 BR,
D/W, di sposal , l aundry,
private deck, prkg, w/w,
great cl osets, HEATED.
Lease, Sec. Dep. No dogs.
N/S. $825/$895.
Call Gary 797-4549
POWER WHEELCHAI R -
Jet 7 from The Scooter
Store. Left-handed con-
trol & accessories. $500.
tarling@metrocast.net
324-1717
65 LAMBERT ST - Great
location! Lg 2 BR Town-
house w/Ki t , DW, di s-
posal, LR & DR on 1st fl.,
great closets, prkg. HEAT
INCL. No dogs. Lease/Sec.
Dep. Avail April $995.
Call Gary 797-4549
|s|and Proparty
5 PC. PEARL DRUM SET -
Smoke color w/ Zildjian
cymbal s and st ands.
Hardly used. $500/Best.
332 - 9204
Heated
1 & 2 bedrooms
Rent a warm, heated 1
o r 2 b e d r o o m :
i ncl udes parki ng, 24
h r . ma i n t e n a n c e ,
c o i n - o p l a u n d r y ,
c o mmu n i t y r o o m,
computer center and
playground.
Section 8 welcome
North Deering Gardens
246 Auburn Street
M-F 8:30 to 5:00
Sat. 9-1 ~ Sun. 1-4
207-797-4410
BLUERI DGE ACOUSTI C
GUI TAR W/CASE - $250
or best offer; SQUIRE
STRAT ELECTRIC GUITAR
- candy appl e $100 or
best offer. 615-5521
PORTLAND
Open House Sat. 3/26 12-3
Lovely one living, spacious L shaped
ranch in Location! Location! Location!
Great layout with large flowing sunlit
rooms. Fi ni shed l ower l evel wi th
bath,fireplace,patio,and sunroom, 2
c a r a t t a c hed ga r a ge. Ha ndi c a p
chai rl i ft to l ower l evel . Di recti ons:
Stevens Ave to Ludlow to 233.
Barbara Lewis
831-7574 or 892-1522
Specializing in Waterfront & Fine Homes
Maine’s Real Estate Connection
Portland, General
FENDER ACOUSTASONIC
SFX- 1 ampl i fi er. Exc.
c o n d . i n c l s . c o v e r ,
manual, 2 channels, 80
watts each. On board
digital signal process-
i n g . D e s i g n e d f o r
acoustic guitar & voice.
$400. 772-2442
RE-ROOFING
& REPAIRS
$300/ Sq. With Material
or
$30/ Hr. Labor Only
CHIMNEYS & REPAIRS
Estimated Also
Call Carl @
415-0286

30 Years • Insured
ROOF
SHOVELING
+
LATE 1970’ S CI TATI ON
ACOUSTI C GUI TAR w/
inlays - N o w $ 2 5 0 .
615-5521
Ralph Ashmore
Longtime Islander
/Realtor®
Member MLS
www.AshmoreRealty.com
207-766-2981
“IDLETIDE”
“Idletide,” built
d i r ec t l y o n Peak s
I s l an d ’ s wes t er l y
seashore; at t he end
of quiet dirt lane is a
modest cont empo-
r a r y s h i n g l e d
year- round cot t age
w i t h s p e c t a c u l a r
v i ews f r o m ev er y
vantage. Hundreds of
f eet of sandy beach
at y o ur d o o r s t ep .
Incredi bl e sunset s.
Feat ured i n current
i s s ue o f Po r t l and
Magazine, “ a million
dollar view priced at
$799,000.” C o me
see for yourself!
www.ashmorerealty.com
3OUTH0ORTLAND
Nad|ca| Fqu|pmant
HUSSMANN NIM-6 LOW
TEMP ISLAND MER-
CHANDISER - Mint
cond., 21 baskets
$5,300/best. 353-4095
1500 For es t Avenue -
Very large 2 BR, LR, eat-in
kit., DW, lndry rm, full BA.
Great closet space. Lease,
Sec. Dep. No dogs. $795.
N/S pref. AVAIL NOW.
Call Gary 797-4549
portlandapartments.com
0ORTLAND
53-!REA
0ORTLAND
7EST%ND
SALAD BAR - Sel f con-
tai ned, ref ri gerated,
120 vol ts, on wheel s,
sol i d oak, l i ght fi ni sh,
43” w X 8’ L x5. 5’ H. 3
d o o r c o l d s t o r a g e
underneath, open on
both si des w/2 gl ass
s ne e z e gua r ds , e x c
cond $1495. 468-7162.
4REE3ERVICES 4REE3ERVICES
1BR - unique w/hk-up,
yd, priv. porch $950 incl
heat/HW/elec. 671-2408
2BR heated - 1st flr, no
pets, W/D hkup, prkg
$1100 - $1200. 314-4472
• Stump Grinding•
• Removals•
• Pruning•
• All phases of Tree Work•
• Licensed Arborist•
• Fully Insured•
AFFORDABLE
TREE SERVICE
Call Rick:
415-5476
Summar 8anta|s
7ESTBROOK
South Portland
Rachel Sanborn
892-1522, Cell: 653-9645
Maine’s Real Estate Connection
ON THE BUSLINE!
The Heart of South Portland.
Rare opportunity in this location.
Affordably priced with off street
parking, plus one car garage, fenced
in back yard, on the bus line close to
everything. Stop in to see this
remarkable property. $220,000.
BACK TO LIFE MACHINE -
lower back relief, new.
$ 1 0 0 . P a i d $ 2 7 5 .
615-5521
2 B R , mo d e r n i z e d
p e n t h o u s e , v i e ws ,
l ndry, prkg. $1275/mo
heat & HW incl. 772-2303
GOL F BAL L S 5 DOZEN
MI SCELLANEOUS - Al l
c l e a n, whi t e , ga me
balls. No cuts, in great
shape. $20 davesep1964
@yahoo.com 749-5026
ATTRACTI VE 1BR UNI T.
Qui e t bl dg. gr ound
level, heat, prkg. N.S. no
dogs. $825. 568-3683.
NEAR ME MED -2BR, 2nd
fl r, N. S. avai l 5/1, $950
heat/HW incl 712-6917
GOLF DI SCOUNT PACK-
AGE - Incls: Nonesuch,
Dunegrass, Fox Ridge,
Poland Spring, Naples,
P o i n t S e b a g o . C a n
e-mail info. $10 entire
package, postage incl.
749-5026 davesep1964
@yahoo.com
SPACI OUS 5 r ms . - l g
1BR, lg LR, prkg. $1050
incls. heat. N.S. 797-7505
Nus|ca| Fqu|pmant
I PEX STEPPER - Great
workout for legs & car-
di o. Gr eat cond. Wi l l
s e n d p h o t o u p o n
request. $25. 879-2424
aqua_benn@yahoo.com
SAWYER REALTY
772-6579
1 BR & Effic. Apts.
Cats OK, No Dogs.
Ref. req’d, deposit,
www.sawyerrealty.net
0ORTLAND'ENERAL
WE I D E R P R O 9 9 4 0
WEIGHT MACHINE - but-
t e r f l y / a b p u l l e y
stati on/l eg press and
more. $200. 229-6554
"IDDEFORD
FREEPORT- 3 acres of
commer ci al l and f or
sale on Route 136 near
I295 Exit 24. Local Busi-
ness Zone, 800’ of road
frontage. Contact Mark
Mal one/ Mal one CB at
207-772-2422
3ACO
LG 3 BR - Heat/HW, W/D
hk-up, prkg. $1000. No
dogs. Call 577-1882.
2 KENNY CHESNEY TICK-
ETS - Apr i l 7t h, Ci vi c
Cent er i n Por t l a nd.
$160. 207-713-1226
KI NG COURT - Modern,
heated, 1st fl, w/washer
dryer. $695. 229-5996.
Harrison Bldg Lot - 469'
paved rd, 2 acres, soi l
tested, survey & GREAT
OWNER FI NANCI NG. 1
mile to L o n g L a k e &
Crystal Lake. Huge trees
o n t h e l a n d . O n l y
$24, 900. 45 mi n Pt l d
L&S Realty 207-781-3294
MODERN 2 BR T OWN-
HOUSE - HEATED, W/D
hookup. Section 8 okay.
$740/mo. Call 878-6848.
PORTLAND PIRATES - 2
Main Deck flex tickets.
Good for 3/29, 3/30, or
4/6 home dates. $10/
pair. Great discount off
b o x o f f i c e p r i c e !
749-5026 davesep1964
@yahoo.com
Other Areas
BOLD COAST REALTY
Debra J. Holmes, GRI,
Broker/Owner
PO Box 109
460 County Rd.Lubec,
Maine 04652
207-733-4344
LUBEC - Eleven wooded acres surround this
custom built contemporary located on the
banks of Bassett Creek. Enjoy the peaceful
surroundings where the sounds of nature
hel p create a rel axi ng atmosphere and
invites one to explore the shoreline, hike the
woods and enjoy all that Down East has to
offer. Plenty of space for summer visitors
with a bunk house tucked into the woods!
$415,000
NICE AREA - Large, clean
modern 1BR, no pets
$710 HEATED. 247-5146.
#APE%LIZABETH
Caraçe
Sa|es
WESTERN ME - 10+ac
$ 9 9 , 9 0 0 . Pot ent i a l 5
bl dg l ot s , 1 4 5 4 ’ r d,
G R E A T O W N E R
FINANCING, stone walls,
s o i l s , n e w s u r v e y ,
p o we r . L o n g L a k e
closeby. L & S R e a l t y
207-781-3294
RED SOX TI X - reserve
games now while selec-
tion is good. Loge box
#122. Will sell 2 or 4 $125
each & up. 207-232-8801
2BR w/view of Scarbor-
ough marsh, W/D hkup,
plenty of storage,
monitor heating $850
/mo + utils 883-9408.
OCEANSIDE APTS.
HIGGINS BEACH - 1 BR,
$850. inclds all.
N.S. No pets. 883-1651
& Tree Service
Complete Property Maintenance
Tree Removal & Pruning
Ornamental Schrub & Tree Care
Plant Healthcare Programs
Stump Grinding
Cape Elizabeth Maine
207-767-0055
0fhca/8us|nass
Fqu|pmant
1984 SKYLINE 14X70 2BR,
n i c e c o n d . $ 7 5 0 0 .
DOUBLE WIDE 24X40 2BR,
1BA, nice cond. $9500.
283-9988 or 590-6471.
SUNNY 1BR - i n qui et
area. New appl i ances,
W/D hk- up. $700/mo
i ncl s el ec & HW. Non-
smokers only. 329-6860
jj20074me@yahoo.com
+ENNEBUNK
GORHAM $$24,900-Well
kept 2 BR in Patio Park
w/spaci ous LR, deck &
storage shed.
GORHAM $29,900-2 BR in
Patio Park. Mint Condi-
ti on 1969 w/updates.
Must see!
STANDISH $32,000-3 BR,
2 BA doubl e wi de i n
new s ect i on of Pi ne
Tree Estates.
PO-GO REALTY
207 839-3300
MIDDLE RD. #38 Sat, 8-1.
Hot tub, 2001 Dakota
4x4, furniture & more.
0ORTLAND
QUEBEC ST #45 , 2nd flr -
S u n . Ma r . 2 7 , 8 - ?.
Antique mahogany bed
& dining room set, misc
ma h o g a n y t a b l e s ,
antique glass, cameras,
pri nts, books, radi o &
much much more. 75
yrs of stuff. All must go!
ESTATE SALE
&REEPORT
WINSLOW - Pine View
Homes - since 1955 -
1-800-464-7463 www.
pineview1955.com
PAYING CASH for your
ATV, sport, di rt bi kes
running or not 233-6685
/LD/RCHARD
Por t l and- 3, 095 SF &
5,985 SF available at 50
Monument Sq in heart
of downtown Portland.
Call Peter
HHHHHH
South Portland
Redbank Village
“Super Location”
We have easy access
to beaches, shopping
and fine dining.
Conveniently located
just off 295 & 95.
Fitness and Business
Center. Washer/dryer
in each apartment.
Pet Friendly with
Reduced Rates
$99.00 Security Deposit
Open 7 days a week!
Call Today
(866) 643-7042
HHHHHH
Portland- Small to large
office suites available at
222 St John St. Ampl e
f ree on- si te parki ng.
Conveni ent l ocati on.
C ont a c t Pe t e r Ha r -
rington / Malone CB at
207-772-2422
Portland- Up to 20,000
SF office for lease at 27
Pearl St. Parking avail-
able in adj lot. Call Joe.
PORTLAND- 3,308 SF 1st
fl office space available
at 119 Middle Street. 2
pri vate offi ces. Lease
r a t e: $ 1 7 . 7 5 ps f MG.
C ont a c t Pe t e r Ha r -
rington/ Malone CB at
207-772-2422
Scarborough- 2,938 SF
Class A office available
at 23 Spri ng St. $12. 50
p s f N N N . C a l l J o h n
Doyon.
Portland- 3,616 SF Class
A of f i ce avai l abl e f or
subl ease at One Canal
Plaza. Call Peter.
SUNNY 2BR, DINING RM,
l i vi ng r m, wood f l r s,
W/D hkup in unit, deck,
p a r k i n g , y a r d , n e w
paint, $1075 heated. No
dogs. 838-1555
Por t l and- 3, 886 SF 2
level office suite avail-
abl e on Mi l k St. $17. 50
psf MG i ncl udes heat.
Call Joe.
SO. PORTLAND- 1,500 SF
f i ni shed of f i ce space
available at The Castle
at Brickhill. 5,655 SF –
8,009 SF unfinished also
available. Contact Joe
Mal one/ Mal one CB at
207-772-2422
8astaurant Fqu|pmant
Portl and- 4, 900 SF of
prof office space avail-
abl e at 2338 Congress
St. Onsite parking. Call
Peter.
S Portl and- 1, 513 SF –
3, 758 SF of of f i ce w/
beautifully landscaped
grounds, ample on-site
parking available at 100
F o d e n R d . C o n t a c t
Peter / Mal one CB at
207-722-2422
1BR Studio -w/kit quiet,
prkg. $600 + utils & sec .
N.S. no pets. 797-5165
1ST fl r, - 2 rm. studi o
$625 i ncl s. heat & HW.
+off-st. prkg. 839-5379.
2 BR - Quiet area, 1st flr,
bsmt, garage, W/D hk-
up. N.S., no pets. $1095
incl Heat/HW. 767-4622.
Portland- 534 SF – 6,176
SF suites available at 22
Free St. Nearby parking
available. $17.50- $18.50
MG lease rates. Contact
Joe Malone, CCIM/ Mal-
one CB at 207-772-2422.
3BR+, 2nd flr & 2BR, on
3rd flr. Prkg. Price neg.
Heat/HW inc. 329-1956
GARFIELD ST - Spacious
2 B R , n e w b a , p k g . ,
$800+ utils N/P 878-5567
PORTL AND- 550 SF of
prime waterfront office
space avai l abl e at 50
Por t l and Pi er . Lease
rate includes HVAC and
electric. Contact John
Doyon, CCI M / Mal one
CB at 207-772-2422
RENOV STUDIO - Near bus-
line, prkg. No pets. $700
incl utils+heat. 239-2800.
STROUDWATER ST - 2BR,
NON-SMOKERS ONLY, no
pets. $840+. 318-5443.
PORTLAND- 8,085 SF of
pr of e s s i ona l of f i c e
space avai l abl e at 130
Middle St in Portland’s
Ol d Port. Di rect l obby
access. Lease rate $12.00
psf NNN. Contact Peter
Harrington/ Malone CB
at 207-772-2422
0ORTLAND
"AXTER"LVD
2BR HEATED - Nice yard,
out s i de s t or age, No
dogs. $825. 653-8018
WINDHAM - off River Rd.
2BR, 2nd flr, no pets. N.S.
$750+ utils. 766-1867
Portland- 970 SF – 2,313
SF suites available at 75
M a r k e t S t . L e a s e
includes heat and A/C.
Call Peter.
Sports/Fxarc|sa Fqu|p.
0ORTLAND
7OODFORDS
HOLLIS - 2BR $875.
STANDISH - 2BR $800.
WATERBORO - 3BR $950.
Heat /HW incl. 929-8065
Portland- Class A office
space at Canal Plaza for
lease. 1,897 – 34,065 SF.
Call Joe Malone.
LIMINGTON - 1BR, sunny
eat-in kit $550+. N.S., no
pet, avail now. 637-2170
RICHMOND, near 295 - lg
new 2BR apt i ncl heat
$895/mo. 721-6343.
Lots & Land
PORT L AND- Smal l t o
l arge offi ce sui tes for
l ease at 100 Commer-
ci al St. Cl ass A of f i ce
s pa c e. On- s i t e bl dg
management. Call Peter
Harrington/ Malone CB
at 207-772-2422
~ MOTEL RENTALS ~
Old Orchard
$130 weekly. 934-4062.
0ORTLAND
%AST$EERING
T|ckats/Trava|
SO. PORTLAND - 2000 sf
12 ft overhead doors
$1,050/mo. 329-0463.
Nanufacturad Homas
21 DONALD B DEAN DR.
4, 500 SF avai l . Bri anne
O’ Donnel l , 8 7 1 - 1 0 8 0
Dirigo Mgmt Co.
300 PROFESSI NAL DR. -
10, 400SF, Rt e. 1 Scar -
boro. Brianne 871-1080
Dirigo Mgmt Co.
5 3 7 C O N G R E S S S T .
800-16,000+ SF. Brianne
O’ Donnel l , 8 7 1 - 1 0 8 0
Dirigo Mgmt Co.
57 EXCHANGE ST - 1,200
+/- SF avai l . Br i anne
O’ Donnel l , 8 7 1 - 1 0 8 0
Dirigo Mgmt Co.
585 FOREST AVE - Single
offices, prkg & utils incl.
$225-$350/mo. 839-6651
A u g u s t a - 2 , 9 9 8 ± S F
office building for sale
or lease at 185 State St.
Near Statehouse. Cal l
Matthew
EXCHANGE ST - 420 sq
ft, . Brianne O’Donnell,
871-1080.
Dirigo Mgmt Co.
FREEPORT- 1, 256 SF of
suburban office space
available at 20 Indepen-
dence Dr. Subdividable.
Lease rate $15. 00 psf
MG. Contact Mark Mal-
o n e / Ma l o n e C B a t
207-772-2422
Lewi ston- 2, 460 SF of
r e t a i l / o f f i c e s p a c e
available on Lisbon St.
P r i c e r e d u c e d . C a l l
David Caron.
PORTLAND- 1,000 SF of
2 n d f l o f f i c e s p a c e
a v a i l a b l e o n Un i o n
Wh a r f . $ 1 , 7 5 0 p e r
month MG i ncl . heat,
air, electric & 2 parking
spaces. Contact Peter /
M a l o n e C B a t
207-772-2422
PORTL AND- 12, 500 SF
retail/office space avail-
able at 145 Commercial
St. Excel l ent Ol d Port
l ocat i on. L eas e r at e
$16. 00 psf NNN. Con-
tact Joe Malone, CCIM/
M a l o n e C B a t
207-772-2422
PORTLAND- 12,600 SF -
7 5 , 6 0 0 S F of Cl a s s A
office space available at
1 Monument Sq. City &
wat er vi ews , r ecent
major renovations. Con-
tact James Harnden/
M a l o n e C B @
207-772-2422
PORTLAND- 1,296 SF of
office space available at
59 Baxter Bl vd. Water
views & onsite parking.
Lease rate $17. 95 psf
M G . C o n t a c t J o h n
Doyon, CCI M/ Mal one
CB 207-772-2422
PORTLAND- 1, 500 SF-
10, 000 SF s ui t es on
Middle St above Star-
bucks. 18. 00 psf MG
lease. Call Joe.
PORTLAND - 200± SF,
647± SF & 1, 236± SF
of f i ce f or l ease at 4
Mo u l t o n S t i n Ol d
Port. Call Matthew.
PORTLAND- Up to 4,800
SF w/par ki ng avai l -
abl e at 59 Mi ddl e St.
Conveni ent l ocati on.
Call Joe Malone.
Por t l a nd- 1 , 5 5 3 S F –
1 7 , 3 6 8 S F o f o f f i c e
space in Portland Arts
Di stri ct. $9. 50-$10 psf
NNN. Call Joe.
PORTLAND- 1, 689 SF &
9,497 SF office/retail on
1st fl & 10,775 SF office
on 2nd fl avai l abl e for
l ea s e a t 2 5 Pea r l S t
Subdividable. Contact
Joe Malone/ Malone CB
at 207-772-2422
Por t l and- 2, 156 SF &
3, 156 SF of 1s t f l oor
office on Marginal Way.
Drive thru window. Call
Joe.
Por t l and- 2 , 4 0 0 ý S F
avai l abl e at 36 Market
St. 2nd fl oor wal k up.
$12.75 psf NNN. Call Joe
PORT L AND- 3 , 0 0 0 t o
30, 465 SF offi ce space
a v a i l a bl e a t 1 7 8 - 1 8 8
Mi ddl e St . Excel l ent
location at the corner
of Exchange St above
Starbucks. Contact Joe
Mal one, CCI M/ Mal one
CB at 207-772-2422
0ORTLAND
%AST%ND
A|| Tarra|n Vah|c|as
8oat Accassor|as
0ut of Stata Proparty
8oats - Powar
0ORTLAND)NTOWN
Saasona| Proparty
0ondos for Sa|a
watarfront Proparty
Apartmants/
Housas to Shara
0ondos for 8ant 0ORTLAND
.ORTH$EERING
0up|axas for 8ant
Furn|shad Apartmants
Thè Portlano Prèss Hèralo/ Saturoay, March 26, 2C¹¹ 1'
1G/< ;/53<B/ G3::=E 0:/19
:CJ$GG?$I`^_k$:DPB
Df[`Ô\[ ,&'.&'0
@e;\j`^e! <[`k`fe1G;J\Z&GX^\1:0Ile[Xk\1JXkli[Xp#DXiZ_)-#)'((
%6%29$!9
7HERE'REAT$EALS!RE(APPENING
F A L M O U T H
4(%02)#%)3!,7!932)'(4
!4-/2/.'
#OME/N)Nn9OULL,OVE/UR$EALS
kl J, Folmoulh * 78J-4020
0LUS4AX4ITLEAND!RBITRATION
To see more veh|c|es and get more |nformat|on go to our webs|te at:
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$ó,??2
4-Cyllnder
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2008 Nissan Pogue 5L
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45k Mlles
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$2??/mo.
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$1?,?71
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2ók Mlles
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2007 Nissan 5entra
$14,851
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ó5k Mlles
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$32?/mo.
2007 Nissan Armada 5E
$1?,773
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0fhca Spaca Laasa
F AL MOUT H- 1, 600 SF
retail space available for
lease on busy Route 1.
Upscale shopping plaza.
$ 1 6 . 0 0 PS F NNN Call
Mark Mal one/ Mal one
CB at 207-772-2422
Topsham- 5, 695 SF of
inline retail space avail-
abl e at Topsham Fai r
Ma l l . S ubdi v i da bl e .
Good l ocal / nat i onal
t enant mi x. Contact
Mar k Mal one, CCI M /
M a l o n e C B a t
207-772-2422
FREEPORT- Up to 10,000
SF of retail space avail-
able for lease on Route
1 . 1 s t & 2 n d f l o o r
retai l /offi ce sui tes as
small as 600 SF. Contact
Mark Mal one/ Mal one
CB at 207-772-2422
Windham- 860 to 5,670
SF 1st floor retail/office
space available at Shops
at Sebago. Low l ease
r at e. $8. 95 ps f NNN.
Cont act J oe Mal one,
CCI M/ Mal one CB at
207-772-2422
PORTLAND- 1,409 SF retail
s p a c e a v a i l a b l e a t 1 5 7
Mi ddl e St. Large wi ndows
f or di s pl ays . Heat & Ai r
included. Contact Peter /
M a l o n e C B a t
207-772-2422
warahousa Spaca
Auburn- 2,500 SF-12,500
SF avai l abl e on Rod-
man Rd. Easy turnpike
access. $5.50 psf NNN.
Call David
PORTLAND- 1, 500 SF –
3,800 SF of inline retail
space available at West-
ga t e Pl a z a . Gr oc er y
anchored center. Con-
tact Joe Malone, CCIM/
M a l o n e C B a t
207-772-2422
Portl and –(3) 2, 010 SF
wa r ehous e ba y s f or
l ease at 273 Presump-
scot St. $4.50 psf NNN.
Call John
PORTLAND- 2, 500 SF -
4, 349 SF r est aur ant /
retail space available at
1 Monument Square. 10
s t or y Cl a s s A of f i c e
building. Contact Mark
Mal one/ Mal one CB at
207-772-2422.
P o r t l a n d - 9 , 8 0 0 S F
offi ce/whse space on
P r e s u mp s c o t S t . 2
docks, 18’ ceilings. $6.50
MG. Call Joe.
Portland- 2,550–7,000 SF
avai l abl e at 250 Com-
mercial St. Old Port w/
l ow l e a s e r a t e . C a l l
Peter.
Westbrook- 3,600 SF of
retail/office/flex space
@ 3 3 E l mwood Av e .
$6.00 psf NNN. Call Mark
Malone.
PORTLAND RI VERSI DE -
Forest Ave. Area. High
Visibility 1500 SF w/OH
Door + of f i ce. $1200
incl. all. (714)305-8242.
PORTLAND - 4,128 SF of
restaurant/retail
s pa c e l e a s e a t 1 0 0
Commer ci al St . Cal l
Peter
PORTLAND - 4, 600 SF
former Aubuchon on
Forest Ave. Exc visibil-
i ty wi th onsi te park-
ing. Call Mark.
PORTLAND - 1, 129 SF
1st fl oor condo at 15
Brown St. Al so avai l -
able for sale. Call Peter
Harrington.
We s t b r o o k - PRICE
REDUCED. Up to 1, 776
SF office for lease at 91
Larrabee Rd. Call Peter.
SO. Portl and- 4, 000 SF
office/warehouse sub-
l ease near Mai ne Mal l .
$7.50 psf NNN. Call John
Doyon.
Windham- 660 to 4,010
S F 2 nd f l oor of f i c e
s pa c e a v a i l a bl e . On
Route 302 wi th great
visibility. $8.95 psf NNN.
Cont act J oe Mal one,
CCI M/ Mal one CB at
207-772-2422
S O Por t l a nd- U p t o
20,000± SF office/whse
for lease at 39 Wallace
Ave. Close to Me Tpke.
Call Mark.
Ya r mout h- Premier
office space for lease at
Lower Fal l s Landi ng.
8 9 5 ± - 5 , 5 3 2 ± S F. Cal l
Matthew
Scarborough- 1,500 SF
retail space for lease at
450 Pl aza. $14. 00 psf
NNN. Call Mark Malone,
CCIM
Windham- 6 , 0 0 0 S F
avai l abl e. Cl ear span
warehouse. Lease rate
$4.85 psf NNN. Call John
Doyon.
8ata|| Spaca
SO. Por t l and- U p t o
13,786 SF of retail space
avai l abl e at Mal l si de
Plaza. Call Mark Malone,
CCIM
0ommarc|a| Land
Auburn- 1,925 SF – 4,675
SF available at 593 Cen-
t er St . Fr eest andi ng
building in Auburn Mall
area. $10. 00 psf NNN.
Contact David Caron /
M a l o n e C B a t
207-772-2422
GORHAM- 1.5 acre & 6.63
acre development lots
available at New Port-
l and Parkway. I ndus-
trial, business & service
uses. Call John Doyon,
CCI M/ Mal one CB at
207-772-2422
S Portland- 2,100 SF of
pr i me end cap r et ai l
space avai l abl e at Jet-
port Plaza on Western
Ave. Contact Mark Mal-
one, CCIM / Malone CB
at 207-772-2422
Bridgton- 4, 000 SF for
l eas e on Rt 302. Exc
vi si bi l i t y wi t h ampl e
parki ng. $7. 50 psf MG.
Call John.
We l l s - . 5 6 + / - a c r e s
commer ci al l and f or
sal e j ust of f Route 1.
General Business Zone.
S a l e pr i c e $ 2 9 5 , 0 0 0 .
Contact Matthew Bar-
ne y / Ma l one C B a t
207-772-2422
5+ Nu|t|-Un|ts
Autos for Sa|a Autos for Sa|a
Por t l and- 4 l egal ( 1)
bedr oom uni t s pl us
addi ti onal uni t. 100%
leased @ 271 Spring St.
S a l e pr i c e $ 3 4 5 , 0 0 0 .
Contact David Caron /
M a l o n e C B a t
207-772-2422.
Wi ndham- Windham
Mills Park lots available
@ $115, 000 ea. Up t o
2 , 0 0 0 S F bl dgs . C a l l
David Caron.
AC URA 3 . 2 C L 2 0 0 3 -
Manual , 6-Cyl . , 65, 100
mi . R e d , a n t i - l o c k
brakes, power steering,
A/C, CD player, AM/FM,
s t er eo, GPS, l eat her
i n t e r i o r , s u n r o o f .
$10,500 207-773-0573
C H R Y S L E R S E B R I N G
2008, 4 Cy l , L e a t he r
Smooth ride.
Must Sell- $11,500 obo
Call Lou 518-8131
KIA RONDO LX 2008, V6,
Pwr Opt,Perfect family
vehicle!
Must Sell- $12,688 obo
Call Lou 518-8131
Westbrook- C o mm/
residential property on
Mai n St. 100% l eased.
Sale price $530,000. Call
David.
BMW 330 Ci 2003 -
Convertible. Low mi. 41K
Looks & Runs GREAT!
TURNS HEADS!
Rear wheel drive,
Manual, Green exterior,
Tan leather interior.
$18,000 Negotiable.
(In Portland)
Call 207-650-1153
0ommarc|a| Proparty
S U B A R U O U T B A C K
Impreza ‘02 - AWD, 150
K, Auto, sticker, guaran-
tee. $5,500. 607-3334.
CHRYSLER VOYAGER
2002 - Auto., 119K mi.
Mar oon, r uns wel l .
N e w Ma i n e S t a t e
I nspecti on Sti cker as
of 3/4/11. Good condi-
tion! $3950. 415-9569
LEXUS GS300 2003 - 4
DR, exc. cond. very-
nice. loaded w/ every-
thi ng. Aski ng $8900.
Call 650-1100.
OLD ORCHARD- 16,086
S F downt own r et a i l
c e nt e r f or s a l e . 1 . 8
acres. Excellent devel-
opment site. Call Mark
0fhca for Sa|a
LEXUS GS300 2004 - with
na v i ga t i on s y s t e m,
Mark Levi nson sound
s y s t e m, s u n r o o f &
many ot her opt i ons
103K, exc. cond., regu-
l a r l y ma i nt a i ned by
d e a l e r , s u mme r &
BL I Z AK wi nt e r t i r e s
$12,300. 207-358-0080.
BUI CK LUCERNE SUPER
C X S 2 0 0 6 - Norstar
4. 6L, 54K mi . , metal l i c
maroon, tan l eather,
heat ed 8 way power
seat s, i ndi vi dual cl i -
ma t e c ont r ol , bl ue-
tooth,, OnStar, remote
s t a r t , e v e r y opt i on
e x c e p t mo o n r o o f .
Asking $16,500. $45,225
to replace. 892-2052
CIVIC EX 2006 - Manual,
4 - Cy l i nde r , 1 1 0 , 0 0 0
mi l es, Bl ue, anti -l ock
brakes, power steering,
ai r condi ti oni ng, CD,
AM/FM, st er eo, ver y
clean, $7,800 .
207-798-0768
Cumberland- 4,400± SF
o f f i c e b u i l d i n g o n
Longwoods Rd. Pri ce
Reduced $294,000. Call
Mark Malone
PORTL AND- 11, 316 SF
office/classroom/ware-
h o u s e p r o p e r t y o n
Br acket t St f or sal e.
Great West End l oca-
tion. Contact Joe Mal-
one, CCIM/ Malone CB at
207-772-2422
DODGE STRATUS 2006,
V6, Al l oys, Great stu-
dent/family car!
Must Sell- $7,990 obo
Call Stu 423-3986
LEXUS RX400H 2007 -
Auto. , 145K hi ghway
mi. Charcoal, loaded,
anti -l ock brakes, P. S.
A/C, GPS. New ti res,
runs well, leather inte-
r i o r , mo o n r o o f .
$17,175. 207-318-1787
SO. Portl and- 6, 632 SF
bui l di ng on 1± acres.
On Broadway less than
1 mi l e f r om Rout e 1.
Call Mark.
Portl and- Former El ks
Lodge on 6.9 acres for
sal e. Locat ed acr oss
from Portland Jetport.
Call Mark.
CADI LLAC STS ‘ 07 - al l
wheel drive, navigation,
bl k, moonroof , mi nt,
$16,900. 841-1015
CHEVROLET COLORADO
4X4 Z71 CREW CAB 2005
- Auto., 5-Cyl. 100K mi.
Red, A/ C, new t i r es ,
exc.cond. Many extras.
$11,000. 989-980-7653
anderson274@
hotmail.com
MERCEDES BENZ CLASS
SL500 ROADSTER 2004 -
hardtop convertible, 2
dr, V8, 5.0L, auto, silver,
light blue leather inte-
rior, 90K mi, loaded w/
al l opti ons, exc. cond.
S e l l i ng f or $ 2 4 , 5 0 0 .
$89K new. 207-465-7189
or 207-233-5416.
WESTBROOK- 1, 075 SF
office condo for sale at
50 Park Rd. Near turn-
pi ke & next to Mercy
Primary Care. Sale price
$75,000. Cont act J oe
Mal one, CCI M/ Mal one
CB at 207-772-2422
S a c o - 7 , 1 4 0 S F
retai l /whse property
a v a i l a bl e f or s a l e. 2
bui l di ngs, 4. 61 acres,
200’ of road frontage
on US Route 1. Contact
James Harnden / Mal -
one CB at 207-772-2422
FORD CROWN VICTORIA
2007 - 130K mi . Pol i ce
I nterceptor, excel l ent
condi ti on. $6500. Cal l
207-797-9046.
C HE V R OL E T MA L I B U
CLASSIC 2005 - 63K, exc
cond, 1 owner $6, 995,
lists for $8,100. Booth-
bay 380-3551
FORD MUSTANG CON-
V E R T I B L E 2 0 0 5 -
mar oon, aut o, 6 cyl ,
A / C , P W, 2 6 K mi . ,
g a r a g e d w i n t e r s .
$12, 500 or best offer.
Call Greg, 207-318-8116.
SANFORD- Former St.
Ignatius church, school
and rectory resi dence
for sal e. 42, 630 SF on
2 . 7 5 a c r es . C o n t a c t
Peter Harrington/ Mal-
one CB at 207-772-2422
CHEVY CAMARO 2010 -
Manual, 6-Cyl.1475 mi.
B l a c k , l o a d e d , L T
Coupe w/ RS Package.
2 0 " wh e e l s . R e a r
spoiler, sunroof, aux-
illary gauges. Leather
seats & much more.
$25,500 608-359-1668
FORD TAURUS WAGON
2001 - 34,200 orig mi,
auto, A/C, PW, PL, exc
cond $4500. 934-0265.
ATTENTIDN
BUy8I8 - S8ll8I8
PICµ8Itl88 fCI 83l8
th3t lnClUO8
2-4 Unlt8 3µµ83I ln
2EAL%STATEFOR3ALE
UnO8I 2·4 MuItI·UnIt8
5+ Nu|t|-Un|ts
MERCEDES BENZ S500
2003 - Al l wheel dri ve,
71K mi., silver. Loaded.
$18,900. 329-0094
FORD WINDSTAR LX 2003
- al l oys , l oaded, exc
cond. $4700. 841-1015.
NI S S AN S E NT RA GXE
2002 - Silver, auto, 4 cyl,
A/C, PW, PL, PM, CD,
sticker, no rust, 30MPG
$4,600. 650-6772.
CHEVY COBALT LT 2009 -
Auto, 1 owner, 42K, war-
ranty $8600. 892-9606 HONDA ACCORD EX 2004
- 4 dr., 4 cyl, auto, gray
w/gray cloth, 110K mi.,
very clean, fully ser-
viced, new brakes,
coolant, filters, tuneup.
Winter & summer tires.
$8,800. 443-2011 or
841-7801
CHEVY I MPALA 2002,
V 6 , P wr Op t , G r e a t
commuter car!
Must Sell- $5,750 obo
Call Stu 423-3986
P ONT I A C G R A ND A M
1993 - 4 cyl , auto, l ow
mi . , ver y cl ean, new
state inspection. $1600.
329-6819, 838-9081.
|ndustr|a|/
warahousa Proparty
PONTIAC SUNFIRE 1996 -
Auto, sl i di ng sunroof,
gr ea t A/ C & hea t er ,
r e c e n t i n s p e c t i o n
s t i c k e r , F WD , 1 2 7 K
mi l es , Nok i a n s now
tires, great car! $2700.
518-9069
Por t l and- 57, 000+ SF
whse/of f i ce bl dg f or
sale. Just off Riverside
I nd Pkwy. $182K NOI .
Call Mark.
Autos for Sa|a
CHEVY MALI BU MAXX
2006, V6, Al l oys, Great
family vehicle!
Must Sell- $9,900 obo
Call Lou 518-8131
HY UNDA I E L A NT R A
2 0 0 0 - new s t i c k er ,
very clean, runs great,
2 0 6 K mi , p e wt e r ,
37mpg. $1895 or best
offer. Call 240-6505.
2005 MERCEDES C240MA
- 4 M a t i c , 4 1 K mi .
L oa ded, Bl a c k Opa l ,
gr eat cond. Or i gi nal
owner. Asking $16,400.
Bl ue Book 17, 625. 781-
640-7270 rhonda2299@
yahoo.com
SAAB 93 2003 - 4 DR,
LOADED, CD, moon-
roof, beauti ful car, 1
o wn e r . mu s t s e e .
Asking $6800.650-1603
I NFI NI TI G35X 2004 -
Auto., 6-Cyl. 97,500 mi.
Si l ver , l oaded, ver y
clean. All wheel drive,
bl ack l eather, 6 di sc
C D , d u a l p o w e r
seats,power sunroof,
3. 5 l i ter, sporty ri de.
$12,500. 883-4706
CHRYSLER GRAND VOY-
A G E R S E ‘ 0 0 - n e w
sticker, exc cond, guar-
anty $3500. 841-1015
0ommarc|a| Proparty 0fhca for Sa|a
6ISIT/UR7EBSITE
WWWPRESSHERALDCOMPLACEANAD
1 Thè Portlano Prèss Hèralo/ Saturoay, March 26, 2C¹¹
1G/< ;/53<B/ G3::=E 0:/19
:CJ$GG?$:DPB$C\]k
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@e;\j`^e! <[`k`fe1G;J\Z&GX^\1:('Ile[Xk\1JXkli[Xp#DXiZ_)-#)'((
GMC SI ERRA SLE Z71
2006 - 5.3 V8, 4WD, all
power, 51K mi, Laredo
roll-up cover, running
b o a r d s , $ 1 7 , 0 0 0 .
207-615-4293
CHEVY T RAI L BL AZ ER
2003, 4WD, Alloys, great
in snow!
Must Sell - $9,500 obo
Call Stu 423-3986
JEEP WRANGLER 2007,
V6, Pwr Opt, 6Spd, Hard
Top, Alloys
Must Sell - $19,968 obo
Call Lou 518-8131
GMC SIERRA XCAB 2006,
V8, 4WD Great in snow!
Must Sell - $13,900 obo
Call Stu 423-3986
(((
)NCREASETHEREADERSHIP
OFYOURAD!SKYOUR
#LASSIlED!DVISORFORSTARS
Call 791-6100 nowl
CHEVY T RAI L BL AZ ER
2006 4WD LS Package,
4 . 2 L I - 6 , Aut o, Ve r y
clean truck.
Must Sell- $13,900 obo
Call Stu 423-3986
DODGE GRAND CARA-
VAN 1999 - V6 AUTO, 4
dr . , ver y cl ean, r uns
g r e a t , n e w s t a t e
inspection. MUST SEE
$ 2 6 0 0 . 3 2 9 - 6 8 1 9 ,
838-9081.
Pub||c hot|cas
CHEVROLET SUBURBAN
4X4 1996 - 4WD, 9 pas-
senger, 200K, l oaded.
3/4 ton HD, runs new,
Class 3 hitch. blue. 5.7.
$1900. 205-9123.
TOYOTA SI ENNA 2006,
L i mi t e d , A WD f u l l y
loaded!
Must Sell- $20,500 obo
Call Lou 518-8131
L EXUS RX330 2005 -
44675 mi. Loaded,gor-
geous vehicle,heated
leather, roof.AWD, just
serviced, needs noth-
ing. New tires, brakes,
rotors, etc. Way below
r et ai l . Onl y $22, 500
210-5557
F O R D E X P L O R E R
SPORT TRAC XLT 2003 -
4WD,low mi. auto, CD,
s i l v e r c o l o r , g r a y
leather. Must See. Exc.
Cond. $8900. 650-1100
Pub||c hot|cas
C H E V Y C O L O R A D O
2004, Z-71, Leather, very
nice small truck!
Must Sell - $10,967 obo
Call Stu 423-3986
FORD ESCAPE 4WD 2010
V 6 , P wr Op t , A u t o ,
Great in snow!
Must Sell - $19,500 obo
Call Lou 518-8131
FORD F150 CC 2010 -
auto, 4X4, Sirus radio,
tow pkg. power sun-
roof, bedliner w/only
25K mi.$34,500.
Call 615-3235.
MERC MOUNTAINEER
2004, V8, Leather
ALL-WHEEL DRIVE!
Must Sell - $8,950 obo
Call Stu 423-3986
TOYOTA TACOMA 2009,
Crew, V6 Tough truck!
Must Sell $26,500 obo
Call Lou 518-8131
FORD F-150 SPORT 4WD
2002 , V8, X- Cab, Sun-
roof, Step-Assist, Alloys
Must Sell- $7,900 obo
Call Stu 423-3986
C HE VY P/ U ‘ 9 5 - 4 x 4
w/Fi sher pl ow, aut o,
runs exc $1600. 607-3334
FORD ESCAPE HYBRI D
2006 - 4WD, navigation,
6 CD pl ayer, exc cond,
105K, 1 owner $8, 800
firm. Call 207-318-5248.
CHEVY SI LV 1500 2008,
V6, Auto Perfect work
truck!
Must Sell- $16,500 obo
Call Lou 518-8131
MERCURY MARI NER
PREMI ERE 2010 - 4x4,
7 5 0 0 mi l e s , a u t o ,
leather interior, sync &
GPS systems, back-up
s ens or s , ex c c ond.
A s k i n g $ 2 5 , 0 0 0 .
415-8767.
Trucks-0ommarc|a| FORD EXPEDITION 2000 -
loaded, black. 132K mi.
$5500 or best offer. Call
380-6609
FORD F550 XLT SUPER
DUTY TOW TRUCK 1999 -
302K, auto, 7. 3 di esel
f l at bed r ol l back 19’
long w/wheel lift. runs
exc., new sticker & tires.
Many, many new parts.
B o u g h t n e w t r u c k .
D o n ’ t n e e d t h i s .
$16K/best. 207-329-1956
FORD F-150 XLT SUPER
CREW ‘ 01 - Tri ton V-8,
si l ver, al l oys, l oaded,
mint $4900. 841-1015
FORD EXPLORER 2004
4WD 4.0L V6, Auto, Full
Power Options, solid.
Must Sell- $9,200 obo
Call Stu 423-3986
NI SSAN MURANO 2006,
SL, V6, Leather
ALL-WHEEL DRIVE!
Must Sell - $15,500 obo
Call Lou 518-8131
7EEKENDSBEGIN
4HURSDAY)N'/
CHEVY SILVERADO 2007-
ext cab, 4x4, 37K, new
tires, warranty, PW, PL,
cruise $16,995. 892-9606
FORD RANGER XLT 2004 -
ext. cab, A/C, auto, tow
package, truck liner.
95K mi. 4WD, looks &
runs exc. w/new power
wheel chair lift. $7900.
Call 779-7843.
CHEVY SILVERADO 2010 -
4X4 ext cab, 3800 miles,
bl ack, aut o, l oaded,
$27,000. 380-6609
FORD F750 1998 - new
ti res, brakes, exhaust
a n d mo r e . 2 6 ’ b o x
truck. Runs great, ready
for road. $5000.
Call 828-8699.
GMC JI MMY SLE 2000 -
4X4, 4. 3 Vortex, 176K.
Or i gi na l l y S out her n
t r uck. no r ust , good
s t i cker , s uper cl ean
champagne color , has
trans issue, no 4th gear,
l oa de d, a l l opt i ons
w/tow pkg. Sell $1800.
Books $3200. 205-9123.
CHEVY SI LV EXT CAB
2004, V8, 4WD, Gr eat
work truck!
Must Sell - $6,950 obo
Call Stu 423-3986
FORD EXPLORER EDDIE
BAUER ED 2007 - 76K
hwy mi l es, V-6 auto, 2
tone maroon, l eather
s eat s , 3r d r ow s eat ,
remote start, DVD sys-
t em, S a t el l i t e r a di o
r eady, s unr oof , t ow
pk g, r oof r a c k , e x c
cond $18,300. 985-9847
Autos for Sa|a Autos for Sa|a Autos for Sa|a
SAAB CONVERTIBLE 93
’99 - Low 94K, 90K ser-
vice, silver/blk leather,
PW/PL/PM/cruise,heat
-ed seats, cold a/c, cd/
am/f m, 30MPG, great
ti res, wood dash, car-
cover. Orig sticker $36K
$5995/best Tom 380-6940
VOLVO S60 2002 - Cop-
per, 103K, runs/l ooks
exc. $6500. 841-1015.
PUBLIC NOTICE
FALMOUTH PLANNING
BOARD AGENDA
TUESDAY, APRIL 5, 2011,
6:30 P.M.
C. O'Brien - 20 Seacove
Lane - Request for an
amendment to a pri -
vate way.
Edward Pooler - 240 US
Route 1 - Request for a
new wall sign for Zeus's
closet.
Tidesmart Global - 380
US Route 1 - Request
for approval of a prop-
erty identification sign.
Davi d Chase - 50 Gray
Rd. - Re que s t f or a
Sketch Plan Review of a
self storage facility.
#4256918
PUBLIC NOTICE
Acceptance of Routine
Program Changes to
the Maine Coastal
Program
This notice is issued to
i nf or m t he ge ne r a l
publ i c, af f ected per-
s ons , l oc a l gov e r n-
ments, and state and
f eder a l a genc i es of
a p p r o v a l b y t h e
Nati onal Oceani c and
Atmospheri c Admi ni s-
t r a t i o n , O f f i c e o f
Coastal Resource Man-
agement (NOAA) of rou-
ti ne program changes
t o t he Mai ne Coast al
Program. Approved by
NOAA i n 1978 as pr o-
vi ded by t he f eder al
Coastal Zone Manage-
ment Act ( CZMA) , the
Maine Coastal Program
is based on state envi-
ronmental statutes and
associated state agency
rules that comprise the
Program's enforceable
pol i c i e s , whi c h a r e
sometimes referred to
as core laws.
T h e S t a t e P l a n n i n g
Office (SPO), as required
by the CZMA, keeps the
Maine Coastal Program
up to date by peri odi -
cal l y s ubmi t t i ng f or
N O A A ’ r e v i e w a n d
approval amendments
to the core l aws. On
November 2, 2010, SPO
s ubmi t t ed f or NOAA
appr oval as enf or ce-
a bl e pol i c i es of t he
Maine Coastal Program
t he f ol l owi ng publ i c
l aws enact ed by t he
124th Maine Legislature,
Second Regul ar Ses-
si on: Publ i c Law 2009
chapters 492, sections
1-3; 501, sections, 4-24;
506, section 1; 507, sec-
tion 1; 528; 535; 537; 561,
sections 34, 37-39; 604,
section 1; 579, sections
A-1-3 and B-9-11; 610,
secti ons 1-8; 615, sec-
tions A-5, D-1-5, E-1-20,
and F-1-4; 642, sections
A- 1- 8 and B- 1- 4; and
654. By l et t er dat ed
February 28, 2011, NOAA
approved each of these
l aws as r out i ne pr o-
gram changes, finding
t hat Publ i c Law 2009
chapters 507, subsec-
tion 1 and 642, sections
B- 1 and B- 4, concern
state procedural and
program admi ni stra-
tion matters and do not
cont ai n enf or ceabl e
policies for purposes of
federal consistency. As
a p p l i c a b l e , t h e s e
changes are effecti ve
for federal consistency
purposes as of the date
of publ i cati on of thi s
notice.
For additional informa-
ti on about thi s noti ce
or other aspects of the
Maine Coastal Program,
contact Kathl een Ley-
den, Di r ect or , Mai ne
Coastal Program, Maine
State Pl anni ng Offi ce,
38 State House Station,
Augusta Mai ne 04333;
(207) 624-6223.
#4256474
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Pursuant to 10 M.R.S.A.
§ 1 3 8 5 , a n d i n t h e
enforcement of its lien
hel d agai nst property
owned by Christopher
Wren, notice is hereby
given that there will be
sol d at publ i c sal e at
10: 00 a. m. on Apri l 12,
2011, at the of f i ce of
Yarmouth Boat Yard, 72
L a f a y e t t e S t r e e t ,
Yarmouth, Maine, (207)
846-9050, the boat gen-
erally described as fol-
l ows: 1988 Four Wi nns
2 4 5 V i s t a , H u l l I D #
4 WNMV0 0 2 K7 8 8 . T he
boat will be sold to the
hi ghes t bi dder . T he
lienholder reserves the
ri ght to bi d. The pur-
chase pri ce i s payabl e
as f ol l ows: Fi ve Hun-
dred Dollars ($500.00) in
cash, certified check, or
cashiers check payable
to Yarmouth Boat Yard
at t he sal e as a non-
r e f unda bl e e a r ne s t
money depos i t ; t he
bal ance i n cash, certi -
fied check, or cashiers
check within seven (7)
days thereafter. Addi -
t i onal t er ms wi l l be
announced at the sale.
#4256675
VOLVO S60 AWD 2003 -
Aut o. , 5- Cyl . 87K mi .
Red, l oaded, l eat her
interior, sunroof. Very
cl ean, 1 owner. AWD,
de a l e r ma i nt a i ne d.
$9, 000. ( KBB $11, 000)
Peter 207-838-1761
VOLVO S70 ‘ 99 - AWD,
120K, gold, guaranteed,
$4750. 607-3334
SUZUKI KAZASHI SE 2010
- AWD, a ut o, 1 0 , 0 0 0
mi l es, many features,
e x c c o n d , a s k i n g
$22,000. 807-8622.
VOL VO V7 0 XC 1 9 9 9 ,
AWD, Leather Great i n
snow!
Must Sell- $3,950 obo
Call Stu 423-3986
TOYOTA AVALON XLS ‘98
- Aut o, l e a t he r , CD
pl ayer , l oaded, ver y
cl ean, i n great cond.
Ak s i ng $ 4 , 9 0 0 . Ca l l
650-1100.
PUBLIC NOTICE
PUBLIC NOTICE OF
INTENT TO FILE
Please take notice that
White Bros., a division
of the Lane Construc-
t i on Cor por at i on, 95
Warren Avenue, West-
brook, ME 04092, (207-
854-9173) i s i ntendi ng
to f i l e an appl i cati on
w i t h t h e M a i n e
Depar t ment of Envi -
ronmental Protecti on
( D E P ) o n o r a b o u t
Mar ch 29, 2011 ( est i -
mated submittal date)
pursuant to the provi-
s i ons of 38 M. R. S. A. ,
Section 1301 et seq. and
06-096 CMR Chapter 400
et seq.
The appl i cati on i s for
Benefi cal Use of Sol i d
Was t e Per mi t at t he
S-Quarry on Small Hardy
Road in Westbrook, ME
which is owned by and
o p e r a t e d b y Wh i t e
Bros., a division of the
Lane Construction Cor-
poration.
Accordi ng to Depart-
me n t r e g u l a t i o n s ,
interested parties must
be publ i cl y not i f i ed,
wr i t t e n c o mme n t s
invited, and if justified,
a n oppor t uni t y f o r
public hearing given. A
r eques t f or a publ i c
hea r i ng or t ha t t he
Board of Envi ronmen-
tal Protecti on assume
j u r i s d i c t i o n o f t h e
appl i cati on, must be
r e c e i v e d b y t h e
Department, in writing,
no l ater than 20 days
after the application is
a c c e p t e d b y t h e
Depar t ment as com-
plete for processing.
The appl i cat i on and
supporti ng documen-
tation are available for
review at the Bureau of
R e m e d i a t i o n a n d
Wast er Management
( BRWM) at the appro-
pr i a t e DEP r egi ona l
offi ce, duri ng normal
working hours. A copy
of the application and
supporti ng documen-
tation may also be seen
at the municipal office
in Westbrook, Maine.
S end a l l c or r es pon-
d e n c e t o : M a i n e
Depar t ment of Envi -
ronmental Protection,
Bureau of Remediation
a nd Wa s t e Ma na ge -
ment, 17 State House
Station, Augusta, Maine
0 4 3 3 3 - 0 0 1 7 , ( 2 0 7 -
2 8 7 - 2 6 5 1 o r 1 - 8 0 0 -
452- 1942) , or t o t he
appropri ate regi onal
office, if known.
#4257739
TOYOTA CAMRY 2002,
4Cyl , Pwr Opt , Gr eat
MPG!
Must Sell- $8,500 obo
Call Stu 423-3986
Notor Homas
ITASCA SUNCRUISER 38T
2006 - 3,500 mi. barely
used. 6.8L-V10, leather,
power awning, 2 slide-
out s . Que e n S e l e c t
Number bed, 2-flat TVs,
fireplace, washer/dryer,
cent r al ai r . $115, 000
207-725-5977
T O Y O T A C A MR Y L E
2002 - 135K, maroon,
auto, sunroof, keyless
ent r y, PW, PL , com-
muter car, well main-
tai ned, no probl ems.
Reti red - don’ t need
car. $6400. 415-2463.
Notorcyc|as/Nopads
BMW R27 1964 - Rebuilt
motor & trans. Beauti-
f ul or i g. pai nt . al l oy
wheels, new seat & bars
incl. $3600/best offer
Call FMI, 778-0735.
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE TO
CONTRACTORS AND
SUBCONTRACTORS
REQUEST FOR BIDS
The Mai ne Bur eau of
Parks & Lands i s con-
ducti ng a competi ti ve
bi d pr oc es s f or t he
Todd’s Point Water Sys-
t em Renov a t i ons a t
Reid State Park in Geor-
getown, Maine. Bids will
be opened and r ead
a l o u d a t t h e Ma i n e
Bureau of General Ser-
vi ces, Burton M. Cross
Building, 4th Floor, 111
Sewall Street, 77 State
House Station, Augusta,
Maine 04333-0077 at 2:00
p.m. on April 21, 2011.
The pr oj ect i ncl udes
several thousand feet
of new 3” or 4” HDPE
water main laid on the
ground, some 400 feet
o f 4 ” d u c t i l e i r o n
u n d e r g r o u n d p i p e ,
storage tanks, pumps,
control s and appurte-
nances.
The detailed Notice to
Contractors and Sub-
contractors i s on the
BGS websi t e: http://
www.maine.gov/bgs/
constrpublic/contracto
rs/gc_rfp.htm
Bureau of General Ser-
vi ces, 77 State House
Station, Augusta, Maine
04333, 207-624-7360.
#4258428
T O Y O T A C A MR Y L E
2006 - Excellent condi-
tion. well maintained,
new t i r es, 1 owner .
$9,200. Call 727-4778.
H A R L E Y D A V I D S O N
ROADGLIDE FI 2003 - 24K
m i . S i l v e r / b l a c k ,
ga r a ge d. E x c . c ond.
Dealer installed Stage I
k i t & e x h a u s t . C a l l
207-735-5440 for more
details. Bangor. $11,500.
TOYOTA COROLLA 2009 -
4 c y l a u t o , wh i t e /
beinge interior, loaded
wi t h ever yt hi ng but
power seats, 32K miles,
exc cond $14,000/best
offer 615-6329
HONDA GL1000 1975 -
pri sti ne Exampl e of
the lst year Goldwing.
Highly collectible! Non
ni c e r out s i de of a
museum. $5000 fi rm.
FMI. 207-522-3347
TOYOTA SIENNA LE 2005
- 28K mi l es, auto, exc.
cond. , new ti res, tow
pkg $16,500. 865-4505
TOYOTA YARI S 2007 -
Auto. , 62K mi . Bl ack,
power steeri ng, A/C,
MP3. Very cl ean, new
s t i c k er , good t i r es .
Runs great, pet/smoke
f r e e . $ 6 8 0 0 / B e s t .
409-5477
Sport Ut|||ty Vah|c|as
CHEV SUBURBAN 2001,
V8, 4WD Solid SUV!
Must Sell - $6,000 obo
Call Stu 423-3986
VOLKSWAGEN J ETTA
2 0 1 0 - d i e s e l ,
4 1 - 4 5 mpg i n t own,
standard trans. 7200
mi . $20, 300. $24, 800
new. loaded. 467-1518
CHEVY EQUINOX LT 2006,
V6, AWD, Leather, very
nice SUV!
Must Sell - $16,500 obo
Call Lou 518-8131
VOLVO 850 WAGON 1993,
5CYL , Aut o, Gr eat i n
snow!
Must Sell- $1,950 obo
Call Stu 423-3986
SUBARU BAHA SPORT
2005 - $12,600 or best
offer. 110K mi., silver,
w/gray int. auto. AWD.
Cl ean & great cond.
775-8371, Diana.
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Pursuant to 10 M.R.S.A.
§ 1 3 8 5 , a n d i n t h e
enforcement of its lien
hel d agai nst property
owned by Matt Craw-
ford, noti ce i s hereby
given that there will be
sol d at publ i c sal e at
10: 00 a. m. on Apri l 12,
2011, at the of f i ce of
Yarmouth Boat Yard, 72
L a f a y e t t e S t r e e t ,
Yarmouth, Maine, (207)
846-9050, the boat gen-
erally described as fol-
lows: 1989 Sea Ray Sun-
dancer 280, Hul l I D#
SERT8594J889. The boat
wi l l b e s o l d t o t h e
hi ghes t bi dder . T he
lienholder reserves the
ri ght to bi d. The pur-
chase pri ce i s payabl e
as fol l ows: One Thou-
sand Dollars ($1,000.00)
in cash, certified check,
or cashiers check pay-
able to Yarmouth Boat
Yar d at t he sal e as a
non- r ef undabl e ear -
nest money deposi t ;
t he bal ance i n cas h,
c e r t i f i e d c h e c k , o r
cashi ers check wi thi n
seven (7) days thereaf-
ter. Addi ti onal terms
wi l l be announced at
the sale.
#4256656
PUBLIC NOTICE
City of Portland
LIQUOR LICENSE APPEAL
HEARING
Allied Resources, Inc.
d/b/a The Cactus Club
In accordance with Title
28-A MRSA § 653 sub-§ 3
T h e S t a t e o f Ma i n e
Department of Publ i c
Safety Liquor Licensing
wi l l be conduct i ng a
publ i c heari ng on the
appeal of the Ci ty of
Portland liquor license
d e n i a l o f A l l i e d
Resources, I nc. d/b/a
The Cactus Cl ub. The
hearing will be held at
P o r t l a n d C i t y Ha l l ,
Council Chambers, 2nd
Fl oor , 389 Congr es s
Street, Portland, Maine,
on April 25 and April 26,
2011 at 10:00 AM.
#4255965
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
OF REAL ESTATE
B y v i r t u e o f a n d i n
execut i on of a J udg-
ment of For ecl osur e
and Sale entered in the
Cumber l a nd Count y
Di stri ct Court, on May
26, 2009, in Civil Action,
Docket No. RE-08-482
brought by U. S. Bank
National Association, as
Trustee for TBW MORT-
GAGE- BACKED PAS S -
THROUGH CERTIFICATES,
SERI ES 2007-2 agai nst
Thomas Reed, J r . f or
t he f or ecl os ur e of a
mortgage recorded i n
t h e C u m b e r l a n d
C o u n t y R e g i s t r y o f
Deeds i n Book 24904,
Page 209, the statutory
ni nety (90) day peri od
of redempti on havi ng
e x p i r e d w i t h o u t
redempti on, noti ce i s
hereby given that there
will be a public sale on
Apri l 26, 2011 at 01:00
PM at the Law Office of
Dougl as F. J enni ngs,
Esquire, located at One
Wes t on Cour t , Sui t e
1 0 3 B , A u g u s t a , ME
04330, al l and si ngul ar
the premises described
i n sai d mortgage and
bei ng a certai n l ot of
land with the buildings
thereon, situated in the
t o wn o f F r e e p o r t ,
County of Cumberland,
a nd S t a t e of Ma i ne,
described in said mort-
gage as bei ng l ocated
a t 1 0 5 F l y i n g P o i n t
Road.
T ERMS OF S AL E: T h e
property will be sold to
the hi ghest bi dder at
the sale, who shall pay a
deposi t of Ten Thou-
sand and No/100 Dol -
lars ($10,000.00) in cash,
certified check or funds
accept abl e t o mor t -
gagee at the ti me and
pl ace of sal e. The suc-
cessful bidder shall be
requi red to execute a
P u r c h a s e a n d S a l e
Agreement wi th sai d
U . S . B a n k Na t i o n a l
Association, as Trustee
f or T BW MORT GAGE-
BACKED PASS-THROUGH
CERTI FI CATES, SERI ES
2007-2 wi th the afore-
said Ten Thousand and
N o / 1 0 0 D o l l a r s
($10, 000. 00), as a non-
r ef undabl e and non-
i n t e r e s t b e a r i n g
deposi t thereon pro-
v i di ng f or a c l os i ng
wi thi n thi rty (30) days
of the date of the pub-
l i c sal e, at whi ch ti me
the bal ance of the bi d
pri ce wi l l be due and
payable in cash or cer-
tified funds payable to
U . S . B a n k Na t i o n a l
Association, as Trustee
f or T BW MORT GAGE-
BACKED PASS-THROUGH
CERTI FI CATES, SERI ES
2007- 2 as af or es ai d,
which will then deliver
a dul y executed qui t-
cl ai m deed. The sal e
shal l be made subj ect
t o: ( a) any condi t i on
whi ch a t i t l e s ear ch
woul d reveal , ( b) any
unpaid taxes or assess-
me n t s d u e t o t h e
Muni ci pal i ty of Free-
port, and (c) any facts
which an accurate sur-
vey of t he pr emi s es
might show. The prop-
erty shall be sold “as is”
and “where is” without
any warranties whatso-
ever expressed, implied
or ot her wi se. Ot her
t e r m s w i l l b e
announced at the sale.
Dated: March 16, 2011,
S/John A. Doonan, Esq.,
Bar No. 3250, Jenai J.
Cormi er, Esq. , Bar No.
4682, Attorneys for U.S.
Bank National Associa-
tion, as Trustee for TBW
MORTGAGE-BACKED
PASS- THROUGH CER-
T I F I C A T E S , S E R I E S
2007-2, Doonan, Graves
& L ongor i a, L L C, 1 0 0
C u mmi n g s C e n t e r ,
Sui t e 225D, Bever l y,
Massachusetts 01915,
(978) 921-2670
( 8 1 5 0 . 5 3 / R e e d , J r . )
( 0 3 - 2 6 - 1 1 , 0 4 - 0 2 - 1 1 ,
04-09-11)(267614)
#4251451
PUBLIC NOTICE
STATE OF MAINE
DISTRICT COURT
Location Portland
Docket No FM 10-199
Stanley J. Kovensky
Plaintiff
15 Taylor Street
So. Portland, ME 04106
v.
Onaiwu P. Kovensky
Defendant
address Unknown
ORDER FOR SERVICE
BY PUBLICATION
This court has reviewed
the Motion of the plain-
tiff for service by pub-
l i cat i on pur s uant t o
Rul e 4(g) of the Mai ne
Rul es of Ci vi l Pr oce-
dure.
It is ORDERED that ser-
vice be made upon the
ot her par t y by pub-
l i shi ng a copy of thi s
Order once a week for
t hr ee ( 3) s ucces s i ve
weeks, in the Portland
Press Herald, a newspa-
per of general circula-
t i o n i n t h e c o u n t y
wher e t he a c t i on i s
pending.
It is FURTHER ORDERED
t hat t he par t y bei ng
served by publ i cati on
appear and ser ve an
answer to the moti on
or compl ai nt on t he
o t h e r p a r t y a t t h e
a bov e a ddr e s s . T he
answer must be f i l ed
wi th the court wi thi n
forty-one (41) days after
the first publication of
this Order.
It is FURTHER ORDERED
that the movi ng party
mail a copy of the Order
a s publ i s hed t o t he
o t h e r p a r t y a t t h e
p a r t y ’ s l a s t k n o wn
address.
F a i l ur e t o s e r v e a n
a n s we r wi l l c a u s e
judgment by default to
be entered, granti ng
r el i ef s ought i n t he
motion or complaint.
PRELI MI NARY I NJUNC-
T I ON: I T I S FURT HER
O R D E R E D t h a t t h e
above named parti es
be:
1 P r o h i b i t e d f r o m
transf erri ng, encum-
ber i ng, c onc ea l i ng,
sel l i ng or ot her wi se
disposing of any prop-
erty of either or both of
the parti es, except i n
t he us ua l c our s e of
bus i ne s s or f or t he
necessities of life, with-
out the wri tten con-
sent of the parti es or
the permi ssi on of the
court.
2 . P r o h i b i t e d f r o m
imposing any restraint
on the personal liberty
of the other party or on
any natural or adopted
child or either or both
of the parties.
3. Prohibited from vol-
untari l y removi ng the
other party or any child
or children of the par-
ties from any policy of
heal th i nsurance that
provi des coverage for
the other party or the
child or children of the
parties.
WARNING: This Prelimi-
nary I nj uncti on i s an
official court order. If
you disobey this Order,
the court may find you
i n contempt of court.
T hi s c our t Or de r i s
effective until the ear-
liest of the following: 1)
The court revokes or
modi fi es i t; 2) A fi nal
judgment is entered in
the matter before the
court; or 3) The action is
dismissed.
Thi s order i s i ncorpo-
rated i nto the docket
by r ef er enc e a t t he
specific direction of the
court.
Date: 3/16/10
Judge
Pub||c hot|cas Sport Ut|||ty Vah|c|as Sport Ut|||ty Vah|c|as Trucks & Vans Trucks & Vans Trucks & Vans
JEEP COMMANDER 2007
- Rocky Mtn Ed. 7 pass.,
1 owner, 4x4, 3rd row,,
56K, heated seats, sun-
roof, Boston Acoustics
radio $15,900. 892-9606
CHEVROLET COLORADO
2007 - 2WD, short box,
P/U, 2.9 4-cyl, auto, A/C,
tilt, cruise, Posi rear, 1
owne r , I mma c ul a t e
cond., 152K $4999 firm.
Norway, 207-515-4187.
DODGE CARAVAN 2005,
V6, 7 Pass. Great family
vehicle.
Must Sell- $6,750 obo
Call Stu 423-3986
0|ass|c Vah|c|as
TOYOTA 4RUNNER 2005
SR5 4WD 4. 0L V6, Auto,
Very Clean. Perfect reli-
able family SUV.
Must Sell- $16,750 obo
Call Stu 423-3986
FORD F250 1955 - bl ue
pickup, body off resto-
ration, 6 cyl., standard,
ex c . c ond. , $ 1 2 , 5 0 0 ,
trade considered.
Call 967-4703.
GMC P/U 1988 - 4WD,
89K, 8 ft Fi sher pl ow,
t o o l b o x , b e d l i n e r ,
r e a dy t o go $ 2 , 1 9 5 .
Boothbay 380-3551
C H R Y S L E R T O WN &
COUNTRY LX 2002 - 139K
mi., new sticker, good
cond. , cl ean i nt. , runs
great. $3950. 839-7300.
CHEVY TAHOE 2005, V8,
4WD Great family SUV!
Must Sell- $14,750 obo
Call Stu 423-3986
FORD EXPLORER XLT ‘02
- Loaded, moonr oof ,
forest grn, 119K, guar-
anty $5900. 607-3334
7EEKENDSBEGIN
4HURSDAY)N'/
GMC SI ERRA SLE ‘ 04 -
1500 4x4, ext cab, 107K,
new r ubber , st i cker .
$8,900. 841-1015
DODGE CARAVAN 2005,
V6, 7 Pass. Great family
vehicle.
Must Sell- $6,500 obo
Call Stu 423-3986
FORD EXPL ORER XL T
1 9 9 8 - Aut o. , 6- Cyl . ,
125K mi . Whi te, anti -
l oc k br a k e s , powe r
s t e e r i n g , A / C , C D ,
AM/FM, st er eo, r uns
we l l , t o w p a c k a g e .
$2900/Best. 510-1571
&AXIT
791-6910

