Down the stretch
Bridgton planners take a look at a proposed microbrewery; officials must wait on ‘local preference’
Area high school teams make their final pushes as the playoffs, conference championships near
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www.bridgton.com Vol. 143, No. 21
Serving Bridgton and the surrounding towns of Western Maine since 1870. 40 PAGES - 4 Sections
May 24, 2012
HISTORIC MOMENT — Naples and the Lake Region area celebrated the grand opening of the new Bay of Naples Bridge last Friday. Festivities included speeches and a parade, which
included antique cars, as well as the Lake Region High School marching band. See more photos and stories inside this week’s edition. (Photo courtesy of Liz Moseley of Naples)
By Dawn De Busk Staff Writer NAPLES — Two female friends — raised and schooled in Naples, and now retired and wintering ‘away’ — braved this nation’s airports to return to their town of origin for Friday’s festivities. Judy Macdonald and Marilyn Broadhead booked their plane trips north earlier than usual so they could be in town in time
newly installed fire suppression pipes. “I usually come home in June,” Macdonald said. “I flew up earlier ‘cause I’ll never see another one. I’ll never see another bridge built here.” She recalled the small-town gathering when construction was completed on the Swing Bridge in 1954. “Oh, it was nothing like this,” she smiled, turning her atten-
Out with the old, in with the new bridge for the Bay of Naples Bridge ribbon-cutting ceremony. That afternoon as temperatures tipped in at 70 degrees with a really pleasant lake breeze, Macdonald sported a patriotic outfit that might have been saved for Fourth of July revelries. But, Macdonald’s special occasion clothes were freshly unpacked from her suitcase because she had been determined not to miss mid-May’s
opening of the new bridge. “I just got in last night,” Macdonald said as she exchanged yet another happy ‘Hello!’ with locals who knew her. West of the two women, a crowd of a few thousand people gathered on the concrete arch bridge for the first time ever. Behind the multitude, water sprayed both forcefully and gracefully into the sky. That theatrical element showcased the
tion to the vintage cars crossing over that rickety sea-foam-green bridge. “My nieces (Debbie Hansen and Connie Eldridge) kept bugging me to come home for this,” she said, adding that relatives provided her with the details of every ceremonious activity planned for the ribbon-cutting day. Macdonald said the moment she made up her mind to attend
Casco re-awards revaluation bid By Dawn De Busk Staff Writer CASCO — Public participation was strictly limited to 10 minutes by the time elected officials had tackled some of the tough and emotional issues on the agenda, and the clock’s hands lined up at 9:40 p.m. However, this town’s residents had a liberal amount of time to talk — because the Casco Board of Selectmen spent just shy of an hour in a closed door executive session. At the beginning of the evening, Chairman Barbara York cited executive session pursuant to 1M.R.S.A. subsection 405(6) (E), which pertains to rules regarding contract agreement issues. Technically, contracts are regarded like employment, and by executive session policy are treated the same way as personnel issues — not to be discussed in public. The vote to move into executive session was, 3-2, with Selectmen Mary-Vienessa Fernandes and Ray Grant opposed. On Tuesday, when the board emerged from its executive session, some of its members had re-thought their votes that last month awarded the revaluation bid to a company that in the eyes of many community members
had not done the job property owners had hoped for. In a turn of events, the board voted to make null and void the contract with John E. O’Donnell and Associates. In the same motion, the board backed the hiring of Vision Government Solutions for the property revaluation bid as well as a oneyear contract as the town’s assessing firm. According to a spread sheet of the bid prices from four companies, Vision offered to do the property assessment job for $218,500. (This amount is almost $70,000 less than O’Donnell’s bid.) The room broke into applause over the board’s reversal of decision. People said they favored the lower cost, as well as starting fresh with a firm that did not have a contentious past involving local landowners. The new vote was, 3-2, with Chairman York and Selectman Paul Edes sticking by their guns — going with the firm for which they had originally cast their vote. Last month, the board majority had awarded both the revaluation job and a five-year contract to O’Donnell. Tuesday night’s turn of events may very well have been BID, Page A
School budget passes
Voters in Bridgton, Casco, Naples and Sebago went to the polls Tuesday and approved, or validated, the $26,119,080 School Administrative District 61 budget passed by those who attended last week’s budge meeting at Lake Region High School in Naples. Voters in Sebago turned down the validation, with 73 in favor and 84 opposed, for an 11-vote difference. The results, by town, are as follows: Bridgton — 189 Yes, 73 No Casco — 107 Yes, 62 No Naples — 137 Yes, 49 No Sebago — 73 Yes, 84 No Overall, the combined vote of the four member towns was 506 in favor and 268 opposed, or a difference of 238 votes.
the bridge unveiling, she phoned her longtime friend, Marilyn Broadhead, who has a home in Arizona. From there, the two women sealed their plans. During the ceremony, the two friends were among a handful of people who took the walk (or jog or run) back down to the old bridge to see up close the first parade of vehicles that passed over it. Then, they hiked COMMUNITY, Page A
Bigger police presence?
UNINHABITABLE, YET RENTED — In an August 2010 small claims court, a judge ruled this house at 16 Walker Street to be “unfit for human habitation.” Yet its owner, Nelson Henry, has had at least three tenants living there since the court ruling, according to neighbor Paulina Dellosso. Bridgton Code Enforcement Officer Robbie Baker has not been able to get in touch with Henry in order to get permission to inspect the building for code violations, according to Selectman Bernie King. The current tenant, Dana Perry, who moved in two weeks ago with several others, said the house needs some minor repairs, but “it’s nothing I can’t handle.” Dellosso said sewage from inadequate plumbing is draining onto her neighbor’s property, and that Henry should be taking care of maintenance issues himself, and not have his tenants “do his dirty work.” Henry, a dentist living in Raymond, said it’s hard being an absentee landlord. “I’m just not around to fix every little thing,” he said. (Geraghty Photo)
By Lisa Williams Ackley Staff Writer HARRISON — Does the Town of Harrison want to spend just over $100,000, in order to have both a full-time deputy and a summer deputy? Voters will answer that question and two others via secret ballot, when they go to the polls on Tuesday, June 12, which will be open from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. that day. The town has had the services of both law enforcement officers — the fulltime deputy and the summertime officer, in the recent past. However, the selectmen said that, due to citizens’ concerns regarding the overall cost of policing here, they would let voters make the decision as to whether or not to have both. The rest of the town meetPOLICE, Page A
Group targets substandard housing
By Gail Geraghty Staff Writer The same group of residents who banded together to win passage of a Disorderly Housing Ordinance for Bridgton are now targeting the problem of substandard housing and dangerous buildings. The Bridgton Community Crime Watch Committee met May 16 to begin working on a new ordinance that would give local municipal officials more power to go after property owners who habitually violate state laws governing building standards and landlord-tenant rules. In so doing, they have the strong support of at least two selectmen — Bernie King and Woody Woodward — as well as Planning Board member Ken Murphy and Health Officer
Faye Daley. King, Murphy and Daley attended the meeting, and Woodward e-mailed words of support. The crime watch group realized some time ago that the Disorderly Housing Ordinance, enacted in 2006, only addresses one half of the problem — and that disreputable property owners and landlords also need to be held accountable. “I’m tired of seeing landlords get away with abusing and using people — people who are economically disadvantaged,” said BCCW member Paulina Dellosso at the meeting. “It seems our hands are tied because we don’t have a local ordinance.” Crime Watch member Kenton Courtois said he’s frustrated that it appears what state laws do apply regarding build-
ing codes and dangerous buildings are not being enforced. “We file these complaints again and again and nothing happens, and we’re tired of it,” he said. He said he’s made many complaints about trash on the lawn and excessive noise at a rental property next door to his home on Fowler Street. Two landlords, Nelson Henry and Anthony Numberg, were repeatedly cited by the 15 or so people attending as being
the worst offenders. Henry owns fivr residential rental buildings, at 16 Walker Street and 37, 396, 447 and 533 Main Street. Numberg owns rental housing at 33 Wayside Avenue, 3 Fowler Street and 342 Main Street. Crime Watch members say most of these addresses are the source of constant complaints and police calls, as well as complaints of no heat and unsafe living conditions to HOUSING, Page A
