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Dave Alvin rocks The Strand PDF Print E-mail
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Saturday, 12 November 2011 20:58

I had the opportunity to see Dave Alvin and the Guilty Ones perform live at the Strand Theatre in Rockland on Friday, Nov. 11, which also happened to be Alvin’s birthday.

A fourth-generation Californian, Alvin has been touring the country promoting his new CD, called “Eleven Eleven.” We were lucky to catch this show as I understand that he doesn’t make it to the East Coast too often.

I must say that I was not disappointed. What a fantastic performance. He has a nice little thing going cranking his guitar as he incorporates stories relating to each track on the CD.

He talked about his teen years when he and his brother, Phil, hung out with Big Joe Turner, “The Boss of the Blues.”

Dave and his brother performed with The Blasters for a number of years, and Dave went on to start a band called Dave Alvin and The Guilty Women, which has since become Dave Alvin and The Guilty Ones.

His new CD includes a tribute song called “The Black Rose of Texas” to his former violinist who passed away a couple of years ago.

In addition, he brings out a lot of memories from days past and present singing about old times and performing duets with other musicians such as his brother, Phil, on the CD.

It’s a great CD to listen to with a mix of electric blues and rock and a bit of other styles.

If you have the chance to see him perform live, then grab it. Otherwise,



Last Updated on Sunday, 20 November 2011 13:31
Dirigo's new CD takes you to a place you want to go PDF Print E-mail
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Tuesday, 18 October 2011 20:27

By Liz Betit

I was most fortunate to be in the audience on Sept. 9, when Dirigo held their Maine CD-release party at the Big Easy in Portland, promoting their first CD, “Jamericana.”

Opening for Dirigo that night was the six-piece Superfrog Band based out of Portsmouth, N.H., who did a fine job of priming the crowd before Dirigo took to the stage.

Dirigo opened with Erik Glocker’s “Wrong Way” and throughout the evening’s performance played about 90 percent of the content on the new CD.

Steve Jones didn’t perform “Before the Moment’s Gone” or “Movie in Your Mind,” but he did substitute with “Dreamer’s Blues,” “She Loves to Sing,” and “Cup of Tea,” three well-known tunes written by Jones, which were all superbly done.

Luke Patchen’s performance of “Don’t Play Me” really got the crowd up dancing. The band also did a cover of “Ridin’ Thumb” by Seals and Crofts, which just smoked! In fact, the whole evening smoked!

Prior to attending the show, I was given an advance copy of the “Jamericana” CD. I listened to it at least 50 times before the Sept. 9 show and it became y ‘traveling music,’ so to speak. I average roughly 300 miles a week in my job so that’s a lot of “Jamericana.”

And I have also been lucky to watch Dirigo evolved since its inception over the last year and a half or so.

I have to admit that I have been bitten by the Dirigo bug and find myself drawn to their music like a bug drawn to light.

“Jamericana” is their first masterpiece collectively.

Though ideas originate individually with each songwriter (Jones, Patchen Montgomery and Glockler), each member adds his or her own vision to each other’s song, musically or vocally.

The individual talents of each member Is overwhelming at best, but when you combine all that creative energy and musical geniality, you get a super group.

If this band doesn’t put Maine on the national rock ‘n’ roll music scent, I don’t know who will.

There is a reason that the jam in “Jamericana” is highlighted in red on the cover of the CD. This band takes you down into the music. So many bands today play a song; they are in, they are out, and the song is over. But each song is a jam with Dirigo, especially when you see them perform live and there are no time restraints placed on them.

The tunes on “Jamericana” are all very danceable and most could stand on their own. To be perfectly honest, there isn’t a song on this CD that I don’t like. I find bits and pieces of Dirigo’s music flitting in and out of my mind … a harmony here, a guitar rift there, adding to the cacophony of music already playing in my head. That’s a good thing.

“Jamericana” also has a broad appeal to different age groups. Let’s put it this way: ‘I ain’t no spring chicken’ and my 23-year-old daughter likes it too. She and I are not often on the same musical page given most of the music you hear today.

I can’t say enough about the vocal harmonies on this CD. They are wonderfully done – crisp and tight. And drummer Ginger cote, joined in the vocal fray that evening, lending her voice to the background mix! The harmonies on “For Jenny” are of particular note.