PR ESSHER AL D COM
GMC SIERRA SLE 2009 -
Regular cab, 4WD w/8’
Fi s her pl ow, never
used. 6 liter eng., 9143
mi . Aski ng $25, 500.
Ori g. pri ce $40, 000 .
Al s o s pa c e c a p f or
additional $6000.
Call 467-1518.
CHEVY TAHOE LT 2007,
Sunr oof , 20” Al l oys ,
Very sharp SUV!
Must Sell - $21,500 obo
Call Stu 423-3986
FORD MUSTANG CON-
VERTI BLE CONVERSI ON
RESTOMOD 1965 - 302
3 0 0 0 m i . m a n y
upgrades, 17” wheel s,
many fiberglass parts,
new top, new int., 5 spd
standard, suspensi on
upgrades, much more.
$12,500/best. 749-7825.
HONDA CRV 2 0 0 2 -
Manual , 4- Cyl i nder ,
120,000 miles, Mojave
Mist, power steering,
ai r condi ti oni ng, CD,
AM/FM, stereo, runs
well, moon roof, very
clean, $8200 .
207-522-5617
T OYOT A RAV4 2 0 0 8 -
Auto. , 4-Cyl . 51K mi . ,
white pearl, new tires,
cl oth seats. Excel l ent
c ondi t i on. $ 1 7 , 0 0 0
207-694-4184
DODGE RAM CARGO VAN
2500 1996 - Runs great,
clean, 120K miles, new
al ternator & battery,
sti ckered $1895/best
offer. 892-4656
GMC SIERRA SLT 2010 -
l oaded 4dr crew cab
1/2 t on, 9K. $33, 500.
ORIG. $47,700. 467-1518
Thè Portlano Prèss Hèralo/ Saturoay, March 26, 2C¹¹ 1
1G/< ;/53<B/ G3::=E 0:/19
:CJ$GG?$I`^_k$:DPB
Df[`Ô\[ ,&'.&'0
@e;\j`^e! <[`k`fe1G;J\Z&GX^\1:((Ile[Xk\1JXkli[Xp#DXiZ_)-#)'((

7-Yearl100,000 miIe
Limited Warranty

12 monthl12,000 extension
comprehensive coverage

60 Daysl2,000 miIe
Limited Warranty

130 point inspection
Free Auto Check Peport

60 Daysl2,000 miIe
Powertrain Waranty

4 Day No-Ouestions
Peturn Coverage
CertiIed
The Manulacfurers Suqqesfed Refall Frlce (MSRF) ls a prlce sef by fhe manulacfurer and does nof necessarlly relecf fhe prlce acfually pald by consumers. º Rafes and Terms sub|ecf fo chanqe wlfhouf noflce. º Flnanclnq and lnferesf rafes adverflsed avallable fo ouallled buyers only and are sub|ecf fo bank approval. º We reserve fhe rlqhf fo ad|usf any sale prlce fo relecf manulacfurers lncenflve/
rebafe chanqes. º Cll-Slfe dellvery avallable. Call lor defalls. º We reserve fhe rlqhf fo correcf any fypoqraphlcal or arfwork error. º Fhofos are used lor lllusfraflon purpose only. º Flnal lnferesf charqed may lnclude dealer prolf. Avallable lnvenfory ls sub|ecf fo chanqe wlfhouf noflce due fo consfanf selllnq. Flnanclnq avallable fo ouallled buyers wlfh approved credlf. (musf have 720 credlf score
or hlqher.) Honda speclal AFR%lor ó0 mos. Confacf showroomlor specllc defalls. Cllers Explre 4/4/11. All sales prlces lnclude $33º documenfaflon lee, Sale prlces and paymenfs do nof lnclude fax, flfle, reqlsfraflon ll appllcable and relecf deducflons ol prlmary consumer rebafe ll one exlsf (unless sfafed ofherwlse). *MFGbased on 200º EFA mlleaqe esflmafes, relecflnq newEFA luel economy
mefhods beqlnnlnq wlfh 2008 models. Üse lor comparlson purposes only. Do nof compare fo models belore 2008. Your acfual mlleaqe wlll vary dependlnq on howyou drlve and malnfaln your vehlcle. 200º fhru 2011 use 7.34%lor 84 mos., 2008 use ó.74%lor 72 mos., 2007 use 7.0º%lor 72 mos., 200ó use ó.74%lor óó mos., 2005 use ó.74%lor 48 mos., 2002 fhru 2004 use 7.7º%lor 48 mos., * See dealer lor defalls.
ßerIin City Honda of PortIand
255 Malne Mall Road º Soufh Forfland, ME
5 A L E 5
5 E P V I C E
M-F ºAM-8FM, SAT ºAM-7FM, SÜN CLCSED
M-F 7:30AM-5:30FM, SAT 8AM-4FM, WED 'TlL 8FM
berllnclfyhondame.com
(888) 420-8168 Across from Maine MaII
$25?/mo.
2008 Honda Civic LX
$15,7?1
4-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
Keyless Enfry
Fower Wlndows
CD Flayer
40k Mlles
(Sfk#1B1510ºA)
$315/mo.
2008 Honda Accord EX
$18,??4
4-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
Keyless Enfry
Fower Sunrool
CD Chanqer
45k Mlles
(Sfk#XH1551ºA)
$34?/mo.
2008 Honda CP-V EX
$20,?84
4-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
4-Wheel Drlve
Fower Sunrool
Alloy Wheels
4ók Mlles
(Sfk#1H503)
$23?/mo.
200? Honda Fit 5port
$15,??3
4-Cyllnder
5-Spd Manual
Keyless Enfry
Alloy Wheels
CD Flayer
24k Mlles
(Sfk#1H15411A)
$315/mo.
2008 Honda EIement
$18,??4
4-Cyllnder
5-Spd Manual
4-Wheel Drlve
Keyless Enfry
Alloy Wheels
38k Mlles
(Sfk#1H153óóA)
$32?/mo.
2008 Honda Accord EX-L
$1?,??4
ó-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
Fower Sunrool
Leafher Seafs
CD Chanqer
42k Mlles
(Sfk#XL235º1A)
$27?/mo.
2008 VW ßeetIe 5
$1ó,?71
5-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
Keyless Enfry
Leafher Seafs
Alloy Wheels
22k Mlles
(Sfk#XH151178A)
$255/mo.
200? 5ubaru Impreza
$1ó,??2
4-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
All Wheel Drlve
Fower Sunrool
CD Chanqer
40k Mlles
(Sfk#1H151º2A)
$2??/mo.
2007 Nissan Murano
$17,??4
ó-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
All Wheel Drlve
Alloy Wheels
Fower Wlndows
57k Mlles
(Sfk#XB3035A)
$23?/mo.
2008 Toyota CoroIIa LE
$14,5?1
4-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
Keyless Enfry
CD Flayer
Fower Wlndows
38k Mlles
(Sfk#XH1510º0A)
$34?/mo.
2005 Cbevy TraiIbIazer L5
$14,??3
ó-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
4-Wheel Drlve
Keyless Enfry
Runnlnq Boards
42k Mlles
(Sfk#1C072º7B)
$34?/mo.
2007 Honda CP-V EX
$20,?82
4-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
4-Wheel Drlve
Fower Sunrool
CD Chanqer
ó2k Mlles
(Sfk#1H501ó)
$205/mo.
2005 Honda CP-V 5E
$8,??4
4-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
4-Wheel Drlve
Fower Sunrool
CD Chanqer
Leafher Seafs
(Sfk#XH15º88B)
$13?/mo.
2007 Ford Focus
$8,5?4
4-Cyllnder
5-Spd Manual
Clofh Seafs
CD Flayer
lnf. Wlpers
Alr Condlflonlnq
(Sfk#1B15ó5A)
$14?/mo.
2003 Honda Accord DX
$ó,574
4-Cyllnder
5-Spd Manual
Fower Wlndows
CD Flayer
Clofh Seafs
Alr Condlflonlnq
(Sfk#1H15º4A)
$2ó5/mo.
2005 Cbevy Equinox LT
$11,4?2
ó-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
All Wheel Drlve
Keyless Enfry
Alloy Wheels
Fower Wlndows
(Sfk#1M3081B)
$27?/mo.
2004 Jeep WrangIer
$11,?81
ó-Cyllnder
5-Spd Manual
Alloy Wheels
CD Flayer
Clofh Seafs
Foq Llqhfs
(Sfk#1H15112B)
$1ó?/mo.
2005 Ford Taurus 5EL
$7,4?4
ó-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
Fower Sunrool
Leafher Seafs
Alloy Wheels
Keyless Enfry
(Sfk#1H152ó2C)
5IGN and DPIVE Event
0% available Ior up to ó0 months.*
Over 250 new Hondas available
Celebrate & Save
AUTOMATIC
4 CYLINDEP
AM/FM/CD/MP3
POWEP WINDOW5
0.?% FOP ó0 MO5. AVAILAßLE
New 2011 Honda Civic LX
Lease for onIy
$
196 per mo.
Securlfy Deposlf $0. Tofal Due $0. LEv: $11,77ó. 12k mlles/year allowed. 3ó monfh lease.| (Sales fax, flfle and
reqlsfraflon lees nof lncluded.) Explres 4/4/11 (Sfk#1H15542) (Model#FA1F5BEW) (MSRF $1º,305)
$
0
cue ar lease siqninq¯
$
0
securiry ceposir
$
0
cown paymenr
$
0
lrsr monrh paymenr
New 2011 Honda Fit
Lease for onIy
$
229 per mo.
Securlfy Deposlf $0. Tofal Due $0. LEv: $º,º8ó. 12k mlles/year allowed. 3ó monfh lease.| (Sales fax, flfle and
reqlsfraflon lees nof lncluded.) Explres 4/4/11 (Sfk#1H153ó7) (Model#GE8G3BEXW) (MSRF $15,850)
$
0
cue ar lease siqninq¯
$
0
securiry ceposir
$
0
cown paymenr
$
0
lrsr monrh paymenr
5-5P MANUAL
4 CYLINDEP
AM/FM/CD/MP3
POWEP WINDOW5
0.?% FOP ó0 MO5. AVAILAßLE
AUTOMATIC
PEAP WIPEP
KEYLE55 ENTPY
POWEP WINDOW5
0.?% FOP ó0 MO5. AVAILAßLE
New 2011 Honda CPV LX 4WD
Lease for onIy
$
299 per mo.
Securlfy Deposlf $0. Tofal Due $0. LEv: $14,º47. 12k mlles/year allowed. 3ó monfh lease.| (Sales fax, flfle and
reqlsfraflon lees nof lncluded.) Explres 4/4/11 (Sfk#1H1544ó) (Model#RE4H3BEW) (MSRF $23,725)
$
0
cue ar lease siqninq¯
$
0
securiry ceposir
$
0
cown paymenr
$
0
lrsr monrh paymenr
New 2011 Honda PiIot LX 4WD
Lease for onIy
$
419 per mo.
Securlfy Deposlf $0. Tofal Due $0. LEv: $17,ó4ó. 12k mlles/year allowed. 3ó monfh lease.| (Sales fax, flfle and
reqlsfraflon lees nof lncluded.) Explres 4/4/11 (Sfk#1H15410) (Model#YF4H2BEW) (MSRF $30,425)
$
0
cue ar lease siqninq¯
$
0
securiry ceposir
$
0
cown paymenr
$
0
lrsr monrh paymenr
AUTOMATIC
3.5L ó CYL
3PD POW 5EAT
TPAILEP HITCH
1.?% FOP ó0 MO5. AVAILAßLE
New 2011 Honda Accord LX
AUTOMATIC
4 CYLINDEP
POWEP LOCK5
POWEP WINDOW5
0.?% FOP ó0 MO5. AVAILAßLE
(888) 420-81ó8
Securlfy Deposlf $0. Tofal Due $0. LEv: $13,411. 12k mlles/year allowed. 3ó monfh lease.| (Sales fax, flfle and
reqlsfraflon lees nof lncluded.) Explres 4/4/11 (Sfk#1H1520ó) (Model#CF2F3BEW) (MSRF $22,730)
Lease for onIy
$
269 per mo.
$
0
cue ar lease siqninq¯
$
0
securiry ceposir
$
0
cown paymenr
$
0
lrsr monrh paymenr
34
H
W
Y
MPG
¯
33
H
W
Y
MPG
¯
27
H
W
Y
MPG
¯