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Police coverage (Continued from Page A) ing warrant (Articles 6 through 32) will be taken up at 6:30 p.m. on Wednesday, June 13 at the Harrison Elementary School. Articles 4 and 5 have been placed on the referendum ballot, at the request of Edwin Rolfe Jr., who had offered to gather a petition, instead. Article 4 asks, “Shall the Town raise and appropriate $83,280 for a full-time deputy?” Article 5 asks, “Shall the Town raise and appropriate $20,093 for a summer deputy?” Both the Harrison Board of Selectmen and Harrison Budget Committee are recommending a “yes” vote on Article 4 — to maintain having a fulltime deputy, while both are recommending a “no” vote on Article 5 — not to raise and appropriate $20,093 for a summer deputy. As to why they are recommending a “yes” vote to raise and appropriate $83,280 for a fulltime deputy, the selectmen have stated in writing on the annual town meeting warrant: “Article 4 & 5 have been placed on the ballot at the request of a citizen. While this is not typically the manner uses to vote on a fiscal budget item, the Board recognizes it has been an ongoing topic of debate at the annual town meeting. The ballot provides more people the opportunity to vote on the topic of policing. The Board recommends maintaining the fulltime Deputy as the only policing alternative available at this time.” Yet, the citizen initiative placed ballot questions regarding police coverage also ask if a summer deputy is needed. Explaining their reason for recommending a ‘no’ vote on Article 5 to raise and appropriate $20,093 for a summer deputy, the selectmen stated, “Harrison’s population increases significantly in the summer months. For a number of years, Harrison has utilized a summer officer for an additional 40 hours a week. Based on citizen concerns regarding the cost of policing, the Board (of Selectmen) and Budget Committee while recommending a ‘no’ vote, are leaving the decision to each voter to determine if the additional 40 hours per week coverage is necessary.” Police coverage adequate? Near the end of the selectmen’s meeting on May 10, Town Manager Bud Finch said that he has been in his post for a year now, and has had the opportunity to look at the current police coverage the town is receiving from the Cumberland County Sheriff’s Office. “This past year, I’ve had a lot of time to look at it (police coverage) — we’re at the remote end of the (Cumberland) county — these are changing times,” said Finch. Finch said the questions in both Articles 4 and 5 are simple, yet he pointed out that “the explanation is much more complex for Harrison and the move by the selectmen to put the question on the ballot as requested is in hopes of a larger turnout to vote on the question than the typical turnout at an annual town meeting.” Asked for his views on the topic of police coverage here, Finch stated, “This is a very complex question for a town like Harrison and is more driven by the limited affordable options for a rural community located on the outskirts of the county.” According to Finch, there are three basic ways to look at how one would vote on these articles, “Is it about money and any amount is too much,” “Is it about making sure we are getting our money’s worth,” or is it about, “we don’t like or want police coverage.” “My view is that Harrison needs a level of policing service and it is my job to bring to the board, and ultimately the town, the options available to provide the necessary level of effective, efficient and affordable service,” stated Finch. Finch pointed out that, in Maine, there are three levels of policing services available — state, county and local. “All have their values, pros and cons, for the communities they serve,” said Finch. “With Harrison’s location, the best and most affordable solution at this time is with the (Cumberland County) Sheriff’s Office. We need to continue working with them and on issues, as they arise.” Currently, Harrison contracts with the Cumberland County Sheriff’s Office for 40 hours per week of coverage by a fulltime deputy. The summertime deputy position provides another 40 hours per week of law enforcement coverage. “The key issue for Harrison today is flexibility of hours to provide the diverse coverage the current contract does not allow,” Finch said. “This is a complex issue, due to the way contract service is provided by the Sheriff’s Office, but it can be accomplished. The second issue is having the service be more of a ‘serve and protect function’ than a ‘reactionary to a call service.’ A contract that better utilizes the contract time in a manner one would expect from their local municipal department is necessary and can also be accomplished.” Finch said further, “Harrison would be covered by the Sheriff’s Department, with or without the contract for fulltime and summer deputy coverage, but only in a reactionary manner. Having the contract service provides us with the ability to have a more local ‘serve and protect service,’ by having the deputy assigned to Harrison for a set number of hours.” “If the voters in the town choose to vote against the contract coverage then Harrison’s coverage will be the same as other towns without contract service, ‘reactionary to the call,’” said Finch. “A tough choice, but one for which the Board of Selectmen, the Budget Committee and myself believe a ‘yes’ vote and continued pursuit of improvements is critical.” Other secret ballot articles Other secret ballot articles being voted upon at the polls on June 12 include: Article 2 — to vote on two people for selectman for three years; two planning board members to serve for three years; one appeals board member to serve for five years; and one School Administrative District 17 school board director to serve for three years. Article 3 asks, “Shall an ordinance entitled “Town of Harrison Fireworks Ordinance” be enacted?
Planners review brewery project
LISA CHARETTE-HEROUX, R.N., is the 2012 Winnie R. Moore Clinical Nursing Award recipient. She is pictured here with (left to right) Eric Gerchman, M.D., president of the Bridgton Hospital Medical Staff, and Priscilla Bickford, RN, Nurse Pastor.
Bridgton Hospital Nurse of the Year
In honor of National Nursing Week, John Ludwig, R.N. and vice president of Administration at Bridgton Hospital, announced the 2012 recipient of the Winnie R. Moore, R.N., Clinical Nursing Award. The 2012 winner is Lisa Charette-Heroux, R.N., a member of the same-day surgery nursing staff. The medical staff of Bridgton Hospital determines the award. Eric Gerchman, M.D., and president of the Bridgton Hospital Medical Staff, made the announcement. Ms. Charette-Heroux was
presented an engraved commemorative Revere pewter bowl. In addition, Leslie Hill, R.N., the 2011 Winnie Moore Nurses Award recipient, handed down a candle in a simple wood candleholder representative of Florence Nightingale, the founder of modern nursing and the “Lady with the Lamp.” Ms. Charette-Heroux will have her name added to the permanent plaque located on the Kendal and Anna Ham Inpatient Wing of the hospital. A resident of Fryeburg, she has been at Bridgton Hospital since 2005.
Nancy Wright, Adult and Family Nurse Practitioner, has joined the Bridgton Internal Medicine practice of Henry J.W. Roy, III, M.D. and Christina Owens, FNP. Nancy joins Bridgton Internal Medicine from ASAP Medical Clinic in South Portland, a healthcare facility providing emergent and urgent health care services. She is also currently a Clinical Nursing Instructor at CMMC College of Nursing and Health Professions in Lewiston. Previous to her position in South Portland, she was the practice owner and Family Nurse Practitioner of Island Health Services, Peaks Island. She received her bachelor of science and master of science degrees in Nursing, as well as her Adult Nurse Practitioner and Family Nurse Practitioner certifications, from Simmons College in Boston. In 2010, she was awarded her Doctorate of Nursing Practice by Northeastern University, Boston. She is a member of the Maine
By Gail Geraghty Staff Writer Citing deficits already incurred in the budget for legal expenses, the Bridgton Board of Selectmen voted Tuesday to put off asking the town attorney to research a local preference ordinance for affordable housing until the next budget year begins on July 1. The town asked Maine Municipal Association to provide an opinion on whether an affordable housing local preference ordinance would be legally defensible, but “They wouldn’t touch it,” said Town Manager Mitch Berkowitz. The reason, as stated by MMA’s Legal Services Department Assistant Director Richard Flewelling, is that no one on his staff has sufficient LOCAL, Page A
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A May 8 letter from Gorham Savings Bank Vice President Daniel Hancock to the planning board has been included in the microbrewery and taproom application, stating, “This letter is to inform you that Mt. Henry Brewing Company has been approved for financing to complete the project located at 48 Portland Road. The company BREWERY, Page A
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HARRY BARKER’S EMPORIUM ANTIQUE GROUP SHOP
By Lisa Williams Ackley Staff Writer The Mount Henry Brewing Company’s proposed microbrewery and taproom, to be located at the former curtain shop and ice cream stand property at 48 Portland Road, began being reviewed by the Bridgton Planning Board, this week. The planning board reviewed all of the 24 performance standards under the Town of Bridgton Site Plan Review Ordinance, deciding to postpone reviewing those performance standards that pertain to surface water drainage and protection from undue water pollution until the town’s code enforcement officer, Robbie Baker, returns from vacation next week. Planning Board Chairman Steve Collins noted that the board members do not have the expertise to determine whether or not those two performance standards have been met, but that the CEO does. Less than a dozen residents attended the May 22 planning board meeting, with most coming from the neighborhood that surrounds the proposed brewery and taproom — those who live on Maple Street and Smith Avenue. Co-applicant Angie Roux apologized that her business partner Robert Prindall could not attend Tuesday night’s planning board meeting, noting that the soon-to-be father was at “the last Lamaze class that happens before her (his wife’s) due date.”