Glockler has given us three outstanding tunes in “Wrong Way,” “Sheep Without a Shepherd,” and “The Scene Fades to Black.” He is a poet in his own right and reaches the listener both through the melodies that he has crafted and the word that carry – in some cases – powerful messages.

“Sheep Without a Shepherd” has a Beatlesque feel to it, particularly in Cote’s drumming and Glocker’s base lines.

“The Scene Fades to Black” has a special poignancy for the Maine community of Hallowell since it was inspired the tragic and unexpected death of Ian Parker, a Hallowell musician and entertainer. It also offers a life lesson if we are truly listening to Glockler’s words.

Steve Jones offers us two of his classic style tunes in “Before the Moment’s Gone” and “Move in Your Mind.” What is a classic style, Steve Jones tune, you ask? One in which the rhythmic melody is joyous and uplifting, his guitar plays some cool riff that stays on your brain and, more likely than not, has a beat that you can dance to.

Steve and I have had a friendship that is now in its third decade, and I have always been a huge fan of his music no matter what group he has been in. I can usually spot a Steve Jones’ tune a mile away, but he caught me off guard with “Used to Know.” It’s different than anything I’ve heard him write all these years. I never read the liner notes before listening to the CD and I know this band’s formula: they trade off on lead vocals and (usually) when it’s an original, the writer sings it. But Patchen sings the lead on “Used to Know.” The melody has a hauntingness to it and Patchen’s vocals are outstanding! Jones wrote a beautiful song.

Luke Patchen Montgomery gives us five tunes that leave the listener dazed in trying to decide which one is the favorite of the pack.

The harmonies are tight on “Day Job” and “For Jenny,” and along with “Don’t Play Me” are good dancing tunes as well. “Don’t Make Me Beg You To Stay” is done in rockabilly strut style with a little nastiness attached. Patchen really plays his voice like another instrument, coaxing out different notes. His vocals in “Used to Know” are beautiful. He has pure joy when he sings; you can hear it in the timbre of his voice and see it in the smile on his face.

No one compares to Ginger Cote with her ability to be spot on with each and every beat she plays. She leads this band on with a quiet calm in her demeanor but her presence permeates throughout the music. I was also pleasantly pleased to her join in on some of the delicious harmonies on this CD.

Recorded and mixed superbly at The Root Cellar in Hallowell, “Jamericana” is definitely one CD that should be played LOUD!

The CD can be purchased at live shows, Bull Moose in Waterville, Brunswick, Portland and New Hampshire, and at

To find out where Dirigo is performing in New England, go to www.

Last Updated on Saturday, 05 November 2011 20:01
Apple Scruffs quite a treat PDF Print E-mail
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Tuesday, 18 October 2011 15:47

By Joyce Grondin

If you’re in the mood to listen to some Beatles’ tunes, then I suggest you check out the Apple Scruffs when you get a chance.

The band consists of a cast of characters from the Boothbay and Woolwich area, none of whom try to look or dress as the Beatles did many years ago.

In fact, the lead guitarist, Mark Barter, looks like he came straight from a Grateful Dead show; Mark McNeil, who plays bass and keyboards, is tall and thin and looks like he works the land; Rhythm guitarist Ron Mosher and rather energetic bouncing up and down on stage; and the drummer, Mark Brassard, is just into it.

With songs like “I Want to Hold Your Hand,” “And I Love Her,” to “Back in the USSR,” and the medley from the Let It Be album beginning with “You Never Give Me Your Money,” the band puts on a real tight performance of each and every song.

You can tell that they’ve practiced the music down to the last note. And their harmonies are quite nice too. They said they performed a lot over the summer and plan to work on polishing up some more Beatles’ tunes this winter. So, when they come a playin’ around your area, I suggest you stop in and check them out.


On another note, I stopped in to Easy Street Lounge last weekend. Bruce Mayo, former manager of Hattie’s, is now running the bar and is in the process of purchasing it. Some nice changes going on there: a nice menu with food served ‘til midnight; a pool table; board games and board game and movie night; and lots of decorations. I think they’re onto something.