H
W
Y
MPG
¯
22
H
W
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MPG
¯
1 Thè Portlano Prèss Hèralo/ Saturoay, March 26, 2C¹¹
1G/< ;/53<B/ G3::=E 0:/19
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Df[`Ô\[ +&)+&'/
@e;\j`^e! <[`k`fe1 G; J\Z&GX^\1 :() Ile[Xk\1 JXkli[Xp#DXiZ_)-#)'((
YOUR HOMETOWN CHEVY DEALER. ROUTE 1 º SUNNY SACO MAlNE 2S4-59S6 º SS3-4359
Service Hours:
Mon.-Fri. 7:30-4:30
www.frankgalos.oom
BREAK THROUGH
WE SELL FOR LESS.
PERlODlll
*A|| advart|sad pr|cas raßact a|| app||cab|a fatory rabatas. **75 mos. @4.29AP8. 20%0own 0ash or Trada Fqu|ty. Tax, T|t|a & 0oc. Faa Fxc|udad. A|| offars and 3/31/2011.
Vah|c|a photos ara for |||ustrat|on purposas and may not raßact tha actua| vah|c|a. wa rasarva tha r|ght to corract any m|spr|nts. Nust br|ng th|s ad |n for advart|sad pr|cas.
C
A
R
S
T
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C
K
S
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U
V
S

2005 Chevy 1raiIbIazer 4w0
Auto, Tilt, Cruise, A/C, Only 49,783 Miles. #11204A $12,981
2008 Honda Ck-¥ £X-L
Power Moonroof, Leather Interior, #11160A $21,981
2009 LincoIn mKX Aw0
A/C, Leather! Loaded! #7494 $27,881
2008 5uzuki XL7 Aw0
Loaded! Moonroof, A/C, Cruise,
Tilt, Leather Interior. #7575 $16,921
2007 ChrysIer Facihca
Red, 56,294 Miles, #7452A $17,992
2007 Chevy £quinox Aw0
Auto, A/C, CD, Tilt, Cruise. #7619 $14,981
2009 ford fIex Aw0
Auto, Leather Interior, A/C, Power Windows/Locks,
Cruise, Tilt, AM/FM/CD, #7540 $23,972
2008 Hummer H3 AdvenIure
Power Roof, Wind/Locks, CD, A/C. #7365 $21,986
2009 ChevroIeI 1ahoe Hybrid
Deep Ruby, #10331A $39,981
2008 5ubaru foresIer Aw0
A/C, Auto, Cruise, Tilt, PW, PL. #11163A $18,421
2005 ChrysIer Facihca Aw0
Power Windows, Power Locks, A/C, Cruise, Tilt,
AM/FM CD, 49,506 Miles. #7539A $10,963
2008 5aIurn ¥ue
Auto, A/C, Locks/Wind, #7637 $13,921
2009 Hissan murano 5 Aw0
A/C, Pw Wind/Locks, CD. #7591A $20,942
2010 0HFVY T8AVF8SF Aw0
A0to, A/0, Power w|odows/
Locks, AN/FN/00,
7 Passeoger $eat|og.
$Tk #7482
0ertiñed
Fre-0wned
3TARTINGAT
$
24,681
*
er
$
299.00
Ime**
2010 0HFVY 008ALT LT
A/0, A0to, Pw8
w|odows/Locks, T||t,
0r0|se, AN/FN 00, 9,100
N||es 0o|y. #7439
0ertiñed
Fre-0wned
&RANKS
0RICE
$
14,981
*
er
$
182.40
Ime**
2011 0A0|LLA0 FS0ALA0F LUXU8Y 00LLF0T|0h
&RANKS
0RICE
$
63,591
*
er
$
774.50
Ime**
AWD
NS8P $72,775
¥ou $ave -$9,184
Pw8 NooorooI, Power w|odows,
Power Locks, Leather, hav|gat|oo,
Power NooorooI, A/0,
00 P|ayer $Tk #11059
2007 5aab 9-5
Auto, Wind/Locks, PWR Moonroof, A/C. #7523 $16,981
2009 ford focus
Automatic, A/C, Power Windows, Power Locks. #7593 $11,945
2007 8uick Lacrosse
A/C, Auto, Pwr Wind/Locks. #7618 $12,981
2007 8uick Lacrosse
Auto, A/C, Tilt, Cruise, CD. #7618 $12,981
2009 Kia kio
Auto, A/C, PWR Wind/locks, CD Player, #7542 $10,871
2004 Audi 11 Coupe QuaIIro
Wind/Locks, Tilt, Cruise, CD. #7583A $14,981
2008 5aab 9-3 ConverIibIe
Auto, A/C, PWR Wind/Locks, Leather Interior, AM/FM/CD,
Only 23,180 Miles, #7532 $20,976
2008 5ubaru foresIer
All Wheel Drive, Auto, A/C, CD, Cruise, Tilt, #11163A $18,834
2007 FonIiac G6
A/C, Auto, Power Wind/Locks. #7614 $11,843
2007 1oyoIa Camry
A/C, PW, PL, Moonroof, 44,702 Miles, #10151A $13,981
2008 Chevy lmpaIa
Only 26,473 Miles, Pwr WInd/Locks, Auto, A/C, #7615 $13,421
2008 FonIiac G6
A/C, Auto, Pwr Wind/Locks, #7622 $12,381
2008 ¥oIkswagen 1eIIa woIfsburg £diIion
Auto, A/C, Wind/Locks, Pwr Moonroof. #11076A 1Uk8O $15,963
2008 ford focus 5£
Auto, PW, PL, CD Player, A/C. #7573B $10,987
2009 P0hT|A0 05
&RANKS
0RICE
$
11,981
*
er
$
145.86
Ime**
A0to, A/0, Power
w|odows/Locks, AN/FN/
00 P|ayer
$Tk#7556
0ertiñed
Fre-0wned
2010 0HFVY |NPALA LT
&RANKS
0RICE
$
15,921
*
er
$
193.66
Ime**
0ertiñed
Fre-0wned
A0to, A/0, AN/FN 00
Pw8 w|odows/Locks,
15,921 N||es. #7563
MAl NEAUTOKl NG.COM
JUST OVER 1S0 USED VEHl CLES AVAl LABLEl
A0to, A/0, Pw/PL, AN/FN/00,
T||t, 0r0|se, Leather |oter|or, 8ear
$po||er, $Tk 11185
2011 0A0|LLA0 0TS Aw0 LUXU8Y 00LLF0T|0h
NS8P
¥ou $ave -$5,079
&RANKS
0RICE
$
35,561
*
er
$
348.69
Ime***
ULTRAVlEW
SUNROOF
***39 mo. Iease, 32,500 miIes for Iease term, $2,000 due at siçninç, excIudes saIes tax,
titIe, doc & acq. $uhject to credit aµµrovaI. Must Finance thru kIIy FinanciaI.
2011 0A0|LLA0 0TS LUXU8Y 00LLF0T|0h
NS8P $53,395
¥ou $ave -$11,414
&RANKS
0RICE
$
41,981
*
er
$
511.24
Ime**
Leather, A0to,
A/0, Pw/PL,
Power $eats.
#11014
100,000 MIL£
F0w£8¡8AIß
wA88Aß¡¥I
£A$I£$¡
FIßAß0Iß6
Iß ¡ß£ Iß00$¡8¥I
2011 0HFVY NAL|8U LS
A0to, A/0, Power w|odows/
Locks, AN/FN/00, T||t,
0r0|se, $Tk #11119
NS8P $22,ô95
¥ou $ave -$4,704
&RANKS
0RICE
$
17,991
*
er
$
175.24
Ime***
0
%
AvaiIabIe
APR
33 MPG
***39 mo. Iease, 39,000 miIes for Iease term, $2,000 due at siçninç, excIudes saIes tax,
titIe, doc & acq. $uhject to credit aµµrovaI. Must Finance thru kIIy FinanciaI.
2011 0HFVY |NPALA LS
A0to, A/0, Power w|odows, Power
Locks, 0r0|se #11031
NS8P $25,540
¥ou $ave -$5,644
&RANKS
0RICE
$
19,896
*
er
$
242.01
Ime**
30 MPG
0
%
fer 60
AvaiIabIe
MOS APR
2011 0HFVY 08UZF LS
A0to, A/0, Power w|odows/
Locks, AN/FN/00, T||t,
0r0|se, 8|0etooth,
$teer|og whee|
0ootro|s,
$Tk #11242
NS8P $18,195
¥ou $ave -$1,274
&RANKS
0RICE
$
16,921
*
er
$
156.96
Ime***
***39 mo. Iease, 39,000 miIes for Iease term, $2,000 due at siçninç, excIudes saIes tax,
titIe, doc & acq. $uhject to credit aµµrovaI. Must Finance thru kIIy FinanciaI.
37 MPG
2011 0HFVY 0ANF80
Power w|odows,
Power Locks, 00,
A/0. #11234
NS8P $2ô,425
¥ou $ave -$1,449
&RANKS
0RICE
$
24,981
*
er
$
323.21
Ime**
F0w£8
M00h800F
&RANKS
0RICE
2011 0HFVY S|LVF8A00 1500 08Fw 0A8 LT
Power w|odows,
Power Locks, AN/FN 00,
A/0 #11230
NS8P $34,ô80
¥ou $ave -$7,799
0
%
fer 72
AvaiIabIe
MOS APR
$
25,881
*
er
-UST&INANCETHRU!LLY&INANCIAL
LEATHER
lNTERlOR
***39 mo. Iease, 32,500 miIes for Iease term, $2,000 due at siçninç, excIudes saIes tax,
titIe, doc & acq. $uhject to credit aµµrovaI. Must Finance thru kIIy FinanciaI.
AN/FN 00, Powr w|odows,
Power Locks, A/0. #11214
NS8P $32,4ô0
¥ou $ave -$7,674
2011 0HFVY S|LVF8A00 1500 LS 4w0 FXT 0A8
&RANKS
0RICE
$
24,786
*
er
$
223.76
Ime***
0
%
fer 72
AvaiIabIe
MOS APR
2008 ChevroIeI UpIander
7 Passenger, AM/FM Stereo, Power Window/Locks, Only 18,000 Miles #7609 $13,981
2010 Chevy £xpress 2500
20,643 Miles, Auto, A/C, AM/FM Stereo. #7538 $18,993
2007 ChevroIeI £quinox Aw0
Auto, A/C, Power Windows/Locks #7605 $15,921
2007 Chevy 1raiIbIazer L1
Auto, Only 36,916 Miles, A/C, Pwr Wind/Locks. #7616 $16,921
2009 Hissen murano
AWD, AM/FM Stereo, Auto, A/C #7591A $20,921
2010 0odge Grand Caravan 5X1
Stowe & Go, A/C, PWR Doors, Windows, Locks, A/C, Auto #7608 $17,981
2009 Chevy 5iIverado £xI 1500 Cab 4x4
LT Pkg, Auto, A/C, Wind/Lock, CD. #7641 $23,965
2009 ChevroIeI 5uburban L1
Power Moonroof, Entertainment Center,Power Wind/Locks,
Leather, Loaded! Only 30K Miles #7599A $33,971
2009 ChevroIeI HHk
Auto, A/C, PWR Windows/Locks, AM/FM Stereo #7610 $12,921
2008 CadiIIac 5kX Aw0
Leather, Auto, A/C, Pwr Moonroof, Pwr Wind/Locks,
21,927 Miles. #7617 $26,921
2010 8uick £ncIave CXL
Power Windows, Power Locks, Power Moonroof, A/C. #34991 $34,991
2010 GmC 1500 0enaIi
Leather, Only 10,000 Miles, Navigation, #7585A $39,991
2007 GmC 5ierra 1500 CIassic w1
Summit White, 40,771 Miles, #90376X $10,991
2011 0HFVY S|LVF8A00 1500 8F0. 0A8.
A0to., A/0, AN/FN
#11134
NS8P $22,730
¥ou $ave -$6,039
0
%
fer 72
AvaiIabIe
MOS APR
&RANKS
0RICE
$
16,691
*
er
$
202.34
Ime**
-UST&INANCETHRU!LLY&INANCIAL
2011 0HFVY TAH0F LT 4w0
&RANKS
0RICE
$
45,981
*
er
$
559.96
Ime**
NS8P $52,730
¥ou $ave -$6,749
A0to, T||t, 0r0|se, A/0,
Pwr w|od/Locks.
#11260
2011 0HFVY HH8 LS
A0to, A/0, Power w|odows/Locks,
AN/FN/00 P|ayer #11193
NS8P $20,7ô5
¥ou $ave -$5,267
&RANKS
0RICE
$
15,498
*
er
$
0
%
fer 60
AvaiIabIe
MOS APR
AUTOMATlC
2011 0HFVY S|LVF8A00 1500 8F0 0A8 4X4
A0to, A/0, 8ear 0eIroster,
AN/FN 00 P|ayer, #11256
NS8P $25,2ô0
¥ou $ave -$5,589
0
%
fer 72
AvaiIabIe
MOS APR
&RANKS
0RICE
$
19,671
*
er
-UST&INANCETHRU!LLY&INANCIAL
4x4
( ( ( ( ( ( (
( ( ( ( ( ( (
( ( ( ( ( ( (
( ( ( ( ( ( (
2011 0A0|LLA0 S8X LUXU8Y Aw0
NS8P $41,ô30
¥ou $ave -$3,139
&RANKS
0RICE
$
38,491
*
er
$
429.13
Ime.***
A0to, Power w|odows,
Power Locks, Leather,
00 #11202
***39 mo. Iease, 32,500 miIes for Iease term, $2,000 due at siçninç, excIudes saIes tax,
titIe, doc & acq. $uhject to credit aµµrovaI. Must Finance thru kIIy FinanciaI.
ULTRAVlEW
SUNROOF
&RANKS
0RICE
A0to, A/0, T||t, 0r0|se,
00, Pwr w|od/Locks,
#11258
NS8P $43,215
¥ou $ave -$8,234
2011 0HFVY AVALAh0HF LT 4w0
$
34,981
*
er
$
425.99
Ime**
2011 0HFVY SU8U88Ah LT 4w0
A0to, A/0, 8ear £oterta|omeot,
20" whee|s, Power NooorooI,
Power w|od/Locks. #11028
NS8P $54,800
¥ou $ave -$6,819
&RANKS
0RICE
$
47,981
*
er
$
584.32
Ime**
NAVlGATlON
LOADEDI
Thè Portlano Prèss Hèralo/ Saturoay, March 26, 2C¹¹ 1!
1G/< ;/53<B/ G3::=E 0:/19
:CJ$GG?$I`^_k$:DPB
Df[`Ô\[ ,&'.&'0
@e;\j`^e! <[`k`fe1G;J\Z&GX^\1:(*Ile[Xk\1JXkli[Xp#DXiZ_)-#)'((

2.9% APP AvaiIabIe
for up to 60 mos

12 monthl12,000 miIe
comprehensive coverage

60 Daysl2,000 miIe
Limited Warranty

130 Point Inspection
Free Auto Check Peport

60 Daysl2,000 miIe
Powertrain Warranty

4 Day No-Ouestions
Peturn Coverage
CertiIed
ßerIin City Toyota of PortIand
1º1 Rlverslde Sfreef º Forfland, ME
5 A L E 5
5 E P V I C E
M-F ºAM-8FM, SAT ºAM-7FM, SÜN CLCSED
M-F 7:00AM-ó:00FM, SAT 8AM-4FM, SÜN CLCSED
berllnclfyfoyofame.com, berllnclfylexus.com
(877) 730-1436 Exit 48, on Piverside 5t
$42?/mo.
2004 Toyota HigbIander
$17,??4
ó-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
4-Wheel Drlve
Leafher Seafs
Fower Wlndows
45k Mlles
(Sfk#1T40ó48A)
CertiIed
$255/mo.
2007 Jeep Liberty 5port
$15,??5
ó-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
4-Wheel Drlve
Keyless Enfry
Rool Rack
40k Mlles
(Sfk#1B2174B)
CertiIed
$20?/mo.
200? Mazda ó
$13,?84
4-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
Keyless Enfry
CD Flayer
Fower Wlndows
45k Mlles
(Sfk#XM5040)
CertiIed
$35?/mo.
2010 Jeep WrangIer
$23,?ó1
ó-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
4-Wheel Drlve
Ünllmlfed Ed.
CD Flayer
1ºk Mlles
(Sfk#1T5015)
CertiIed
$245/mo.
200ó Honda Civic LX
$13,?82
4-Cyllnder
5-Spd Manual
Keyless Enfry
Fower Wlndows
CD Flayer
37k Mlles
(Sfk#1T40531B)
CertiIed
$1ó5/mo.
2007 Cbevy CobaIt L5
$?,?71
4-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
Alr Condlflonlnq
CD Flayer
Clofh lnferlor
44k Mlles
(Sfk#1T40812A)
CertiIed
$22?/mo.
2003 5ubaru Outback
$?,883
4-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
All Wheel Drlve
Keyless Enfry
Heafed Seafs
Fower Wlndows
(Sfk#XT50141A)
$225/mo.
2005 Toyota CoroIIa
$?,772
4-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
Crulse Confrol
CD Flayer
Fower Wlndows
Alr Condlflonlnq
(Sfk#1T407ó1A)
$32?/mo.
2004 VoIvo 540
$13,?72
5-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
Alloy Wheels
Fower Sunrool
Keyless Enfry
ó4k Mlles
(Sfk#1B15145AB)
$275/mo.
2005 Ford Panger XLT
$11,?83
ó-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
4-Wheel Drlve
Exfended Cab
Bed Cap
Keyless Enfry
(Sfk#1T40444A)
$2ó?/mo.
2005 Cbevy CoIorado
$11,ó82
5-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
4-Wheel Drlve
Reqular Cab
Traller Hlfch
58k Mlles
(Sfk#1T40ó14A)
2000 Toyota Camry LE
$8,?81
4-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
Fower Wlndows
CD Flayer
Crulse Confrol
Clofh lnferlor
(Sfk#1T4083ºA)
$285/mo.
200ó Toyota Tacoma
$15,?71
4-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
2-Wheel Drlve
Access Cab
Keyless Enfry
58k Mlles
(Sfk#1T40888A)
$24?/mo.
2007 Toyota Camry LE
$14,?81
4-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
Keyless Enfry
CD Flayer
Fower Wlndows
57k Mlles
(Sfk#XL2351óB)
$20?/mo.
200? Toyota CoroIIa LE
$13,?83
4-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
Keyless Enfry
Fower Wlndows
CD Flayer
43k Mlles
(Sfk#1C07201A)
$27?/mo.
200? Toyota PAV4
$18,874
4-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
2-Wheel Drlve
Keyless Enfry
Fower Wlndows
2ºk Mlles
(Sfk#1T4048ºA)
$37?/mo.
2008 Toyota Tundra 5P5
$22,8ó4
8-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
4-Wheel Drlve
Double Cab
Keyless Enfry
31k Mlles
(Sfk#XT50142)
$2ó?/mo.
200? Toyota Camry LE
$17,??2
4-Cyllnder
Aufomaflc
Keyless Enfry
CD Flayer
Fower Wlndows
11k Mlles
(Sfk#1T40372A)
*Toyofa ls fhe #1 cholce amonqconsumers basedon Toyofa refall brandsales CY2010. *Flnance Bonus Cash cusfomer musf lnance fhru Toyofa Flnanclal Servlces.The Manulacfurers SuqqesfedRefall Frlce (MSRF) ls a prlce sef by fhe manulacfurer anddoes nof necessarlly relecf fhe prlce acfually paldby consumers. º Rafes andTerms sub|ecf fochanqe wlfhouf noflce. º Flnanclnqandlnferesf rafes adverflsed
avallable foouallledbuyers only andare sub|ecf fobank approval. º We reserve fhe rlqhf foad|usf any sale prlce forelecf manulacfurers lncenflve/rebafe chanqes. º Cll-Slfe dellvery avallable. Call lor defalls. º We reserve fhe rlqhf focorrecf any fypoqraphlcal or arfwork error. º Fhofos are usedlor lllusfraflon purpose only. º Flnal lnferesf charqedmay lnclude dealer prolf. Avallable lnvenfory ls sub|ecf fochanqe
wlfhouf noflce due foconsfanf selllnq. *Flnanclnqavallable foouallledbuyers wlfh approvedcredlf. (musf have 720 credlf score or hlqher). *Speclal AFRmay be ln lleu ol rebafes confacf showroomlor specllc manulacfurer defalls. *2.º%AFRavallable upfoó0 monfhs on all Toyofa CerflledFreownedvehlcles foouallledbuyers wlfh approvedcredlf. (musf have 720 credlf score or hlqher).Cllers Explre 4/4/11.
All sales prlces lnclude $33º documenfaflon lee, Sale prlces andpaymenfs donof lnclude fax, flfle, reqlsfraflon ll appllcable andrelecf deducflons ol prlmary consumer rebafe ll one exlsf (unless sfafedofherwlse). 200º fhru 2011 use 7.34%lor 84 mos., 2008 use ó.74%lor 72 mos., 2007 use 7.0º%lor 72 mos., 200ó use ó.74%lor óó mos., 2005 use ó.74%lor 48 mos., 2002 fhru 2004 use 7.7º%lor 48 mos.
AUTOMATIC | 4.óL V8
KEYLE55 ENTPY
AM/FM/CD/MP3 DECODEP
POWEP WINDOW5/LOCK5
New 2011 Toyota Tundra DoubIe Cab 4X4
$
26,798
0% for ó0 mos. avaiIabIe*
Own for onIy
$
381 per mo.
Ouallled buyers lnance $22,882 wlfh $2,ººº down. Af 4.ºº% AFR lor 75 monfhs. Sales fax, flfle and reqlsfraflon lees nof lncluded.
Explres 4/4/11, (Sfk#1T40º5ó: model#833º1)
MSRF $32,823
Facfory Rebafe(s) $2,250
Berlln Clfy Dlscounf $3,775
AUTOMATIC
4 CYLINDEP | FWD
KEYLE55 ENTPY
POWEP WINDOW5/LOCK5
New 2011 Toyota PAV4
$
19,999
Lease for onIy
$
171 per mo.
Securlfy Deposlf $0. Tofal Due $1,ººº. LEv: $14,2ºó. 12k mlles/year allowed. 3ó monfh lease.| (Sales fax, flfle and
reqlsfraflon lees nof lncluded.) Explres 4/4/11 (Sfk#1T40óó8)(model#44301)
MSRF $23,274
Facfory Rebafe(s) $500
Berlln Clfy Dlscounf $2,775
5-5PD MANUAL
4 CYLINDEP
CD PLAYEP
AIP CONDITIONING
New 2011 Toyota Tacoma Access Cab 4X4
$
21,448
Own for onIy
$
273 per mo.
Ouallled buyers lnance $17,44º wlfh $3,ººº down. Af 4.4º% AFR lor 75 monfhs. Sales fax, flfle and reqlsfraflon lees nof lncluded.
Explres 4/4/11, (Sfk#1T40225: model#75131)
MSRF $24,340
Berlln Clfy Dlscounf $2,8?2
AUTOMATIC
4 CYLINDEP
KEYLE55 ENTPY
PWP WIN/LOCK5
New 2010 Toyota CoroIIa LE
$
14,569
Own for onIy
$
199 per mo.
Ouallled buyers lnance $11,51º wlfh $2,ººº down. Af 0% AFR lor ó0 monfhs. Sales fax, flfle and reqlsfraflon lees nof lncluded.
Explres 4/4/11, (Sfk#XT402007: model#18380)
MSRF $18,13?
Facfory Rebafe(s) $750
Berlln Clfy Dlscounf $2,871
New 2011 Toyota Camry Hybrid
Securlfy Deposlf $0. Tofal Due $1,ººº. LEv: $1ó,742. 12k mlles/year allowed. 3ó monfh lease.| (Sales fax, flfle and
reqlsfraflon lees nof lncluded.) Explres 4/4/11 (Sfk#1T40º53)(model#25ó01)
Lease for onIy
$
269 per mo.
AUTOMATIC
4 CYLINDEP | CPUI5E CONTPOL
POWEP WINDOW5/LOCK5 | CD
$
24,345
MSRF $27,744
Facfory Rebafe(s) $1,000
Berlln Clfy Dlscounf $2,3??
0% FOP ó0 MO5. AVAILAßLE
0% FOP ó0 MO5. AVAILAßLE + $500 FINANCE ßONU5 CA5H*
(877) 730-143ó
Up to $2,750 in rebates available.*
0% available Ior up to ó0 months.*
Toyota Care with every purchase
Up to $5,??? oII MSRF
35
H
W
Y
MPG
1" Thè Portlano Prèss Hèralo/ Saturoay, March 26, 2C¹¹
1G/< ;/53<B/ G3::=E 0:/19
:CJ$GG?$:DPB$C\]k
Df[`Ô\[ +&)+&'/
@e;\j`^e! <[`k`fe1G;J\Z&GX^\1:(+Ile[Xk\1JXkli[Xp#DXiZ_)-#)'((
*Pr|ces |nc|ude a|| app||cab|e rebates, |nc|ud|ng 0N Loya|ty 8onus 0ash and 0oc, exc|ud|ng tax, t|t|e and fees. 8ates and terms subject to approved cred|t. Nust present ad to rece|ve advert|sed pr|ces. we reserve the r|ght to correct typograph|ca| errors - and make every effort to be comp|ete|y accurate. ***Payments are
ca|cu|ated w|th 20% down cash or trade. 2007 & 200ô @ 72 mos @ ô.99% AP8. 2005 @ ôô mos @ ô.99% AP8. 2004 & 2003 @ ô0 mos @ 7.59% AP8, 2002 and o|der @ 48 mos @ 8.99% AP8. **Subject to approved cred|t, exc|ud|ng taxes or pr|ces |nc|ud|ng a|| app||cab|e rebates. Pr|ces |nc|ude doc fees. we reserve the
r|ght to correct any typos |n pr|c|ng, |nformat|on, or photos and make every effort to be comp|ete|y accurate |n those. *0n se|ect 0N 0ert|f|ed veh|c|es. Nust present ad at t|me of purchase to rece|ve advert|sed sa|e pr|ces.