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Historic day in Naples
May 24, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page A
Bridge project facts
• The bridge has replaced the Naples’ Swing Bridge that was built in 1954. • The new bridge has a span of 80 feet as it crosses over Chute River. By comparison, the old bridge was 93-feet long. • The new bridge has a waterway clearance of 65 feet. By comparison, the old bridge had a waterway clearance of 30 feet. • The new arch bridge was designed by Maine Department of Transportation Engineer Jeff Folsom. The design type is called a closed spandrel concrete arch. • The peak of the arch will be 12-feet and six-inches from the water. • Below the bridge, a 15-foot-wide walkway will have a clearance of eight feet. • On both sides of the bridge, there will be five-foot-wide sidewalks. Eight-foot-wide shoulders will separate vehicles and pedestrians. • The entire project — including bridge construction and Causeway renovation — is estimated to cost $9.2 million. The cost of the concrete bridge alone is around $2 million. (Sources include a 2009 document entitled, The Naples Bay Bridge and Causeway public meeting fact sheet and Maine Department of Transportation Resident Engineer Craig Hurd.) — D.D.
Town Manager: ‘Thank you to all’ Editor’s note: The following is from a speech that Naples Town Manager Derik Goodine wrote and planned to present at the reception on the Village Green following the bridge opening ceremony last Friday. As people approached the Village Green, they were conversing and introducing themselves so Goodine decided he would not deliver the speech at that time, but instead send it to The News as a thank you to all who attended the historic event. By Derik Goodine Naples Town Manager Thank you, to everybody who attended this historic event this past Friday. We had some great speeches earlier in the day, and thank you to Deputy Commissioner Bruce Van Note, Rep. Rich Cebra, CRC Chairman Bob Neault, and Selectman Robert Caron for their speeches. Who would have thought I would be looking out at so many faces this past Friday, and seeing them altogether, united and celebrating the opening of our new beautiful bridge. It was a long time in the making, and it wasn’t without its problems in the beginning, although that seems so far in the past now. I think we have created something that we are very proud of. When we started this project, many of us were worried about the hill that might be where the bridge is. Some of us worried more about the hill we would have to climb to garner support from the masses for this project, in order to get to the grand opening day. After all, we have a committee and subcommittees made up of a myriad of people with different opinions. Could all these people come to consensus on what the bridge and Causeway would look like, and would we be united in our support when it was completed was my biggest worry as this project began. Any fear about public acceptance is now allayed. Hundreds of people came to the historic opening event. The scene was quite remarkable as I walked from my office down to the bridge. We made it over that proverbial hill rather easily, and the hill that is where the bridge is, isn’t bad at all and blends in really well with the Causeway. You feel a majestic beauty from the top of the bridge as you look out over the lakes and the Causeway. The Naples Causeway Renovation Committee did an amazing job of coming together to work on behalf of the town to make this the best project possible. Thank you so much for your dedication to this project. I can say that this committee restored my faith in community and collaboration, and operated at all times with respect for its fellow members. I don’t think any of us have everything that we wanted, but I think what we do have, we are all proud of. This wasn’t just about building a bridge, it was about mending the community to bring sides together, and this past Friday the CRC felt that success. I want to also thank Naples Main Street where many of
the ideas incorporated into the Causeway project were born out of their visioning of a renovated Causeway, which started seven years ago. I also want to thank them for their help in the development of the TIF District, which is now paying for the town improvements we are making. I also want to thank the Naples Garden Club for their work identifying trees and plantings that will survive our harsh winters. I want to thank the Naples Board of Selectmen for their leadership on this project, and the Naples taxpayers for their support and patience during the project. I thank our business community for their support, as well. I want to thank my Administrative Assistant/ Secretary Barbara McDonough for being there for me, and letting me vent at times, and for her hard work on this project too. I am looking forward to her return to the office soon enough. I want to thank Nancy Hanson, Kathy Sweet and Barbara McDonough for their work on organizing the reception, which followed the parade, and Vicki Toole and Lake Region Caterers for the making the reception first class. I want to thank Wyman and Simpson, Kim Suhr and Jeff Simpson especially, and their crew and all of their subcontractors for their great work and collaboration on this project. I especially want to thank the Maine Department of Transportation, Lisa and Eric, and especially, Craig Hurd, a fellow Steeler fan I might add, for putting up with myself and the rest of us that are constantly visiting them, and for answering our questions. If I had a game ball, it would go to Craig. I also want to thank anyone I am forgetting. Everybody that has been involved in this project deserves a great “thank you.” Friday was a very historic day for the Town of Naples, and I am so glad that so many people turned out to celebrate it and be part of history. Photos from this day will surely be displayed at some point in our new town museum and be seen and talked about for generations. While the new bridge is a bridge to our future, the museum is a bridge to our past. Please think about joining the Naples Historical Society to help preserve our history and our new museum. The bridge grand opening is only the beginning though. The project is far from over. We have green spaces to create and fill. We have fountains to create and build. Public art to create, and perhaps a clock tower to build. We have fundraising to do! The most important thing though is to keep dreaming and be creative. The new bridge is a marvel. Our goal is to transform the Causeway into a marvel, as well. It will be important, as we move forward on the rest of this project, to continue the excitement and watch as we THANKS, Page A
DAY TO REMEMBER — Naples ushered in a new era last Friday with the grand opening of the Bay of Naples Bridge. To celebrate the occasion, the town held a parade featuring antique cars as well as music performed by the Lake Region High School band, depicted here in pictures taken by Jim Medcalf of Bridgton. On left, Causeway Renovation Committee member Barbara Donough holds her month-old daughter, Reine Jo Beckwith, during the opening ceremony. Naples Town Manager Derik Goodine wielded the magic scissors and cut the ribbon to officially open the bridge. The old swing bridge was removed Tuesday night, putting the stamp on a new beginning at the Causeway.
SHARING THE MOMENT — Former Naples natives and friends for 49 years, Marilyn Broadhead (left) and Judy Macdonald share a moment together as the town-planned parade passes over the new Bay of Naples Bridge on Friday afternoon. (De Busk Photo)
(Continued from Page A) back up to the new bridge to be there for the onset of the parade of wheeled wonders that began with a 2012 azure-colored jeep. Macdonald was particularly excited because a relative of hers was among the people seated in that picture perfect automobile. Both women agreed how nice it was to see all their old friends again — all in one place. “This is nice,” Macdonald said, waving at another face from a familiar community, and smiling broadly. CRC Chairman Bob Neault predicted that one (plenty of smiles) when he provided his speech as part the official opening. “Today, you will see lots of smiling faces,” Neault said. “When you look out across Long Lake and Brandy Pond, you will know how much thought and work went into that bridge and the Causeway,” he said. Friday brought with it an interval in which to bask in the glory of a new bridge. It was also an opportunity to commemorate the collaboration between citizens, the state transportation department, and the general contractors and subcontractors that made the project what it was. State Representative Rich
Cebra said in his speech that one recent morning, he had been sipping his morning tea and glancing over bridge notes he had written. He found himself surprised that his memorabilia of paperwork dated back to 2006 — when those discussions about funding the project first began. “We have done a phenomenal thing for the Lakes Region,” he said, adding that every person involved should be proud of the part they played in the project. But, the real pride, he said, was the finished product that people were beholding and standing upon. Then, Cebra sent an invitation out to the crowd, who heeded his words before he had even articulated them, “Enjoy this beautiful day on your new bridge.” The concrete arch bridge, which was designed by MDOT Engineer Jeff Folsom, has an 80 ft. span and offers boaters a 12.2-foot by 30-foot passage as well as providing landlubbers with a 15-foot wide walkway under the bridge with an eight -foot clearance. According to the MDOT Deputy Commissioner Bruce A. Van Note, in a statement that he most likely meant figuratively as well as literally, the Bay of Naples Bridge “is something bigger than yourself.”
