Trouble now or trouble later would sum up the answer.
Dig the tree up and set back it's growth by a few years or take your chances that there will be substantial root damage later if the lines have to be relaid.
Where I live cable and phone companies have a distressing tendency to bury their lines anywhere but usually close to the surface. It's not like a water or natural gas line where they are buried below the frost line in northerly climates.
The upside to this is, in the event that roots or other events cause your line to need replacing the odds are good that they will not dig up the area and "fix" the line. They will just lay a new line from the nearest junction and hopefully you could ask them to dig around your tree.
You don't say what kind of maple it is or where you live but many maples get to one hundred feet tall with a thirty to fifty foot crown diameter. Digging around a tree at mature size within six feet of the trunk will cause damage but might not be a likely outcome if your utilities prefer to lay a new line if the old one is broken.
Edit: This reference from Wikipedia agrees with my own observations that the size and shape of red or silver maples is highly variable. Trees grown in the open spread out a bit more, soil, climate and parentage do have an effect on mature height and spread.
Let's take the best scenario: Your tree grows to maturity over twenty or thirty years. At that point in time it could be about forty feet in diameter. So you would want to plant this tree at least twenty feet from any utilities and twenty five would not be a bad idea.