$
18,995
*
er
$
259
***
me.
200ô HUNNF8 H3
4w0
Au|c. 8.b| O0HC 220 HP E|c. AC. PW(
Su|(cc|. PW( w||dcWº & |c:|º. T|||.
C(u|ºe. A|/|| CO. C|(cre P|c. Tuoe
S|epº. TcW P|c. A|urw|ee|º. =|Eb/29A
$
16,995
*
er
$
273
***
me.
2004 0HFVY
SU8U88Ah LT 4w0
Au|c. Vc(|e: b.8| V8. |(c|| & Rea( AC/Hea|. PW( Su|(cc|.
PW( 0p||c|º. Rea( OVO. A|/|| O O|º: CO. Bcºe.
Hea|ed |ea||e(. 0uad Bu:|e|º. S|de A|(oacº. S|ao||||(a|.
TcW P|c. Rcc| Ra:|. A||c]º & |c(e. =\EbbO8B
$
39,999
*
er
$
546
***
me.
2008 0A0|LLA0
FS0ALA0F Aw0
Au|c. O.2| V8. AC. PW( Su|(cc|. PW( 0p||c|º.
\a.|ca||c|. O O|º: CO. Rea( OVO. Hea|ed & Ccc|ed
Sea|º. 0uad Bu:|e| Sea|º. Rea( V|eW Care(a. TcW
P|c. 22' C|(cre w|ee|º & |c(e =PbObbA
$
33,995
*
er
$
463
***
me.
2007 0HFVY
SU8U88Ah LTZ 4w0
Au|c. b.8| V8. T(|-Zc|e AC. PW( Su|(cc|. PW(
0p||c|º. \a.|ca||c|. Rea( OVO. A|/||CO. Hea|ed
|ea||e(. Rerc|e S|a(|e(. 0uad Bu:|e|º. TcW P|c.
20' A||c]º & |c(e. =\b110A
$
12,999
*
er
$
177
***
me
2005 SAA8 9-5
Au|cra||: T(a|ºr|ºº|c|. A|( Cc|d|||c|||c.
Ccrp|e|e PcWe( Pa:|ace.
|cc|(cc|. Cc((|||||a| |ea||e(. A||c]º. CO
P|a]e(. \|:e!! =SE8/82A
$
17,999
*
er
$
246
***
me.
2009 V0LKSwA0Fh
JFTTA
Spc(|Wacc|. Hea|ed |ea||e( Sea|||c.
|cc|(cc|. A|( Cc|d|||c|||c. PcWe(
w||dcWº & |c:|º. C(u|ºe/T|||. A|/||/CO
S|e(ec =SE8/24A
$
8,999
*
2003 SU8A8U
F08FSTF8 P8FN|UN
b Speed |a|ua| T(a|ºr|ºº|c|. A|(
Cc|d|||c|||c. PcWe( w||dcWº&
|c:|º. PcWe( |cc|(cc|. C(u|ºe /T|||. A||c]
w|ee|º. 0|e 0W|e( =S2/bOA
$
18,999
*
er
$
259
***
me
2008 SU8A8U
0UT8A0K
A|| wea||e( Pa:|ace. Au|cra||:. A|(
Cc|d|||c|||c. Ccrp|e|e PcWe( Pa:|ace.
A||c] w|ee|º. PcWe( Sea|. A|/||/CO
S|e(ec. 0|e 0W|e( =S2/02B
$
17,999
*
er
$
246
***
me.
2009 SU8A8U
F08FSTF8 P8FN|UN
Au|cra||:. A|( Cc|d|||c|||c. PcWe(
w||dcWº a|d |c:|º. PcWe( |cc|(cc|.
A||c] w|ee|º. A|/||/CO S|e(ec. 0|e
0W|e( =PS1828
$
18,988
*
er
$
259
***
me.
2008 SU8A8U
0UT8A0K LT0
Au|cra||:. |u|| |ea||e( Sea|||c.
Ccrp|e|e PcWe( Pa:|ace. C||ra|e
Cc||(c||ed A/C. A|/||/CO C|a|ce(.
A||c]º. |u:| |c(e =S8OO0A
$
13,875
*
er
$
189
***
me.
2008 SU8A8U
|NP8FZA
2.b| Bc/e( E|c||e. b Speed T(a|ºr|ºº|c|.
A|( Cc|d|||c|||c. PcWe( w||dcWº a|d
|c:|º. A|/||/CO S|e(ec. C(u|ºe/T|||.
0(ea| |ue| |||eace! =PS1822
$
20,999
*
er
$
287
***
me.
2010 N|TSU8|SH|
0UTLAh0F8
Au|cra||:. Ccrp|e|e PcWe( Pa:|ace.
A|( Cc|d|||c|ed. A|/||/CO C|a|ce(.
A||c] w|ee|º. C(u|ºe/T|||. 0||] 10| |||eº!!
=S81O/A
$
17,999
*
er
$
246
***
me.
2008 T0Y0TA
TA00NA 4X4
2./ O0HC E|c||e. b Spd. T(a|º.. A/C.
A|/||/CO/S|e(ec. C|c|| Sea|||c.
T||| w|ee|. 4 w|ee| ABS. 0\|\ 29| |||eº.
=S8b/4B
$
13,999
*
er
$
199
***
me
200ô SU8A8U
F08FSTF8 P8FN|UN
A|| wea||e( Pa:|ace. Au|cra||:. A|(
Cc|d|||c|ed. PcWe( w||dcWº&
|c:|º. |cc|(cc|. A||c]º. Ar/|r/:d S|e(ec.
0|e 0W|e(!! =S2/98A
$
10,979
*
er
$
174
***
me.
2004 V0LV0 V70
w|:|ed \|:e Ca|! |ea||e(. Au|cra||:.
A|( Cc|d|||c|ed. PcWe( w||dcWº/|c:|º.
C(u|ºe/T|||. A|/||/CO S|e(ec. A||c]
w|ee|º =SE2/O8A
$
16,999
*
er
$
232
***
me
2009 SU8A8U
F08FSTF8
Au|cra||: T(a|ºr|ºº|c|. A|( Cc|d|||c|||c.
PcWe( w||dcWº A|d |c:|º.
C(u|ºe/||||. A|/||/CO. T|||ed 0|aºº. 0|e
0W|e( =PS1821
$
11,988
*
er
$
163
***
me.
2007 SATU8h
AU8A XF
Au|c.. O C]|.. A/C. Ccrp|e|e PwR Pa:|ace.
A|/||/CO/S|e(ec.0|S|a(. A||c] w|ee|º.
|c|'º |c(e! =S2/44A
$
15,997
*
er
$
218
***
me.
2007 0HFVY S|LVF8A00
2500H0 2w0
Au|c. O.0| Vc(|e: V8. AC. A|/||. HO T(a||e( P|c.
E|c||e 0|| & T(a|ºr|ºº|c| Ccc|e(. |c:|||c O|||. Rcc|
|a(|e( |arpº. Ccrre(:|a| Cap W/ 0u|º|de A::eºº
Bc/eº & |adde( Ra:|º. 0||] 89000 |||eº. =\b/b4A
$
26,995
*
er
$
368
***
me.
2009 T0Y0TA TUh08A
S85 00U8LF 0A8 4w0
Au|c. b./| |-|c(:e V8. AC. A|/|| O O|º: CO.
PW( w||dcWº & |c:|º. T|||. C(u|ºe. S|de A|oacº.
Bed|||e(. Tc||eau Cc.e(. Tuoe S|epº. TcW P|c
& |c(e. 0||] 2b.911 |||eº. =\EbbO8A
$
9,995
*
er
$
198
***
me.
2000 JFFP w8Ah0LF8
SP08T 4w0
b Spd |a|ua|. 4.0| O C]|. AC. A|/|| CO.
Scu|d Ba(. Ha(d|cp. Ru||||c Bca(dº. TcW
P|c. A||c] w|ee|º. =\Eb/80A
$
28,995
*
er
$
395
***
me.
2010 0HFVY
T8AVF8SF LT
Au|c. 8.O| S|d| VO. AC. PW( w||dcWº & |c:|º. A|/
|| CO. /|. T|||. C(u|ºe. 8 Paºº Sea|||c. B|ue|cc||.
Rerc|e S|a(|e(. 0|S|a(. S|de A|(oacº. Aoº. T(a||e(||c
P|c. A||c]º. 0||] 18.000 |||eº. =\Eb/bOA
$
14,875
*
er
$
203
***
me.
2007 0HFVY
T8A|L8LAZF8 LS
Au|c T(a|ºr|ºº|c|. A|( Cc|d|||c|ed.
PcWe( w||dcWº. PcWe( |c:|º. A|/||/
CO S|e(ec. 0| S|a(. A||c]º. TcW Pa:|ace.
|c(e =SP181/A
$
18,999
*
er
$
259
***
me
2007 0H8YSLF8
PA0|F|0A T0U8|h0
4.0| E|c||e. A|| w|ee| O(|.e. / Paººe|ce(
|ea||e( Sea|||c. Rea( E||e(|a||re||
S]º|er. Ccrp|e|e PcWe( Pa:|ace. 0c||a
O(|.e!! =PS180bA
$
15,994
*
er
$
218
***
me.
2007 JFFP
00NPASS
||r||ed P|c.. |ea||e(. Au|c. T(a|º..
PwR w||dcWº & |c:|º. PwR |cc|(cc|.
|0AOEO 0\ UP! =SE2/4/A
$
13,899
*
er
$
189
***
me.
2007 SU8A8U
|NP8FZA
b Speed |a|ua|. 2.b| Bc/e( E|c||e.
A|( Cc|d|||c|||c. Ccrp|e|e PcWe( P|c.
C(u|ºe & T|||. A||c]º. A|/||/CO S|e(ec.
\|:e! =PS182O
$
29,995
*
er
$
409
***
me.
2007 0HFVY S|LVF8A00
2500H0 08Fw 0U8ANAX 4w0
Au|c. O.O| Tu(oc O|eºe|. AC. PW( Su|(cc|. PW( w||dcWº.
|c:|º & Sea|º. Hea|ed |ea||e(. Rea( OVO. |e]|eºº E||(].
TcW P|c. E|c||e & T(a|ºr|ºº|c| Ccc|||c. Rcc| |a(|e(
||c||º. Tuoe S|epº. Sp(a] |||e(. A||c]º & |c(e. =\b822A
$
15,998
*
er
$
218
***
me.
2007 P0hT|A0 0ô
00hVF8T|8LF
Au|c. 8.9| H0 VO. AC. PW( w||dcWº. |c:|º & Sea|.
Hea|ed |ea||e( Sea|º. A|/|| O O|º: CO. /|.
Spc(| P|c. Rerc|e S|a(|e(. S|ao||||(a|. ABS. S|de
A|(oacº. 18' A||c]º. 0||] 29.000 |||eº. =\Eb918B
$
18,548
*
er
$
272
***
me.
2005 0HFVY
SU8U88Ah LT 4w0
Au|c. b.8| . |(c|| & Rea( Hea|/AC. A|/|| CO.
PW( Su|(cc|. PW( 0p||c|º. Rea( OVO. \a.|ca||c|.
Hea|ed |ea||e(. 0uad Bu:|e| Sea|º. Ru||||c
Bca(dº. TcW P|c. A||c]º & |u:| |c(e. =\Eb//bA
$
18,499
*
er
$
252
***
me
2008 V0LV0 Sô0
2.b| E|c||e. Au|cra||:. A/C. Hea|ed
|ea||e( Sea|||c. PcWe( w||dcWº/|c:|º.
|cc|(cc|. A||c] w|ee|º. A|/||/CO
S|e(ec. T|e R|c|| 0|e =S2/O2A
$
16,989
*
er
$
232
***
me.
2008 SU8A8U
LF0A0Y SF
Au|cra||:. PcWe( |cc|(cc|.
A|( Cc|d|||c|||c. PcWe( w||dcWº/|c:|º.
C(u|ºe/T|||. A||c] w|ee|º. CO S|e(ec.
0||] 84| |||eº =PS181b
$
12,985
*
er
$
177
***
me.
200ô H0h0A
A00080 FX
Au|cra||:. A|( Cc|d|||c|ed. Ccrp|e|e
PcWe( Pa:|ace. A|/||/CO S|e(ec.
PcWe( |cc|(cc|. A||c] w|ee|º. C(u|ºe/
T|||. 0|e 0W|e( =S8O90A
$
11,999
*
er
$
164
***
me.
2008 N|TSU8|SH|
LAh0F8 FS
Au|cra||: T(a|ºr|ºº|c|. PcWe( w||dcWº
& |c:|º. A|( Cc|d|||c|||c. C(u|ºe/T|||.
A|/||/CO S|e(ec. A||c] w|ee|º. 0|e
0W|e( =S8/89A
$
17,999
*
er
$
246
***
me.
2008 SU8A8U
LF0A0Y
0||] /| |||eº!! Au|cra||:. A/C. Ccrp|e|e
PcWe( Pa:|ace. PcWe( |cc|(cc|.
C(u|ºe/T|||. A||c]º. CO P|a]e(. | Repea| 0||]
/| |||eº! =SP1824
$
15,958
*
er
$
218
***
me.
2008 H0h0A 0|V|0
Au|c. A/C. PwR w||dcWº & |c:|º. C(u|ºe.
T||| w|ee|. A|/||/CO S|e(ec. |c(e.
=S2/0/A
$
22,995
*
er
$
313
***
me.
2008 SATU8h
0UTL00K XF Aw0
Au|c. 8.O| VVT VO. AC. PW( Su|(cc|. PW( w||dcWº.
|c:|º & Sea|. A|/|| CO |P8. T|||. C(u|ºe.
8 Paººe|ce(. Rerc|e S|a(|. S|de A|(oacº. ABS.
T(a:||c| Cc||(c|. Spc||e(. A||c]º & |c(e. =PC4O49
$
13,995
*
er
$
189
***
me.
2008 SATU8h AU8A
XF
Au|c. 8.b| VVT VO. AC. PW( w||dcWº. |c:|º
& Sea|. A|/|| CO |P8. S|ee(||c w|ee|
Rad|c Cc||(c|º. T|||. C(u|ºe. ABS. S|de A|(oacº.
S|ao||||(a|. 0||] 80.988 |||eº. =PC4Ob0
$
11,999
*
er
$
163
***
me.
2007 0HFVY
|NPALA LT
Au|c. 8.b| VO. AC. PW( w||dcWº. |c:|º & Sea|.
A|/|| CO. |P8. T|||. C(u|ºe. Rea( |||p |c|d
Sea|. Rerc|e S|a(|e(. S|de A|(oacº. A|ur||ur
w|ee|º. 0||] 19822 |||eº. =PC4b99
$
23,995
*
er
$
327
***
me.
2008 0HFVY S|LVF8A00
1500 X0A8 4X4
Au|c. Vc(|e: b.8| V8. AC. PW( w||dcWº.
|c:|º & Sea|. A|/|| CO |P8. Rerc|e
S|a(|e(. Z/1 P|c. TcW P|c. |c:|||c O|||. Sp(a]
|||e(. 18' A|urw|ee|º & |c(e. =PC4O4b
$
18,995
*
er
$
259
***
me.
2008 P0hT|A0
T088FhT Aw0
Au|c. 8.4| 18b |p .O. a:. pW( W||dcWº.
|c:|º & ºea|. ar|r :d. rp8. º|ee(||c
W|ee| (ad|c :c||(c|º. ||||. :(u|ºe. (erc|e
º|a(|e(. aoº. deep ||||ed c|aºº. a||c]º
=PC4O88
2009 0HFVY S|LVF8A00
X0A8 LT 4w0
Au|c. Vc(|e: b.8| V8. AC. PW( w||dcWº. |c:|º
& Sea|. A|\|| CO. T|||. C(u|ºe. Z/1 P|c.
Rerc|e S|a(|e(. |cc |arpº. |c:|||c O|||. TcW
P|c. 18' A||c]º & |c(e. =\Ebb99A
$
25,995
*
er
$
354
***
me.
$
13,988
*
er
$
189
***
me.
2008 0HFVY NAL|8U
LT2
O Spd Au|c. 8.O| O0HC O C]|. AC. PW(
Su|(cc|. PW( 0p||c|º. Hea|ed |ea||e(.
A|/|| CO. T|||. C(u|ºe. Rerc|e S|a(|e(.
S|de A|(oacº. A||c]º. =\bO12A
$
33,995
*
er
$
463
***
me.
2007 0HFVY TAH0F
LTZ 4w0
Au|c. b.8| V8. T(|-/c|e AC. PW( Su|(cc|. PW(
0p||c|º. A|/|| CO. Bcºe. Rea( OVO. Hea|ed
|ea||e( Sea|º. 0uad Bu:|e|º. S|de A|(oacº. |c:|||c
O|||. TcW P|c. 20' A||c]º & |u:| |c(e. =\b8O1B
$
25,980
*
er
$
354
***
me.
2007 0N0 YUK0h
SLF 4w0
Au|c. b.8| Vc(|e: V8. T(|-/c|e A:. PW(
w||dcWº. |c:|º & Sea|. A||| CO |P8.
T|||. C(u|ºe. ABS. |uccace Ra:|. TcW P|c.
9 Paººe|ce(. A||c]º. =\b82/A
$
15,995
*
er
$
256
***
me.
2004 0HFVY S|LVF8A00
3500 0UNP
Au|c. Vc(|e: O.0| V8. AC. A|/|| CO. 2/8
\a(d Ourp Bcd]. HO E|c||e & T(a|ºr|ºº|c|
Ccc|||c. |c:|||c Rea( O|||. Oua| Rea( w|ee|º.
Rcc| |a(|e( |arpº. 0||] 49| |||eº. =\b298A
$
16,488
*
er
$
224
***
me.
2008 SU8A8U
LF0A0Y SF Aw0
Au|c. 4 C]|. AC. PW( Su|(cc|. PW(
w||dcWº & |c:|º. T|||. C(u|ºe. A|/|| CO
|P8. S|de A|(oacº. Rea( Spc||e(. A||c]º &
|c(e. =PC4O22A
$
14,888
*
er
$
202
***
me.
2007 0HFVY
|NPALA LT3
Au|c.. 8.9| VO. A/C. PwR Su|(cc|. PwR 0p||c|º.
Hea|ed |ea||e(. A|/||/CO/|P8. T|||. C(u|ºe.
S|de A|(oacº. ABS T(a:||c| Cc||(c|. Rerc|e
S|a(|e(. Rea( Spc||e( & A||c]º. =PC4b94A
$
14,487
*
er
$
197
***
me.
2007 0HFVY
S|LVF8A00 X0A8 4w0
Au|c. Vc(|e: 4800 V8. AC. A|/|| S|e(ec.
T||| w|ee|. Sp||| Be|:| Sea|. wT P|c.
Bed|||e(. =PC4O44A
$
5,995
*
2003 F080 ZX2
b Speed |a|ua| T(a|º. A|( Cc|d|||c|||c.
PcWe( w||dcWº & |c:|º. |ea||e(
Sea|||c. PcWe( |cc|(cc|. A||c] w|ee|º.
|cW |||eº =S8ObOC
$
14,995
*
er
$
205
***
me
2008 SU8A8U
|NP8FZA
2.b| Bc/e( E|c||e. Au|cra||: T(a|º. A|(
Cc|d|||c|||c. Ccrp|e|e PcWe(
Pa:|ace. PcWe( |cc|(cc|. C(u|ºeT|||.
A|/||/CO S|e(ec =SP182b
$
18,999
*
er
$
259
***
me.
2008 SU8A8U
0UT8A0K
P(er|urw||| A|| wea||e( P|c.
Au|cra||:. A|( Cc|d|||c|ed. PcWe(
w||dcWº/|c:|º/Sea|. A||c] w|ee|º.
A|/||/CO. 0|e 0W|e( =S8/14A
$
14,440
*
er
$
229
***
me.
2009 SU8A8U
|NP8FZA
Au|c. A/C. PwR w||dcWº & |c:|º.
C(u|ºe/T|||. A|/|| CO S|e(ec.
VOC. C|c|| |||e(|c(.
/NLY
,EFT
0RICED FROM
$
24,995
*
er
$
339
***
me.
2008 0HFVY S|LVF8A00
X0A8 LT 4w0
Au|c. Vc(|e: b.8| V8. A/C. PwR w||dcWº.
|c:|º & Sea|. A|/|| CO. |P8. T|||.
C(u|ºe. Rerc|e S|a(|e(. |c:|||c O|||. TcW
P|c. 20' A||c]º & |c(e. =|EbOb8A
$
26,995
*
er
$
368
***
me.
2007 0HFVY
AVALAh0HF LTZ 4w0
Au|c. Vc(|e: b.8| V8. A/C. PwR Su|(cc|. PwR
0p||c|º. \a.|ca||c|. A|/|| CO. Rea( OVO.
Rerc|e S|a(|e(. S|de A|(oacº. Rcc| Ra:|.
Ru||||c Bca(dº. 20' A||c]º & |c(e. =\bb01B
$
13,499
*
er
$
184
***
me.
200ô SU8A8U
|NP8FZA 5-0008
0||] 28| |||eº. Au|cra||:. Ccrp|e|e
PcWe( Pa:|ace. A|( Cc|d|||c|||c. C(u|ºe
& T||| w|ee|. A||c] w|ee|º. A|/||/CO
S|e(ec. 0|e 0W|e( =SP1882
$
12,995
*
er
$
177
***
me.
2008 0HFVY S|LVF8A00
1500 8F0 0A8 2w0
Au|c. Vc(|e: 4800 VO. AC.
A|/|| CO. T|||. C(u|ºe.
|c:|||c O|||. Bed|||e(.
=\EbO/8A
$
8,995
*
er
$
122
***
me.
2007 0HFVY
008ALT LS
b Spd |a|ua|. 2.2| O0HC E:c|e:| 4 C]|.
AC. A|/|| CO. 0|S|a(. Bu:|e| Sea|º.
Rea( Oe|(cº|e(. Rea( Spc||e(. 0||] 8O000
|||eº. =P21/8
$
20,997
*
er
$
285
***
me.
2007 0HFVY S|LVF8A00
X0A8 LT 4w0
Au|c. Vc(|e: 4800 V8. AC. A|/|| CO.
PW( w||dcWº & |c:|º. T|||. C(u|ºe.
Rerc|e |e]|eºº. Rea( Oe|(cº|e(. TcW P|c.
C|(cre w|ee|º. =\b/92A
$
16,995
*
er
$
232
***
me.
2007 0HFVY 2500
FXP8FSS 0A800 VAh
Au|c. 4800 Vc(|e: V8. AC. A|/|| S|e(ec. S|de
& Rea( Occ( 0|aºº. H|c| Ba:| Bu:|e| Sea|º.
Ruooe( ||cc( |a|. T(a|ºr|ºº|c| & E|c||e 0||
Ccc|||c . A|a(r. 0||] 89000 |||eº. =PC4O8O
$
14,995
*
er
$
204
***
me.
2007 0N0 3500
SAVAhA 0UTAwAY VAh
Au|c. Vc(|e: O.0| V8. AC. 12 || U||||raº|e( T(aderaº|e(
Bcd]. 0u|º|de A::eºº Bc/eº. |adde( Ra:|. Rea( |adde(.
E|c||e 0|| & T(a|ºr|ºº|c| Ccc|||c S]º|er. |c:|||c
O|||e(e|||a|. Oua| Rea( w|ee|º. =|b1OOA
$
10,995
*
er
$
149
***
me.
2008 HYUh0A|
S0hATA 0LS
Au|c. O0HC 1OV 4:]|. AC. PW( w||dcWº
& |c:|º. T|||. C(u|ºe. A|/|| CO. |P8 &
|c(e. =\Eb/2bA
$
11,999
*
er
$
164
***
me.
2007 HYUh0A|
FhT0U8A0F 0LS
Au|cra||:. / Paººe|ce(. PcWe(
w||dcWº/|c:|º. A|( Cc|d|||c|||c. C(u|ºe/
T|||. Ccrpcº||e w|ee|º. Bu:|e| Sea|º.
A|/||/CO. |u:| |c(e!! =S8O80B
$
14,990
*
er
$
204
***
me.
2007 NAZ0A 5
0uad Sea|||c. T||(d RcW Sea|||c.
Au|cra||:. A|( Cc|d|||c|ed. Ccrp|e|e
PcWe( Pa:|ace. C(u|ºe/T|||. A|/||/CO
S|e(ec. |cW |||eº =S2/4OA
$
6,495
*
er
$
103
***
me
2002 SATU8h S02
0||] 41| |||eº. 8 Occ(. Au|cra||:. A|(
Cc|d|||c|ed. A|/||/CO S|e(ec. C(u|ºe.
|||e(r|||e|| w|pe(º. Vu|:a||/ed Ruooe(
T|(eº =S2/92A
$
14,999
*
er
$
205
***
me.
2008 SU8A8U
|NP8FZA
P(er|ur P|c. Au|cra||:. PcWe(
w||dcWº & |c:|º. A|( Cc|d|||c|||c.
C(u|ºe/T|||. A||c] w|ee|º. O O|º: CO
C|a|ce(. |c|º |c(e! =PS1880
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4UBGG8SJUFS
Custav Nyquist agreed to
terms on a two-year, entry-level
contract with the Detroit Red
Wings and will forgo his senior
year at the University of Maine.
Nyquist, a right wing from
Malmo, Bweden, agreed to the
deal with Detroit late Thursday.
He |oined the Crand Rapids
Crifhns, Detroit`s AHL afhliate,
on an amateur tryout agree-
ment (ATO).
Nyquist made his debut with
the Crifhns on Iriday night
Gustav Nyouist, a two-
timè Hobèy Pakèr nnalist,
aorèès to a oèal with thè
Dètroit Rèo Vinos.
Gc\Xj\j\\<G?C7ABGX^\;-
Cnfj^hiWZXdbZhaViZhi
aZVk^c\BV^cZ[dgC=A
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<g_cWabis
turnino pro
aítèr thrèè
yèars at
Mainè. ¨Hè's
rèaoy,¨ says
Coach Tim
Vhitèhèao.
against the Texas Btars in Ce-
dar Iark, Texas. He had two
shots on goal in Crand Rapids`
5-3 loss.
"He`s ready,¨ Maine Coach
Tim Whitehead said. "I told
Custav before the season that if
everything went as I thought it
would, he`d be ready to sign and
we supported that.
"If for some reason he wanted
5IF"TTPDJBUFE1SFTT
NÐWARK, N.J. Brandon
Knight did it again.
Knight knocked down a |umper
with hve seconds remaining Iri-
day night as the fourth-seeded
Wildcats stunned top-seeded
Ohio Btate ß2-ß0 in the Ðast Re-
gional semihnals.
Benior center Josh Harrellson
held his own against Ohio Btate
super freshman Jared Bullinger,
scoring 17 points and grabbing
10 rebounds as the Wildcats
(28-8) advanced to play North
Carolina on Bunday for a trip to
the Iinal Iour.
Knight, who knocked down a
winner in Kentucky`s second-
round victory against Irinceton,
shrugged off another sluggish
performance to drill the biggest
shot of his career.
Kentucky Coach John Calipari
opted not to call a timeout after
John Diebler of Ohio Btate hit a
3-pointer to make it ß0-ß0 with 21
seconds remaining, and Knight
delivered a silky 15-foot |umper.
Ohio Btate rushed down the
ßoor, but William Buford`s 3-
pointer clanked off the rim and
the rebound was tapped out of
harm`s way.
The Wildcats, who struggled
to win close games earlier in the
season, ßooded onto the ßoor as
the buzzer sounded. DeAndre
Liggins, like Harrellson a left-
over from Billy Cillispie`s days
Pranoon Knioht hits thè
winnèr - aoain - as thè
Vilocats knock a top sèèo
out oí thè tournamènt.
Gc\Xj\j\\93<BC19GGX^\;-
@ZcijX`nZcYh^i[dg7jX`ZnZh
BVS/aa]QWObSR>`Saa
8]aV6O``SZZa]\, who wènt írom a
littlè-usèo rèsèrvè last sèason to a kèy
playèr íor Kèntucky, cèlèbratès thè
victory aoainst Ohio Statè.
4@72/G¸AA1=@3A
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North Carolina..8¹
Marouèttè..........63
Kèntucky............62
Ohio Statè........ 6C
A]cbVeSab@SUW]\OZ
Kansas ................ 77
Richmono.......... 57
VCU ..................... 72
Florioa Statè ....7¹
B=2/G¸A5/;3A
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NFlorioa (23-
¹C) vs. Putlèr
(26-9), 4:3C p.m.
(Channèl ¹3)
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NUConn (29-9)
vs. /rizona (3C-7),
7:C5 p.m.
(Channèl ¹3)
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5IF"TTPDJBUFE1SFTT
BOBTON Charlotte Coach
Iaul Bilas didn`t think his team
had a chance when it trailed by
13 points in the fourth quarter.
He didn`t count on Boston`s poor
offense, defense and teamwork.
His young Bobcats had good
reason to celebrate their 83-81
victory Iriday night that left
them two games out of the hnal
playoff spot in the Ðastern Con-
ference.
The mood in the postgame
locker room was |oyous.
"It was unbelievable,¨ Bilas
said. "It`s |ust kind of indescrib-
able.¨
Celtics Coach Doc Rivers felt
much differently. After all, one
of the NBA`s best teams that
should be building toward the
playoffs lost for the sixth time
in 10 games, and endured a
1ß-0 run in which the Bobcats
took their hrst lead, 7ß-75, with
3:5ß left.
"The way we`re playing shocks
me. Our attitude shocks me,¨
he said. "I |ust think we`ve be-
come very, very selhsh, not |ust
as far as trying to get our own
(shots), but everything is about
how we`re playing individually
instead of how the team is play-
ing.
"A guy struggles, he pouts, he
moans. Ðverything is me, me,
me on our team right now, feel-
ing sorry for themselves instead
of giving themselves to the team
and playing.¨
The Celtics led ßß-53 entering
the fourth quarter but were out-
scored 30-15 the rest of the way.
The Bobcats went on a 21-4 run
that put them ahead 80-75 with
2:49 left on Cerald Henderson`s
18-footer. But Boston got the
Poston has a ¹3-point lèao
in thè íourth ouartèr at
homè aoainst a mèoiocrè
íoè ano . you ouèssèo it.
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AC<2/G: Cèltics at Minnèsota
Timbèrwolvès, 7 p.m. (CSN)
;=<2/G: Cèltics at lnoiana
Pacèrs, 7 p.m. (CSN)
#Z50.$)"3%
4UBGG8SJUFS
IORTLAND Bue McCarthy
returned to her athletic roots
two years ago when she began
competing in track meets. A Di-
vision III All-American sprinter
in college, McCarthy is compet-
ing in masters track and held.
And doing very well.
McCarthy, 47, recently won a
gold medal and two silvers at the
UBA Masters indoor champion-
ships in Albuquerque, N.M. Bhe
won the 400 meters, and was
second in the ß0 and 200.
McCarthy, who also won the
200 and was second in the 400
at the Ðastern Masters meet in
January, said she got back into
track because her workplace
has a corporate team.
"Bince college, I`ve been active
doing outdoorsy things,¨ said
McCarthy, a psychotherapist in
Iortland. "The place where I
work offers corporate track and
held. I hadn`t worked in a place
Suè McCarthy oí Portlano
not only rèoiscovèrèo hèr
lovè oí sprintino, but now
is a national succèss.
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AcS;Q1O`bVg won thè 4CC
mètèrs, ano was sècono in
thè 6C ano 2CC ourino a
rècènt national mastèrs mèèt.
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/ZSf0WSUO rioht, oí thè Piratès ano Priooèport's Rhètt Rakhshani collioè ano thè puck slioès away ourino thèir
oamè Frioay nioht at thè Civic Cèntèr. Thè Souno Tioèrs won on thè roao íor |ust thè sèvènth timè this sèason.
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#Z1"6-#&5*5
4UBGG8SJUFS
IORTLAND Bridgeport may
be the last-place team in the AHL
Atlantic Division, with absolutely
no chance of making the playoffs,
but the Bound Tigers didn`t play
like that Iriday night.
Winning on the road for |ust the
seventh time this season, Bridge-
port scored four power-play goals
to roll to a 5-1 victory against the
Iortland Iirates before a crowd
of 4,37ß at the Cumberland Coun-
ty Civic Center.
"We got nothing to lose and we
know that, so guys are |ust play-
ing for the love of it and playing
hard,¨ said Rhett Rakhshani, a
rookie right wing from Hunting-
ton Beach, Calif., who scored
three power-play goals to register
his hrst AHL hat trick.
"It does make a difference.
You`re not as uptight as you
would be if it were coming down
to the wire. Ðveryone still wants
to win even if you`re out of conten-
tion. It makes life a lot better.¨
Because the Irovidence Bruins
skated to a 4-2 win against the
Worcester Bharks, the fourth-
place team in the Atlantic Divi-
sion, division-leading Iortland
missed out on a chance to clinch
a playoff berth.
"It was one of our worst games
of the year,¨ Iortland Coach
Kevin Dineen said. "It`s hard to
put your hnger on it.
"I think we got lulled to sleep
in the hrst period. We only had a
couple shots.
"It was |ust one of those games
where our commitment wasn`t
strong in the areas we have to
Thouoh out oí playoíí
contèntion, Priooèport
plays haro ano rouohs up
oivision-lèaoino Portlano.
Gc\Xj\j\\>7@/B3AGX^\;-
KF;8PËJ
>8D<
E6=: Piratès
vs. Charlottè
Chèckèrs
E63<: 7 p.m.
E63@3:
Cumbèrlano
County Civic
Cèntèr
B3:3D7A7=<:
Timè Varnèr
channèl 9, ¹2,
2¹ or 22
2 Thè Portlano Prèss Hèralo/ Saturoay, March 26, 2C¹¹
1G/< ;/53<B/ G3::=E 0:/19
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J:FI<9F8I; B]`S^]`b`SacZba( ¹-8CC-894-CC24 or phsports<prèsshèralo.com
PIkA1£S S6h£0uL£
MARCH
Tcdav. . . . . . . . CharIctte . . . . . . . 7 p.m.
Zº . . . . . . . . . PrcvIdence. . . . 5:S0 p.m.
J0 . . . . . . . . . ßrId¤eµcrt. . . . 5:S0 p.m.
AµrII
Z . . . . . . . . aI MahchesIer . . . . . 7 p.m.
J . . . . . . . . aI CohhecIicuI . . . . . S p.m.
5 . . . . . . . . aI WorcesIer . . . . . 7 p.m.
6 . . . . . . . . . Manchester . . . 5:S0 p.m.
8 . . . . . . . . aI Providehce . . 7:05 p.m.
º . . . . . . . . . . aI Albahy . . . . . . . 7 p.m.
I0 . . . . . . . . . 5µrIn¤ñeId. . . . . . . 4 p.m.
End cf Re¤uIar 5eascn
k£0 6LAWS S6h£0uL£
MARCH
Tcdav. . . . . . aI Bakersñeld . . . . l0 p.m.
Z7 . . . . . . . . aI Bakersñeld . . . . . 7 p.m.
JI . . . . . . . . . Fcrt Wavne . . . . . . 7 p.m.
APRlL
Z . . . . . . . . . . . aI Erie . . . . . . . . 7 p.m.
PLA¥0FF S1AN0IN6S
DIvIsIcn Ieaders In bcId
EA5TERN CDNFERENCE
Pts Pts
-PhIIadeIµhIa ... º8 –-BuIIalo.......... 8S
-WashIn¤tcn ... º5 •-N.Y. Rah¤ers. 85
‘-ßcstcn............ ºZ ”-MohIreal....... 87
’-PiIIsbur¤h...... º5 “-Tampa Bay.... 8º
ßUßßLE TEAM5: Caroliha, 80, TorohIo,
78.
WE5TERN CDNFERENCE
Pts Pts
-Vanccuver .... l07 –-Ahaheim....... 87
-DetrcIt............ º5 •-Chica¤o......... 88
‘-5an Jcse......... º5 ”-Nashville....... º0
’-Phoehix .......... ºS “-Los Ah¤eles.. º0
ßUßßLE TEAM5: Dallas 85, Cal¤ary 85.
8kuINS S6h£0uL£
MARCH
Tcdav. . . . . . . N.Y. Ran¤ers . . . . . . l p.m.
Z7 . . . . . . . . aI Philadelphia . . . . . 7 p.m.
Zº . . . . . . . . . . . ChIca¤c . . . . . . . . 7 p.m.
JI . . . . . . . . . . . Tcrcntc . . . . . . . . 7 p.m.
APRlL
Z . . . . . . . . . . . AtIanta . . . . . . . . l p.m.
4 . . . . . . . . aI N.Y. Rah¤ers. . . . . 7 p.m.
6 . . . . . . . . N.Y. lsIanders . . . . . 7 p.m.
º . . . . . . . . . . . Dttawa . . . . . . . . l p.m.
I0 . . . . . . . . aI New Jersey . . . . . S p.m.
End Re¤uIar 5eascn
N8A 0-L£A6u£
£AS1 60NF£k£N6£
W L Pct 6ß
z-Iowa S5 lZ .745 ¬
x-Erie Zº l8 .5l7 5
ForI Wayhe ZZ Z5 .458 lS
DakoIa l7 Z8 .S78 l7
MAlNE l5 S0 .S48 l8 *
5prih¤Iield lS SS .Z8S Zl *
5ioux Falls l0 S5 .Zl7 Z4 *
W£S1 60NF£k£N6£
W L Pct 6ß
x-Tulsa Sl l5 .550 ¬
x-Reho S0 l5 .55Z *
x-Rio Grahde Val. S0 l5 .55Z *
x-BakersIield Z7 l8 .500 S
x-UIah Z7 l8 .500 S
Idaho Zl Z5 .457 º *
Texas Zl Z5 .457 º *
AusIih Z0 Z5 .444 l0
New Mexico lº Z7 .4lS ll *
x-clihched playoII spoI
z-clihched cohIerehce
Thursdav's ¤ames
ForI Wayhe º5, Erie 80
UIah l05, MAlNE ºº
FrIdav's ¤ames
Iowa lZ4, Erie l0l
Reho ºZ, 5ioux Falls 8Z
Texas l05, Tulsa 85
Tcdav's ¤ames
Idaho aI AusIih, l p.m.
Rio Grahde Valley aI Tulsa, 8 p.m.
Reho aI 5ioux Falls, 8 p.m.
New Mexico aI 5prih¤ñeld, 8 p.m.
MAlNE aI Bakersñeld, l0 p.m.
5undav's ¤ames
Iowa aI Erie, Z p.m.
UIah aI DakoIa, 4 p.m.
Rio Grahde Valley aI Texas, 4 p.m.
New Mexico aI ForI Wayhe, 5 p.m.
Idaho aI AusIih, 5 p.m.
MAlNE aI Bakersñeld, 7 p.m.
HAJ0k L£A6u£S
SPkIN6 1kAININ6
AMERlCAN LEA6UE
W L Pct.
DeIroiI........................... l8 lZ .500
Kahsas CiIy................... l5 l0 .500
MihhesoIa..................... l5 ll .5ºS
5eaIIle .......................... lS l0 .555
Tampa Bay .................... l4 lZ .5S8
Clevelahd ...................... lS lZ .5Z0
TorohIo.......................... lS lZ .5Z0
Los Ah¤eles .................. l4 lS .5lº
BalIimore...................... lZ lS .480
New York....................... ll l4 .440
Texas............................. ll l4 .440
Oaklahd......................... lZ l5 .4Zº
ßD5TDN........................ lZ l7 .4l4
Chica¤o............................ º l7 .S45
NATlDNAL LEA6UE
W L Pct.
5ah Frahcisco................ l8 l0 .54S
Colorado........................ l5 º .540
Milwaukee .................... l5 º .540
Philadelphia .................. l8 ll .5Zl
AIlahIa.......................... l5 l0 .5l5
Washih¤Ioh .................. l4 lZ .5S8
CihcihhaIi...................... l4 lS .5lº
New York....................... l4 l4 .500
5ah Die¤o...................... lS lS .500
5I. Louis........................ lS lS .500
Chica¤o.......................... lS l5 .448
Florida........................... ll l4 .440
Los Ah¤eles .................. lZ l7 .4l4
PiIIsbur¤h..................... l0 l8 .S57
HousIoh ........................ ll Z0 .S55
Arizoha.......................... ll Zl .S44
NDTE: 5pliI-suuad ¤ames couhI ih Ihe
sIahdih¤s. Games a¤aihsI hoh-maIor
lea¤ue Ieams do hoI.
Thursdav's ¤ames
MihhesoIa 7, Philadelphia S
Tampa Bay ll, HousIoh S
Florida l5, ßD5TDN 7
AIlahIa 5, TorohIo S
N.Y. MeIs l5, 5I. Louis S
Kahsas CiIy º, 5eaIIle 8
L.A. Dod¤ers 7, Colorado 5
Texas (ss) l5, CihcihhaIi lS
Milwaukee ll, L.A. Ah¤els 8
Oaklahd l5, Arizoha 7
Chica¤o Cubs 8, Chica¤o WhiIe 5ox 7
Washih¤Ioh 5, DeIroiI Z
BalIimore ll, PiIIsbur¤h 7
5ah Die¤o 7, Texas (ss) 4, l0 ihhih¤s
Clevelahd 7, 5ah Frahcisco l
FrIdav's ¤ames
MihhesoIa 5, BalIimore 5
Philadelphia S, AIlahIa (ss) l
Tampa Bay º, PiIIsbur¤h 5
Florida 5, N.Y. MeIs 5
Milwaukee 7, Clevelahd 4
Chica¤o Cubs 5, 5eaIIle (ss) S
5ah Die¤o l0, CihcihhaIi 4
Arizoha (ss) 5, L.A. Dod¤ers (ss) S
L.A. Ah¤els l0, Oaklahd S
Washih¤Ioh S, 5I. Louis Z
AIlahIa (ss) 5, DeIroiI S
N.Y. Yahkees 5, HousIoh 4
TorohIo ll, ßD5TDN 8
5ah Frahcisco vs. Kahsas CiIy, º:05 p.m.
Texas vs. Colorado, º:40 p.m.
L.A. Dod¤ers (ss) v. 5eaIIle (ss), l0 p.m.
Arizoha (ss) vs. Chi. WhiIe 5ox, l0 p.m.
Tcdav's ¤ames
Washih¤Ioh vs. HousIoh, l:05 p.m.
TorohIo vs. Philadelphia (ss), l:05 p.m.
5I. Louis vs. Florida, l:05 p.m.
Philadelphia (ss) vs. DeIroiI, l:05 p.m.
BalIimore vs. Tampa Bay, l:05 p.m.
PiIIsbur¤h vs. N.Y. Yahkees, l:05 p.m.
AIlahIa vs. N.Y. MeIs, l:l0 p.m.
Chica¤o Cubs vs. Texas, 4:05 p.m.
5eaIIle vs. Milwaukee, 4:05 p.m.
L.A. Dod¤ers vs. 5ah Die¤o, 4:05 p.m.
L.A. Ah¤els vs. Chi. WhiIe 5ox, 4:05 p.m.
Kahsas CiIy vs. Arizoha, 4:l0 p.m.
CihcihhaIi vs. 5ah Frah. (ss), 5:l0 p.m.
MihhesoIa vs. ßD5TDN, 7:05 p.m.
5ah Frah. (ss) vs. Clevelahd, l0:05 p.m.
Colorado vs. Oaklahd, l0:05 p.m.
5undav's ¤ames
DeIroiI vs. HousIoh, l:05 p.m.
Philadelphia vs. AIlahIa, l:05 p.m.
Florida vs. Washih¤Ioh, l:05 p.m.
N.Y. MeIs vs. 5I. Louis, l:05 p.m.
ßD5TDN vs. BalIimore (ss), l:05 p.m.
BalIimore (ss) vs. TorohIo, l:05 p.m.
N.Y. Yahkees vs. MihhesoIa, l:05 p.m.
Tampa Bay vs. PiIIsbur¤h, l:05 p.m.
Arizoha vs. CihcihhaIi, 4:05 p.m.
5ah Frahcisco vs. Kahsas CiIy, 4:05 p.m.
Texas vs. 5eaIIle, 4:05 p.m.
Colorado (ss) vs. Chica¤o Cubs, 4:05 p.m.
Chic. WhiIe 5ox vs. Milwaukee, 4:05 p.m.
Clevelahd vs. L.A. Dod¤ers, 4:05 p.m.
Oaklahd vs. Colorado (ss), 4:l0 p.m.
5ah Die¤o aI L.A. Ah¤els, 5:05 p.m.
ßLUE JAY5 II, RED 5DX 8
TDRDNTD ßD5TDN
ab r h bI ab r h bI
PaIIersh lI 4 Z Z 0 Ellsbury cI S 0 l l
NhiIa pr-lI 0 l 0 0 McDhald cI Z l 0 0
McCoy Zb Z l Z l Peroia Zb S 0 l l
Wdwrd Zb l l 0 0 TeIeda Zb l l 0 0
Thames dh4 l l Z CrawIord lI 4 0 Z 0
Ehcrhch Sb 5 0 l 0 5pears lI-ss l l l Z
Cooper lb 5 l l S Ghzalez lb 4 l Z l
Arehcibia c4 Z S S 5IIoh pr-lb l 0 0 l
Budde c l 0 0 0 Youkilis Sb 4 0 l 0
Loeweh rI 4 l Z Z Mddlbrks Sb l 0 0 0
Lahe ph-rI l 0 0 0 OrIiz dh S l Z l
Diaz ss 5 0 Z 0 Lowrie dh l 0 0 0
Gose cI 5 l l 0 Drew rI 4 Z Z 0
BrehIz rI l 0 l 0
VariIek c 4 0 Z l
Hoover c l 0 0 0
5cuIaro ss S 0 l 0
Dehih¤ pr-lI l l l 0
TctaIs 4I II I5 II TctaIs 4Z 8I7 8
Tcrcntc Z00 0ZZ 4I0 -II I5 J
ßcstcn 0Z0 III 0J0 - 8 I7 I
E-Loeweh (l), Arehcibia (S),
Ad.Gohzalez (Z), O.TeIeda (S). DP-To-
rohIo l, BosIoh Z. LDß-TorohIo
7, BosIoh ll. Zß-C.PaIIersoh (Z),
Arehcibia (Z), Loeweh (Z), J.Diaz Z (S),
Ad.Gohzalez (l), D.OrIiz (S), VariIek
(Z), 5cuIaro (S). Jß-E.Thames (Z),
N.5pears (S). HR-Arehcibia (l), Loeweh
(l). 5ß-C.PaIIersoh (4), E.Thames (4),
A.Gose (º). 5F-McCoy.
Tcrcntc lP H R ER ßß 5D
LiIsch 4, ll 4 4 0 S
Purcey W,l-l l Z l l Z l
Villahueva l+ 0 0 0 0 4
R.Lewis l Z S l 0 0
Perkihs 5,l-l l Z 0 0 l 0
ßcstcn lP H R ER ßß 5D
BeckeII L,0-4 5 ll 7 7 0 5
D.Reyes l Z S Z l 0
D.Bard l l l l 0 l
Papelboh l l 0 0 0 Z
HßP-by BeckeII (McCoy), by D.Bard
(C.PaIIersoh). WP-LiIsch, Purcey.
UmµIres-Home, Briah O'Nora: FirsI,
Tim Tschida: 5ecohd, Marvih Hudsoh:
Third, Mahhy Gohzalez.
A-8,0SS (7,575).
LA1£S1 LIN£
N8A
FavcrIte PcInts Underdc¤
New York ...........4 (lºº) ......CHARLOTTE
ATLANTA..........l0 (l85) ...... New Jersey
DETROIT ...........l (Z04) ...............Ihdiaha
Chica¤o ............ 5* (l77).... MILWAUKEE
Dallas ................5 (Z0l) ................. UTAH
LA CLIPPER5 .. 7* (Z08)............. TorohIo
NhL
FavcrIte PcInts Underdc¤
BO5TON .............. *-l .......... NY Rah¤ers
LO5 ANGELE5.... l-l*.............. Colorado
CAROLINA ....... Eveh-*........ Tampa Bay
DETROIT ............. *-l ................. TorohIo
Philadelphia ..... Eveh-*.NY I5LANDER5
BUFFALO .......... Eveh-*....... New Jersey
MONTREAL ..... Eveh-*.......Washih¤Ioh
MINNE5OTA .... Eveh-*............ 5I. Louis
NA5HVILLE ..... Eveh-*................ Dallas
CHICAGO ............. *-l ............... Ahaheim
5ah Jose ........... Eveh-*........... PHOENIX
Cal¤ary ................ *-l ......... EDMONTON
60LL£6£ 8ASk£18ALL
FavcrIte PcInts Underdc¤
NCAA TDURNAMENT
Florida ...............S (lSZ) ................ BuIler
CohhecIicuI .......S (l45) .............. Arizoha
Hcme Team In CAP5
< TRlßUNE MEDlA 5ERVlCE5, lNC.
PLA¥0FF S1AN0IN6S
DIvIsIcn Leaders In bcId
EA5TERN CDNFERENCE
Pct. Pct.
-ChIca¤c....... .7SZ –-Ihdiaha...... .4S8
-ßcstcn........ .704 •-New York... .485
‘-MIamI ......... .5º4 ”-Phila.......... .5l4
’-Orlahdo ...... .544 “-AIlahIa ..... .555
ßUßßLE TEAM5: Milwaukee, .408:
CharloIIe, .408.
WE5TERN CDNFERENCE
Pct. Pct.
-5an AntcnIc .80S –-Memphis... .548
-L.A. Lakers. .7l8 •-N. Orleahs . .55º
‘-DaIIas ......... .704 ”-PorIlahd..... .577
’-Okla. CiIy ... .55Z “-Dehver ....... .50S
ßUßßLE TEAM5: HousIoh, .5Z8:
Phoehix, .5l4.
6£L1I6S S6h£0uL£
March
Z7 . . . . . . . . aI MihhesoIa. . . . . . 7 p.m
Z8 . . . . . . . . . . aI Ihdiaha . . . . . . . 7 p.m
AhL
£AS1£kN 60NF£k£N6£
ATLANTlC DlVl5lDN
6P W L DL 5L Pts 6F 6A
PDRTLAND 70 4S lº 5 Z º4 Z5Z Z07
MahchesIer 74 4Z ZS S 5 ºS ZS8 lºS
CohhecIicuI 7Z S8 Z5 Z 5 84 Z00 lºZ
WorcesIer 7Z SS Z7 4 8 78 lº5 ZZZ
Providehce 7l SZ SS S S 70 l85 ZS0
5prih¤Iield 7Z S0 S7 Z S 55 Z04 ZSS
Brid¤eporI 7l Z4 S5 4 7 5º l8º Z4Z
EA5T DlVl5lDN
6P W L DL 5L Pts 6F 6A
x-W-B/5crhIh 7l 5l lº 0 l l0S ZZ8 l50
Hershey 7S 4Z Z4 Z 5 ºl ZS0 lºl
CharloIIe 7S Sº Z5 Z 7 87 ZS4 ZZ0
NorIolk 70 S5 Z0 8 5 85 ZSZ l8º
Bih¤hamIoh 7Z S8 Z7 S 4 8S ZSl Z0l
Albahy 7l S0 S5 l 4 55 lº0 Z4l
5yracuse 7l Z8 S5 S 4 5S l80 ZZl
Adirohdack 70 Z5 S5 4 5 50 l54 ZZZ
W£S1£kN 60NF£k£N6£
NDRTH DlVl5lDN
6P W L DL 5L Pts 6F 6A
Lake Erie 7Z Sº Z5 S 5 85 Z0Z l87
MahiIoba 7Z Sº Z7 l 5 84 Z00 l85
HamilIoh 70 S5 Z5 Z 5 80 lº7 l7º
Grahd Rapids 7S S5 Z8 Z 8 80 Zlº ZZº
TorohIo 7S S5 Z8 l º 80 Z07 lºº
AbboIsIord 70 S4 Z5 4 5 78 l70 lº0
RochesIer 7l S0 S4 4 S 57 lº0 ZZ5
WE5T DlVl5lDN
6P W L DL 5L Pts 6F 6A
Milwaukee 7l Sº lº 5 8 ºl Z00 l7S
HousIoh 74 4Z Z5 l 5 º0 ZlZ l8º
Texas 7Z S8 Z4 4 5 85 lºº lºZ
Okla. CiIy 7S S5 Z7 Z 8 8Z Zl5 Zl5
5ah AhIohio 7l S8 Z8 S Z 8l ZlZ Zl7
Peoria 7Z S7 Z8 Z 5 8l Z00 lºº
Chica¤o 7Z S5 Z7 S 5 8l ZS7 ZSS
RockIord 7l S0 SZ 4 5 5º l85 ZZl
x-clihched playoII spoI
Two poihIs Ior a wih, ohe poihI Ior
overIime loss or shooIouI loss.
FrIdav's ¤ames
CohhecIicuI S, CharloIIe Z, 5O
Brid¤eporI 5, PDRTLAND l
Bih¤hamIoh S, Wilkes-Barre/5crahIoh 0
Adirohdack Z, Hershey l
MahchesIer 4, NorIolk 0
Providehce 4, WorcesIer Z
5yracuse 5, Albahy Z
Lake Erie S, RochesIer Z, OT
Milwaukee 4, Chica¤o Z
5ah AhIohio 4, Peoria Z
RockIord 4, HamilIoh S, OT
MahiIoba S, AbboIsIord Z, 5O
Texas 5, Grahd Rapids S
HousIoh 4, Oklahoma CiIy l
Tcdav's ¤ames
Lake Erie aI TorohIo, S p.m.
CharloIIe aI PDRTLAND, 7 p.m.
Brid¤eporI aI CohhecIicuI, 7 p.m.
Albahy aI Hershey, 7 p.m.
5prih¤ñeld aI WorcesIer, 7 p.m.
W-B/5crahIoh aI Adirohdack, 7 p.m.
Providehce aI Bih¤hamIoh, 7:05 p.m.
MahchesIer aI NorIolk, 7:l5 p.m.
RochesIer aI 5yracuse, 7:S0 p.m.
HamilIoh aI Chica¤o, 8 p.m.
Grahd Rapids aI Texas, 8 p.m.
5ah AhIohio aI Peoria, 8:05 p.m.
Milwaukee aI RockIord, 8:05 p.m.
Oklahoma CiIy aI HousIoh, 8:S5 p.m.
5undav's ¤ames
AbboIsIord aI MahiIoba, l p.m.
5yracuse aI Brid¤eporI, S p.m.
Bih¤hamIoh aI 5prih¤ñeld, S p.m.
Adirohdack aI WorcesIer, S p.m.
RockIord aI Chica¤o, 4 p.m.
CohhecIicuI aI Providehce, 4:05 p.m.
NorIolk aI CharloIIe, 5 p.m.
W-B/5crahIoh aI Hershey, 5 p.m.
HamilIoh aI Peoria, 5:05 p.m.
Oklahoma CiIy aI HousIoh, 5:05 p.m.
5ah AhIohio aI Milwaukee, 5 p.m.
L06AL £¥£N1S
8AS£8ALL
CcIIe¤e
BaIes aI 5alem 5IaIe, hooh: Colby vs.
PlymouIh 5IaIe (Z), Terry Park, Fla., º
a.m.: Maihe aI 5I. PeIer's, l:S0 p.m.:
Maihe aI Fairlei¤h Dickihsoh, 4:S0 p.m.:
5ouIherh Maihe vs. BehedicIihe, aI
Auburhdale, Fla., l0 a.m.: 5I. Joseph's aI
New Jersey CiIy (Z), hooh
LA6k0SS£
CcIIe¤e men
AmhersI aI Bowdoih, l p.m.: 5ouIherh
Maihe aI CasIleIoh 5IaIe, S:S0 p.m.: 5I.
Joseph's aI Hussoh, l p.m.: TrihiIy aI
Colby, l p.m.: Wesleyah aI BaIes, l p.m.:
WesIerh New Eh¤lahd aI UNE, hooh
CcIIe¤e wcmen
BaIes aI Wesleyah, hooh: Bowdoih
aI AmhersI, hooh: Colby vs. TrihiIy, aI
ClermohI, Fla., l0 a.m.: 5I. Joseph's vs.
Pihe Mahor, aI Deerih¤ H.5., lZ:45 p.m.:
WesIerh New Eh¤lahd aI UNE, S p.m.
k0LL£k 0£k8¥
Maihe Roller Derby PorI AuIhoriIies aI
DuIchlahd Derby Rollers, LahcasIer, Pa.
S0F18ALL
CcIIe¤e
EasIerh Nazarehe aI UNE, hooh (Z):
Maihe aI UMBC (Z), l p.m.: 5I. Joseph's
aI Emersoh (Z), S p.m.
1kA6k
CcIIe¤e men
BaIes aI WorcesIer CiIy MeeI, WPI
Au10 kA6IN6
Au10 6Lu8 400
NA5CAR 5PRlNT CUP
at Fcntana, CaIIf.
5UNDAY'5 LlNEUP
l. (4Z) Juah Pablo MohIoya, ChevroleI,
l84.55S mph: Z. (ll) Dehhy Hamlih,
ToyoIa, l84.Z7: S. (Z0) Joey Lo¤aho,
ToyoIa, l84.lS4: 4. (78) Re¤ah 5miIh,
ChevroleI, l84.0S: 5. (l4) Tohy 5IewarI,
ChevroleI, l8S.º88: 5. (5) David Ra¤ah,
Ford, l8S.5ºZ: 7. (Sl) JeII BurIoh,
ChevroleI, l8S.5ZZ: 8. (l8) Kyle Busch,
ToyoIa, l8S.48Z: º. (Sº) Ryah Newmah,
ChevroleI, l8S.45S: l0. (5) Mark MarIih,
ChevroleI, l8S.44º: ll. (l7) MaII Kehs-
eIh, Ford, l8S.407: lZ. (l) Jamie McMur-
ray, ChevroleI, l8S.Z4S: lS. (º) Marcos
Ambrose, Ford, l8S.lZ7: l4. (00) David
ReuIimahh, ToyoIa, l8S.llS: l5. (Z7)
Paul Mehard, ChevroleI, l8Z.º5: l5. (48)
Jimmie Johhsoh, ChevroleI, l8Z.ºSl: l7.
(SS) ClihI Bowyer, ChevroleI, l8Z.8ºº:
l8. (ºº) Carl Edwards, Ford, l8Z.7º7: lº.
(8S) Briah Vickers, ToyoIa, l8Z.558: Z0.
(4S) A J Allmehdih¤er, Ford, l8Z.5lº:
Zl. (Z) Brad Keselowski, Dod¤e, l8Z.5l:
ZZ. (4) Kasey Kahhe, ToyoIa, l8Z.S55:
ZS. (ZZ) KurI Busch, Dod¤e, l8Z.0Sº: Z4.
(Zº) Kevih Harvick, ChevroleI, l8l.ºl:
Z5. (lS) Casey Mears, ToyoIa, l8l.855.
Z5. (55) MarIih Truex Jr., ToyoIa,
l8l.80º: Z7. (Zl) Trevor Bayhe, Ford,
l8l.804: Z8. (0º) Lahdoh Cassill,
ChevroleI, l8l.5º4: Zº. (Z4) JeII Gordoh,
ChevroleI, l8l.57l: S0. (88) Dale
EarhhardI Jr., ChevroleI, l8l.5S4: Sl.
(S5) Dave Blahey, ChevroleI, l80.ºS5:
SZ. (l5) Gre¤ BiIHe, Ford, l80.785: SS.
(55) Michael McDowell, ToyoIa, l80.505:
S4. (47) Bobby LabohIe, ToyoIa, l80.SS8:
S5. (7) Robby Gordoh, Dod¤e, l80.Z7º:
S5. (S8) Travis Kvapil, Ford, l80.0l4: S7.
(S4) David Gillilahd, Ford, l7º.5ºº: S8.
(7l) Ahdy Lally, ChevroleI, l78.º58: Sº.
(SZ) Keh 5chrader, Ford, l77.º4: 40. (87)
Joe Nemechek, ToyoIa, l77.55º: 4l. (50)
Todd Bodihe, ToyoIa, l75.557: 4Z. (S7)