Historic day in Naples
Page A, The Bridgton News, May 24, 2012
REFLECTION — Jim Brake of Naples captured this reflection of Causeway construction workers.
Residents remark on bridge opening By Dawn De Busk Staff Writer NAPLES — On Friday, folks experienced the bliss and necessity of brand-new infrastructure and pristine pavement. After the ribbon-cutting ceremony, that first flow of traffic began to travel over the Bay of Naples Bridge and the slightly altered section of Route 302 that crosses it. The project — six years in the making, if the publicinput and funding stages are included — had its groundbreaking in October 2010.
A month earlier, the Maine Department of Transportation (MDOT) project had been awarded to general contractor Wyman and Simpson, Inc. The primary goal was to replace the 58-year-old swing bridge. Another aspect of the project was to re-create the Causeway so it had the allure of a destination zone. “Now, people will stop because they want to, not because they are stopped in traffic on the Causeway,” MDOT Deputy Commissioner Bruce Van Note said during a speech at the ribbon-cutting
ceremony. According to MDOT Resident Engineer Craig Hurd, the cost of the concrete arch bridge alone is about $2 million. The entire project has been estimated at $9.2 million, he said. Hurd, whose office has been located on the Naples Causeway for the past two years, said in the final week before the bridge unveiling, there was an enormous push to finish putting in the curbs, installing the guard rail and stripping the nouveau road-
way. The bridge opening event was pulled off perfectly with a little help from the sun, he said. “The weather was good. Everything went well,” Hurd said on Tuesday. “At the beginning when we had the ground-breaking, everyone was excited it had finally The recently installed fire suppression pipes provide a stunstarted, but apprehensive. ning background as a crowd gathers and awaits the ceremony We had to get from point A to unveil the Bay of Naples Bridge on Friday. to point B. Now, they (residents) see what they (the contractors) built.” Residents remarked on REMARKS, Page A get to this point without good (Continued from Page A) continue to go through a trans- leadership. I certainly knew formation that will capture the that this project would not be minds and imaginations and easy. The board of selectmen Naples Shopping Center 693-3052 attention of our residents and and I could look out for the 65 Harrison Rd., Rt. 117 Bridgton, ME 04009 our visitors. Our work is far town’s interest during the project, yet something more would from over! 1T21 With that said, you don’t be needed. That is the reason the committee was created, and it was filled with people Beauty and the Bridge! of different backgrounds and Refresh, Relax & Renew with Kathleen Of Bridgton’s Facial & Body Treatments opinions. The town gets an Akathleenofbridgton.com GIFT ES ICAT plus on the selection of people Kathleen Stevens, LST CERTIF ABLE AVAIL at 55 Main Street • 647-3370 to serve on this committee. Call today for your appointment. The committee, however, gets an A-plus for choosing their leader. This person, I met KEEPING THINGS when I first got to town nearly BLOOMING IN NAPLES eight years ago, and I liked FOR THE PAST 59 YEARS GROWTH IS him from the moment I met him. He also was one of the GOOD… people that I could speak canCongratulations didly with during the early Naples and days of the planning process The Route 302 Check out our Plant Sale about the project. We were Corridor on the Village Green both “Save the Bridge” supporters in the beginning, but Kimball Corner Rd. Saturday, June 2nd Naples, Maine. we also could discuss the alter693-4601 RT. 302, NAPLES, ME 8 a.m. – 1 p.m. 1T21 natives openly, and discuss the importance of the work already done by Naples Main Street, Specialty Food Store! which could and should be incorporated into whatever the The Wine Capital of project ended up being. There Naples, Maine! is no doubt in my mind if this person had not given up hours Over 1600 Wine Selections! and days of his own personal Family-Owned and Locally Operated Since 1948 Made-In-Maine Grocery Items! time, and dedicated himself to this project, that we wouldn’t AREA 51 Dairy Bar! have been there Friday, united and celebrating. I mean, I am amazed at this person’s commitment not only to the project, but to the committee itself. He and I have spent countless hours, and I would dare say, days, discussing the projects and coming up with proposed strategies and solutions for problems that have arisen. I have so much admiration and respect for him because he has been a selfless leader during this process. He is the reason that we made it over that hill and were able to celebrate last Friday, without a doubt. He is also the reason that I dare to dream about what work we still have to do, and that we can do it. Bob Neault has allowed us to dare to dream about what could, can and will be. Thank you, Bob for being a great leader throughout this project. Once again thank you to all that came to and supported the historic grand opening of the new Bay of Naples Bridge on U.F.O. OPEN SUN - THUR 9 AM TO 8 PM • FRIDAY & SATURDAY 9 AM TO 9 PM Friday. We are hoping to have AREA 51 OPEN SUN 11 AM TO 8 PM • MON TO THURS 1:30 PM TO 8 PM • FRI & SAT 11 AM TO 9 PM a similar celebration next May NAPLES SHOPPING PLAZA • 639 ROOSEVELT TRAIL, NAPLES, ME 04055 for the official grand openDodge Oil Co., Inc. / 313 Roosevelt Trail / Naples, Maine 04055 207-693-3988 ing of the renovated Naples Phone 693-4929 / 1-800-244-5536 / FAX 693-4039 Causeway. Check Us Out On The Web ww.umbrellafactoryofmaine.com www.dodgeoil.com
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May 24, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page A
Raffle winner waxes nostalgic, claims clasp to change lie, I was adamantly opposed,” Connie Eldridge said, adding an exclamation mark to the end of her Tuesday night text message. “I was one of the Save the Bridge committee members. Even my kids and their friends (would be) out there one Saturday morning with signs that read, ‘Honk to save the bridge’ and ‘If it ain’t got that swing, then it don’t mean a thing.’ ” she said.
“Change is difficult, but change is necessary,” Eldridge said. For the past month or more, raffle tickets have been sold at $5 each. Two names would be drawn — one for the person who would be in the last car to drive over the old bridge and another for the individual who would occupy the leading vehicle in a parade across the newly unveiled Bay of Naples Bridge. The raffle was held as
a fundraiser for the Town of Naples’ portion of construction costs, which are estimated to be around $405,000. On Friday, before Causeway Renovation Committee Member Bob Neault revealed the raffle winners, he said, “The citizens are ready to drive over solid pavement again, and put behind us the washboard dirt roads.” Carmen Caron was announced as the winner who would sit in the last car to cross over the 1954 bridge. Then, Eldridge heard her name called. “When I found out I won the raffle to the first ‘official’ car to drive over the new bridge, at first I didn’t believe it. Then reality sank in, and I was so excited,” she said. “This would not mean as much to a lot of people. But, to me, it was one of the best things that has happened to me in a long time,” Eldridge said. Her crusades to save the old bridge were built upon childhood memories. “I remember when I was a kid, we would watch the clock and ride our bikes down to the swing bridge as fast as we could to try to jump on and ride the bridge while Buddy Babb opened it for the boats to go through. I also remember when we used to be allowed to jump off the bridge,” she recalled. “These days, there are too many boats and way too much traffic for that to be safe. Now FIRST OFFICIAL CROSSING — Connie Eldridge, driving a convertible Jeep with her twin as I drive over this new bridge daughters in the back, makes the first official crossing over the new Bay of Naples Bridge. and look down where the old bridge is (or was), I think, Photo courtesy of Jim Brake.
‘Wow, I wanted to save that?’ ” “This new bridge is amazing, and I am so proud because of this town,” she said. “It bothers me when you hear people complain about the changes because there are so many groups and committees that they could have been part of to help make decisions — maybe not about the actual
bridge design itself, but still many other things from railings to light poles to trash cans to banners,” she said. “Thankfully, there is a lot more positive talk around town than negative. I believe it’s not too late to get involved. We still have so much more to do, and it continues to be exciting,” Eldridge concluded.
CLOSED OFF — Following Friday’s parade across the old and new Naples bridges, Wyman & Simpson, Inc. crew members posted a road closed sign in preparation for removal of the old bridge. (De Busk Photo)
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Our New Bridge — a time to reflect on a New Beginning. It began with a plan, involved hard work, became a vision, a dream, and now a Beauty. “Thank You!” to ALL who par ticipated in this project, and a special thank you to Atty. Bob Neault for his years of service, dedication, and passion, and the honor of Grand Marshall for our Celebration Parade event.