Dave Gagne Jr. was there playing acoustic reggae and sounded great. What a wonderful voice and guitar player. He lives in Portland but has ties to Hallowell. Look for him a various venues.. He’s really good and he’s got an album in the making.


Chow for now




Doobie Brothers in Rangeley was quite the trip PDF Print E-mail
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Sunday, 07 August 2011 15:03

The last weekend of July was a great one. I had a chance to head up to Rangeley with a few friends to see the Doobie Brothers in concert.

The venue – Rangeley Region Health &Wellness Pavilion – was fabulous, overlooking beautiful Rangeley Lake. It was hot until the sun went down, then it cooled off.

First up was the Elmore Twist Band at 4 p.m., followed by the L-A Harley Band out of Lewiston Auburn. They put on a fabulous show, using the talkbox through the guitar to sing Joe Walsh’s “Rocky Mountain Way” and Peter Frampton’s “Do You Feel Like I Do?” They also slid in a couple of  their own originals, which were also fabulous. This is one band that I plan on seeing again.

Then came the Doobie Brothers. I really didn’t know what to expect with this old-time band making a tour. You never know. But, they were fabulous. Their harmonies were in sync and what great guitar playing, drumming, keyboards, electric fiddle, slide, and sax.

We were not disappointed. They rocked the town of Rangeley with Tom Johnston on guitars and vocals; Patrick Simmons on guitar and vocals; John McFee on guitar, harmonica, dobro, fiddle and everything else in between; as well as a bass player, two drummers and saxophonist.

The music was tight and the harmonies were perfect. They rocked songs like “Listen to the Music” and “Jesus is Alright,” and slowed it down for some picking and plucking for “Black Water.” They also slid in some tunes from their new CD “World Gone Crazy.”

If you’re a Doobie Brothers fan and want to hear some old-time rock ‘n’ roll, I suggest going to see them.

If you can’t catch up with them, check to see who’s coming to Rangeley next summer. The venue is fabulous and you can make a nice weekend out of it. Who knows? Maybe you’ll even get in a little hiking or take a dip in the very cool lake.


Sometimes it's nice to be surprised! PDF Print E-mail
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Saturday, 25 June 2011 07:45

The Biz From Liz


By Liz Betit


I don’t always check the listings on the web site to see who is playing around Hallowell, because sometimes I just like to be surprised.


So was the case one recent night when I went to town. I didn’t have a clue as to who was playing where. I just knew that I was up for some live music.


Thursday nights is one of the nights that the Liberal Cup features live music in their bar. I saw people milling around outside The Cup (locals and regulars name for it), so I decided to check it out.


That was when the first musical surprise of the night greeted me. The Pete Kilpatrick Band, out of Portland, was playing. The second surprise came when I realized that Ed Dickhaut , former drummer with East Wave Radio (also out of Portland) was doing his thing. I really like Ed’s drumming. The beats he plays are not only “spot on” in terms of drumming, but they are interesting as well. If you are a dancer, like I am, then Ed is one of those drummers that you love to dance to. The Pete Kilpatrick Band plays very danceable music … and quite well, I might add.


Unfortunately, I played close to the end of the music performance but I did catch them playing a Counting Crows tune. I love the Counting Crows and these guys did a real decent job with the song. Pete has a great voice and the band did a great job performing it. I definitely want to see these guys perform again; hopefully in a venue with a big dance floor so I can boogie around all night.


The third surprise of the evening came when I went to The Wharf. The Wharf is Hallowell's staple bar...been here the longest, has a dance floor and everyone you know goes there. Thursday night featured The Beatlietos.

Beatlietos have been around for about a year and features local crooners Scott King and Erik Glockler singing tunes written by the Beatles. I had never seen or heard them before.

If you ever come to my place and check out my CD collection, you'll see that I have practically every Beatle album but Rubber Soul. I was weaned on The Beatles. I know exactly where I was and what I was doing on the night that they appeared on the Ed Sullivan show. So, I guess you could say that I am a Beatles fan, (Who isn't?).

I was excited to hear Scott and Erik sing together since each one of them has a beautiful voice. They totally lived up to my expectations with a nice blending of tones. Joining them on drums was Mark Matsell, who is the drummer for Alter Igor.