Tohy Raihes, Ford, l75.55S: 4S. (45) J.J.
Yeley, ChevroleI.
5UNDAY'5 DDD5
DRlVER DDD5
Jimmie Johhsoh . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-Z
Carl Edwards. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-l
Kyle Busch . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-l
JeII Gordoh. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8-l
Dehhy Hamlih . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . l0-l
Tohy 5IewarI . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . l0-l
Kevih Harvick . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . lZ-l
KurI Busch . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . l5-l
Gre¤ BiIHe . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . l8-l
MaII KehseIh . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Z0-l
ClihI Bowyer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Z5-l
Dale EarhhardI Jr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Z5-l
Mark MarIih . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Z5-l
JeII BurIoh . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . S0-l
Kasey Kahhe. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . S0-l
Juah Pablo MohIoya. . . . . . . . . . . . S0-l
Joey Lo¤aho . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . S5-l
Jamie McMurray. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . S5-l
Ryah Newmah . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . S5-l
David ReuIimahh . . . . . . . . . . . . . . S5-l
Briah Vickers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 40-l
MarIih Truex Jr. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50-l
A.J. Allmehdih¤er. . . . . . . . . . . . . l00-l
David Ra¤ah . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . l00-l
Field (all oIhers). . . . . . . . . . . . . . l50-l
ßv KeIth 6Iantz and RusseII CuIver
< Z0I0 WcrId Features 5vndIcate, lnc.
NAS6Ak SPkIN1 6uP
UPCDMlN6 RACE5
x-ncn-µcInts race
5undav - AuIo Club 500, FohIaha,
CaliI.
AµrII J - Goody's FasI RelieI 500,
MarIihsville, Va.
AµrII º - 5amsuh¤ Mobile 500, ForI
WorIh, Texas
AµrII I7 - Aaroh's 4ºº, Tallade¤a, Ala.
AµrII J0 - Crowh Royal 400, Richmohd,
Va.
Mav 7 - 5howIime 5ouIherh 500,
Darlih¤Ioh, 5.C.
Mav I5 - Dover (Del.) 400
Mav ZI - x-5prihI 5howdowh,
Cohcord, N.C.
Mav ZI - x-All-5Iar Challeh¤e,
Cohcord, N.C.
Mav Zº - Coca-Cola 500, Cohcord, N.C.
June 5 - Kahsas 5peedway 400,
Kahsas CiIy, Kah.
1¥/kA0I0 60¥£kA6£
1£L£¥ISI0N
º a.m. - 6cIf: EPGA Opeh de Ahdalucia, Ihird rouhd, T6C
II a.m. - Men's scccer: Eh¤lahd aI Wales, E5PNZ
Nccn - Men's ccIIe¤e Iacrcsse: NorIh Caroliha aI Marylahd, E5PNU
Nccn - Wcmen's ccIIe¤e basketbaII: NCAA Divisioh I IourhamehI,
re¤iohal semiñhal, Ohio 5IaIe vs. Tehhessee, E5PN
IZ:J0 µ.m. - 6cIf: PGA Arhold Palmer IhviIaIiohal, Ihird rouhd, T6C
I µ.m. - Autc racIn¤: NaIiohwide Royal Purple S00 uualiIyih¤, 5PEED
I µ.m. - Men's ccIIe¤e basketbaII: NCAA Divisioh II IourhamehI, Ieams
TBD, Cß5
I µ.m. - Men's scccer: Ecuador vs. Colombia, F5C
I µ.m. - NHL: Rah¤ers aI Bruihs, NE5N
Z µ.m. - Men's ccIIe¤e Iacrcsse: Vir¤ihia aI Johhs Hopkihs, E5PNU
Z µ.m. - Wcmen's ccIIe¤e basketbaII: NCAA Divisioh I IourhamehI,
re¤iohal semiñhal, Oklahoma vs. NoIre Dame, E5PN
Z:J0 µ.m. - Autc racIn¤: 5prihI Cup AuIo Club 400 pracIice, 5PEED
Z:J0 µ.m. - 6cIf: PGA Arhold Palmer IhviIaIiohal, Ihird rouhd, NßC
4 µ.m. - Autc racIn¤: 5prihI Cup AuIo Club 400 pracIice, 5PEED
4 µ.m. - MaIcr Lea¤ues: Preseasoh, Cubs vs. Rah¤ers, E5PNZ
4 µ.m. - Men's ccIIe¤e hcckev: NCAA NorIheasI Re¤iohal, E5PNU
4:Z0 µ.m. - Men's ccIIe¤e basketbaII: NCAA Divisioh I IourhamehI,
re¤iohal ñhals, doubleheader (BuIler vs. Florida, Arizoha vs. CohhecIicuI),
Cß5
4:J0 µ.m. - Men's scccer: New Eh¤lahd vs. D.C., C5N
5:J0 µ.m. - Autc racIn¤: NaIiohwide 5eries Royal Purple S00, E5PN
6:J0 µ.m. - 6cIf: LPGA Kia Classic, Ihird rouhd, T6C
6:J0 µ.m. - Men's ccIIe¤e hcckev: NCAA EasI Re¤iohal, E5PNU
7 µ.m. - AHL: CharloIIe aI PorIlahd, TImeWarner Chº, IZ, ZI, cr ZZ
7 µ.m. - MaIcr Lea¤ues: Preseasoh, Red 5ox vs. Twihs, NE5N
7 µ.m. - Men's scccer: ExhibiIioh, U.5. vs. Ar¤ehIiha, E5PNZ
7 µ.m. - MIxed martIaI arts: BellaIor Fi¤hIih¤ Champiohships, MTVZ
7:J0 µ.m. - Men's ccIIe¤e hcckev: NCAA NorIheasI Re¤iohal, C5N
8 µ.m. - Rcdec: PBR Ty Murray IhviIaIiohal, VER5U5
º µ.m. - Men's ccIIe¤e hcckev: NCAA WesI Re¤iohal, E5PNU
º µ.m. - Wcmen's ccIIe¤e basketbaII: NCAA Divisioh I IourhamehI,
re¤iohal semiñhal, Gohza¤a vs. Louisville, E5PN
º:45 µ.m. - ßcxIn¤: FeaIherwei¤hIs, MaII Remillard (ZS-0-0) vs. Mikey
Garcia (Z4-0-0): champioh Yuriorkis Gamboa (lº-0-0) vs. Jor¤e 5olis (40-Z-
Z), Ior WBA/IBF IeaIherwei¤hI IiIle, HßD
I0 µ.m. - MIxed martIaI arts: UFC Fi¤hI Ni¤hI: Li¤hI Heavywei¤hIs,
AhIohio Ro¤erio No¤ueira (lº-4-0) vs. Phil Davis (8-0-0), 5PlKE
II µ.m. - NßA D-Lea¤ue: Reho aI 5ioux Falls (Iape delayed), VER5U5
II:J0 µ.m. - Wcmen's ccIIe¤e basketbaII: NCAA Divisioh I IourhamehI,
re¤iohal semiñhal, NorIh Caroliha vs. 5IahIord, E5PNZ
I:J0 a.m. - Autc racIn¤: Formula Ohe AusIraliah Grahd Prix, 5PEED
kA0I0
I µ.m. - NHL: Rah¤ers aI Bruihs, AM: WVAE-ßIddefcrd íI400), WßAE-
PcrtIand íI4º0), WZDN-ßan¤cr í6Z0)
7 µ.m. - AHL: CharloIIe aI PorIlahd, FM: WLDß-PcrtIand íº5.5)
7 µ.m. - DMJHL: PlayoIIs, MohcIoh aI LewisIoh, AM: WEZR-AM-Auburn
íIZ40), WTME-AM-Rumfcrd í780), WKTD-AM-5cuth ParIs íI450)
I0 µ.m. - NßA D-Lea¤ue: Maihe aI Bakersñeld, FM: WJJß-PcrtIand
íº6.J)
HLS
£AS1£kN 60NF£k£N6£
W L T Pts 6F 6A
D.C. l 0 0 S S l
5porIih¤ K.C. l 0 0 S S Z
Philadelphia l 0 0 S l 0
New York l 0 0 S l 0
Chica¤o 0 0 l l l l
NEW EN6LAND 0 0 l l l l
HousIoh 0 l l l l Z
TorohIo FC 0 l 0 0 Z 4
Columbus 0 l 0 0 l S
W£S1£kN 60NF£k£N6£
W L T Pts 6F 6A
Los Ah¤eles l 0 l 4 Z l
Vahcouver l 0 0 S 4 Z
Colorado l 0 0 S S l
Real 5alI Lake l 0 0 S l 0
FC Dallas 0 0 l l l l
5eaIIle 0 Z l l l S
Chivas U5A 0 l 0 0 Z S
5ah Jose 0 l 0 0 0 l
PorIlahd 0 l 0 0 l S
Three poihIs Ior vicIory, ohe Ior Iie.
FrIdav's ¤ame
HousIoh l, 5eaIIle FC l
Tcdav's ¤ames
PorIlahd aI TorohIo FC, Z p.m.
Vahcouver aI Philadelphia, 4 p.m.
New York aI Columbus, 4 p.m.
5porIih¤ Kahsas CiIy aI Chica¤o, 4 p.m.
D.C. UhiIed aI NEWEN6LAND, 4:S0 p.m.
Los Ah¤eles aI Real 5alI Lake, º p.m.
5ah Jose aI FC Dallas, º p.m.
Colorado aI Chivas U5A, l0:S0 p.m.
NhL
£AS1£kN 60NF£k£N6£
ATLANTlC DlVl5lDN
6P W L DT Pts 6F 6A
x-Philadelphia 7S 44 lº l0 º8 ZSS lº7
PiIIsbur¤h 75 44 ZS 8 º5 Zl5 l8Z
N.Y. Rah¤ers 75 40 S0 5 85 Zl7 l8l
New Jersey 74 S4 S5 5 7S l55 l87
N.Y. Islahders 75 Zº S4 lZ 70 Z0º ZS7
NDRTHEA5T DlVl5lDN
6P W L DT Pts 6F 6A
ßD5TDN 7S 4l ZZ l0 ºZ ZZ4 l75
MohIreal 75 40 Z8 7 87 Z00 lº4
ßUFFALD 74 S7 Z8 º 8S ZZ0 Zl0
TorohIo 75 S4 Sl l0 78 lºº ZZ8
OIIawa 75 Zº S7 º 57 l7l ZZ8
5DUTHEA5T DlVl5lDN
6P W L DT Pts 6F 6A
x-Washih¤Ioh 75 4S ZZ l0 º5 Z0S l8Z
Tampa Bay 74 Sº Z4 ll 8º Zlº ZZ5
Caroliha 74 S5 Zº l0 80 Z0º ZZ0
AIlahIa 74 Sl Sl lZ 74 Z05 Z4Z
Florida 75 Zº S5 l0 58 l84 Z07
W£S1£kN 60NF£k£N6£
CENTRAL DlVl5lDN
6P W L DT Pts 6F 6A
DeIroiI 74 4S ZZ º º5 ZS8 Zll
Nashville 75 40 Z5 l0 º0 lº8 l77
Chica¤o 7S 40 Z5 8 88 ZS8 Z0Z
Columbus 74 SS S0 ll 77 lºº ZZ5
5I. Louis 74 SS SZ º 75 Z05 Zl5
NDRTHWE5T DlVl5lDN
6P W L DT Pts 6F 6A
y-Vahcouver 75 4º l7 º l07 Z4S l74
Cal¤ary 75 S7 Z8 ll 85 ZS0 ZZZ
MihhesoIa 74 S5 Sl 8 78 l85 Z07
Colorado 7S Z8 S7 8 54 Z05 Z58
EdmohIoh 74 ZS 4l l0 55 l75 Z44
PAClFlC DlVl5lDN
6P W L DT Pts 6F 6A
5ah Jose 75 4S ZS º º5 ZZ0 lº8
Phoehix 75 4l Z4 ll ºS Zl8 Z08
Los Ah¤eles 74 4Z Z5 5 º0 Z0S l80
Ahaheim 74 4l Z8 5 87 ZlZ Zl5
Dallas 7S S8 Z5 l0 85 Z05 Z05
x-clihched playoII spoI
v-clihched divisioh
Thursdav's ¤ames
OIIawa Z, N.Y. Rah¤ers l, 5O
PiIIsbur¤h Z, Philadelphia l, 5O
Los Ah¤eles 4, 5ah Jose S, 5O
ßD5TDN 7, MohIreal 0
AIlahIa Z, N.Y. Islahders l
5I. Louis 4, EdmohIoh 0
Nashville 5, Ahaheim 4
TorohIo 4, Colorado S
Phoehix S, Columbus 0
FrIdav's ¤ames
PiIIsbur¤h l, New Jersey 0, 5O
ßUFFALD 4, Florida Z
OIIawa Z, Washih¤Ioh 0
Vahcouver S, AIlahIa l
Caroliha 4, Tampa Bay S
5aturdav's ¤ames
N.Y. Rah¤ers aI ßD5TDN, l p.m.
Colorado aI Los Ah¤eles, 4 p.m.
New Jersey aI ßUFFALD, 7 p.m.
Washih¤Ioh aI MohIreal, 7 p.m.
Philadelphia aI N.Y. Islahders, 7 p.m.
Tampa Bay aI Caroliha, 7 p.m.
TorohIo aI DeIroiI, 7 p.m.
Dallas aI Nashville, 8 p.m.
5I. Louis aI MihhesoIa, 8 p.m.
Ahaheim aI Chica¤o, 8:S0 p.m.
5ah Jose aI Phoehix, º p.m.
Cal¤ary aI EdmohIoh, l0 p.m.
5undav's ¤ames
Florida aI PiIIsbur¤h, l p.m.
OIIawa aI AIlahIa, Z p.m.
Vahcouver aI Columbus, 5 p.m.
ßD5TDN aI Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Ak£NA F0018ALL
k£SuL1S/S6h£0uL£
FrIdav's ¤ames
Iowa 4S, 5pokahe 4Z
Chica¤o 54, 5ah Jose 4l
Tcdav's ¤ames
New Orleahs aI Jacksohville, 7 p.m.
UIah aI Orlahdo, 7:S0 p.m.
5undav's ¤ame
Clevelahd aI Tampa Bay, 7:S0 p.m.
Mcndav, March Z8
Arizoha aI Tulsa, 7 p.m.
PiIIsbur¤h aI Milwaukee, 7:S0 p.m.
0HJhL
PLA¥0FF S6h£0uL£
#º-MDNCTDN V5. #8-LEWl5TDN 0
x-If necessarv
FrIdav's ¤ame
MohcIoh 4, LewisIoh l, MohcIoh leads
series l-0
Tcdav's ¤ame
MohcIoh aI LewisIoh, 7 p.m.
Tuesdav's ¤ame
LewisIoh aI MohcIoh, 5 p.m.
Wednesdav's ¤ame
LewisIoh aI MohcIoh, 5 p.m.
FrIdav, AµrII I
x-MohcIoh aI LewisIoh, 7:S0 p.m.
5undav, AµrII J
x-LewisIoh aI MohcIoh, S:05 p.m.
Tuesdav, AµrII 5
x-MohcIoh aI LewisIoh, 7 p.m.
DTHER 5ERlE5
FrIdav's ¤ame
5aihI Johh l0, Cape BreIoh 0
VicIoriaville 7, Acadie-BaIhursI 4
Quebec 7, Val-d'Or Z
MohIreal 5, HaliIax 0
Drummohdville 4, ChicouIimi S
5hawihi¤ah Z, P.E.I l
GaIiheau 5, Rimouski 0
Tcdav's ¤ames
P.E.I aI 5hawihi¤ah, 4 p.m.
Cape BreIoh aI 5aihI Johh, 5 p.m.
VicIoriaville aI Acadie-BaIhursI, 5 p.m.
Val-d'Or aI Quebec, 7 p.m.
ChicouIimi aI Drummohdville, 7 p.m.
Rimouski aI GaIiheau, 7 p.m.
£AS1£kN 60NF£k£N6£
ATLANTlC DlVl5lDN
W L Pct 6ß
v-ßD5TDN 50 Zl .704 -
Philadelphia S7 S5 .5l4 lS *
New York S5 S7 .485 l5 *
New Jersey ZS 48 .SZ4 Z7
TorohIo Z0 5l .Z8Z S0
5DUTHEA5T DlVl5lDN
W L Pct 6ß
x-Miami 50 ZZ .5º4 -
x-Orlahdo 47 Z5 .544 S *
AIlahIa 40 SZ .555 l0
CharloIIe Zº 4Z .408 Z0 *
Washih¤Ioh l7 54 .ZSº SZ *
CENTRAL DlVl5lDN
W L Pct 6ß
v-Chica¤o 5Z lº .7SZ -
Ihdiaha SZ 4l .4S8 Zl
Milwaukee Zº 4Z .408 ZS
DeIroiI Z5 47 .S47 Z7 *
Clevelahd l4 57 .lº7 S8
W£S1£kN 60NF£k£N6£
5DUTHWE5T DlVl5lDN
W L Pct 6ß
x-5ah AhIohio 57 l4 .80S -
x-Dallas 5l Zl .708 5 *
New Orleahs 4Z Sl .575 l5
Memphis 40 SS .548 l8
HousIoh S8 S4 .5Z8 lº *
NDRTHWE5T DlVl5lDN
W L Pct 6ß
Oklahoma CiIy 47 Z4 .55Z -
Dehver 44 Zº .50S 4
PorIlahd 4l S0 .577 5
UIah S5 S8 .485 lZ *
MihhesoIa l7 57 .ZS0 Sl *
PAClFlC DlVl5lDN
W L Pct 6ß
v-L.A. Lakers 5l Z0 .7l8 -
Phoehix S5 S4 .5l4 l4 *
Goldeh 5IaIe S0 4Z .4l7 Zl *
L.A. Clippers Z8 44 .S8º ZS *
5acramehIo lº 5Z .Z58 SZ
x-clihched playoII spoI
v-clihched divisioh
Thursdav's ¤ames
Dallas l04, MihhesoIa º5
New Orleahs lZl, UIah ll7, OT
FrIdav's ¤ames
5acramehIo ll0, Ihdiaha ºS
Orlahdo º5, New Jersey 85
CharloIIe 8S, ßD5TDN 8l
Clevelahd º7, DeIroiI ºl
Miami lll, Philadelphia ºº
Milwaukee l0Z, New York º5
Chica¤o ºº, Memphis º5
Oklahoma CiIy lll, MihhesoIa l0S
Dehver ll4, Washih¤Ioh º4
New Orleahs aI Phoehix, l0 p.m.
5ah AhIohio aI PorIlahd, l0 p.m.
TorohIo aI Goldeh 5IaIe, l0:S0 p.m.
L.A. Clippers aI L.A. Lakers, l0:S0 p.m.
Tcdav's ¤ames
New Jersey aI AIlahIa, 7 p.m.
New York aI CharloIIe, 7 p.m.
Ihdiaha aI DeIroiI, 7:S0 p.m.
Chica¤o aI Milwaukee, 8:S0 p.m.
Dallas aI UIah, º p.m.
TorohIo aI L.A. Clippers, l0:S0 p.m.
5undav's ¤ames
5acramehIo aI Philadelphia, lZ p.m.
5ah AhIohio aI Memphis, 5 p.m.
AIlahIa aI Clevelahd, 5 p.m.
HousIoh aI Miami, 5 p.m.
ßD5TDN aI MihhesoIa, 7 p.m.
PorIlahd aI Oklahoma CiIy, 8 p.m.
Washih¤Ioh aI Goldeh 5IaIe, º p.m.
New Orleahs aI L.A. Lakers, º:S0 p.m.
Dallas aI Phoehix, l0:S0 p.m.
1£NNIS
S0N¥ £kI6SS0N 0P£N
ATP-WTA TDUR5
at Kev ßIscavne, FIa.
MEN'5 5lN6LE5
5eccnd Rcund
Michael Llodra (ZS), Frahce, deI. Xavier
Malisse, Bel¤ium, 5-Z, 5-S.
Robih 5oderlih¤ (4), 5wedeh, deI. Ivah
Dodi¤, CroaIia, S-5, 5-Z, 5-4.
5omdev Devvarmah, Ihdia, deI. Milos
Raohic (Sl), Cahada, 7-5 (5), 7-5.
Mardy Fish (l4), UhiIed 5IaIes, deI.
Julieh BehheIeau, Frahce, 5-4, 5-S.
Kevih Ahdersoh, 5ouIh AIrica, deI.
Guillermo Garcia-Lopez (Z4), 5paih, 5-S,
5-7, 5-4.
VikIor Troicki (l5), 5erbia, deI. Marsel
Ilhah, Turkey, 5-S, 5-S.
James Blake, UhiIed 5IaIes, deI.
Thomaz Bellucci (Z7), Brazil, Z-5, 5-4,
7-5 (5).
Pablo AhduIar, 5paih, deI. Ferhahdo
Verdasco (º), 5paih, S-5, 7-5 (S), 5-4.
Alex Bo¤omolov Jr., UhiIed 5IaIes, deI.
Ahdy Murray (5), BriIaih, 5-l, 7-5.
Marcel Grahollers, 5paih, deI. 5Iahislas
Wawrihka (lZ), 5wiIzerlahd, 5-0, 5-7
(4), 5-S.
WDMEN'5 5lN6LE5
5eccnd Rcund
PeIra KviIova (lZ), Czech Republic,
deI. Varvara Lepchehko, UhiIed 5IaIes,
5-l, 5-Z.
A¤hieszka Radwahska (º), Polahd,
deI. Barbora Zahlavova 5Irycova, Czech
Republic, 5-l, 5-0.
Jarmila GroIh (Z8), AusIralia, deI.
Yaroslava 5hvedova, KazakhsIah, 5-4,
S-l reIired.
Domihika Cibulkova (Z5), 5lovakia,
deI. Timea Bacsihszky, 5wiIzerlahd,
5-l, 5-7, 7-5.
EkaIeriha Makarova, Russia, deI. Alisa
Kleybahova (ZZ), Russia, 7-5, 5-S.
Kim CliIsIers (Z), Bel¤ium, deI. AhasIa-
sia Yakimova, Belarus, 5-l, 5-l.
Maria Kirilehko (Z4), Russia, deI. 5ahia
Mirza, Ihdia, 5-7, 5-S, 5-0.
Lourdes Domih¤uez Liho, 5paih, deI.
TsveIaha Pirohkova (Sl), Bul¤aria, 5-7,
5-S, 5-4.
Maria Jose MarIihez 5ahchez (Z7),
5paih, deI. Ahha TaIishvili, Geor¤ia,
5-l, 5-4.
Vir¤ihie Razzaho, Frahce, deI. Kaia
Kahepi (l4), EsIohia, 5-S, 7-5 (5).
Marioh BarIoli (l5), Frahce, deI. Ayumi
MoriIa, Japah, 5-S, Z-5, 5-l.
Frahcesca 5chiavohe (5), IIaly, deI.
Ah¤eliuue Kerber, Germahy, 5-4, 5-4.
AhasIasia Pavlyuchehkova (l7),
Russia, deI. A¤hes 5zavay, Huh¤ary,
5-l, 5-Z.
Vera Zvohareva (S), Russia, deI. Dihara
5añha, Russia, S-5, 5-S, 5-Z.
60LF
AkN0L0 PALH£k
IN¥I1A1I0NAL
P6A TDUR
7,4Iº-vard, µar-7Z íJ6-J6)
ßav HIII CIub and Lcd¤e Ccurse
at DrIandc, FIa.
MarIih Laird.............................70-55 -lS5
5pehcer Levih ..........................55-70 -lS5
K.J. Choi ...................................7Z-54 -lS5
5Ieve Mariho ...........................7l-57 -lS8
Charles Howell III ....................7S-55 -lS8
HuhIer Mahah..........................5º-5º -lS8
Vau¤hh Taylor..........................70-58 -lS8
Rickie Fowler ...........................5º-7l -l40
Jasoh DuIher ...........................70-70 -l40
Ti¤er Woods ............................7S-58 -l4l
5er¤io Garcia ...........................7S-58 -l4l
David Toms ..............................74-57 -l4l
William McGirI ........................7S-58 -l4l
Bubba WaIsoh.........................70-7l -l4l
Ryah Moore..............................74-57 -l4l
Chris Couch..............................70-7l -l4l
Dahiel Chopra ..........................70-7Z -l4Z
Rocco MediaIe.........................70-7Z -l4Z
Iah PoulIer ...............................7l-7l -l4Z
Erik CompIoh...........................75-57 -l4Z
Briah Davis ..............................70-7Z -l4Z
Fredrik Jacobsoh......................7l-7l -l4Z
J.B. Holmes..............................7S-5º -l4Z
Brehdoh de Joh¤e....................7l-7l -l4Z
Tom Gillis.................................7S-70 -l4S
Nick O'Herh..............................7S-70 -l4S
Bill Luhde.................................7S-70 -l4S
Briah Gay .................................75-58 -l4S
Dicky Pride...............................77-55 -l4S
D.J. Trahah...............................7Z-7l -l4S
Lee Jahzeh...............................70-7S -l4S
Jim Furyk .................................74-5º -l4S
Trevor Immelmah ....................7Z-7l -l4S
Johh 5ehdeh ............................7l-7Z -l4S
HuhIer Haas ............................70-7S -l4S
ArIuh AIwal .............................7Z-7Z -l44
D.A. PoihIs...............................7S-7l -l44
Bo Vah PelI ..............................74-70 -l44
5Iepheh Ames.........................75-5º -l44
Hehrik 5Iehsoh........................7S-7l -l44
JusIih Rose..............................7Z-7Z -l44
J.J. Hehry.................................75-70 -l45
Troy MaIIesoh.........................7Z-7S -l45
Aaroh Baddeley .......................75-5º -l45
Rod Pamplih¤...........................7S-7Z -l45
Marc Leishmah........................7S-7Z -l45
HeaIh 5locum..........................75-70 -l45
Phil Mickelsoh .........................70-75 -l45
5coII Verplahk.........................75-5º -l45
RoberI Damroh........................7S-7Z -l45
Billy Hurley III..........................7l-75 -l45
Brehdah 5Ieele........................75-70 -l45
Mark Wilsoh ............................74-7Z -l45
Zach Johhsoh...........................75-70 -l45
RoberI Garri¤us.......................7l-75 -l45
Johhsoh Wa¤her......................74-7Z -l45
Erhie Els...................................75-7Z -l47
Kyle 5Iahley.............................74-7S -l47
Chad Campbell .........................7Z-75 -l47
Paul Goydos .............................78-5º -l47
Kevih Na...................................74-7S -l47
5IewarI Cihk............................75-7l -l47
Charlie Wi ................................7S-74 -l47
Edoardo Molihari .....................7Z-75 -l47
5am 5auhders .........................74-7S -l47
Kevih 5Ireelmah......................75-7S -l48
Charl 5chwarIzel .....................75-7Z -l48
RoberI Allehby.........................7º-5º -l48
PaI Perez..................................74-74 -l48
ColI KhosI ................................75-7S -l48
5kip Kehdall .............................75-7S -l48
Carl PeIIerssoh........................75-7S -l48
Rolahd ThaIcher ......................74-74 -l48
8AS£8ALL
Bowdoih lZ, 5I. OlaI 5
Colby º, Carroll 7, lsI ¤ame
Colby 7, Carroll 5, Zhd ¤ame
5o. Maihe 8, Wash. & JeII. Z, lsI ¤ame
5o. Maihe 4, Wash. & JeII S, Zhd ¤ame
5I. Joseph's 5, Ro¤er Williams 4
5T. JD5EPH'5 5,
RD6ER WlLLlAM5 4
5t. Jcseµh's 00J 000 Z00 - 5 º 0
Rc¤er Wms 040 000 000 - 4 7 I
Murray, GruhIkosky (8) ahd Lee: GouI-
hro, Browh (5), DiIñly (7), Ahdersoh (7),
Po¤more (º) ahd Oliver.
WP-Murray (Z-0). LP-DiIñly (0-Z).
5ave-GruhIkosky (l). Zß-5J, Lorehc:
RW, Pascarella, PorIer, Oliver. HR-5J,
Keheborus: RW, 5wehsoh. Reµeat
hItters-5J, BuIIs, Keheborus, Lorehc:
RW, Pascarella.
5DUTHERN MAlNE 8,
WA5HlN6TDN & JEFFER5DN Z
FIrst ¤ame
5c. MaIne 005 J00 0 - 8 I0 I
Wash. Jeff. 000 0Z0 0 - Z 8 I
Berhard ahd BerIhiaume: Trushel,
No¤ay (5) ahd Lublihe.
WP-Berhard (S-0). LP-Trushel.
Zß-5, Pisahi, BerIhiaume: W, Michalski,
Klihec. Jß-5, WhiIe: W, Bo¤dewiecz.
Reµeat hItters-5, Pisahi S, BerIhiaume:
W, 5Iahiskia, Bo¤dewiecz, Klihec.
Reccrds-5o. Maihe, 7-5: Wash. &
JeII., S-5.
5DUTHERN MAlNE 4,
WA5HlN6TDN & JEFFER5DN J
5eccnd ¤ame
Wash. Jeff. II0 000 J - J 5 Z
5c. MaIne 000 I00 J - 4 8 Z
Zivoder ahd Peirish: Dou¤lass, 5IahIoh
(5) ahd BerIhiaume.
WP-5IahIoh (l-l). LP-Zivoder
(l-Z). Zß-W, Miller: 5, WhiIe, Berhard.
Reµeat hItters-5, Mackey, WhiIe. Re-
ccrds-Wash. & JeII, S-5: 5o. Maihe, 8-5.
CDLßY º, CARRDLL 7
FIrst ¤ame
CarrcII 4I0 000 Z - 7 º Z
CcIbv 004 ZZI x - º 8 I
Volkmah, Radue (4) Buhrow
(4), Chesky (5) ahd FiIzsimmohs:
Geo¤he¤ah, Chahdel (S), Ladd (7), ahd
5chroeder.
WP-Chahdel. Zß-Car, Holah: Col, AI-
salis. Jß-Car, Volkmah. Reccrds- Car-
roll, 0-7: Colby, S-5.
CDLßY 7, CARRDLL 5
5eccnd ¤ame
CcIbv Z0Z Z0I 0 - 7 II I
CarrcII I00 000 4 - 5 8 I
Hessleih, Ladd (7), Chahdel (7) ahd
Galla¤her: PaIIeh¤ale ahd FiIzsimmohs.
WP-Hesslieh. LP-PaIIeh¤ale.
Zß-Car, Kublohski, 5Iephahs. Jß-Col,
NewIoh. Reccrds- Colby, 4-5: Carroll
0-8.
H£N'S 8ASk£18ALL
NCAA TDURNAMENT
EA5T RE6lDNAL
at The PrudentIaI Center, Newark, N.J.
RE6lDNAL 5EMlFlNAL5
FrIdav's ¤ames
NorIh Caroliha 8l, MaruueIIe 5S
KehIucky 5Z, Ohio 5IaIe 50
RE6lDNAL CHAMPlDN5HlP
5undav's ¤ame
NorIh Caroliha (Zº-7) vs. KehIucky
(Z8-8)
5DUTHEA5T RE6lDNAL
at New DrIeans Arena
RE6lDNAL 5EMlFlNAL5
Thursdav's ¤ames
Florida 8S, BYU 74, OT
BuIler 5l, Wiscohsih 54
RE6lDNAL CHAMPlDN5HlP
Tcdav's ¤ame
Florida (Zº-7) vs. BuIler (Z5-º),
4:S0 p.m.
5DUTHWE5T RE6lDNAL
at The AIamcdcme, 5an AntcnIc
RE6lDNAL 5EMlFlNAL5
FrIdav's ¤ames
Kahsas 77, Richmohd 57
Vir¤ihia CommohwealIh 7Z, Florida 5I. 7l
RE6lDNAL CHAMPlDN5HlP
5undav's ¤ame
Kahsas (S5-Z) vs. Vir¤ihia Commoh-
wealIh (Z7-ll)
WE5T RE6lDNAL
at The Hcnda Center, AnaheIm, CaIIf.
RE6lDNAL 5EMlFlNAL5
Thursdav's ¤ames
CohhecIicuI 74, 5ah Die¤o 5IaIe 57
Arizoha ºS, Duke 77
RE6lDNAL CHAMPlDN5HlP
Tcdav's ¤ame
CohhecIicuI (Zº-º) vs. Arizoha (S0-7),
5:55 p.m.
FlNAL FDUR
at ReIIant 5tadIum, Hcustcn
NATlDNAL 5EMlFlNAL5
5aturdav, AµrII Z
EasI vs. WesI champioh
5ouIheasI vs. 5ouIhwesI champioh
NATlDNAL CHAMPlDN5HlP
Mcndav, AµrII 4
5emiñhal wihhers
NlT
5EMlFlNAL5
Tuesdav's ¤ames
at MadIscn 5quare 6arden, New Ycrk
WichiIa 5IaIe (Z7-8) vs. Washih¤Ioh
5IaIe (ZZ-lZ), 7 p.m.
Colorado (Z4-lS) vs. Alabama (Z4-ll),
º:S0 p.m.
CDLLE6E ßA5KETßALL
lNVlTATlDNAL
CHAMPlDN5HlP 5ERlE5
íßest-cf-J)
Mcndav's ¤ames
Ore¤oh (lº-l7) aI Crei¤hIoh (ZZ-l4),
5 p.m.
Wednesdav, March J0
Crei¤hIoh aI Ore¤oh, l0 p.m.
FrIdav, AµrII I
Crei¤hIoh aI Ore¤oh, iI hec., l0 p.m.
CDLLE6E lN5lDER.CDM
TDURNAMENT
5EMlFlNAL5
FrIdav's ¤ames
5ahIa Clara-5ah Frahcisco wihher aI
5MU (Z0-l4), 8 p.m.
Tcdav's ¤ame
Ioha (Z4-ll) aI EasI Tehhessee 5IaIe
(Z4-ll), Z p.m.
W0H£N'S 8ASk£18ALL
NCAA TDURNAMENT
PHlLADELPHlA RE6lDNAL
RE6lDNAL 5EMlFlNAL5
at The LIaccuras Center, PhIIadeIµhIa
5undav's ¤ames
CohhecIicuI (S4-l) vs. Geor¤eIowh
(Z4-l0), hooh
DePaul (Zº-5) vs. Duke (Sl-S), Z:
S0 p.m.
DAYTDN RE6lDNAL
RE6lDNAL 5EMlFlNAL5
at Davtcn Arena, Davtcn, DhIc
Tcdav's ¤ames
Tehhessee (SS-Z) vs. Ohio 5IaIe
(Z4-º), hooh
Oklahoma (ZS-ll) vs. NoIre Dame
(Z8-7), Z p.m.
5PDKANE RE6lDNAL
RE6lDNAL 5EMlFlNAL5
at Veterans Arena, 5µckane, Wash.
Tcdav's ¤ames
Gohza¤a (S0-4) vs. Louisville (ZZ-lZ),
º p.m.
5IahIord (Sl-Z) vs. NorIh Caroliha
(Z7-8), ll:S0 p.m.
DALLA5 RE6lDNAL
RE6lDNAL 5EMlFlNAL5
at AmerIcan AIrIInes Center, DaIIas
5undav's ¤ames
Geor¤ia (ZS-l0) vs. Texas A&M (Zº-5),
4:S0 p.m.
Baylor (SS-Z) vs. Wiscohsih-Greeh Bay
(S4-l), TBA
H£N'S h06k£¥
EA5T RE6lDNAL
at ßrId¤eµcrt, Ccnn.
FrIdav's ¤ames
5emIñnaIs
MihhesoIa-DuluIh Z, Uhioh, N.Y. 0
Yale Z, Air Force l
Tcdav's ¤ame
Re¤IcnaI FInaI
MihhesoIa-DuluIh vs. Yale, 5:S0 p.m.
WE5T RE6lDNAL
at 5t. LcuIs
FrIdav's ¤ames
5emIñnaIs
Michi¤ah S, Nebraska-Omaha Z
Colorado Colle¤e 8, BosIoh Colle¤e 4
Tcdav's ¤ame
Re¤IcnaI FInaI
Michi¤ah vs. Colorado Colle¤e, º p.m.
NDRTHEA5T RE6lDNAL
at Manchester, N.H.
Tcdav's ¤ames
5emIñnaIs
Miami (Ohio) vs. New Hampshire,
4 p.m.
Merrimack vs. NoIre Dame, 7:S0 p.m.
5undav's ¤ame
Re¤IcnaI FInaI
Miami (Ohio)-New Hampshire wihher
vs. Merrimack-NoIre Dame wihher,
8 p.m.
MlDWE5T RE6lDNAL
at 6reen ßav, WIs.
Tcdav's ¤ames
5emIñnaIs
NorIh DakoIa vs. Rehsselaer, l:S0 p.m.
Dehver vs. WesIerh Michi¤ah, 5 p.m.
5undav's ¤ame
Re¤IcnaI FInaI
NorIh DakoIa-Rehsselaer wihher vs.
Dehver-WesIerh Michi¤ah wihher, 5:
S0 p.m.
FRDZEN FDUR
at 5t. PauI, MInnescta
Thursdav, AµrII 7
5emIñnaIs
MidwesI champioh vs. WesI champioh,
60LL£6£S
5 or 8:S0 p.m.
NorIheasI champioh vs. EasI cham-
pioh, 5 or 8:S0 p.m.
5aturdav, AµrII º
Champiohship, 7 p.m.
S0F18ALL
UNE l4, Gordoh S, lsI ¤ame
UNE lº, Gordoh l, Zhd ¤ame
Colby S, PlymouIh 5IaIe Z
Uhiv. oI 5I. Thomas l0, Colby l
UNE I4, 6DRDDN J
FIrst ¤ame
UNE I66 0I - I4 IJ I
6crdcn I00 0Z - J I0 Z
Zablowsky ahd GoII: BehheII, BareIord
(S) ahd Morrisey, May.
WP-Zablowsky (S-Z). LP-BehheII (l-
S). Zß-UNE, GoII, Johhsoh: G, Bukuras.
Jß-UNE, Frazier. HR-UNE, GoII.
Reµeat hItters-UNE, Frazier, Bri¤ham
S, GoII S, Vaudreuil, Lyohs, Johhsoh:
G, Bukuras, McParIlah, Cheesmah.
Reccrds-UNE, 5-5: Gordoh, S-5.
UNE Iº, 6DRDDN I
5eccnd ¤ame
UNE I40 J0íII) - Iº I8 0
6crdcn 0I0 000 - I J I
Bi¤elow ahd GoII: Lawrehce, Bordeh
(5) ahd May.
WP-Bi¤elow (Z-S). LP-Lawrehce
(Z-S). Zß-UNE, Frazier, Grover,
Vaudreuil. Jß-UNE, 5miIh, GoII. Reµeat
hItters-UNE, GoII S, Grover S, Bri¤ham.
Reccrds-UNE, 7-5: Gordoh, S-7.
ßDßCAT5 8J, CELTlC5 8I
CHARLDTTE í8J)
McGuire l-º Z-Z 4, Diaw 4-l4 0-l 8,
Browh S-5 5-7 lZ, Au¤usIih 5-lS S-S l4,
Hehdersoh 5-8 5-5 l5, WhiIe 7-l0 S-S
l7, Carroll 0-l 0-0 0, Livih¤sIoh S-5 S-S
º, Cuhhih¤ham Z-S 0-0 4, NaIera 0-0 0-0
0. TctaIs: S0-5º ZZ-Z5 8S.
ßD5TDN í8I)
Pierce 5-l4 5-8 l8, GarheII 5-º 0-0 lZ,
KrsIic Z-7 S-5 7, Rohdo 5-8 0-0 l0, Alleh
Z-º 8-8 l4, Davis S-l0 S-S º, Greeh S-7
l-l 7, WesI l-5 0-0 Z, Arroyo l-l 0-0 Z.
TctaIs: Zº-7l Z0-Z5 8l.
ßcbcats Iº I8 I6 J0 - 8J
CeItIcs Z5 I7 Z4 I5 - 8I
J-PcInt 6caIs-CharloIIe l-ll (Au¤us-
Iih l-4, Hehdersoh 0-l, McGuire 0-l,
Diaw 0-5), BosIoh S-l5 (Alleh Z-7, Pierce
l-5, GarheII 0-l, WesI 0-Z). FcuIed
Dut-Davis. Rebcunds-CharloIIe 44
(McGuire, Browh 7), BosIoh 45 (GarheII
º). AssIsts-CharloIIe l5 (Au¤usIih 4),
BosIoh l5 (Rohdo 5). TctaI FcuIs-Char-
loIIe Z5, BosIoh Z4. TechnIcaIs-Char-
loIIe Coach 5ilas, CharloIIe deIehsive
Ihree secohd. A-l8,5Z4 (l8,5Z4).
CAVALlER5 º7, Pl5TDN5 ºI
DETRDlT íºI)
Prihce 7-l5 l-l l5, Mohroe 5-º l-4 ll,
Wilcox 5-8 Z-S lZ, McGrady l-5 0-l Z,
HamilIoh 7-l7 l-l l5, Maxiell 0-l 0-0
0, 5Iuckey S-ll 4-5 ll, Gordoh S-5 0-0
8, Daye 4-º S-S lZ, Byhum Z-5 l-Z 5.
TctaIs: S7-87 lS-Z0 ºl.
CLEVELAND íº7)
Gee 4-l0 0-0 8, Hicksoh º-lS 5-5 Z4,
Hollihs 5-7 0-S l0, 5essiohs S-5 0-0 5,
Parker Z-º l-l 5, 5amuels S-7 S-4 º,
Gibsoh Z-7 Z-Z 7, Davis 5-lS 0-0 l5,
Harah¤ody S-5 S-4 l0, Eyeh¤a l-4 0-0 Z.
TctaIs: S8-8Z l5-Z0 º7.
PIstcns Z4 Z7 I7 ZJ - ºI
CavaIIers Z6 Z6 ZJ ZZ - º7
J-PcInt 6caIs-DeIroiI 4-lS (Gordoh
Z-Z, 5Iuckey l-S, Daye l-4, Byhum 0-l,
Prihce 0-l, HamilIoh 0-Z), Clevelahd
5-l8 (Davis 4-7, Harah¤ody l-l, Gibsoh
l-S, Eyeh¤a 0-l, 5essiohs 0-l, Gee
0-Z, Parker 0-S). FcuIed Dut-Nohe.
Rebcunds-DeIroiI 5l (Wilcox, Mohroe
8), Clevelahd 55 (Hicksoh l5). As-
sIsts-DeIroiI lº (5Iuckey 4), Clevelahd
Zl (Parker 7). TctaI FcuIs-DeIroiI lº,
Clevelahd lº. TechnIcaIs-Clevelahd
deIehsive Ihree secohd. A-lº,º07
(Z0,55Z).
ßUCK5 I0Z, KNlCK5 º6
MlLWAUKEE íI0Z)
Delñho S-º 0-0 8, Mbah a MouIe 5-º Z-
Z lZ, Bo¤uI 8-l4 5-5 Zl, Jehhih¤s lS-Z5
7-º S7, 5almohs 5-ll 0-0 ll, Doolih¤ Z-S
l-Z 7, 5ahders S-4 0-0 5, Brockmah 0-l
0-0 0, Ma¤¤eIIe 0-l 0-0 0. TctaIs: Sº-77
l5-lº l0Z.
NEWYDRK íº6)
AhIhohy º-ZZ 7-7 Z5, 5Ioudemire l0-Z0
8-l0 Z8, TuriaI l-Z 0-0 Z, Billups S-ll
0-0 7, Fields S-5 l-Z 7, 5ha.Williams l-5
0-0 Z, Dou¤las 5-l7 Z-Z l5, Masoh 0-0
0-0 0, JeIIries 0-0 0-0 0, CarIer Z-S Z-Z
7, 5he.Williams l-4 0-0 Z. TctaIs: S5-º0
Z0-ZS º5.
ßucks J5 ZJ Z4 Z0 - I0Z
KnIcks Z4 Z7 Z6 Iº - º6
J-PcInt 6caIs-Milwaukee º-l8
(Jehhih¤s 4-º, Doolih¤ Z-Z, Delñho Z-5,
5almohs l-l), New York 4-lº (Dou¤las
Z-5, CarIer l-Z, Billups l-5, Fields 0-l,
AhIhohy 0-l, 5ha.Williams 0-4). FcuIed
Dut-Nohe. Rebcunds-Milwaukee 50
(Bo¤uI l7), New York 4º (5Ioudemire
º). AssIsts-Milwaukee Zl (5almohs
5), New York lS (Billups 4). TctaI
FcuIs-Milwaukee lº, New York lº.
TechnIcaIs-Milwaukee deIehsive Ihree
secohd, New York deIehsive Ihree
secohd. A-lº,75S (lº,75S).
HEAT III, 76ER5 ºº
PHlLADELPHlA íºº)
I¤uodala S-l0 4-5 l0, Brahd 4-l0 0-l 8,
Hawes 5-lS l-l lS, Holiday 5-l4 l-l lS,
Meeks 5-lS l-l l4, Williams º-lZ Z-Z
Z4, Youh¤ 5-lZ S-S l5, Nociohi 0-l 0-0 0,
Turher l-l 0-0 Z. TctaIs: 40-85 lZ-l4 ºº.
MlAMl íIII)
James ll-l7 º-º SZ, Bosh 8-l5 4-4 Z0,
Dampier Z-4 0-0 4, Bibby l-4 0-0 S, Wade
l5-Z5 8-ll Sº, Miller l-5 l-Z 4, AhIhohy
0-l 0-Z 0, Johes Z-4 0-0 5, House l-5 0-0
S, Ma¤loire 0-l 0-0 0, Howard 0-0 0-0 0.
TctaIs: 4l-8S ZZ-Z8 lll.
76ers Z7 ZJ JZ I7 - ºº
Heat Z0 JI Z6 J4 -III
J-PcInt 6caIs-Philadelphia 7-lº
(Williams 4-7, Meeks S-7, I¤uodala 0-Z,
Holiday 0-S), Miami 7-Z0 (Johes Z-4,
Miller l-S, Bibby l-S, House l-S, Wade
l-S, James l-4). FcuIed Dut-Nohe. Re-
bcunds-Philadelphia S7 (Brahd, Youh¤
8), Miami 5º (Wade ll). AssIsts-Phila-
delphia ZZ (Holiday 5), Miami ZZ (Wade
8). TctaI FcuIs-Philadelphia Z4, Miami
l7. TechnIcaIs-Brahd, James. A-lº,840
(lº,500).
AN0ALu6IAN 0P£N
EP6A TDUR
6,8I7-vard, µar-70
Paradcr de MaIa¤a 6.C., MaIa¤a, 5µaIn
Jeppe Huldahl ......................... 55-55¬lSZ
MaarIeh LaIeber..................... 57-55¬lSZ
Rikard Karlber¤....................... 55-57¬lSZ
TeIsuIi HiraIsuka.................... 55-57¬lSS
Paul Lawrie............................. 55-57¬lSS
Jamie Elsoh ............................ 55-58¬lSS
PeIer Hedblom........................ 57-57¬lS4
Floriah FriIsch ........................ 55-58¬lS4
Oscar Floreh ........................... 55-5º¬lS4
Gabriel Cahizares ................... 70-54¬lS4
Mark FosIer ............................ 57-57¬lS4
Marcel 5iem............................ 58-57¬lS5
5IuarI Mahley ........................ 5º-55¬lS5
AhIhohy Wall.......................... 57-58¬lS5
RoberI Rock ............................ 55-70¬lS5
Lorehzo Ga¤li .......................... 7l-55¬lS5
Phillip Price, ............................ 58-58¬lS5
Alvaro Quiros.......................... 7l-55¬lS5
Richard Fihch.......................... 70-55¬lS5
Hehhie OIIo ............................ 58-58¬lS5
Johah EdIors........................... 55-7l¬lS5
Felipe A¤uilar.......................... 57-5º¬lS5
5AßRE5 4, PANTHER5 Z
FIcrIda I 0 I - Z
ßuffaIc I I Z - 4
FIrst PerIcd-l, BuIIalo, Pomihville lº
(Vahek, 5ekera), l:ZS. Z, Florida, 5am-
sohov lS, 4:0l. PenaItIes-Nohe.
5eccnd PerIcd-S, BuIIalo, 5IaIIord Z7
(Boyes, Ehhis), Z:SS. PenaItIes-Weiss,
Fla (elbowih¤), l0:4º: Gerbe, BuI (Irip-
pih¤), l5:l0.
ThIrd PerIcd-4, BuIIalo, Leopold lS
(Pomihville, 5IaIIord), º:4S (pp). 5,
BuIIalo, 5IaIIord Z8 (Ehhis), º:55. 5,
Florida, Dadohov 7 (Ber¤Iors), lº:57.
PenaItIes-5amsohov, Fla (Irippih¤),
º:lZ: Mahcari, BuI (slashih¤), ll:l5:
Ellerby, Fla (rou¤hih¤), l5:S8: Mahcari,
BuI (rou¤hih¤), l5:S8.
5hcts cn 6caI-Florida 5-8-l0¬Z4.
BuIIalo l0-ll-ll¬SZ.
Pcwer-µIav cµµcrtunItIes-Florida 0 oI
Z: BuIIalo l oI Z.
6caIIes-Florida, Vokouh Zl-Z8-5 (SZ
shoIs-Z8 saves). BuIIalo, Miller SZ-Zl-8
(Z4-ZZ).
A-l8,5º0 (l8,5º0). T-Z:Zl.
PEN6UlN5 I, DEVlL5 0, 5D
New Jersev 0 0 0 0- 0
PIttsbur¤h 0 0 0 0 - I
PIttsbur¤h wcn shcctcut I-0
FIrst PerIcd-Nohe.
5eccnd PerIcd-Nohe.
ThIrd PerIcd-Nohe.
DvertIme-Nohe.
5hcctcut-New Jersey 0 (RolsIoh NG,
Kovalchuk NG, Elias NG), PiIIsbur¤h l
(LeIah¤ NG, Kovalev NG, Neal G).
5hcts cn 6caI-New Jersey l-º-l0-
l¬Zl. PiIIsbur¤h S-lS-7-S¬Z5.
Pcwer-µIav cµµcrtunItIes-New Jersey
0 oI 4: PiIIsbur¤h 0 oI Z.
6caIIes-New Jersey, Brodeur Zl-ZS-S
(Z5 shoIs-Z5 saves). PiIIsbur¤h, Fleury
SS-l8-5 (Zl-Zl).
A-l8,SZº (l8,087). T-Z:Z5.
CANUCK5 J, THRA5HER5 I
Vanccuver 0 Z I- J
AtIanta 0 0 I - I
FIrst PerIcd-Nohe.
5eccnd PerIcd-l, Vahcouver, Raymohd
lS (Torres), 5:08. Z, Vahcouver, Bolduc Z
(Oreskovich, Ballard), lZ:Z4.
ThIrd PerIcd-S, AIlahIa, LiIIle l5, l4:
S0. 4, Vahcouver, Burrows ZZ (Kesler),
lº:47 (eh-sh).
MIssed PenaItv 5hct-D.5edih, Vah,
ll:5º ñrsI.
5hcts cn 6caI-Vahcouver 7-l4-5¬Z5.
AIlahIa l0-º-lZ¬Sl.
Pcwer-µIav cµµcrtunItIes-Vahcouver 0
oI 0: AIlahIa 0 oI 4.
6caIIes-Vahcouver, Luoh¤o S5-l4-7
(Sl shoIs-S0 saves). AIlahIa, Masoh
ll-ll-S (Z5-ZS).
A-l5,ZS7 (l8,545). T-Z:lS.
5ENATDR5 Z, CAPlTAL5 0
WashIn¤tcn 0 0 0 - 0
Dttawa 0 I I - Z
FIrst PerIcd-Nohe.
5eccnd PerIcd-l, OIIawa, Greehih¤ 4
(5pezza, BuIler), lS:Z5.
ThIrd PerIcd-Z, OIIawa, Cohdra 5
(Michalek), Z:lZ.
5hcts cn 6caI-Washih¤Ioh ll-8-
lZ¬Sl. OIIawa l0-8-5¬ZS.
Pcwer-µIav cµµcrtunItIes-Washih¤Ioh
0 oI S: OIIawa 0 oI S.
6caIIes-Washih¤Ioh, Varlamov l0-º-4
(ZS shoIs-Zl saves). OIIawa, Ahdersoh
Zl-lº-S (Sl-Sl).
A-l8,SZº (lº,l5S). T-Z:Z5.
HURRlCANE5 4, Ll6HTNlN6 J
CarcIIna I I Z - 4
Tamµa ßav I 0 Z - J
FIrst PerIcd-l, Tampa Bay, Ga¤he
lS (5I. Louis, Lecavalier), 7:ll (pp). Z,
Caroliha, 5kihher Z5 (RuuIu, PiIkaheh),
lZ:5Z.
5eccnd PerIcd-S, Caroliha, Cole Zl
(5Iillmah, E.5Iaal), 8:ZS (pp).
ThIrd PerIcd-4, Caroliha, Cole ZZ, 5:50.
5, Caroliha, E.5Iaal S0 (Corvo, PiIkaheh),
lZ:Z0 (pp). 5, Tampa Bay, Lecavalier Z0
(Hedmah), lS:l7. 7, Tampa Bay, Ga¤he
l4 (5I. Louis, Clark), l4:0º (pp).
5hcts cn 6caI-Caroliha l5-8-l5¬Sº.
Tampa Bay 7-S-ll¬Zl.
Pcwer-µIav cµµcrtunItIes-Caroliha Z
oI 5: Tampa Bay Z oI 5.
6caIIes-Caroliha, Ward SZ-Z4-º (Zl
shoIs-l8 saves). Tampa Bay, Rolosoh
Z0-Z4-5 (Sº-S5).
A-l5,555 (lº,758). T¬Z:SS.
WlLDCAT5 4, MAlNElAC5 I
Mcnctcn I I Z - 4
LewIstcn I 0 0 - I
FIrst PerIcd-l, LewisIoh, Tah¤uy
l (Parisieh, Dame-Malka), l0:S4. Z,
MohcIoh, 5aulhier l (Hrivik), lZ:Z5 (pp).
PenaItIes-Hrivik, Moh. (rou¤hih¤), S:
lº: CriIchlow, Lew. (rou¤hih¤), S:lº:
Brodeur, Lew. (boardih¤, ¤ame miscoh-
ducI), l0:5S.
5eccnd PerIcd-S, MohcIoh, Milah
l (MacMillah, Hrivik), lZ:l7. PenaI-
tIes-Dame-Malka, Lew. (rou¤hih¤,
slashih¤), l:ZZ: Kabahov, Lew. (Irippih¤),
l4:SZ: 5aulhier, Moh. (holdih¤), l8:Z8.
5eccnd PerIcd-4, MohcIoh, Pehhy l
(Malohe), S:4º. 5, MohcIoh, 5aulhier l
(PeIIerssoh), lº:lº (eh). PenaItIes-
Fourhier, Lew. (Irippih¤), 4:4S: Hrivik,
Moh. (ñ¤hIih¤, ¤ame miscohducI), l7:
l7: MacAuslahd, Moh. (rou¤hih¤), l7:l7:
MacMillah, Moh. (rou¤hih¤, uhsporImah-
like cohducI, miscohducI), l7:l7: Milsoh,
Lew. (rou¤hih¤, uhsporImahlike cohducI,
miscohducI), l7:l7: Morih, Lew. (rou¤h-
ih¤), l7:l7: 5aab, Lew. (ñ¤hIih¤, ¤ame
miscohducI), l7:l7.
5hcts cn 6caI-MohcIoh lS-8-5¬Z5.
LewisIoh l0-7-8¬Z5.
Pcwer-PIav DµµcrtunItIes-MohcIoh l
oI 5: LewisIoh 0 oI l.
6caIIes-MohcIoh, Thibeau l-0-0-0 (Z5
shoIs-Z4 saves). LewisIoh, Champioh
0-l-0-0 (Z5 shoIs-ZZ saves).
A-l,55S.
NDTE: Friday's PiraIes box score was
uhavailable due Io Iechhical diIñculIies
wiIh Ihe AHL compuIers.
N8A
THUNDER III, TlMßERWDLVE5 I0J
MlNNE5DTA íI0J)
Beasley 8-l8 Z-Z Z0, Rahdolph º-l5
5-5 Z4, Milicic 7-ll Z-Z l5, Ridhour 5-8
l-Z lZ, Johhsoh 4-l0 0-0 l0, Pekovic
l-4 l-Z S, WebsIer l-S Z-Z 4, Flyhh l-4
S-4 5, Ellih¤Ioh Z-4 0-0 5, Tolliver l-S
0-0 Z, Hayward l-S 0-0 Z. TctaIs: 40-84
l7-Z0 l0S.
DKLAHDMA ClTY íIII)
DurahI 7-l8 5-7 ZS, Ibaka 5-l0 0-0 lZ,
Perkihs 5-5 l-5 lS, WesIbrook 7-l5 5-5
lº, 5eIolosha Z-S 0-0 4, Collisoh 5-7 l-Z
lS, Hardeh 4-ll 4-4 lS, Mohammed 5-8
Z-S l4, Mayhor 0-S 0-0 0, Cook 0-l 0-0 0,
Aldrich 0-l 0-0 0, Ivey 0-l 0-0 0. TctaIs:
44-84 lº-Z8 lll.
TImberwcIves Z7 Z6 Zº ZI -I0J
Thunder J0 J4 Z4 ZJ - III
J-PcInt 6caIs-MihhesoIa 5-l0
(Beasley Z-Z, Johhsoh Z-S, Ellih¤Ioh l-l,
Ridhour l-Z, Tolliver 0-l, WebsIer 0-l),
Oklahoma CiIy 4-lS (DurahI S-7, Hardeh
l-Z, WesIbrook 0-l, 5eIolosha 0-l,
Ivey 0-l, Cook 0-l). FcuIed Dut-Nohe.
Rebcunds-MihhesoIa 47 (Rahdolph
l5), Oklahoma CiIy 4º (Ibaka l0).
AssIsts-MihhesoIa lº (Ridhour 5),
Oklahoma CiIy Z4 (WesIbrook 8). TctaI
FcuIs-MihhesoIa Zl, Oklahoma CiIy Zl.
A-l8,Z0S (l8,Z0S).
ßULL5 ºº, 6RlZZLlE5 º6
MEMPHl5 íº6)
Youh¤ S-5 l-Z 7, Rahdolph 5-ll 4-7
l5, Gasol 5-8 Z-Z l4, Cohley 5-l5 Z-4
lZ, Alleh 5-8 l-l lS, ArIhur 4-8 Z-Z l0,
BaIIier l-Z 0-0 Z, Mayo S-l0 l-Z º, Powe
l-Z º-l0 ll, Vasuuez l-Z 0-0 Z. TctaIs:
S5-7S ZZ-S0 º5.
CHlCA6D íºº)
Deh¤ 8-l4 4-5 ZS, Boozer 5-lS Z-Z lZ,
Noah Z-5 l-l 5, Rose 5-ZZ lZ-lS Z4,
Bo¤ahs Z-5 0-0 5, Brewer S-5 l-l 7,
Gibsoh S-S 0-0 5, Thomas 0-0 0-0 0, Asik
Z-Z Z-5 5, WaIsoh l-5 S-4 5, Korver Z-7
0-0 5. TctaIs: S4-8Z Z5-Sl ºº.
6rIzzIIes ZZ Z4 Z7 ZJ - º6
ßuIIs ZI Z8 Z5 Z5 - ºº
J-PcInt 6caIs-Memphis Z-l5 (Mayo
Z-4, Powe 0-l, ArIhur 0-l, Vasuuez 0-l,
Rahdolph 0-Z, Youh¤ 0-Z, Cohley 0-4),
Chica¤o 5-l7 (Deh¤ S-4, Bo¤ahs Z-5,
Korver l-S, Rose 0-5). FcuIed Dut-Nohe.
Rebcunds-Memphis 4Z (Gasol ll),
Chica¤o 57 (Boozer º). AssIsts-Mem-
phis Z4 (Cohley 5), Chica¤o lº (Rose 7).
TctaI FcuIs-Memphis Zl, Chica¤o Z4.
TechnIcaIs-Alleh, BaIIier, Rahdolph,
Boozer, Noah. A-ZZ,Z74 (Z0,ºl7).
KlN65 II0, PACER5 ºJ
5ACRAMENTD íII0)
Garcia 7-ll l-l l5, Cousihs º-l7 0-0
l8, DalemberI 5-lS 4-5 l5, Udrih 5-º 0-0
lZ, ThorhIoh 7-ZZ 0-0 l5, Greehe 5-º
0-0 l5, Evahs Z-7 Z-Z 5, Thompsoh 4-7
0-l 8, Jacksoh Z-S 0-0 4, JeIer 0-Z 0-0 0.
TctaIs: 48-l00 7-l0 ll0.
lNDlANA íºJ)
Grah¤er 4-lS ll-lZ Z0, Hahsbrou¤h
S-lS Z-Z 8, HibberI 4-º S-S ll, Collisoh
4-lZ l-Z º, Geor¤e 5-º l-4 lZ, D.Johes
4-5 S-S ll, Rush l-7 Z-Z 5, McRoberIs
Z-5 Z-Z 5, Price 4-l5 0-0 º, FosIer 0-0 0-0
0, 5Iephehsoh l-l 0-0 Z. TctaIs: SZ-ºl
Z5-S0 ºS.
KIn¤s ZZ JJ J0 Z5 -II0
Pacers I8 Iº JI Z5 - ºJ
J-PcInt 6caIs-5acramehIo 7-l5
(Greehe S-5, Udrih Z-Z, Garcia l-S,