Nancy Knight Hanson Vice President — Naples Maine Street President, Coldwell Banker Lakes Region Properties
Page A, The Bridgton News, May 24, 2012
Historic day in Naples
Residents’ remarks (Continued from Page A) Friday’s opening ceremony, as well as the construction that had been completed so far in Naples. “This town did a good job. That was a beautiful ceremony. My grandson, Tyler Plante, 11, of North Yarmouth, rode in the passenger seat of my 1955 Ford Station Wagon. He was taken out of school. The teacher was very reasonable when she found out what he was doing during his time away from school. It was the end of an era when we realized we went over the old bridge. We are very pleased with the new bridge,” said Sonny Berman, a Naples resident and business owner. “You know what I liked to see is when they put the trucks with the aerial ladders and hung the American flag down over the street. That was really neat. It was fun to see all of our friends. It was a very local event. They did a great job with that bridge. It couldn’t have been easy for those guys to work in the weather. They did a great job,” said Pat Berman, a Naples resident. “I’ve been awestruck by the entire process. It has gone so smoothly. It is actually an elegant design — being an artist, I appreciate that. One of the highlights for me was in March or April, when they started pulling the tiles away from the bridge, and you could see how beautiful it was going to be. Friday’s event was a culmination of a lot of hard work. It was impressive to see a great turnout of the town’s people and the camaraderie people showed by showing up and saying, ‘This is great,’” said Rob Brand, a Naples resident and business owner. “It went very well I thought. Yes, I enjoyed the whole SEEING HISTORY MADE — People line the new Bay of Naples Bridge during last Friday’s grand opening ceremony. Also thing. It was pretty weird looking at the last car going over in attendance was bridge designer, engineer Jeff Folsom of the Maine Department of Transportation (bottom, right). the bridge and knowing that was it: The last car over the old bridge and never again. Now, people are enjoying the new road,” said Dan Allen, resident and business owner. “I was personally impressed with the crowds, and also the happy and proud faces. I loved to see the people scramble to the new bridge rail to watch the old cars go over the bridge, and then also see the happy faces as the band came around and led the new cars across the bridge. I hitched a ride on the back of the antique fire truck, and got to stand on the back gripping the rail like the firemen used to do in the olden days. It’s something I have always wanted to do. I am taking the ride on the back of a fire truck off my ‘bucket list’ now,” said Derik Goodine, Naples Town Manager. “Overall, it was a terrific day. We had calm sailing with the TV news crews, and had live coverage of the event. The (Lake Region High School) band was great. One of the moving moments I had was when my daughters sang — they did an excellent job. The crowd of people that was there was really a terrific showing, a terrific showing of support. Everyone was elated. It was touching to hear all the positives. The attitude has continued on. I am still getting stopped at the Post Office, or wherever I am; and people are expressing how wonderful the event was and how happy they are with the bridge. The frequent comment I get is: It seems so natural like that is where the bridge should have always been,” said Bob Neault, resident, business owner and chairman of the Causeway Renovation Committee. To see live footage of the Bay of Naples’ ribbon-cutting ceremony, go to the Lakes Region Television website.
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May 24, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page A
Brewery project (Continued from Page A) has demonstrated adequate financial capacity to support the debt service, and we look forward to working with them on this endeavor.” As to the performance standards that pertain to “preserving and enhancing the landscape” and “relationship to surroundings,” Roux said, “We don’t intend to change any current landscaping or plan on disturbing any landscaping or the buildings themselves.” She noted that the 40- by 40foot microbrewery building to be constructed will not be open to the public. The hours of operation for the taproom will be noon to 8 p.m., and it will operate five days per week, Roux said When Planning Board member Dee Miller asked if the microbrewery building was intended to look like a barn, Roux replied, “I wouldn’t say it resembles a barn — it’s 40 by 40 square...we’ll do our best to make it flow with the appearance of the (rest of the) property. We won’t jump out with big colors.” Roux said the farmhouse and former ice cream shop structure will be painted a “light gray and maroon red (will be used) for the highlights (trim)” with red roofs. No new lighting or signage is anticipated either, said Roux. “There are no major plans on changing the look of the façade of the buildings,” Roux said. The Maine Department of Transportation has determined the microbrewery and taproom will require an entrance driveway at least 20 feet in width, in order to receive an entrance permit from that agency. When Michael Daley expressed concern that there may be large trucks and tanker trucks loading and unloading at the 48 Portland Road location, Board Chairman Steve Collins, a professed home-brewer of beer, stated, “I’m a home-brewer — this will be a seven-barrel brewery — each barrel is 200 gallons,” with no more than four or five barrels. “I envisioned a large brewery like Anheuser-Busch has,” Daley stated. Roux said she anticipates having one box truck delivery per month. Collins noted that brewing beer requires grain, to which Maple Street resident Cynthia Gorman said, “First it was going to be a tasting room, and now a bar. And grain equals rats — I don’t want rats in my neighborhood.” Amy Ober, who accompanied Roux May 22, said they “will be working with the Department of Agriculture” to meet its regulations. Miller pointed out that the proposed microbrewery and taproom
must comply with state regulations and laws that oversee these types of businesses. “It’s not as wide open as people might think,” said Miller. “We have always said 30 seats,” Roux said. As to whether a surface drainage study by a licensed engineer will be required at the microbrewery property or not will be determined when CEO Baker returns to work next week, and the matter will be discussed further at the planning board’s meeting on June 5. Gorman expressed her concern about surface water drainage in that area and she said it affects other neighbors’ properties as it drains toward Stevens Brook. Bonnie Trafford, who resides on Maple Street, also had concerns about the surface water in the area affecting neighboring properties. Public Works Director Jim Kidder noted that a culvert was put under the road about 20 years ago. “That whole area (from Morning Glory Diner on Portland Road back toward Maple Street) is very wet,” Kidder said. “We are prepared to meet with Rob when he comes back,” said Ober. “We can have a study done.” Referring to the drainage study, Chairman Collins said the planning board does not intend to “put anyone to (bearing) an undue cost, but we want to do this right.” “Okay, I think we’re (the planning board) in substantial agreement with the applicant on everything but Items 5 and 13 (surface water drainage and protection against undue water pollution), so I’d entertain a motion to table those until our next regular meeting on June 5,” Collins said. The board expects to have CEO Baker’s determination on how those two performance standards may or may not impact consideration for planning board approval by their June 5 meeting date.
Legal advice on local preference must wait
(Continued from Page A) background or expertise to advise the town — if Bridgton enacted such an ordinance, it would be the first of its kind in the state. Anne Krieg, Bridgton’s Director of Planning, Economic and Community Development, said in a memo that there was an affordable housing project in Bar Harbor, where she last worked, that administered local preference, “but it was the choice of the (Maine State) Housing Authority to do it that way and not by local ordinance.” The Community Development Committee broached the idea to
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SUPPORT FOR GREG — The Fryeburg Academy sophomore class gave $200 to The Friends of Greg Sanborn Fund (below). In photo are sophomores Seth Benoit and Sullivan Briggs presenting the gift to Kim Barton Newton of Denmark (cousin of Greg Sanborn) and Ellen Benson Guilford-Chairman of The Friends of Greg Sanborn. Top, Greg receives a big hug from a former classmate; (top right) Taylor Newton of Denmark gives a thumbs up after a stem-cell match test; (bottom right) Greg is pictured with former babysitter Rena Gallagher. Friends, family, neighbors, co-workers and strangers came out in record numbers over the weekend to support 46-year-old Greg Sanborn, a Fryeburg native and Chief Deputy with the Maine Warden Service, battling T-cell lymphoma. A benefit supper and auction was held on Saturday night with a stem cell match donor drive taking place on Sunday, both at the Fryeburg Academy gym. Over 500 people showed up to eat and bid on auction items on Saturday night. Over 200 people arrived at the gym on Sunday to become possible life-saving stem cell matches for Sanborn. Whether or not a match is found, all those tested will be entered in the world-wide donor bank and if matched will be available to help others in need. The group, “The Friends of Greg Sanborn,” a three-week old committee led by Ellen Benson Guilford was very pleased with the results of the benefit events. “The whole community came out to save someone’s life. I’m amazed and just so proud. Greg was not only supported by his friends, colleagues and classmates but by those of his parents and family as well. This small community is very supportive. Saturday night was huge. People were there who hadn’t seen each other in 30 years. It was so great that Greg was there too. He has been very sick and we weren’t sure he could be there — but it seemed to me he got energy from the rest of us. His color improved as the events went on. He was sitting on a cooler talking to people and laughing and telling stories with old friends. It truly felt like we were giving him life,” she said. In three short weeks, $28,000 has been raised and over 200 people tested for matching stem cells. For more information or to contribute, please go to www.friendsofgreg.net or contact Ellen Benson Guilford at (207) 754-3143.