But the next surprise came when I listened to the lead guitar. Before I stepped into the room, I stood by the doorway; my view of the stage was obscured by a speaker, so I just stood there and listened. I am thinking that the lead is one of our local guitar legends.

I stepped into the room and turned toward the stage and saw a young man that I had never seen before on guitar. He plays like someone who has been playing for years, knows his instrument, his chops, knows how to coax the sounds he wants out of it. The young man’s name is Jeff King, 21-year-old son of Scott King. Dad gave him his first guitar at age 12 and the young man has been gung-ho on it ever since. My understanding is that he has a touch of Dad's voice as well and writes his own music.

WOW! This is an up-and-coming musician that we all want to be watching.....could possibly be the next Steve Jones or Roger Sampson, he has that much potential. He caught the ears of the music aficionados in the room and the eye of the ladies. A perfect musical package! I definitely want to catch this band again. They will be performing on the bandstand at Rock on The River in Hallowell on July 26th and at The Liberal Cup on Aug. 4th.

The lead guitar position is a team effort by some of Hallowell's best...Roger Sampson, Bob Colwell and the late and great, Ian Parker, as well as others who have stepped in for a night of Beatles but hopefully, Jeff will get another opportunity to fill in when Dad needs him in a pinch...kinda’ nice.

So, not bad for a first night of vacation...good music and good people to enjoy it with. See...that's the thing about the Hallowell music just never know when you will be surprised!

Until next time...Peace!


Dirigo: A delicious Maine stew!! PDF Print E-mail
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Tuesday, 07 June 2011 19:46

The Biz From Liz

By Liz Betit



It isn't just good ingredients that make a stew taste's the melding, the blending together of those ingredients, that gives a good stew its rich flavor.

Such is the case with the blended band, Dirigo.

Dirigo, ( pronounced "Deer-ago") , is comprised of Strangefolk members Luke ' Patchen' Montgomery, (guitar and vocals) , Erik Glockler (bass and vocals), along with Bonehead's lead, Steve Jones, (guitar and vocals) and the lengendary Ginger Cote on drums. Dirigo graced the Wharf in Hallowell with a surprise performance on Friday, May 27. 

The band opened with an original tune written by Patchen, done in what sounded like a slow rockabilly style, ( sort of Stray Cat Strutish, thanks Erik), that showed just how talented this band is. Erik Glockler and Patchen's voices on the refrain, "Please, Please, Please" were right on the mark. The harmonies were up in the higher reaches of sound but Erik and Patchen pulled it off with ease since they had been in the recording studio all day prior to Dirigo' s performance working on Dirigo's upcoming and first CD, that with any luck will be out sometime this summer. So when this band took to the stage they were primed and cooking...they were all warmed up and ready to put on a show. And that they did... with short breaks throughout the evening that gave dancers just enough time to catch their breath before they continued on.

I staked my claim on the dance floor right in front of Steve Jones, guitarist, singer and one of the songwriting members of the band. The truth is no matter what form of band that Steve is in, when he is playing I plant myself in front of him and dance with his guitar. This has been going on for over 20 yrs. Steve and I are old friends. I think that he might have been 16 or 17, the first time that I saw him perform live. It was in Hallowell but it wasn't in a bar. It was in one of the store fronts, the old 'Dukenfields Antiques' one Friday night, afterhours. There were NO bars in Hallowell at that time. So, I guess Steve is used to me being there by now.

I always go early to the Wharf when an exceptional band is playing because the dance floor fills up fast and then it becomes difficult to navigate without running into someone. So, a lot of times the local ladies get the first set to themselves, such was not the case Friday night at the Wharf, so I considered myself blessed when the band played Glockler’s “Belly Flop” and I got the dance floor to myself with a friend. "Belly Flop” is one of my favorite originals by Erik, off his “Brighter Nights" CD. I love the Spanish-style rifts that Steve adds to it in his guitar playing. And I love the harmonies between Steve and Erik in this song becaise they spiral around each other like a dance. But, from that point on, the dance floor was filled to capacity, right to the last note of the night.

Each member of this band is an accomplished musician in his or her own right. In addition, they each bring years of live performance, session work in the studio and song writing skills to the table. The blending of that experience, coupled with a true love, a passion for the music they play, makes for one good ole' Maine stew.