ThorhIoh l-5), Ihdiaha 4-Z5 (Grah¤er l-
S, Geor¤e l-S, Rush l-7, Price l-º, Colli-
soh 0-l, D.Johes 0-Z). FcuIed Dut-Nohe.
Rebcunds-5acramehIo 5l (Cousihs l4),
Ihdiaha 58 (Rush, Hahsbrou¤h, Geor¤e
8). AssIsts-5acramehIo Z7 (Evahs 8),
Ihdiaha l5 (Hahsbrou¤h, Price, Collisoh
S). TctaI FcuIs-5acramehIo ZZ, Ihdiaha
l5. TechnIcaIs-Garcia, ThorhIoh.
A-lS,8lS (l8,l55).
MA6lC º5, NET5 85
NEWJER5EY í85)
VuIacic 4-º 0-0 l0, Humphries 5-l0 Z-Z
l4, Lopez 4-8 Z-S l0, Farmar 5-ll 0-0 l5,
Morrow 8-l7 0-0 lº, OuIlaw 5-ll 0-l l0,
PeIro l-4 0-0 Z, Wri¤hI l-4 0-0 Z, Uzoh
0-Z 0-0 0, Ross 0-l 0-0 0, Graham l-l 0-0
S. TctaIs: S5-78 4-5 85.
DRLANDD íº5)
Turko¤lu 8-ll l-Z Z0, Bass 5-8 Z-S l4,
Howard 7-lZ 7-l8 Zl, Nelsoh l-S 0-0 Z,
J.Richardsoh 7-lZ 0-0 l5, Arehas l-lZ
0-0 Z, Ahdersoh 5-8 0-0 l5, Duhoh Z-7
0-0 5. TctaIs: S7-7S l0-ZS º5.
Nets Z0 I8 Z5 ZZ - 85
Ma¤Ic Z5 ZJ I8 Zº - º5
J-PcInt 6caIs-New Jersey º-lº
(Farmar S-4, Morrow S-5, VuIacic Z-5,
Graham l-l, PeIro 0-l, OuIlaw 0-Z),
Orlahdo ll-Z7 (Ahdersoh 5-8, Turko¤lu
S-4, J.Richardsoh Z-5, Duhoh l-4, Nelsoh
0-l, Arehas 0-5). FcuIed Dut-Nohe. Re-
bcunds-New Jersey 44 (Humphries l0),
Orlahdo 4º (Howard l4). AssIsts-New
Jersey Zº (Farmar l5), Orlahdo Z4
(Turko¤lu lS). TctaI FcuIs-New Jersey
Zl, Orlahdo 7. A-lº,087 (l8,500).
NU66ET5 II4, WlZARD5 º4
WA5HlN6TDN íº4)
Booker 4-7 Z-4 l0, Yi S-7 l-Z 7, McGee
5-lS S-4 lS, Wall Z-l0 º-º lS, CrawIord
8-l5 0-0 lº, 5eraphih Z-S 0-0 4, Youh¤
4-l5 Z-Z l0, Evahs 8-l5 0-0 l5, JeIIers
0-0 0-0 0, N'diaye l-l 0-0 Z, 5hakur 0-l
0-0 0. TctaIs: S7-88 l7-Zl º4.
DENVER íII4)
Gallihari 5-ll S-5 l7, K.MarIih S-8 Z-Z
8, Nehe S-5 4-5 l0, Lawsoh 7-ll Z-Z
l7, Forbes l-7 Z-Z 5, 5miIh 5-ll l-Z
l4, FelIoh Z-4 0-0 5, Ahderseh 7-7 S-4
l7, Harrih¤Ioh 8-l5 0-0 l7, Moz¤ov l-Z
0-0 Z, KouIos 0-S Z-Z Z. TctaIs: 4Z-85
lº-Z4 ll4.
WIzards I6 Zº ZZ Z7 - º4
Nu¤¤ets J0 J4 I8 JZ - II4
J-PcInt 6caIs-Washih¤Ioh S-ll
(CrawIord S-5, Wall 0-l, Evahs 0-Z,
Youh¤ 0-S), Dehver ll-Z5 (Gallihari
4-7, 5miIh S-5, Lawsoh l-Z, FelIoh l-Z,
Forbes l-4, Harrih¤Ioh l-5). FcuIed
Dut-Nohe. Rebcunds-Washih¤Ioh 5l
(McGee lS), Dehver 5Z (Ahderseh ll).
AssIsts-Washih¤Ioh lS (Wall 5), Deh-
ver Zº (FelIoh 8). TctaI FcuIs-Washih¤-
Ioh Zl, Dehver l8. A-lº,S08 (lº,l55).
SP0k1S hIS10k¥
0N 1hIS 0A1£
March Z6
Z004 - Iah Crocker closes ouI his
career aI Texas by seIIih¤ a world
record ih Ihe l00-meIer buIIerHy aI
Ihe NCAA meh's swimmih¤ ahd divih¤
champiohships, wihhih¤ Ihe evehI Ior
Ihe IourIh sIrai¤hI year. Crocker wihs ih
4º.07 secohds, Ioihih¤ Mark 5piIz ahd
Pablo Morales as Ihe ohly swimmers Io
wih Ihe buIIerHy Iour Iimes ih NCAA
champiohships hisIory.
Thè Portlano Prèss Hèralo/ Saturoay, March 26, 2C¹¹ 2!
1G/< ;/53<B/ G3::=E 0:/19
IFG$GG?$KfgJdXcc$I`^_k
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n`k_Nff[jj`oj_fkjYXZb
Hartin laird reached three par
5s in two shots, converted one
of them into an eaqle and shot a
7-under 65 lridav for a one-shot
lead over K.1. Choi and Spencer
levin after the second round of
the hrnold lalmer lnvitational at
0rlando, lla.
laird, who was at 9-under I35,
closed his second round with a
I2-foot birdie putt after a 32I-vard
tee shot on his last hole.
liqer Woods shot a 4-under 68,
leavinq him six shots behind the
leader.
<LIFG<8EKFLI1 Haarten lafeber of
the letherlands shot a 5-under 65
to tie likard Karlberq of Sweden
and 1eppe luldahl of 0enmark for
the lead at 8-under I32 after two
rounds in the hndalucian 0pen at
Halaqa, Spain.
CG>81 Second-ranked 1ivai Shin
of South Korea shot a boqev-free
9-under 64, birdieinq nine of the
frst I4 holes, to take a four-stroke
lead in the second round of the
rain-delaved Kia Classic at lndus-
trv, Calif.
JLI><IP=FIC8E><I1 lwo-time Has-
ters champion 8ernhard lanqer
had surqerv on his left thumb and
will miss the next two months,
endinq his streak of 27 consecu-
tive appearances in the Hasters.
?F:B<P
HDA?C1 lhe lewiston Haineiacs
took an earlv lead on a qoal bv
1ess lanquv before Honcton ral-
lied for a 4-I victorv in the open-
inq qame of their best-of-seven
plavoff series at the hndroscoqqin
8ank Colisee.
lewiston qoalie licholas Cham-
pion stopped 22 shots.
K<EE@J
JFEP<I@:JJFEFG<E1 Second-seeded
lovak 0jokovic of Serbia reached
the third round at Kev 8iscavne,
lla., bv beatinq 0enis lstomin of
lussia, 6-0, 6-I.
hmerican qualifer hlex 8oqo-
molov upset ffth-seeded hndv
Hurrav of Scotland, 6-I, 7-5.
ln women's plav, defendinq
champion Kim Clijsters of 8elqium
needed onlv 50 minutes to win
her openinq match, beatinq
qualifer hnastasiva ¥akimova of
8elarus, 6-I, 6-I.
JF::<I
DCJ1 Hajor leaque Soccer fned
lew lnqland levolution midfeld-
er Shalrie 1oseph and Chicaqo lire
assistant coach leo lercovich over
two unrelated incidents, Commis-
sioner 0on Carber announced.
1oseph was fned $I,000 for his
actions at the team's hotel on
leb. 20, and lercovich also was
fned $I,000 for inappropriate
sideline behavior durinq the Caro-
lina Challenqe Cup in Charleston,
S.C., in earlv Harch.
NFD<EËJNFIC;:LG1Hore than
a half-million tickets for this
summer's tournament have been
sold, with qames featurinq host
Cermanv, the u.S. and 8razil qen-
eratinq the most interest.
h total of 800,000 tickets were
available for purchase, and local
orqanizinq committee president
Steff 1ones said she is hopinq for
sellouts at all 32 qames.
:P:C@E>
KI8:BNFIC;:?8DG@FEJ?@GJ1 0efend-
inq champion Sarah lammer of
the united States powered around
the closinq laps to overtake hlison
Shanks of lew Zealand and retain
her women's individual pursuit
title at hpeldoorn, letherlands.
lammer fnished in 3 minutes,
32.933, just .296 ahead of Shanks.
JB@@E>
L%J%8CG@E<1 lhe u.S. Ski and
Snowboard hssociation brouqht
back former women's head coach
latrick liml to serve as hlpine
proqram director.
liml, who spent the last three
seasons with Canada's proqram,
will oversee evervthinq from the
qrassroots development to the
u.S. national team. le frst joined
the u.S. squad in 200I.
³4`][abOTTO\R\SeaaS`dWQSa
Jgfikj
;`^\jk
5IF"TTPDJBUFE1SFTT
BURIRIBÐ, Ariz. Mike
Bweeney wanted to end his ca-
reer the same way he started it,
as a member of the Kansas City
Royals.
Bo he signed a one-day minor-
league contract with Kansas
City, then ofhcially retired Iri-
day as a member of the Royals.
"I`m walking away with no
regrets,¨ Bweeney said during
a ceremony near a held at the
Royals` spring-training complex,
with team ofhcials and minor-
league players in attendance.
Bweeney, 37, was a hve-time
All-Btar with Kansas City. He
said he would remain with the
Royals in "some capacity¨ to
work with minor leaguers. He
also will throw out the hrst ball
for the March 31 opener against
the Los Angeles Angels.
8)*5& 409 Chicago named
Brent Morel its starting third
baseman.
Morel, a 23-year-old rookie, is
hitting .28ß this spring but more
importantly, has committed no
errors. Morel beat out veteran
Mark Teahen, who is hitting .333
with a .4ß7 on-base percentage
but has been erratic making
throws from third.
$6#4 Iitcher Braden Looper,
3ß, told the team he`s retiring.
Looper was in camp as a non-
roster player, trying to make a
comeback after sitting out last
season.
The Cubs told him he wouldn`t
make the team out of spring
training, so Looper decided to
retire.
1"%3&4 Iitcher Mat Latos
has a sore right shoulder, put-
ting a potential opening-day
start against Bt. Louis in |eop-
ardy.
Latos said his shoulder im-
proved signihcantly in a day, but
he won`t make his next sched-
uled spring-training start today.
3&%4 Right-hander Homer
Bailey has a shoulder problem
and will open the season on the
disabled list.
Ceneral Manager Walt Jock-
etty said Bailey felt something
in his shoulder during his last
start. Tests found he has some
limited movement, forcing him
to rest for a week. He`ll |oin
right-handed starter Johnny
Cueto, who has mild inßam-
mation in his shoulder, on the
disabled list.
N Iitcher Bronson Arroyo,
who has been sick for more than
10 days with ßulike symptoms,
was tested for a fungal infection
in his lungs.
:"/,&&4#3&8&34 New
York traded right-hander Bergio
Mitre to Milwaukee for outheld-
er Chris Dickerson.
The Brewers need to cover
several starts while Zack Cre-
inke recovers from a broken rib.
03*0-&4 Right-hander
Brad Bergesen is hne after be-
ing struck in the right forearm
by a line drive.
Minnesota leadoff hitter
Denard Bpan hit the drive on
Bergesen`s fourth pitch of the
game. X-rays were negative and
the in|ury was determined to be
a bruise.
:"/,&&4 Right-hander
Kevin Millwood agreed to a mi-
nor-league contract.
Millwood would get a $1.5 mil-
lion, one-year contract if added
to the 40-man roster. He would
have the chance to earn $3.5
million more in performance
bonuses: $500,000 each for hve,
10, 15, 20 and 25 starts. He would
get an additional $1 million for
30 starts.
/"5*0/"-4 Iirst baseman
Adam LaRoche had an MRI on
his sore left shoulder and will
miss at least three games.
"We`re |ust going to shut him
down for two or three days,¨
Manager Jim Riggleman said.
"He`s throwing tolerable but he
|ust can`t cut the ball loose. We`ll
put him back in the lineup likely
Monday.¨
1*3"5&4 Left-hander Joe
Beimel, hampered for much of
spring training by in|uries to
his forearm and elbow, won`t be
ready for opening day, leaving
the team without its main off-
season bullpen acquisition.
N The Iirates reassigned
pitchers Bean Callagher and Ty-
ler Yates to minor-league camp,
with catcher Wyatt Toregas and
inhelder Josh Iields.
*/%*"/4 Josh Tomlin earned
the hnal spot in Cleveland`s
rotation. Tomlin beat out left-
hander David Huff and right-
hander Jeanmar Comez for the
hnal spot.
.&54 Outhelder Carlos Bel-
tran is making strides in over-
coming tendinitis in his left knee
and plans to play the held for the
hrst time this spring during a
minor-leagie game today.
BVS/aa]QWObSR>`Saa
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ooublè by Dan Johnson oí thè Tampa Pay Rays at Port Charlottè, Fla. Tampa Pay won, 9-5.
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Josh Pèckètt allows
sèvèn runs in six inninos
as Toronto comès away
with an ¹¹-8 victory.
5IF"TTPDJBUFE1SFTT
IORT MYÐRB, Ila. Josh
Beckett of the Boston Red
Box found some things to like
about his outing Iriday night.
That said, he keeps giving up
runs.
Beckett was hit hard, tagged
for seven runs in six innings
in an 11-8 loss to the Toronto
Blue Jays in the hrst spring
meeting of the AL Ðast rivals.
Beckett allowed 11 hits. He
walked none, struck out hve
and hit a batter.
"Results aside, I felt like I did
some things that we`ve been
working on,¨ Beckett said.
"I felt like they were a little
comfortable for the hrst time.
I got to take some positives
away from that. But obviously
the results are what they
are.¨
Beckett has struggled
through the exhibition sea-
son. He said that he`s getting
more accustomed with some
changes that he`s made to his
delivery.
"Yeah, especially out of the
stretch,¨ he said. "I had plenty
of practice today on it.¨
Beckett allowed the hrst
batter in each inning to reach
base.
"The two good things were
he got real stretched out and
he felt real good physically,¨
Red Box Manager Terry Iran-
cona said. "He made some
mistakes. It seemed like the
hrst hitter of almost every in-
ning was on. Bo he was pitch-
ing out of the stretch.
"Baying that, once he got to
that point I thought he made
some good pitches. There
were some pitches that still
wandered back over the mid-
dle, got hit pretty good. But
he feels real good physically.
I think it`s one of those things
where in March, you`re glad
he feels good and the runs
don`t count.¨
Toronto starter Jesse Litsch
gave up four runs and 11 hits
in 4
2
3 innings. He later went to
a hospital because of dehydra-
tion.
Corey Iatterson was hit in
the helmet by a 95 mph fastball
from Red Box reliever Daniel
Bard. Iatterson walked off the
held on his own but went to
the hospital for a CT scan.
N The Red Box bullpen situ-
ation cleared Iriday as Bcott
Atchison and Michael Bowden
were optioned to Triple-A
Iawtucket. Boston also re-
assigned Rich Hill, Andrew
Miller, Brandon Duckworth
and Randy Williams to minor
league camp.
<^VcihiV`^c\[Vc"[g^ZcYaniVX`dci^X`Zih
5IF"TTPDJBUFE1SFTT
The New York Ciants and Jets,
Carolina Ianthers and Buf-
falo Bills made changes to their
season-ticket plans this year to
account for the lockout, with the
Ciants taking the biggest step by
not requiring renewals until the
labor stoppage ends.
According to a survey of all 32
teams by The Associated Iress,
17 teams are not changing ticket
prices, nine are raising them,
four are decreasing them, and
two are both raising and de-
creasing, depending on seat
location.
May 1 normally is the due date
for full payment by Ciants sea-
son-ticket holders. Not this year,
barring a settlement beforehand
of the dispute between owners
and players.
"We felt comfortable with it
and we shouldn`t be singled
out,¨ co-owner John Mara said.
"Ðach team has its own cash
situation and relationship with
their ticket holders.
"I have not heard anything
(from other teams). Ðach team
has its own individual circum-
stances.¨
The Ciants and Jets shared
the $1.ß billion cost for the New
Meadowlands Btadium that
opened last season. They also
required personal seat license
fees for most fans.
Ior 2011, the Ciants are not
raising ticket prices, while the
Jets are having a 2.3 percent
average increase. The Jets
added a payment alternative
that defers 50 percent of the
total amount due until a training
camp date is announced.
The Ianthers added a fourth
payment option for fans: 10 per-
cent of the renewal price due up
front and 90 percent due upon
the signing of a new collective
bargaining agreement.
1"$,&34 Defensive line-
man Johnny Jolly was arrested
on another drug charge in
Houston.
Houston police spokesman Vic-
tor Benties said Jolly was pulled
over at about 12:45 a.m. Iriday.
Benties said ofhcers discovered
a bottle containing ß00 grams of
codeine under the passenger`s
seat and another bottle with an
unidentihed substance in the
driver`s side door.
Jolly was charged with posses-
sion of a controlled substance
with intent to distribute.
Benties said Jolly, a former
Houston high school star, gave
the arresting ofhcers a state
identihcation card instead of a
driver`s license. After a back-
ground check, police discovered
Jolly`s license had been sus-
pended in 2007 and was ineli-
gible for renewal.
.&530%0.& 300' The
work of replacing the Metro-
dome`s damaged roof has begun.
The hrst three diamond-shaped
panels are being stretched and
clamped into place, a process
that takes about a day per panel.
The work will continue six days
a week in an effort to hnish by
Aug. 1.
#"33&5 30##*/4 Iormer
NIL lineman Barret Robbins
was sentenced to hve years in
Ilorida prison for a drug-related
probation violation.
A Miami-Dade County |udge
imposed the sentence more
than a year after crack cocaine
was found in Robbins` car after
a trafhc stop near Dallas.
Robbins was a Iro Bowl center
for the Oakland Raiders, playing
a total of nine seasons.
$0.1&/4"5*0/ The Caro-
lina Ianthers were awarded
three compensatory picks in
April`s draft for free agents they
lost before last season.
A total of 23 teams were allot-
ted selections, beginning with a
third-rounder (97th overall) to
Carolina, which also has the top
overall choice after going 2-14
in 2010.
Tennessee, Baltimore, the
New York Ciants, Minnesota,
Ban Diego, Ihiladelphia, and
Ban Irancisco each get two ad-
ditional picks.
Overall, 32 compensatory
choices have been given.
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DAYTON, Ohio Notre Dame
and Oklahoma have gone over-
time to develop their women`s
NCAA tournament rivalry.
Two games, two overtimes, a
split decision. There`s a lot of
drama whenever they play with
everything on the line. And the
NCAA selection committee has
set them up to do it again.
The second-seeded Iighting
Irish (28-7) play the Booners (23-
11) in a regional semihnal today.
It will be the third time in the
last four years that they have
played in the tournament, with
their previous games setting a
standard for fantastic hnishes.
"I think the committee likes
good television,¨ Notre Dame
Coach Muffet McCraw said Iri-
day. "This could be one of those
games.¨
Both teams like to push the
pace and pile up points. Both are
on a tear. And both remember
last two tournament meetings.
The hrst came in 2008, when
they played a second-round
game in West Lafayette, Ind.
The Iighting Irish overcame
a hve-point dehcit and won in
overtime 79-75, with Charel Al-
len scoring 35 points.
"I forget the girl`s name, but
she ended up having 35 points
for Notre Dame and I was like,
'Wow, welcome to college bas-
ketball, welcome to the NCAA
tournament,` ¨ said Oklahoma
guard Danielle Robinson, who
was a freshman. "It`s been back-
and-forth with them.¨
The rematch came last year in
Kansas City, Mo., where Okla-
homa got its fourth overtime win
of the season a school record
and beat the second-seeded
Irish 77-72 in a regional semi-
hnal. Nyeshia Btevenson made
a tiebreaking 3-pointer with 4.4
seconds left in overtime.
"It`s a little bit of a rivalry be-
tween us,¨ Notre Dame center
Brittany Mallory said. "I think
we are all ready for it to be a
great game.¨
Notre Dame is a No. 2 seed
again, known for its fast-scor-
ing offense. The Irish have won
nine games by at least 35 points
a school record and scored at
least 90 points eight times this
season, also a school record.
Bixth-seeded Oklahoma also
likes to push the pace, led by its
guard tandem of Robinson (18.4
points per game) and freshman
Aaryn Ðllenberg (1ß.4 points).
The Booners lost four of their
last six in the regular season,
but have gotten the offense roll-
ing in the NCAA tournament
with an 8ß-72 win over James
Madison and 88-83 over Miami.
If it comes down to a hnal ßing,
Oklahoma is ready.
Before every practice, the
Booners take turns shooting
from midcourt. Robinson rarely
misses.
"Danielle always shoots last,
and I`ll bet she makes nine out
of 10,¨ guard Whitney Hand said.
"Bo if the game comes down to
a half-court shot, I`m putting my
money on us.¨
KF;8PËJ>8D<J
0ayten ke¤|ena| sem|hna|s
N Tènnèssèè (33-2) vs.
Ohio Statè (24-9), noon
(ESPN)
N Oklahoma (23-¹¹) vs.
Notrè Damè (28-7),
2 p.m. (ESPN)
Spekane ke¤|ena| sem|hna|s
N Gonzaoa (3C-4) vs.
Louisvillè (22-¹2), 9 p.m.
(ESPN)
N Staníoro (3¹-2) vs.
North Carolina (27-8),
¹¹:3C p.m. (ESPN2)
=jh`^ZhÃXdbZWVX`XdbeaZiZhWVhZWVaahlZZe
1=::353@=C<2C>
'SPNTUBGGBOEOFXTTFSWJDFT
WINTÐR HAVÐN, Ila. Josh
Mackey had a two-run single
with two outs in the seventh in-
ning to cap a comeback as the
University of Bouthern Maine
completed a sweep of a baseball
doubleheader Iriday with a 4-3
victory over Washington & Jef-
ferson.
Chris Bernard pitched an
eight-hitter with hve strikeouts
and one walk as the Huskies
(8-5) won the opener, 8-2. Ber-
nard improved to 3-0.
Tucker White had three RBI
for UBM, including a two-run tri-
ple. Anthony Iisani had a double
and two singles and knocked in
two runs.
The Huskies entered the hnal
inning of the second game down
3-1 against the Iresidents (3-ß).
Bernard doubled and advanced
to third on a one-out single by
Roberto Valenti before scoring
on an error.
After two walks and a strike-
out, Mackey got his winning hit
with two strikes on him.
COLBY SW¡¡PS CAH-
HOLL: Nikolas Atsalis drove in
four runs as the Mules (4-ß) took
two from Carroll (0-8) at Iort
Myers, Ila., winning the opener
9-7 and the second game, 7-5.
Reliever Abhi Chandel got the
win in Came 1 after the Mules
overcame a 5-0 dehcit.
Richard Newton had hve hits
and Jake Kramer had three in
Came 2. Brady Hesslein worked
ß
1
3 innings for the victory, allow-
ing three runs while striking out
four and walking two.
JF=K98CC
¡N¡ SW¡¡PS GOHDON:
The Nor`easters (7-5, 2-0 Com-
monwealth Coast Conference)
pounded out 31 hits in 11 innings
to post 14-3 and 19-1 wins over
the Iighting Bcots (3-7, 0-2) at
Wenham, Mass.
Amber Zablowsky and Julie
Bigelow were the winning
pitchers and Ashley Cott paced
UNÐ`s offense, going a com-
bined ß for 8, including a home
run and a double, with six runs
scored and hve RBI. Ðrin Cro-
ver drove in six runs for the
Nor`easters.
D<EËJ?F:B<P
COLOHADO COLL¡G¡ 8,
BOSTON COLL¡G¡ 4: Iresh-
man Jaden Bchwartz had two
goals and two assists, helping
Colorado College (23-18-3) elimi-
nate top-seeded Boston College
(30-8-1) in the semihnals of the
West Regional at Bt. Louis.
M¡CH¡GAN 8, N¡BHASKA-
OMAHA 2: Kevin Lynch scored
at 2:35 of overtime and a video
review that lasted nearly 10
minutes upheld the goal, giving
Michigan (27-10-4) a victory over
Nebraska-Omaha (21-1ß-2) in
the West Regional semihnals at
Bt. Louis.
M¡NN.-D¡L¡TH 2, ¡N¡ON
0: Kenny Reiter made 32 saves
and Minnesota-Duluth (23-10-ß)
scored two power-play goals to
beat Union (2ß-9-4) in the Ðast
Regional semihnals at Bridge-
port, Conn.
Kyle Bchmidt and Justin Ion-
taine scored for the Bulldogs.
YAL¡ 2, A¡H ¡OHC¡ 1: Chad
Ziegler scored 3:1ß into overtime
to lift Yale (28-ß-1) over Air Iorce
(20-12-ß) in the Ðast Regional
semihnals at Bridgeport, Conn.
D<EËJ98JB<K98CC
SANTA CLAHA 72, SM¡ 55:
Kevin Ioster scored 35 points,
Troy Iayne added 15 and Banta
Clara (23-14) beat BMU (20-15)
to reach the championship of
the CollegeInsider.com Tourna-
ment at Dallas.
Banta Clara will face Iona or
Ðast Tennessee Btate, which
play today.
With the game tied at 51 with
7:44 left, Banta Clara closed on
a 21-4 run, including 13 points
from Ioster over the stretch.
8V`ZlVa`[dg?Vn]Vl`h
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BAN ANTONIO In an NCAA regional
full of underdogs, Kansas played like the
dominant No. 1 seed it is.
Brady Morningstar scored 18 points
and the Jayhawks knocked off 12th-seed-
ed Richmond 77-57 Iriday night to move
within one win of returning to the Iinal
Iour for the hrst time since their 2008
championship. They will face 11th-seed-
ed Virginia Commonwealth, which beat
10th-seeded Ilorida Btate in overtime.
The Bouthwest Regional is the hrst in
NCAA history with three double-digit
seeded teams. But the Bpiders looked
|ittery in the school`s second Round-of-1ß
appearance.
The Jayhawks? They were calm and
conhdent in reaching a fourth regional
hnal under Coach Bill Belf.
Justin Harper led Richmond with 22
points.
The Bpiders (29-8) passed up open
shots, bounced balls into the Kansas
bench and found themselves down 31-9
with more than six minutes still left in
the hrst half. It belied the bluster Rich-
mond appeared to show during a chippy
confrontation with Kansas players before
tipoff.
The Bpiders were bouncing around the
tunnel of the Alamodome, hring them-
selves up, when Kansas players brushed
past them on their way to the court. Bome
apparent contact set off an exchange of
words and shoves, and security stepped
between the teams.
Before Kansas (35-2) hled back to the
locker room at halftime with a 41-22
lead Belf held his players back and
waited for Richmond to exit hrst. He told
TBB during a halftime interview that he
wanted his players to go through the tun-
nel after the Bpiders.
Belf said he wasn`t after separation at
that moment. But on the scoreboard, the
Jayhawks already had it.
Thomas Robinson had 12 points and 14
rebounds, and Marcus Morris scored 13
for Kansas. The Jayhawks have yet to be
tested in this tournament, winning by an
average of nearly 18 points.
Kansas is riding an easy-looking path
toward the Iinal Iour. The Jayhawks can
make it to Houston next week without
having beaten a seed higher than nine.
If that happens, Kansas will |oin Michi-
gan Btate in 2001 and North Carolina in
1991 as the only schools to get that far
without having to beat a seed higher
than nine. And only hve teams have
reached the Iinal Iour by facing teams
seeded eighth or lower, according to
BTATB LLC.
VC¡ 72, ¡LOH¡DA STAT¡ 71:
Bradford Burgess made a layup off
an inbounds pass with 7.1 seconds left
and Jamie Bkeen blocked a shot at the
buzzer, giving 11th-seeded Virginia Com-
monwealth (27-11) a victory over 10th-
seeded Ilorida Btate (23-11) in overtime
in a semihnal at Ban Aontonio.
In the hrst NCAA tournament game
between teams seeded 10 and 11, the
Rams blew a nine-point lead by scor-
ing only three points in the hnal 7:37 of
regulation.
<8JKI<>@FE8C
NOHTH CAHOL¡NA 81, MAH-
O¡¡TT¡ ß8: Tyler Zeller had 27 points
and 15 rebounds as second-seeded North
Carolina (29-7) took control early and
rolled to a victory over 11th-seeded Mar-
quette (22-15) in the semihnals.
The Tar Heels limited the Colden
Ðagles to 15 hrst-half points on ß for 30
shooting while opening a 25-point lead.
John Henson added 14 points and 12
rebounds for North Carolina. Davante
Cardner led Marquette with 1ß points
and six rebounds.
BVS/aa]QWObSR>`Saa
9SdW\A[WbV oí Richmono ooès up íor a shot bètwèèn Marcus Morris, lèít, ano Praoy Morninostar oí Kansas in thè
Southwèst Rèoional Frioay nioht. Top-sèèoèo Kansas brèèzèo to a 77-57 victory to rèach thè rèoional nnal.
Kf[XpËj>Xd\j
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S0u1h£AS1 k£6I0NAL
Ne. 2 F|er|da (29-1)
vs. Ne. 8 8ut|er (26-9)
Wh£k£: Nèw Orlèans
Wh£N: 4:3C p.m.
1£L£¥ISI0N: Channèl ¹3
k£¥ S1A1( Putlèr shoots 73.¹
pèrcènt írom thè írèè-
throw linè: Florioa is at 66.5
pèrcènt.
1h£ 8u22: Florioa can't bè
as sloppy oííènsivèly as it
was aoainst PYU ií it wants
to bèat Putlèr. Thè Gators
nèèo to bè patiènt aoainst
a smart Putlèr tèam on
both ènos oí thè court.
Oííènsivèly, thè Gators havè
morè sizè up íront ano nèèo
to takè aovantaoè, not |ack
up 3-pointèrs. Dèíènsivèly,
Putlèr runs a lot oí scrèèns,
ano Florioa èspècially has
to worry about Pullooos G
Shèlvin Mack írom bèyono
thè arc. Look íor Putlèr's
ouaros to havè succèss
applyino oèíènsivè prèssurè
aoainst Florioa's backcourt.
Mack, Ronalo Norèo ano
Shawn Vanzant, a Florioa
nativè (írom Tampa), shoulo
bè ablè to íorcè somè
turnovèrs írom Ervino Valkèr
ano Kènny Poynton.
k£¥ IN0I¥I0uAL: Florioa's wilo
caro is swinoman Chanolèr
Parsons, who is 6-íoot-¹C but
also an èxcèllènt ballhanolèr.
Parsons, who was thè SEC
playèr oí thè yèar, shoulo
bè a matchup niohtmarè íor
Putlèr bècausè oí his hèioht
ano athlèticism
W£S1 k£6I0NAL
Ne. 5 6ennect|cut (29-9)
vs. Ne. 5 Ar|zena (50-1)
Wh£k£: /nahèim, Calií.
Wh£N: 7:C5 p.m.
1£L£¥ISI0N: Channèl ¹3
k£¥ S1A1: /rizona shoots 4C.3
pèrcènt írom 3-point ranoè:
UConn is at 33.8 pèrcènt.
1h£ 8u22: Poth rèly hèavily
on onè playèr: UConn on
|unior G Kèmba Valkèr ano
/rizona on sophomorè F
Dèrrick Villiams. Villiams
is thè only /rizona playèr
who avèraoès in ooublè
nourès, whilè Valkèr ano
írèshman swinoman Jèrèmy
Lamb arè thè only Huskiès
who avèraoè morè than ¹C.C
points. Thus it's important
íor both tèams to limit thè
complèmèntary playèrs. Thè
Vilocats lovè to oèt thè ball
insioè to Villiams, who is
pronciènt at oèttino thè ball
back to opèn shootèrs on thè
pèrimètèr. /rizona is comino
oíí a oominatino sècono-halí
pèríormancè ovèr Dukè, ano
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5IF"TTPDJBUFE1SFTT
IONTANA, Calif. After a
series of so-so qualifying runs
the hrst four weeks of the
season, Juan Iablo Montoya
found something at Iontana,
earning the pole for his 150th
career NABCAR race.
Bo what changed? Don`t ask
him.
"I don`t know, to tell you the
truth,¨ Montoya said Iriday
after hitting 184.ß53 mph on
the 2-mile oval at Auto Club
Bpeedway. "There was a lot
less grip in qualifying than
there was early in practice, so
I don`t know.¨
Montoya hasn`t qualihed
particularly well his best
was 13th at Daytona but has
been good when the green
drops for the race with two
top-10 hnishes, including a
third at Las Vegas. He`s also
been decent at Iontana in the
past, qualifying hfth or better
while leading laps in each of
the past four races, hnishing
third at the fall race in 2009.
The former Iormula One
driver will be seeking his hrst
NABCAR win on an oval after
winning his hrst two career
races on road courses. He`ll
start Bunday`s 400-mile race
on the front row with Denny
Hamlin, with Joey Logano and
Regan Bmith right behind.
"I think we`ve got a decent
car,¨ Montoya said. "We al-
ways run good here, but the
main thing is that we`re in
good position for the points
and we have to take advan-
tage of that.¨
Montoya and the rest of
the held had to play a bit of a
guessing game after a series
of storms pushed practice
back two hours and trimmed
it down to about 45 minutes.
Hamlin has struggled quali-
fying this season and had his
worst day last week at Bris-
tol, starting 25th and moving
backward from there for a
back-in-the-pack 33rd.
"It was probably good for
me, as bad as I am in qualify-
ing,¨ said Hamlin, who was
about a half-second behind
Montoya
"The least amount of prac-
tice everyone else has is bet-
ter off in my favor.¨
Busch qualihed eighth in his
backup car.
THG MOTOHSPOHTS
is switching to Iord after a
three-year stint with Chev-
rolet.
Kevin Buckley, the team
owner, said the team`s No.
71 Bprint Cup car will switch
over to Iord Iusions supplied
by Roush Ienway Racing,
with engines provided by
Roush/Yates Ðngines. He said
the switch will be made at the
April 9 race at Texas Motor
Bpeedway and continue for
the rest of the season.
¡OHM¡LA ON¡: McLar-
en`s Jenson Button and Lewis
Hamilton set the fastest times
in practice for the Australian
Crand Irix at Melbourne.
Button posted the fastest lap
of 1 minute, 28.854 seconds
in the second practice ses-
sion, 0.132 seconds ahead of
Hamilton.
/CB=@/17<5 <0/@=C<2C>
BVS/aa]QWObSR>`Saa
2eWUVb6]eO`R liíts a shot ovèr Nèw Jèrsèy's Prook Lopèz on Frioay. Thè Maoic scorèo a
95-85 win aítèr Nèw Jèrsèy rallièo íor a 68-66 lèao in thè íourth ouartèr.
7jX`h`ZZebdk^c\je!
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5IF"TTPDJBUFE1SFTT
NÐW YORK Brandon Jen-
nings scored a season-high 37
points, 1ß during Milwaukee`s
second straight dominant start
against New York, and the
Bucks sent the Knicks to their
hfth consecutive loss with a 102-
9ß victory Iriday night.
Andrew Bogut added 21 points
and 17 rebounds for the Bucks,
who won for the third time in
four games and pulled within
two games of Indiana for the
hnal playoff spot in the Ðastern
Conference.
Less than a week after build-
ing a 32-9 lead over New York
after one, Milwaukee led by as
much as 1ß in the hrst period
of this one, beating the Knicks
for the ninth time in the last 11
meetings and winning the series
for the third straight season.
Amare Btoudemire scored
28 for the Knicks, losers of 8
of 9 and 7-11 since acquiring
Carmelo Anthony, who hnished
with 25.
New York (35-37) should still
make the postseason but sure
isn`t looking like a playoff team.
The Knicks were held below 100
points for the hfth straight game
and were booed multiple times.
Milwaukee held New York to
a season-low nine points on 4 of
25 shooting in the hrst quarter
of its 100-95 victory Bunday and
|umped on the Knicks early
again Iriday.
Jennings and Carlos Delhno
opened the game with 3-point-
ers, and Bogut blocked shots
by Btoudemire and Anthony on
New York`s hrst two posses-
sions. The boos were already out
when Jennings` second straight
basket made it 1ß-4 less than hve
minutes in, and the Bucks took a
35-24 advantage into the second.
The Knicks spent the rest of
the game trying to catch up
and got within three points on
Btoudemire`s two free throws
with 7:15 to play.
As the Knicks struggle to deal
with the expectations created by
the Anthony trade and a sched-
ule of 18 games this month,
Coach Mike D`Antoni said
before the game that "emotion-
ally the team`s a little spent.¨ He
said he needed to hnd a way to
lessen Btoudemire`s minutes,
two nights after his All-Btar
forward said he was a little tired
after a loss to Orlando.
The Knicks then came out
ßat, letting Milwaukee shoot 51
percent from the held and 9 of 18
from 3-point range.
MAG¡C 05, N¡TS 85: Dwight
Howard had 21 points and 14
rebounds, and Hedo Turkoglu
added 20 points and 13 assists
to help the host Magic hold off
the Nets.
Orlando won its hfth straight
game and completed a 4-0 sea-
son sweep of New Jersey. The
Magic have also won 14 of their
last 17 meetings overall against
the Nets.
K¡NGS 110, PAC¡HS 08: De-
Marcus Cousins had 18 points
and 14 rebounds to help Bacra-
mento win in Indianapolis.
Bamuel Dalembert had 1ß
points and 10 rebounds, Iran-
cisco Carcia scored 1ß points,
and Marcus Thornton added 15
points and nine rebounds for
the Kings, who have won four of
their last seven.
H¡AT 111, 7ß¡HS 00: In Mi-
ami, Dwyane Wade scored 39
points and grabbed 11 rebounds,
LeBron James hnished with 32
points and 10 rebounds of his
own, and the Heat went on two
huge scoring runs. Chris Bosh
added 20 points and 10 rebounds
for the Heat, who went on a 23-
2 run in the second quarter to
erase what was a 1ß-point deh-
cit, then put it away with a 24-5
burst in the fourth.
CAVAL¡¡HS 07, P¡STONS
01: In Cleveland, J.J. Hickson
scored 24 points and Baron Da-
vis hit a critical 3-pointer with
9.9 seconds remaining, leading
the Cavaliers to a win over the
Iistons.
TH¡ND¡H 111, T¡MB¡H-
WOLV¡S 108: Kevin Durant
scored 23 points, and Russell
Westbrook added 19 points while
matching a season high with hve
steals for the host Thunder.
B¡LLS 00, GH¡ZZL¡¡S
0ß: In Chicago, Derrick Rose
scored Chicago`s last seven
points, including an acrobatic
layup that led to a crucial three-
point play, and the Bulls beat
the Crizzlies.
<6:@=C<2C>
5IF"TTPDJBUFE1SFTT
BUIIALO, N.Y. Jordan
Leopold and Drew Btafford
scored 13 seconds apart in the
third period and the Buffalo Ba-
bres moved closer to securing
a playoff spot with a 4-2 victory
over the Ilorida Ianthers on
Iriday night.
Btafford had two goals and an
assist, while Jason Iominville
had a goal and assist for Buf-
falo, which won back-to-back
games for the hrst time in
three weeks. Ryan Miller was
sharp in making 22 saves as the
eighth-place Babres (37-28-9)
moved within two points of the
idle New York Rangers.
Buffalo remained three points
ahead of Carolina for the hnal
playoff spot in the Ðastern
Conference.
Bergei Bamsonov and Ðvgeny
Dadonov scored for the 14th-
place Ianthers (29-3ß-10), who
were mathematically eliminat-
ed from playoff contention.
Ianthers forward David
Booth did not return after he
was struck in the face by Buf-
falo defenseman Tyler Myers`
dump-in along the boards in
the Ianthers` zone with 2:31
left in the hrst period. Booth lay
on the ice for a minute before
getting up on his own and skat-
ing to the bench while holding
his |aw.
The only bright side for
Ilorida was the team hnally
scored a goal after being shut
out their past two games.
Bamsonov`s goal came 4:01 in
to tie the game at 1 ended the
Ianthers scoring drought at
135:35 seconds.
Miller shut the door after that,
stopping the next 20 shots he
faced before Dadonov scored
a mean-nothing goal with 3
seconds left.
P¡NG¡¡NS 1, D¡V¡LS
0: James Neal scored in the
third round of a shootout and
Iittsburgh won at home in a
game dominated by goalies
Marc-Andre Ileury and Martin
Brodeur.
Ileury made 21 saves for his
third shutout of the season
and 19th of his career. He also
stopped Brian Rolston, Ilya
Kovalchuk and Iatrik Ðlias in
the shootout.
The Ienguins, on the verge of
clinching a playoff spot, moved
within two points of idle Ihila-
delphia in the race for both the
Atlantic Division and Ðastern
Conference leads.
S¡NATOHS 2, CAP¡TALS 0:
Craig Anderson made 31 saves
for his second shutout and Co-
lin Creening and Ðrik Condra
scored as Ottawa won at home.