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selectmen of a local preference ordinance for affordable housing earlier this month. Krieg, in a memo to Flewelling, said she has worked with the socalled 40B law in Massachusetts that allows a percentage of a subsidized project’s units to be reserved for local residents, with municipal employees and teachers included. “I do know this empowerment and it has worked very well to give a great benefit to the municipality, so I support the concept,” Krieg wrote. With 40B, she said that in return for allowing local preference, the developer “gets an increase in
density, not otherwise allowed in zoning, so they can build affordably and hold a (certain percentage) profit.” Bridgton doesn’t have density requirements other than those that apply to parking, she noted. She asked whether Bridgton would be therefore violating the Fair Housing Act by possibly “penalizing an applicant for their funding source that another private developer of multi-family units with usual bank financing would have to do. The Fair Housing Act says a municipality cannot discriminate based on financing.
Avesta Housing, Inc. has secured three sources of funding for its proposed $4 million, 21-unit affordable housing project in Pondicherry Square. One of those funding sources is federal Rural Development money; another is low income tax credit financing from the federal Housing and Urban Development. Both sources are administered by Maine State Housing. Krieg said in her memo that HUD allows local preference for persons who are homeless or have been involuntarily displaced. Maine State Housing allows a
preference system for Section 8 vouchers as well, she noted. “So, if HUD allows local preference in Section 8, can we?” Krieg asked. Since MMA cannot answer those questions, selectmen on Tuesday realized they would need to, once again, employ the services of Town Attorney Richard Spencer, who has spent a significant amount of time advising the town on how to proceed with its appeal of the Department of Environmental Protection’s conditional order for Shoreland Zoning in the General Development II District.
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Page A, The Bridgton News, May 24, 2012
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MUSHROOMS AND MOLD — Judy Crowell said she took this picture of fungi growing in the basement of 16 Walker Street in Bridgton, caused by burst pipes before she moved in. Crowell said her landlord, Nelson Henry, promised to clean up the basement, which was filled with former tenants’ belongings that got wet, but never did. A judge ruled in her favor when Henry took her to court for refusing to pay rent, saying Crowell had proven that the home was “unfit for human habitation.”
QUESTIONABLE WIRING — was in the basement of 16 Walker Street in Bridgton, when Judy Crowell lived there from October of 2009 to the summer of 2010. “The wiring was all over the place and would hit us in the face when we walked downstairs,” she said.
By Gail Geraghty Staff Writer Judy Crowell, a projectionist at the Magic Lantern Theatre in Bridgton, said she lived through a nightmare for nearly a year after agreeing to rent the house at 16 Walker Street in Bridgton, with her 17-year-old daughter and a friend, in October of 2009. The cellar was a sodden mess from pipes that had burst before she moved in, soaking the discarded belongings of former tenants. The stove and refrigerator didn’t work, and she had to use her own money to replace the appliances. Her landlord, building owner Nelson Henry, promised her he’d clean up the basement and repair the appliances, and she believed him. She wishes now that she hadn’t been so understanding. Henry, for his part, said it was Crowell who “let things slide,” and that she was “painting a pretty bad picture” of conditions at the home. He said he had a reliable maintenance man at that time who tried to respond to her concerns. “Judy was actually a pretty good
occupant at first, but the last few months got weird,” Henry said. Conditions at the home just got worse, Crowell said, to the point where sewage began backing up in the bathtub because of a clog in the drain. Henry’s answer was to unhook the piping for the weekend and then not tell her about it, she said, which dumped raw sewage into the cellar when she flushed the toilet. Her brother-in-law, an electrician, discovered that an extension cord was being used to connect wiring in the walls, and that the porch light didn’t always work, suggesting faulty wiring. “Nelson told me he was going to fix everything,” Crowell said, and as a single working mom, the idea of packing up and moving again was just too overwhelming. “So I kept waiting, and doing things on my own,” she said. Crowell said she took 10 truckloads of dirty, wet junk from the cellar to the dump, and avoided the cellar as much as she could. “It was so disgusting to me. It smelled, even at the beginning,” said Crowell.
She had Code Enforcement Officer Robbie Baker and Fire Chief Glen Garland come inspect the house, and she said they told her to arrange for an electrician to make electrical repairs. “I don’t understand why the CEO couldn’t have taken more action,” said Crowell. Baker was on vacation this week and was unavailable for comment. Crowell also called the State Fire Marshall’s office, and was told someone would come to look at the house. “Things happened, and he never came out,” she said. Finally, after the sewage backup incident, she’d had enough. She stopped paying rent in April, 2010, and, in August of that year, Henry took her to court in order to have her evicted. Crowell turned the tables on Henry, showing up in Bridgton Ninth District Court with photos that convinced Judge Keith Powers that the house was “unfit for human habitation,” under the Maine landlord-tenant law. But because the court was hearing an eviction proceeding, the ruling applied only to the status of Crowell’s tenancy, and not to
laws governing habitable property. Crowell was excused from paying rent, and she moved in with her mother in Harrison soon after. Crowell said she consulted Pine Tree Legal Services, and considered filing her own lawsuit, but decided against it once Henry began eviction proceedings. Proving a place is unfit for human habitation is “really hard to do,” said Crowell, and would take money and time she did not have. She said at first the judge didn’t want to listen to her reasons for not paying rent, but once he did listen, she said, “He was mortified at what I had to live with.” Crowell is aware some people might shake their heads and wonder why anyone would move into a house with so many problems, or stay there for any length of time with the problems unaddressed. To that she said, “I was a single mom, paying just about everything I made for rent. It’s hard, it’s really difficult. Living there was just ridiculous. I don’t think he could ever pay me what he owed me in terms of distress.”
(Continued from Page A) pushed into play by the people who showed up and spoke at a meeting two weeks ago. Audience members expressed their concerns about the town spending money on the firm that had disappointed them when it took over a revaluation that had been half-completed in 2007. Not to mention O’Donnell was the highest bidder, people had pointed out. Residents did not keep quiet. They did not keep quiet when a citizens’ signature referendum passed at town meeting. And, residents did not stay hushed about any displeasure over the bid being handed to O’Donnell with a 3-2 vote on April 10. When Tuesday’s executive session wrapped up, the swing vote was held in Selectman
Tracy Kimball’s hands, and she made her change of heart known. “A lot of things have happened in the past two weeks. We have decided to not accept the contract for O’Donnell,” Kimball said, offering up the new motion. Following the vote, Kimball said, “I just wanted to say this. I want to tell Mike and John O’Donnell that in no way do I have any less confidence in them than I walked into the building this evening.” “I do not want to set you up for a project that may not be completed reasonably — since many people in the community may be unwilling participants,” she said. “I’ve received a lot of feedback in the form of emails and letters,” Kimball said, stressed
the word ‘feedback’ as though it was not all positive comments. She asked if Bob Levesque was present, and people shouted that he was still out of state. So, she said he could probably watch the video, and turned to the camera. “Mr. Levesque, I don’t appreciate your bullying tactics,” Kimball said. As happened a few years ago, the selectmen had received communication from Casco summer resident Levesque. The correspondence stated that a recall was an option for those seated officials who made erroneous decisions regarding the awarding of the property revaluation bid. “My decision is in the best of interest of the community,” Kimball said. “So, don’t think
you bullied me into my decision-making process.” On Wednesday morning, Town Manager Dave Morton said, “The selectmen made the decision they thought was appropriate. And, the board members had been struggling with it for awhile.”