The band played a mixture of originals written by Patchen, Erik or Steve with a few covers thrown in, done in  Dirigo style. The band glided through each song with such ease and looked as though they barely sweat a drop even though they were rocking.

Ginger Cote, as always, was spot on. She is one of my favorite drummers and I'm always able to follow her beat. She is a strong force in this band even though she is in the background behind the guys.... you definitely know.... that she is there.

And Patchen's voice and guitar playing can't go unnoticed as well. His laid back style...he's pure artist. He has a sensitivity in how he approaches..treats his guitar. In the almost 10 yrs. that Erik and Patchen have played together, they have honed the 'melding' of their voices..they know exactly what each other is capable of, vocally, and now you add Steve's voice in and you have a sound that is very appealing to the musical pallet. It is rumored that Ginger, as well, can sing and perhaps she will join in the fray in Dirigo's future.

This is one Dirigo fan that not only looks forward to their next gig in Hallowell but also to the release of their first CD this summer.

In addition to live performances scheduled on June 11at The Big Easy in Portland, you can catch them on June 25th at Tammany Hall in Worchester, Ma.; July 15th AND 16th at The Wharf in Hallowell (!!) and July 29th at the Middle East Downstairs in Cambridge, Ma and also on the 29th, Rock On! Concert, Brookline, Ma.. You can check them out on Facebook or go to their Web site at .

This is definitely a band worth sampling!

Until next time...Peace!

Maine Blues Fest worth the trip PDF Print E-mail
Written by Admin   
Monday, 20 June 2011 20:42

This Father’s Day Weekend, June 17-19, was the first time I had the opportunity to go the Maine Blues Festival in Naples. Frankly, I don’t know why I’ve never gone before because it was fabulous. It was the 6th annual festival in the quaint little town overlooking Sebago Lake and many Maine blues performers were there to share their music.


It’s only a little over an hour’s drive from Augusta – just west of Lewiston-Auburn and a beautiful area. We were fortunate to find a nice camper that sleeps six and equipped with electricity, gas grille, stove, bathroom and even a pool to dive into at Naples Campground, just a little over a mile from downtown.


To top it off, a bus came to the campground to pick folks up and one to return us if we decided we didn’t want to drive. The bus also carried people from one venue to the next, picking up folks every half hour. Some of the venues were a little farther out, so it was nice to have that option.


On Friday evening we decided that we wanted to start out seeing Matt and the Barnburners. We all love to watch them perform. Matt Bilodeau, a Fayette resident, plays harmonica and has mega energy like you cannot believe. He was bouncing around the stage answering back to fellow harp player David Wakefield, and before you knew it he had jumped on a table in the room and was wailing away and dancing around right before our eyes. He and his band are a lot of fun to watch. I highly suggest you see them if you never have in the past. They were playing at Point Sebago Resort, which was really off the beaten path but we found them just the same. Have good music, will find…

Afterwards, we went to Bray’s Brew Pub on the main street to see Jimmy and the Soulcats. I first saw them about 10 years ago, and they’re just as good today. They’ve got a new CD coming out in September. Later we moseyed on down to Freedom Café to see Mark “Guitar” Miller put on a heck of a show. He’s got a new CD too.


The next day was a full one. We couldn’t make to every venue but we made it to quite a few. We went to see Pam Baker and the SGs at the Village Green; the Mojo Mamas at the UFO Shop; D.W. Gill and the Blues Prophets at Bray’s Brew Pub. By the way, most members of that band played at my brother’s wedding in the early 1970s; The sixth annual MBF All-Star Blues Jam at Brays, where a 12-year-old student of Mark Miller’s got up and played some really good guitar; The Blind Lemons at Merced’s; Bonnie and the Practical Cats at Rick’s Café; and back to The Freedom Café for a bit to see Jimmy and the Soulcats complete the night.


This festival, I must say, is well worth the $12 it costs to attend. Can’t beat that. Beers weren’t too expensive, people were friendly, and the music was fantastic. In fact, we’ve already booked our spot at the campground for next summer’s festival. If you haven’t checked it out, make sure to find your way to Naples next June.