Anderson has won both of his
starts since he signed a four-
year, $12.75 million contract
extension Monday.
H¡HH¡CAN¡S 4, L¡GHT-
N¡NG 8: In Tampa, Ila., Ðrik
Cole scored two goals to help
the Hurricanes beat the Light-
ning to remain three points be-
hind Buffalo for the hnal Ðast-
ern Conference playoff spot.
CAN¡CKS 8, THHASH¡HS
1: Roberto Luongo stopped
30 shots and the Canucks set
franchise records for road wins
and points in a season by beat-
ing Atlanta.
HVWgZhXadh^c\^cdc
hZXjg^c\eaVnd[[hedi
BVS/aa]QWObSR>`Saa
0cTTOZ]¸a Jason Pominvillè,
rioht, cèlèbratès his ooal
with /norè| Sèkèra ourino
thè Sabrès' 4-2 win Frioay.
Jct. 202 & 302 At the Rotary º Windham, ME 207-892-6894
Sales & Service since 1961 º Mon-Fri 7:00-5:00, Sat 7:30-12
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TOYOUBY
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INCONJUNCTIONWITH53!.ATIONALSAND."#
-"2ORGAND-AINE(OOPS"ASKETBALL#LUB
GirIs: ApriI S-10 º Boys: ApriI 15-17
The Maine Amateur Basketball Championships in conjunction with USA Nationals and NBC along
with MBR.org and Maine Hoops Basketball Club will be held this year for girls from April 8-10 and
for the boys from April 15-17. This top level tournament will be open to all Amateur Basketball
Teams (AAU, YBOA, Travel, etc.ï and will NOT require teams to pay individual registration fees
with any national organization. Age groups for both boys and girls include grades 4th through
11th, with an open/senior division as well. Winning teams in all age divisions will be awarded a
free entry into a Top Regional Event including the United States National Championships in Erie,
Pennsylvania. This event will quickly become the top event for Maine's local amateur teams.
,/#!4)/.3
Sportszone, Saco Maine and other sites in Greater Portland
Maine Amateur Basketball Championships
Coordinator: Jim Seavy - email: mainehoops@gmail.com
phone: 207-468-4685
')2,3$)6)3)/.3 8U/3rd grade, 9u/4th grade, 10u/5th grade, 11u/6th grade,
12u/7th grade, 14u/9th grade, 15u/10th grade16u/11th grade, open division
...Same guidelines as AAU.
"/93$)6)3)/. 9u/4th grade, 10u/5th grade, 11u/5th grade, 12u/6th grade, 13u/7th grade,
14u/8th grade,15u/9th grade, 16u/10th grade, 17u/11th grade, open division...Same guidelines
as AAU.
Mlddle School, Junior High, travel, YBOA, AAU teams are welcome.
#/34: $325 - A Free entry into a Top Level Regional Event will be awarded to all winners in
EvERY age division.
&/2-!4The games will be 2-16 minute halves, 3 full time outs. 3 games minimum.
4/3)'.50 Submit your registration form and team entry fee to the host club, Maine Hoops
for $325 and mail to: Maine Hoops, 400 North St., Saco, ME 04072.
400 NORTH STRffT, SACO - 282-4005 - WWW.SMSPORTSZONf.COM
$!4%3
GirIs: April 8-10
Boys: April 15-17
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5AI., NARCH 26 - PlNG
5AI., APRlL 16 - IlILEl5I
5AI., APRlL 13 - CLEVELAND
2$ Thè Portlano Prèss Hèralo/ Saturoay, March 26, 2C¹¹
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to stay, we`d love to have him.¨
Nyquist leaves Maine as one of
the program`s most prolihc play-
ers. Drafted by the Red Wings in
2008, Nyquist is an All-Ameri-
can and a two-time hnalist for
the Hobey Baker Award, given
annually to the top Division I
college hockey player. He is a
two-time hrst team all-Hockey
Ðast selection.
Nyquist led the nation in scor-
ing for the 2009-10 season and
was Maine`s leading scorer this
season with 18 goals and 33 as-
sists in 3ß games. He also was
the second-leading scorer in
Hockey Ðast this season.
In three seasons with the Black
Bears, Nyquist had 50 goals and
94 assists in 113 games, and he
was the hrst player since Bteve
Kariya (199ß-1999) to lead the
Black Bears in scoring for three
consecutive seasons.
"Being a Hobey Baker hnalist
for two years in a row, the ques-
tion was, how much more can
he do?¨ Red Wings Assistant
Ceneral Manager Jim Nill said.
"Ilayers almost get too conh-
dent and two years in a row as
a Hobey Baker hnalist, it shows
us that he`s an elite college
player.¨
Nyquist stood out at the col-
lege level for more than |ust his
numbers. He also was lauded for
his exceptional vision on the ice
and his playmaking abilities.
"You don`t really replace a
player like Custav right away,¨
Whitehead said. "It takes a
group effort to hll the various
roles he plays, but I think he`s
one of a kind.¨
Nill said that because of
Nyquist`s success at the college
level, the Red Wings pro|ect him
to be a top-six forward within
the organization.
"Any time you`re a standout in
any league, you pro|ect them as
strong players at the next level,¨
Nill said.
However, Nill put no dehnite
timeline on Nyquist`s progres-
sion within the Red Wings` or-
ganization.
"When he lands in Detroit, we
don`t know,¨ Nill said. "He could
be in Crand Rapids for a half a
year or he could be a year away
from being in Detroit.
"But we pro|ect him as a top-
six forward. If he`s not a top-six
forward in Crand Rapids, he
can`t be one in Detroit.¨
Nyquist is the fourth Maine
player from this year`s team
to turn pro, |oining Tanner
House (Ðdmonton/Oklahoma
City of the AHL), Josh Van Dyk
(Calgary/Abbotsford on an ATO)
and Mike Banwell (New Jersey/
Albany on an ATO).
"There`s no doubt in my mind
he`s ready for the next step and
the next challenge,¨ Whitehead
said of Nyquist.
"He`s become a complete
player at Maine and he`s ready
to play at the AHL and even at
the NHL level.¨
Staff Writer lachel lenzi can be
contacted at 79I-64I5 or at.
EPHL@JKËJELD9<IJ
&': ¹3 ooals, ¹9
assists in 38 oamès
2009-!0: ¹9 ooals, 42
assists in 39 oamès
20!0-!!: ¹8 ooals, 33
assists in 36 oamès
at Kentucky, hopped atop a table
and pounded his chest as Knight
stood at halfcourt and soaked in
the moment.
Liggins added 15 points for the
Wildcats, who beat Ohio Btate
for the hrst time in the NCAA
tournament behind a defense
that limited the Buckeyes to 32
percent shooting.
Bullinger led Ohio Btate (34-3)
with 21 points and 1ß rebounds,
but the Buckeyes fell in the re-
gional semihnals for a second
straight season.
The win gives Kentucky a
chance to avenge a loss to the
Tar Heels earlier in the season.
The Wildcats fell 75-73 in Chapel
Hill in December, a game in
which they gave away several
chances to win.
Those days seem long gone.
Kentucky has won nine straight
and developed the kind of grit
Calipari knew would come if he
stayed patient with his fresh-
men-laden roster.
The Wildcats succeeded where
so many teams have failed this
season against the Buckeyes,
dominating them on defense.
Kentucky swarmed the 3-point
line, limiting the sharpshoot-
ing Buckeyes, who had made
28 3-pointers in easy wins over
Texas-Ban Antonio and Ceorge
Mason, to |ust ß-of-1ß 3-pointers.
Ohio Btate wasn`t any better
inside the arc, shooting |ust 33
percent from the held as every-
one besides Bullinger struggled
to hnd room against Kentucky`s
myriad of defensive looks.
"I think, honestly, some of
the shots we missed we were
making all year,¨ said Diebler,
who hnished with 1ß points.
"You have to give them credit,
I thought they did a good |ob
channeling shots with their
length, but we`ve faced length
all year.
"They |ust didn`t go in.¨
The hrst NCAA meeting be-
tween the schools in 24 years
had a Iinal Iour feel.
There were 19 lead changes,
with no team leading by more
than three points over the hnal
17 minutes.
It`s a situation where the Wild-
cats had faltered early in the
season. At one point they were
0-ß in games decided by hve
points or less.
This time Kentucky made the
big plays when it mattered, with-
standing a skittish opening nine
minutes to forge a 30-30 tie at
the break thanks largely to some
inspired play by Harrellson.
The little-used reserve a year
ago has blossomed into a blue-
collar cult hero as a senior.
His leadership kept Kentucky
in it after Terrence Jones and
Knight battled |itters and early
foul trouble.
Harrellson took Bullinger off
the dribble for one basket and
screamed after dunking off a
pick-and-roll for another.
BVS/aa]QWObSR>`Saa
8O`SRAcZZW\US`, who hao 2¹ points ano ¹6 rèbounos Frioay
nioht íor Ohio Statè, takès a shot aoainst Josh Harrèllson oí
Kèntucky ourino Kèntucky's 62-6C victory.
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next six points to go up 81-80.
Then Dante Cunningham hit
a go-ahead 15-foot |umper with
34 seconds left, Henderson sank
a free throw and Boston`s last
hopes ended when Ray Allen
missed a 3-point attempt and
Kevin Carnett failed on a |umper
in the hnal hve seconds.
"When you play a good team
like this on the road, chances
are you`re not going to blow
them out,¨ said Henderson, who
scored 15 points. "They`re |ust
too good. You want to play the
best that you can and |ust get
yourself in a position to win at
the end.¨
Charlotte, led by D.J. White`s
career-high 17 points, moved
two games behind Indiana,
which lost to Bacramento, for
the eighth playoff spot in the
Ðast. Boston dropped two
games behind the Chicago
Bulls, who beat Memphis, for
the best record in the Ðast.
Boston was led by Iaul Iierce
with 18 points and Allen with 14.
"Our defense really broke
down in the fourth quarter,¨
Iierce said. "Regardless of
however our offense is going
it`s been struggling as of late
we still should be able to put
together a defensive run.¨
The Bobcats won without their
leading scorer, Btephen Jack-
son, who had a strained ham-
string, and their second-leading
rebounder, Tyrus Thomas, who
had bruised ribs.
"When you have too many
breakdowns in the fourth quar-
ter against an in|ury-riddled
team, it`s frustrating,¨ Iierce
said.
Charlotte made |ust one of its
hrst 12 shots but trailed only
42-37 at halftime.
The Celtics dominated the
third quarter, outscoring the
Bobcats 24-1ß and stayed on top
71-59 nearly three minutes into
the fourth.
That`s when Charlotte began
turning it around.
"I |ust didn`t know that we
had it in us to really score like
we did, especially in the fourth
quarter,¨ Bilas said. "Truthfully,
I did not think we had a chance
to win this ball game.¨
8:AI>8H
:fek`el\[]ifdPa¤e 0!
before that offered it. I wanted to
take advantage.¨
After college, McCarthy be-
came interested in hiking, cy-
cling and distance running.
"Distance running wasn`t my
thing. Bprinting has always been
my favorite,¨ she said.
While in high school on New
York`s Long Island, McCarthy`s
coach told her she had natural
talent. Bhe was a four-year
member of the varsity track
team and set a Long Island high
school record in the 300 with a
time of 37.07 seconds. Bhe was
named all-league and all-county.
In college, hrst at BUNY
Cortland and then BUNY Btony
Brook, McCarthy was named a
Division III All-American all four
years. In 1987, she set outdoor
school records at Btony Brook
in the 200 (25.07) and 400 (5ß.4ß)
that still stand.
After many years away, Mc-
Carthy rediscovered her pas-
sion. Bhe competes for a New
Ðngland-based team called
Mass Velocity.
"It`s my family,¨ she said. "The
team camaraderie is excellent.
Whenever you hnish a race,
there`s always someone putting
an arm around you.¨
Asked how long she would
like to compete, McCarthy said,
"forever.¨
Bhe said the benehts of physi-
cal activity are many.
"It`s a sense of being capable
of doing whatever you want to
do,¨ said McCarthy. "It could
be working around the house,
climbing a mountain or what-
ever you like to do. Ihysical ac-
tivity dehnitely gives you a boost
mentally.¨
Also, she cited the satisfaction
of setting a goal and attaining it.
"I`m really producing good
work. I know I`m never going
to get back to the times I had in
college because of age, but I still
have some improvement until I
reach my limit,¨ she said.
McCarthy is between seasons
and doing light training but
will soon resume her regular
regimen. During the winter she
trained from 5:30 to 7:30 a.m.
twice a week at the University of
Bouthern Maine. Kim Williams,
a teammate from Bouth Iort-
land, often trains with her.
"Bue is very talented and trains
really hard,¨ said Williams, who
competes in the pentathlon. "It
was good to see her do so well at
the UBA Masters. Bhe was fan-
tastic in the 400. Bhe took off and
was leading in the hrst lap and
then edged the second-place
hnisher at the end.
"It`s amazing that she can still
run 200 meters under 30 seconds
at her age. Bue has been a great
addition to Mass Velocity.¨
McCarthy`s ß0-meter time of
8.51 ranks in the 91.08 percentile
for her age group (45-49). Any-
thing 90 and over is considered
national caliber. Bhe has a 200
time of 28.55 and also a 400 time
of 1:0ß.07. They rank 8ß.12 and
85.41, respectively.
A single parent, McCarthy is
raising an 11-year-old daughter,
Logan.
"Bhe`s my biggest fan,¨ said
McCarthy. "Bhe comes to watch
me run whenever she can. "
Busan Wiemer of Ireeport is
another friend who occasion-
ally trains with McCarthy and
Williams. They serve as motiva-
tion for one another. Wiemer, 45,
won gold medals in the ß0-meter
hurdles, shot put and pentathlon
at the national championships.
"Bue is very talented and gra-
cious,¨ said Wiemer. "Bhe`s fast-
er in the 100. I`m faster in the 400
and my time in the 200 is a little
better, but we`re very close.¨
Staff Writer lom Chard can be reached
at 79I-64I9 or at.
bQVO`R.^`SaaVS`OZRQ][
B:96AH
:fek`el\[]ifdPa¤e 0!
?FNKF?<CG
NSuè McCarthy is hopino to compètè in thè Mastèrs
worlo championships in Sacramènto, Calií., in July. Shè's
sèèkino íunoino ano sponsors to hèlp with èxpènsès íor
a wèèk oí compètition.
N McCarthy can bè rèachèo at 8C7-3549 or at
suèrmccarthy<omail.com.
play to be a successful team. It was cer-
tainly an ugly loss.¨
The Bound Tigers took a 2-1 lead dur-
ing the hrst period when they limited the
Iirates to two shots on goal.
Iortland defenseman T.J. Brennan
opened the scoring nine minutes into
the game when he put in a shot from the
right circle for his 14th goal of the sea-
son. It came during a power play on what
turned out to be the Iirates` last shot of
the period.
Iive minutes later, Rakhshani extend-
ed his point streak to six games when
Jeremy Colliton`s pass from the left side
of the slot deßected off him and went into
the right side of the goal.
The Bound Tigers took the lead with
less than three minutes left in the period
when Rob Hisey |ammed in his 12th goal
during a scrum in front of goalie Jake
Jakaitis, making his third start for the
Iirates.
With less than four minutes left in the
hrst period, Iortland`s Maxime Legault
in|ured his right shoulder in a hght with
rookie defenseman Art Bidlevskii. Luke
Adam of the Iirates in|ured his sternum
less than seven minutes into the second
after taking a hard hip check from defen-
seman Mark Katic.
"Legault is going to be (out) for a while,¨
Dineen said. "As for Adam, I don`t think
it`s a long-term thing, but we`ll evaluate
him (this) morning.¨
The Iirates held a 9-2 edge in shots
during the second period, but they
couldn`t make any offensive headway de-
spite going on the power play three times
during the period.
The Bound Tigers, who have won four of
their nine games against the Iirates this
season, put the game out of reach with
three power-play goals during the hnal
10 minutes.
Staff Writer laul 8etit can be contacted at 79I-
6424 or at.
^PSbWb.^`SaaVS`OZRQ][
5]`R]\1VWP`]aYWAbOTT>V]b]U`O^VS`
>W`ObSaU]OZWS Jèíí Jakaitis orops to his paos to makè a savè in thè nrst pèrioo oí Frioay nioht's oamè aoainst thè
Souno Tioèrs at thè Cumbèrlano County Civic Cèntèr. Jakaitis maoè his thiro start with Portlano.
E>G6I:H
:fek`el\[]ifdPa¤e 0!
SP0k1S
Hedemak ¥a||ey liqh School will
host the line lree Wrestlinq leaque
Championship at 9.30 a.m. todav.
1he Pert|and Sea 0e¤s will hold
their leadinq Women 0av at the
qame aqainst the lew lampshire
lisher Cats on Hav 25 at ladlock
lield. lhe Sea 0oqs are acceptinq
nominations for Haine's leadinq
women, who will be honored at the
event. lor more information or to
nominate a leadinq woman, visit
www.seadoqs.com and qo to the
¨Communitv" link.
1he Pert|and hur||n¤ 6|ub will
hold an information and reqistra-
tion dav from I.30 to 4 p.m. Sundav
at the South lortland Commu-
nitv. lor more information, visit
www.portlandhurlinq.com.
9lcc\k`e9fXi[
Thè Portlano Prèss Hèralo/ Saturoay, March 26, 2C¹¹ 2%
1G/< ;/53<B/ G3::=E 0:/19
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As open as he is about his
spiritual struggles, Cingerich
doesn`t delve too deeply into
the details of his childhood. He
made a decision as he transi-
tioned from one life to another
that he was not out to make the
Amish look bad.
Cingerich describes himself
as a curious child, which made
him a sort of oddity in his Creen-
wood, Wis., community. One of
13 children, he was raised on a
250-acre farm with no electricity
and only a hrst-ßoor wood stove
to heat the two-story house.
Modern luxuries such as ve-
hicles and radios were no-nos
there thought to be the devil`s
tools to lure the unsuspecting
into wickedness.
Iarm work was required from
sunup to sundown, except for
Bunday, the day reserved for
church and Bible reading.
By age ß, Cingerich was manu-
ally plowing helds. It didn`t take
him long to hgure out his Ðng-
lish neighbor was getting the |ob
done a lot faster using a tractor.
He started asking questions.
"Cuestions were not popular,¨
he said.
8I@K<F=G8JJ8><
His rebellious streak contin-
ued, and at age 15, someone on
the outside sneaked Cingerich
a battery-operated radio. Ior
months, he spent Bunday af-
ternoons hiding out listening to
Carth Brooks and dreaming of
becoming a country star.
Then he got caught.
Cingerich leaves out most
of what happened next, other
than to say the church made an
example out of him and his bat-
tery-operated radio.
Hurt, confused and re|ected,
the 1ß-year-old Cingerich ran
away from home. He went to a
nearby farm where he worked
in exchange for room and board
for six months before returning
home.
At that point, Cingerich de-
cided to make a sincere effort
to settle into the Amish lifestyle.
Ior the next seven years, he
worked as a schoolteacher in
his hometown, relocated to the
Amish community in Clark and
ultimately landed in Yoder, Kan.,
where he found an Amish com-
munity much more liberal than
he`d known before.
There, the community let its
youths experience rumspringa,
which lets young Amish experi-
ment with the outside world be-
fore deciding whether they want
to live as Amish for the rest of
their lives. Not all Amish com-
munities participate in that rite
of passage.
Cingerich spent his rumsp-
ringa on television.
Ê8D@J?@EK?<:@KPË
On one side of his cubicle in the
Joe Machens Toyota salesroom,
Cingerich displays typical ofhce
trinkets. Next to family photos
and Creen Bay Iackers memo-
rabilia, he has hung thank-you
notes from people saying they
actually en|oyed their car-buy-
ing experience.
The other side of his small of-
hce the side most customers
don`t face shows off another
time in Cingerich`s life. That`s
where he displays a poster of
the cast of "Amish in the City,¨
a one-season reality series on
UIN in 2004 that paired Amish
youths with urban roommates.
Cingerich was among the hve
Amish who agreed to spend
rumspringa in Hollywood, let-
ting hlm crews capture their
reactions as they tasted certain
foods and experienced activities
for the hrst time. In one episode,
Cingerich nearly drowned while
trying to swim in the ocean.
The show received a lot of at-
tention, and Cingerich was con-
sidered one of the more popular
cast members. He appeared on
"Live With Regis and Kelly¨
and "Jimmy Kimmel Live¨ and
landed on a list of breakout stars
of the year a few slots under ac-
tress Rachel McAdams.
Although the TV show didn`t
make Cingerich a country music
star, it did have lasting implica-
tions. The show`s producers
called Cingerich when they
wanted to hlm documentaries
on Amish lifestyles. In addition
to "Amish: Out of the Order,¨
Cingerich co-produced "Amish
at the Altar,¨ a documentary
about the religion`s ideas about
courtship and marriage.
E<N@;<8J=FIK<C<M@J@FE
Before giving up his construc-
tion business last year and tak-
ing his current |ob, Cingerich
was working out details of anoth-
er TV series. That program was
expected to feature Cingerich
showing Amish building tech-
niques using manpower only, no
power tools. Ilans for the series
are on hold, but Cingerich indi-
cated he also has pitched the
idea of prohling his new life as a
car salesman on TV.
Iroducers call on him because
he`s willing to share a glimpse
of the private Amish culture, a
society where cameras and hlm
crews are not welcome.
Cingerich is rare in that re-
gard, Amos Miller said. Like
their practicing counterparts,
ex-Amish typically aren`t inter-
ested in sharing details of their
past lives with the curious out-
side world, either.
"If I hadn`t met him, I wouldn`t
be talking to you now,¨ Miller
told the Tribune.
Ê@JK@CC9<C@<M<@E>F;Ë
Miller considers Cingerich a
sort of mentor. He lived with the
Cingerich family for a while as
he transitioned to a new life.
Miller decided to leave the
Amish because he wanted an ed-
ucation beyond the eighth grade.
He has been working on obtain-
ing his CÐD while working in
construction and participating in
bull-riding events on weekends.
These days, Miller lives in Ma-
con and has opened his home to
others.
"I`ve |ust had two new 'escap-
ees` move in with me,¨ he said.
"Bo I`ve kind of come full circle,
helping kids.¨
Miller doesn`t struggle with is-
sues of faith. He doesn`t attend a
church, and while he believes in
the concept of heaven and hell,
he`s not convinced leaving the
Amish means eternal damnation.
During that vulnerable mo-
ment caught on camera, Cing-
erich said he had been taught
since he was a tot that those
who abandoned their Amish
ways are doomed.
"The fear of going to hell and
burning eternally is a fear unlike
any other fear I know,¨ he says in
the opening of the documentary.
"Do I think I`m going to hell for
the decision I made? Irobably.¨
A woman who watched that
segment sent Cingerich a note
earlier this month encourag-
ing him. It now hangs next to
"Amish in the City¨ stories from
entertainment magazines on
the back wall of his ofhce.
"Ilease know,¨ the note from a
stranger reads, "the Lord loves
you beyond measure.¨
Cingerich has experimented
with other types of churches,
but the leap to a new religion is
too steep. Clapping in church,
laughing, even smiling, contra-
dicts everything he was taught.
But, he`s quick to say: "I still
believe in Cod big time.¨
:M"6B>H=
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Today
ºl Thirst," music oètailino
Christ's walk to Calvary, pèr-
íormèo by Croatian vocalist
Tatiana ¨Ta|ci¨ Camèron, 7 p.m.,
St. Christophèr Church, 4 Parrèll
Lanè, York. www.ioobèlièvè.com.
The fourth annuaI siIent and
Iive auctions to bènènt thè
non-íooo pantry at thè Cornèr
Cupboaro ano Saníoro Univèr-
salist Unitarian Church, 6 to 8:3C
p.m., Nasson Littlè Thèatèr, 457
Main St., Sprinovalè. 324-3¹9¹ or
www.saníorouuchurch.oro.
ºDeacons and EIders in the 21st
Century," sèminar, 8 a.m. to 3:3C
p.m., Chèstnut Strèèt Paptist
Church, 29 Chèstnut St., Cam-
oèn. Sponsorèo by Parnabas
Ministriès. / lioht brèakíast ano
catèrèo lunch will bè provioèo.
Rèoistration $4C. Contact
Prènoa Capuzzièllo at brènoa<
barnabasministrièsinc.oro or call
(5C8) 529-CCC7.
A reading from ºAncient Rage,"
with author thè Rèv. Mary Lèè
Vilè ano ouèst rèaoèrs Emily
Vail ano Diana Krauss, 4 p.m.,
Gulí oí Mainè Pooks, ¹34 Mainè
St., Prunswick. 729-5C83.
Today and Sunday
RoyaI Ridge Reunion CeIebra-
tion with íormèr pastor J.D.
Simmons ano Vikki Simmons,
6:3C p.m. tooay ano ¹C a.m.
Sunoay with worship sèrvicè.
www.royalriooècoo.oro.
Sunday
PaIestinian Christian Mazin
Oumsiyeh, a voicè oí nonviolènt
rèsistancè to thè lsraèli
occupation, 7 p.m., Vishcampèr
Room ¹C2 at thè Univèrsity oí
Southèrn Mainè, Pèoíoro Strèèt,
Portlano. 773-6562.
ºNaturaI Empathy: Buddhist
Practices to Open the Heart,"
with Lama Villa Millèr, ¹C a.m.
to 5 p.m., Portlano Rèoèncy
Hotèl, 2C Milk St., Portlano.
$75. To rèoistèr, call Janè
Puroick at 773-68C9 or èmail
|anèburo<mainè.rr.com.
ºSeeing with the Heart's Ear,"
poètry workshop íor writèrs
oivèn by Martin Stèinoèssèr,
2 to 5 p.m., Saohana, Thè
Mèoitation Cèntèr, Suitè C, ¹CC
Prickhill /vè., South Portlano.
Suooèstèo oonation oí $5 to
$25. www.saohanamè.com/
inoèx.php/inío/Contact-Us.
Sixth annuaI Maine Community
Conference on Jewish MedicaI
Ethics, hostèo by Pèth lsraèl
Conorèoation ano cantor Danièl
Lèèman, ¹C to ¹¹:45 a.m., Minniè
Prown Eoucational Cèntèr,
9C6 Vashinoton St., Path.
Doors opèn at 9:3C a.m. íor
rèírèshmènts.
Monday
Sign-ups for PraiseJam 2011 arè
bèino accèptèo throuoh Monoay
íor thè /pril 9 compètition at
Eastpoint Christian Church in
Portlano. Vorship tèams ano
unsionèo Christian banos írom
Mainè or Nèw Hampshirè will
compètè íor a chancè to play
at Soulíèst 2C¹¹. Entrancè íèè
is $5C. Entrants must submit a
livè rècoroino íor consioèration.
For oètails, call Frank Marston,
Grèatèr Portlano Christian
School, 767-5¹23, Ext. 2¹2.
ºFrom Emerson and The BeatIes
to Yoga and Meditation: How
lnoian Spirituality Chanoèo thè
Vèst,¨ a Chaplaincy lnstitutè oí
Mainè workshop with author Phil
Golobèro, 7 p.m., Oshèr /uoi-
torium, Mainè Collèoè oí /rt.
www.chimèoímainè.oro.
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Yi`e^je\n\dYiXZ\
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REFLECTlONS: SUSAN GlLPlN
:
anada geese have been
honking all night. Dawn is
gray.
I look out the window and see
a dozen geese clustered along
the edges of the creek. The
tide is low. The creek is shal-
low channels of brackish water,
carving their way through low-
lying land. The land is plastered
with last year`s damp brown
grass, and spotted by ßoes of
winter`s ice.
The geese love the ßattened
grass. They peck at it, waddle
on it, sit in it. Iairs of mallard
ducks ßy in and ßoat among the
geese. The geese ignore them
apparently a duck is below the
radar of a goose.
Bunlight reddens the tops
of the trees on the far bank of
the creek. I cannot tell if the
sunlight is red, or the buds of
the trees.
Near the house, two black-
birds with orange and yellow
epaulets sing, staking their
claims for nesting territory.
Coming north in March is a guy
thing. The females will ßy up in
a month or so, after the weather
is warmer.
Iive deer walk along the ice at
the edge of the creek, single hle,
three skippers in the middle,
one female leading and another
bringing up the rear. Last fall,
I saw her nip the heels of a lag-
gard.
More geese ßy into the creek
and land, and more mallards.
I put a load of laundry in the
washing machine. We walk the
dog. A cardinal sings from the
top of the tree in a vacant lot.
At our neighbor`s feeder, the
chickadees and sparrows are
having a party.
We head home. The dog does
not want to come inside. The
sun goes in. I hang the laundry
outside anyway. The breeze lifts
a T-shirt. Nature has said it is
spring. Burely the laundry will
dry by suppertime.
Out in the center of the creek,
two dozen bufßeheads ßash
their white heads and chase
each other up the creek. They
dive, bob up, run across the wa-
ter, and chase some more. The
hrst turkey vulture of spring
soars over the marsh. The
crows caw in protest, calling for
reinforcements.
A poem by Alice Walker, "Call-
ing all Crand Mothers,¨ comes
to mind,
¨I cc// on c// tnc Grcnd Motn-
crs oj Ecrtn,
¨cnd cucru pcrson uno pos-
scsscs tnc Grcnd Motncr 5pirit
¨oj rcspcct jor /ijc cnd tnc
protcction oj tnc uounµ
¨to risc cnd /ccd.¨
Behind this hrst day of spring
on the salt marsh, behind the
ability of blackbirds to grow
bright new feathers in the dark
days of winter, behind the ability
of does to feed fawns in their
bellies when the snow is deep
and cold, behind all these is a
power I respect.
The power of life, and the awe
it inspires, is what I want to
protect, for their own sake and
for the young.
To respect life, says Alice
Walker, and to protect the
young, I cannot |ust watch and
wonder. I must rise and lead.
Ðarth Day is coming up. I
must |oin the celebration, advo-
cate for the salt marsh, hope for
victory, and risk the agony of de-
feat. Ior I am a Crand Mother,
charged with a spirit of respect
for life and the protection of the
young.
I am a Crand Mother. I have
seen nature come back from
defeat, and I know I can, too.
All winter, I see the creek
frozen and empty, the only life
predatory, a young hawk scout-
ing for mice, and a fox prowling
in the night.
Buddenly, in a day, I see the
creek burst out with birds and
ducks.
I am a Crand Mother. I know
the creek must be protected. It
calms me, encourages me, em-
braces me, for I am part of the
creek as my father and grandfa-
ther were before me. The creek
is part of me, and my children
and grandchildren after me.
The creek and I, and all our
children, survive together or
not at all.
Susan Cilpin is a resident of lalmouth.
@34:31B7=<A is a column
writtèn by mèmbèrs
oí Mainè's íaith-basèo
community. Opinions
èxprèssèo in thè column
rènèct thè author's vièw
ano not nècèssarily that
oí thè nèwspapèr.
?Zhj^ihideVn[dgVWjh^c\cVi^kZeZdeaZh
Tnc ^ssocictcd Prcss
BÐATTLÐ In one of the
largest settlements in the
Catholic church`s sweeping
sex abuse scandal, an order of
priests agreed Iriday to pay
$1ßß.1 million to hundreds of
American Indians and Alaska
Natives who were abused at
the order`s schools around the
Iacihc Northwest.
The settlement between more
than 450 victims and the Oregon
Irovince of the Bociety of Jesus
also calls for a written apology
to the victims and disclosure of
documents to them, including
their personal medical records.
The Jesuit province owns
Conzaga University, known for
its successful basketball pro-
gram, but the settlement does
not include assets from that
institution or any other school
controlled by the order.
"It`s a day of reckoning and
|ustice,¨ said Clarita Vargas, 51,
who said she and her two sis-
ters were abused by the head of
Bt. Mary`s Mission and Bchool,
a former Jesuit-run Indian
boarding school on the Colville
Indian Reservation near Omak,
Wash., in the late 19ß0s and
early 1970s.
The abuse began when they
were as young as ß or 7, she
said. "My spirit was wounded,
and this makes it feel better.¨
The province ran village and
reservation schools in Oregon,
Washington, Idaho, Montana
and Alaska. The claims are
from victims from all hve states.
Nearly all the victims are Amer-
ican Indian or Alaska Native.
The province previously
settled another 200 claims.
Then the organization hled
for bankruptcy in 2009, claim-
ing the payments depleted its
treasury. But victims argued
the province remained wealthy
because it controls and owns
Conzaga University, Conzaga
Ireparatory Bchool, Beattle
University and other schools
and properties.
The Very Rev. Iatrick Lee,
speaking for the Oregon Irov-
ince, said the organization
would not comment on the
settlement announcement be-
cause bankruptcy proceedings
are ongoing, "as well as out of
respect for the |udicial process
and all involved.¨
He said the province was hop-
ing to conclude the bankruptcy
process as quickly as possible.
Many of the abuses happened
in remote villages and on reser-
vations. The order was accused
of using those areas as dumping
grounds for problem priests.
California attorney John Man-
ley, who represented some of
the abuse victims, said the Je-
suits knowingly put molesters
in a position to abuse children.
"It wasn`t an accident. The
evidence showed they did it on
purpose and it was rape,¨ Man-
ley said.
Thè sèttlèmènts with
hunorèos oí lnoians ano
/laska Nativès will cost
thè oroèr $¹66 million.
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CIarita Vargas oí thè Colvillè
Tribè spèaks at a Frioay
nèws coníèrèncè in Sèattlè
about hèr èxpèrièncè ano
how shè ano hèr two sistèrs
wèrè abusèo.
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COLUMBIA, Mo. Moses
Cingerich doesn`t mind helding
the tough questions.
Do you go to church now?
"No.¨ Do you still believe in
Cod? "Yes.¨ Do you think you`re
going to hell? "Irobably.¨
He gave the last answer on na-
tional television. He was feeling
a little vulnerable when he said
that, Cingerich admitted over a
cup of coffee on a snowy Janu-
ary morning in Columbia.
Bometimes he doesn`t actu-
ally believe Cod will send him
to hell for leaving his old life.
Other times, he doesn`t know
what to think.
Cingerich has lived in so many
conßicting environments, it`s no
wonder his thoughts about Cod
and heaven and hell get a little
|umbled at times.
After leaving his childhood in a
strict Amish community in Wis-
consin, Cingerich spent his 24th
year as a reality television star.
Then he moved to Missouri,
where for years he has served
as a mentor for others who have
left their Amish roots.
Today, Cingerich is a car
salesman who doubles as a sort
of link between the "Ðnglish¨
and the "Ilain Ieople.¨
You might recognize Cing-
erich`s name, although he |ust
recently added the "s¨ to his
birth name, Mose. He was fea-
tured in a National Ceographic
Channel documentary about
ex-Amish.
The documentary prohles the
struggle young Amish men and
women face when they`re not
quite sure whether they want
to practice the faith for the rest
of their lives. The program spot-
lights Columbia as a safe haven
for Amish teens wanting to
explore the modern world and
decide whether they want to
live in it. Bome stay here while
others return home, making the
city a sort of revolving door for
Amish youths.
There are roughly 10,000
Amish living in Missouri; most
of the nation`s 250,000 Amish
live in Ohio, Iennsylvania and
Indiana, The Associated Iress
reported in December.
Ior years, Cingerich has
served as a mentor for Amish
youths here. He has let more
than 20 young men live in the
basement of his Holts Bummit
home, even as he supports a
wife and three children up-
stairs. Until last year, Cingerich
also owned and operated his
own construction company, al-
lowing him to hire Amish teens
until they could hnd their own
employment.
It`s important to help these
youths as they try to navigate a
world they`ve only seen in pass-
ing, he said. Cingerich doesn`t
try to persuade them to stay
on the outside, but he wants
to make sure that during their
leave from Amish security, they
don`t get caught up in danger-
ous behaviors.
Those not born Amish the
"Ðnglish,¨ to use a common
Amish term for outsiders
might not understand how
tough it can be for kids deciding
whether to swap their simple
lives for a more modern one.
But along with strict rules, long
workdays and a lack of modern
conveniences, Amish com-
munities provide strong family
networks and simple pleasures
such as Bunday-night singing.
"The biggest ad|ustment for
me, personally, was not being
able to see your family at all,¨
said Amos Miller, 19, who re-
cently left the Amish in Clark.
"Your family ties are pretty
much cut.¨
Cingerich understands that.
His family has essentially
shunned him. That`s why he`s
eager to lend a hand to others
searching for a new life.
Mosès Ginoèrich, who lèít
his simplè íarm worlo íor
mooèrn /mèrica, hèlps
othèrs oo thè samè.
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Moses Gingerich survèys thè Joè Machèns oèalèrship in Columbia, Mo., aítèr prèparino a
vèhiclè íor a customèr. Ginoèrich, who lèít an /mish community in Visconsin, works as a
car salèsman ano mèntors othèr èx-/mish who arè tryino to ao|ust to thè mooèrn worlo.
;/