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(Continued from Page A) Daley, the health officer. “The slumlords know how to skirt the laws, and they prey on people who can’t afford to rent elsewhere,” said Dellosso. “It’s time to really, really hold (landlords) accountable.” Numberg was unavailable for comment. Henry, reached by phone on Tuesday, said it has been difficult for him to maintain being an absentee landlord. He is a dentist and resident of Raymond whose work requires travel throughout the state. “I’m just not around to fix every little thing,” Henry said. If and when he is informed of a major problem, he hires local contractors to perform repairs — but acknowledges he doesn’t always address minor issues. “It’s hard to get a handyman for the little things,” Henry said. “Good help is hard to find.” And he points out that state law favors tenants in disputes, and that evicting a problem tenant is often a lengthy and expensive process. “Sometimes, the occupant can paint a really bad picture” to officials about a property’s condition, in order to gain their own advantage, Henry said. When, he said, the problem is the result of tenant negligence and vandalism. “I want to get rid of the deadbeats” as much as anyone, he said. Substandard residential housing isn’t the only problem, said Crime Watch member Kenton Courtois. Unaddressed code violations exist in older commercial buildings as well, he said, citing an incident in which he stepped through the floor as structural supports gave way inside a downtown store. King said selectmen rely on state law in addressing dangerous buildings, which requires the town to file a claim in Superior Court, and can be drawn out and costly. It took the town 2 ½ years to demolish an unsafe house on North High Street that had been gutted by fire. A local ordinance could assess fines without a court ruling until problems are addressed, he said. Daley said she, along with Code Enforcement Officer Robbie Baker and Fire Chief Glen Garland, inspected a complaint of bed bugs at the six-unit apartment building at 396 Main Street around a month ago and found several safety violations. On the third floor, there was no fire escape; on the second floor, boxes and debris blocked egress in the hallway, Daley said. The oil tank at 396 Main ran dry during the winter of 20102011, and Daley said despite repeated attempts, she was unable to reach Henry. The town put 100 gallons of oil in the tank and gave the tenants electric heaters, telling them to shut the doors and live in one room. She later found out Henry was vacationing in Mexico. “I have tried and tried and tried, and I can never get him,” Daley said in a later phone interview. “I shouldn’t have to chase people down like this.” Asked why he didn’t provide oil to the tenants at 396 Main Street, Henry said, “I probably just didn’t have enough money.” King also said Baker has had no luck reaching Henry to get permission to inspect 16 Walker Street, which was declared uninhabitable by a judge during a 2010 eviction proceeding (see sidebar to this story). Daley works part time and averages around five to six calls a month for such complaints as mold, raw sewage, foul well water, unsafe front steps and floors caving in — the latter especially common with older mobile homes. Mobile homes “do have a life, and a death — they just wear out,” she said. If she finds something really dangerous, Daley said she’ll go to the town manager for further action. But most of the time, her options are limited, she said. “I usually tell them to move.” She’s aware that it’s not uncommon for tenants to lodge complaints about the same time their rent is due, so they won’t have to pay. “A lot of issues contribute to this,” she said of the substandard housing problem. “One of them is unemployment, and another is drugs. There’s a lot of tentacles to this thing.” In his e-mail to the Crime Watch group, Woodward said he’s been concerned about substandard housing in Bridgton for many years. “Many of the ‘kids’ I’ve hired in the past have told me horror stories of their apartments. When I asked why they didn’t report the violations to the town’s CEO, they said they didn’t know of any other places they could rent that were affordable,” said Woodward. Woodward said he doesn’t want Bridgton to become a “center for slums,” but added, “I do realize that many younger and older folks in our community need clean, safe housing that’s available at a reasonable rental rate.” Courtois has been researching model substandard housing and dangerous building ordinances around the country, and has found several that could serve as a model for Bridgton. Selectman King told the group they ought to get to work on it soon, if they wanted to have it considered by voters this November. Ten members of the BCCW agreed to serve on a subcommittee to draft the ordinance for consideration by selectmen, and are currently working to inventory properties in town that may be considered substandard. “This is way overdue,” said Murphy. Added Nelle Ely, who said there are substandard housing issues near her home on Portland Road, “I know young people need housing, but that does not justify putting them in firetraps.”
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May 24, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page B
Casco Farmers’ market opens today Harrison book and handmade primitive décor and much more. At each of the Thursday markets, there will be a weekly giveaway and one lucky shopper will win an item that has been donated by one of the
McLaughlin Garden events May 25-28
A photographic exhibit of native plants and pollinators borrowed from the New England Wildflower Society will be on display. There will be a sale of perennials including McLaughlin originals and the gift shop will be open. Donations will be accepted to help maintain the historic property. Other upcoming events include a bus trip to Tower Hill Botanic Garden in Massachusetts and Fuller Gardens in New Hampshire on June 16. A container-planting workshop will take place on June 7 at 5:30 p.m. at Winslow Farm in Falmouth with carpooling from the garden. Further information on both activities may be obtained from the McLaughlin Garden at 743- This spring people have been enjoying all the colorful flowers 8820. sprouting in the area.
Get your space ready for summer There’s no better place than your own backyard for relaxing, entertaining and enjoying the outdoors. And, there’s no better time than summer to spruce up your space. If you’re looking to upgrade a humdrum yard into something special, here are some things to consider: Comfort. Trees and awnings aren’t just great adornments for
your yard; they provide much needed shade for you to sit outdoors comfortably and safely. Avoid summer mosquito bites by placing birdbaths and other standing water structures far from lounging and eating areas. Install LED yard lighting for night, which is less likely to attract mosquitoes than incandescent lights. Safety. When planning your space, make safety a top prior-
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to three times the width of the root ball. Do not dig deeper than root ball depth. Make the sides of the hole slant gradually outward. For bare-root trees, neatly cut away any broken or damaged roots. Soak the roots for a few hours prior to planting to allow them to absorb water. Container-grown trees should have the plastic or metal containers completely removed. Carefully cut through any circling roots. Remove the top half of pressed peat/paper containers. Balled and burlapped (“B&B”) trees should have all of the ropes cut. Pull the burlap at least one third of the way down. Slit remaining burlap to encourage root growth. If in a wire basket, cut away the top of the basket. PLANTING, Page B
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Maine Arbor Week is here (May 20-26) so grab a shovel and plant a tree. But wait… Before planting a tree, make sure you know how to do it correctly, advises the International Society of Arboriculture (ISA). How a tree is planted, and initially maintained, makes all the difference in the world. Too many people are content to simply plant a tree, but don’t ensure that the tree has the chance to go on to live for many years. “Planting a tree is making an investment in the future,” said Sharon Lilly, ISA Educational Director. “You must care for and nurture your young tree so that it will pay dividends for years to come.” There are a few simple tips to remember when planting your tree this spring: Prepare the perfect hole for planting. Dig the hole two
ity. Since evenings are prime time for summer entertaining, lighting is an essential safety measure. Start by considering where you need to increase visibility. Choose post-mounted lanterns near driveways and wallmounted lanterns next to doors for ease of access and to welcome guests. If underground wiring is required, consult an READY, Page B
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for this fundraiser. Each year the proceeds from the sale support library activities and programs. Last year they purchased a computer projector and plan this year to buy a screen and license so that the library can show movies. For more information or to arrange pickup of donations, contact the library at 583-2970 or Dianne Jackson at 5834503.