On another note, I had the chance to listen to the Robby Coffin Combo perform on June 3 at Johnson Hall in Gardiner. Robby’s daughter, Maggie, who’s a mere teen, sang her heart out that night. She has a wonderful voice and I wouldn’t be the least bit surprised if we see her a lot more as the years go on.  Her dad, Robby, played guitar and was accompanied by Pete Johnson on guitar, Dave Thibodeau on bass and Alfred Lund on drums, as well as a few special guest performers. They put on a good show. It was a dinner and a show evening with food provided by Mad Dog Pub across the street. Great tunes and great voices. I suggest you catch ‘em if you have the chance.


Chow for now.


Joyce Grondin




Last Updated on Monday, 20 June 2011 20:46
The Charlee Black Band.... Whoa...Whoa..Oh...Oh...Oh! PDF Print E-mail
Written by Admin   
Tuesday, 07 June 2011 18:41

The Biz From Liz


By Liz Betit

The Charlee Black Band.... Whoa...Whoa..Oh...Oh...Oh!

The very first time I heard Charlee Black sing and play guitar, was one incredibly beautiful Sunday, while drinking Mimosas on Bruce Mayo's deck overlooking  the Kennebec River. Charlee stopped by to play a tune that she was working on, and she wanted to know what he thought.

I had met and seen Charlee around town but did not know that she played and sang. I remember thinking, 'Wow...she is different'. The tune was beautiful and ripe for an afternoon such as it was. I remember thinking that I wanted to hear more but she begged off to do some things that she needed to get done.

It was probably 6 months later when I had the fortune to be at The Higher Grounds on one of Ian Parker's Jam nights when Charlee sang publically. The credit goes to Mark Bryant, a local musician, singer and songwriter in his own right, ( but known for antique deals), for pushing and prodding Charlee to get up on stage that night. She only played a few songs but I think, right then, people realized that Charlee had something.

Since that time, Charlee has honed her craft even further. She has teamed up with bass player, Dan Corbett and drummer, Scott Clough to form The Charlee Black Band.

I've had the extreme pleasure to hear The Charlee Black Band several times over the last year, at many of Hallowell's music venues as well as at The One World Festival presented by Parrish and Becky Renauld. The band's following of loyal and enthusiastic fans has grown steadily over this time as well.

The band started out playing covers from many varied artists, Patsy Cline, Alant\is Morrisette and Robert Cray, to name a few, and drew attention to their driving style and Charlee's unique phrasing of lyrics. It's one of the things that have drawn me to her. But as time went on, the band began to start creating their own music.

Charlee has a gift for writing lyrics. She draws from her life experiences, including relationships with friends and lovers. What I think I like most is that Charlee has stayed true to herself. She is genuine, and one can relate to what she has to say. And...she really has things to say...lessons to impart to us about how we should relate to people, each other and life.

At the beginning of 2011, The Charlee Black Band (CBB) debuted their first CD release,(titled The Charlee Black Band), at The Easy Street Lounge in Hallowell. In addition to regular members, Ian Parker joined the band for the performance. Ian plays on several songs on the CD as a guest. The Lounge was filled to capacity even before the band started playing and the atmosphere was one of excited anticipation. Almost from the first note, CBB's loyal following began to fill the dance floor. The first set consisted of cover tunes that the band is known for.

The second set was totally dedicated to songs on their new CD. It was a good show and the energy in the room was incredible! Dan's smooth bass playing, Scott's right on drumming and Charlee, just being herself, with Ian in the back drop, made for a pretty enjoyable evening for all who attended.

The CD itself is great. It truly characterizes who this band really is and what their own special sound is. Recorded right here in Hallowell at The Root Cellar, Bob Colwell sits in on a few numbers as well. It is hoped that the CD is the beginning of a collection of Charlee Black Band discs to come. Somehow, I think that Charlee has more to tell us and I, for one, look forward to the next one.

And now, even more Mainers will get to enjoy the sound of The Charlee Black Band. CBB will be taping a segment on WCSH's show, “207” on June 7, to be aired Thursday, June 8. Club 223 on Water St. in Hallowell plans to hold a viewing party that night with Charlee and band (we hope) present. You can catch The Charlee Black Band at local bars in Hallowell and  elsewhere, and I encourage you to check this band out!

Until next time....Peace!





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