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Greg Dismore, Bob Fiske & Laura Hasty

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tŽŽĚĨŽƌĚƐŚƵƌĐŚ
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ϭϭ͗ϯϬĂŵ>ĞŶƚĞŶ DŽŶŽůŽŐƵĞƐdŚŝƐĂĚƵůƚ ƐŽƵƉ ĂŶĚ
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Come joìn us [or SunJav Worshìp
State Street Church, UCC
1Sº SIaIe SIreeI, ForIland
"Woe to you PharIsees
and New Testament ProIessors!"
Dr. DavId J. TrobIsch, Guest Preacher
Rev. Jeanette A. Good, Ph.D. LIturuIst
lree SunJav parlìnç at Conrov-Tullv
luneral Home & The IortlanJ Cluh
Service aI 10:00 a.m.
UNlTfD CHURCH Of CHRlST
(207) 774-o3ºo
www.sIaIesIreeIchurch.org

An Open and Affrming Church
159 State Street, Portland · (207) 774-6396
www.statestreetchurch.org
Service at 10:00 a.m. Sunday School during service
Free Sunday parking at Conroy-Tully
Funeral Home & The Portland Club
h1UENCHINGTHE4HIRSTv
Rev. Jeanette A. Good, Ph.D.
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Come uear
lazz Musician/
Þreacher
*OEL3EIGEL
Saturday 1µm, Marcl 26
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1 Braeburn Ave.,
Soutl Portland
lMl: MuG5.oru
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4)2%$/&2%,)')/.
429'2!#%
www.welcomehometograce.com
Windham High School · Sundays 10:30 AM
3
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