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SOUTH PARIS — Memorial Day weekend in the Oxford Hills means lilac time at the McLaughlin Garden in South Paris. The historic garden started by Bernard McLaughlin in 1936 includes about 125 early, middle and late-season blooming lilacs. Although lilacs began to bloom early this year due to the warm spring, recent cool weather has extended the bloom. Late bloomers should continue the display for several weeks. The garden is normally open from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. The Lilac Festival with additional programming and tours will take place from May 25-28 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. for visitors to experience the sights and scents of lilacs. Scheduled are talks on lilac care at 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. Guided tours of the garden take place at 11 a.m. and 2 p.m.
plant sale June 2
vendors. The farmers’ market provides an excellent opportunity for the HARRISON — The Friends buyer to meet the producers of Harrison Village Library and exchange information, and invite you to their annual in many instances, establish a Book, Bake and Plant Sale on relationship. Saturday, June 2, from 9 a.m. to noon at the library on 4 Front Street, Harrison. There’ll be lots of healthy plants to brighten your garden, baked goodies to satisfy your sweet tooth, and gently used books to enjoy in your beach chair. Donations of plants and baked goods are very welcome
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CASCO — The Casco Farmers’ Market, 940 Meadow Road on the Casco Village Green, is now open every Thursday from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., rain or shine. The market vendors offer fresh fruits and vegetables, and will have many products that are successfully grown here
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Getting ready for summer ty, consider planting a flower garden to attract butterflies and humming birds. The interplay of light and shadow adds magic to the night. By carefully placing accent lights at upward or downward angles and using wall wash lighting, you can silhouette trees and direct shadows. Capture the nighttime loveliness of water features like ponds with LED lights specially built for underwater illumination. For best results, consult a landscape lighting expert. Energy savings. Don’t let
(Continued from Page B) Plant the tree. Gently place the tree in the hole. Partially backfill with the soil from the hole, water to settle the soil, then finish back-filling the hole. Tamp the soil gently, but do not step on the root ball. A few pointers. While you may have finished planting, Arbor Day aficionados should remember these final touches: • Remove tags and labels; do not stake unless the tree has a large crown or the planting is situated on a site where wind or people may push the tree over. • Stake for a maximum of one year; • Prune only the damaged branches;
• Soak the soil well, making sure no air pockets form between roots. Wait until next year to fertilize. • Spread two inches of mulch over the planting area, but do not place it up against the trunk. • Be sure the root ball has plenty of water throughout the year. Anyone with questions regarding choosing the right tree or proper planting and maintenance is advised to contact an ISA Certified Arborist. For additional information on planting and other tree care topics, or to find a local ISA Certified Arborist, visit www. treesaregood.org
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your exterior spaces drive up your home’s energy bills. New LED deck and landscape lights are low-maintenance, costeffective options. Lasting up to 40,000 hours — about 15 years — these fixtures use 75% less energy than incandescent lights. Remember to avoid cheaper LED lights with a bluish cast that many find unattractive. Opt instead for a warm white light. Don’t just dream about the perfect outdoor space. For a great season, transform your yard into a beautiful, fun place. Article courtesy of State Point Media.
Power Propagator Program SOUTH PARIS — Learning how to propagate plants is a skill gardeners can use to improve their gardens. At the McLaughlin Garden in South Paris, Chief Horticulturist Kristin Perry teaches volunteers how the plants can be increased to plant elsewhere. Dividing plants also makes them bloom better. Throughout the growing season, the garden offers a Power Propagator program, designed to teach volunteers important skills while at the same time helping to maintain this historic public garden. Power Propagators is schedPOWER, Page B
CENTER LOVELL MARKET is welcoming all kinds of changes, including new manager Sheree Kendrick.
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aren’t July and August,” said Kendrick. Promotional Tasting Kendrick and her staff at Center Lovell Market would like to invite everyone to a promotional tasting on Saturday, May 26 from 5 to 7 p.m. There will be free samples from the Center Lovell Market kitchen, as well as free samples of Tuckerman’s Brewery beers and Boar’s Head meats. Saying “customer service and convenience” are the keys to success in any business venture, Kendrick noted that a new menu, expanded hours of operation, fully stocked grocery shelves and homemade food “will start the renaissance at Center Lovell Market.” The Center Lovell Market — which also offers gasoline, groceries and beer, wine and liquor — is a great place to stop for good food served at an 18-foot-long slab of native pine milled and finished by Home Grown Lumber. “Right now, we are building a comfortable counter where folks can sit, elbow to elbow, and enjoy the new menu and each other’s company,” Kendrick said. “My focus with the Center Lovell Market, is for it to be the favorite gathering spot of locals and tourists alike.” Kendrick said she considers the Center Lovell Market to be “an old school country store and meeting place.” Locally grown plants, pro-
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(Continued from Page B) electrician or experienced landscape lighting contractor. For deck stairs or terraced paths, don’t forget step lights to aid in navigation. And, thoroughly check outdoor railings, steps, decks and porches to make sure they are steady and that no nails or boards have come loose. Beauty. Your yard is an extension of your home, so don’t let design and style fall by the wayside when planning its look. For a touch of natural beau-
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duce and art will also be for sale. “Every kind of catering will be available — from an elopement breakfast for two to a clambake for 100,” Kendrick said. “The menu is Locavore — local plants, flowers, meats and cheeses.” Gifts by artists and craftsmen from the Mount Washington Valley are for sale, too. “Because we want to support and be supported by the locals, we will order any product that a regular patron requests,” said Kendrick. Kendrick was born in North Conway, N.H. and has lived in Lovell, since 1992, when she purchased the farmhouse on the third tee of the Lake Kezar Country Club off Route 5 and opened Ebenezer’s Pub in the barn. Last summer, Kendrick and her partner reopened the Pleasant Point Inn Restaurant to rave reviews.
Girl Scouts open house The Girl Scouts of Maine will be hosting an open house on Sunday, June 10 from 1 to 4 p.m. at Camp Pondicherry in Bridgton, as one of their four camp properties where open houses will be taking place. Families are invited to the open house to see for themselves what camp is all about. The families will take a walking tour of the grounds, meet some of the camp staff and learn about the Girl Scouts of Maine traditional, skillsbuilding camp program, as well as specialty camp offerings. “Our day and resident camps are open to Girl Scouts and non-Girl Scouts alike,” said Anne Randall, Girl Scouts of Maine Camping Services Director. “Hundreds of girls return to our camps every summer, and hundreds more join us for the first time...We provide children with a safe place to live, work and play, while encouraging values, independence and respect for the environment.” Driving directions, and complete camp program information can be found at www. girlscoutsofmaine.org, or call 1-888-922-4763.
Police & court
Bridgton Police blotter These items appeared on the Bridgton Police Department blotter (this is a partial listing): Tuesday, May 15: 7:39 p.m. A police officer responded to a report of juveniles throwing rocks at a house on Walker Street. Wednesday, May 16: 10:03 a.m. A police officer responded to a report of suspicious activity where a male subject was lying in the breakdown lane near the intersection of Route 302 (Portland Road) and Burnham Road. 3 p.m. Kori J. Olsen, 44, of East Boston, Massachusetts was charged with the following crimes that allegedly involved a victim who resides on Main
Street in Bridgton: domestic violence terrorizing, disorderly conduct, harassment by telephone and improper influence. Olsen was transported to the Cumberland County Jail in Portland by the Portland Police Department. 4:28 p.m. A female at an apartment on Main Street called her friend stating “her ex was there threatening her.” 5:32 p.m. A female caller on Main Street reported being threatened by an ex. 10:17 p.m. A report of a domestic disturbance at an apartment building on Mount Henry Road was investigated. 11:06 p.m. A caller from an apartment on Main Street reported being threatened.
Thursday, May 17: 3:09 a.m. A caller from Sam Ingalls Road reported hearing six gunshots. The responding police officer is investigating the incident. 11:15 a.m. The theft of part of an aluminum dock from Sanborn’s Grove was reported. 1:44 p.m. Steven M. Blakeley, 28, of Bridgton, was charged with operating a motor vehicle after license suspension, following a traffic stop on Main Street. Blakeley was released on personal recognizance. 8:58 p.m. Brandin R. Daigneault, 24, of Auburn, was charged with operating a motor vehicle after license
May 24, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page B
suspension, following a traffic stop on Main Street. Daigneault was released on personal recognizance. 9:11 p.m. Elura R. Webber, 34, of Raymond, was charged with operating a motor vehicle while under the influence of an intoxicant, following a traffic stop on Hospital Drive. Webber was released on personal recognizance. 10:41 p.m. A caller reported that someone had placed large rocks all the way across South High Street near the entrance to Bridgton Hospital. 11:18 p.m. Matthew S. Cummings, 25, of Bridgton, was arrested for drinking in public and theft by unauthorized taking or transfer, at a convenience store on Main Street. Cummings was released on personal recognizance. Friday, May 18: 8:36 p.m.
Cunningham in running for rep. spot Dr. George G. Cunningham, former superintendent of schools for the Maine School Administrative District #72 (Fryeburg area) schools, has just announced that he is entering the race this fall to represent District 97 (the towns of Fryeburg, Brownfield, Hiram, Porter, and Parsonsfield) in the Maine House of Representatives. Dr. Cunningham states that his two main objectives are to work to restore education to the once high level of accomplishment that it previously enjoyed among other states and to work with business to secure more and better job opportunities for the people of the district. Dr. Cunningham has long been an active contributor to the area community. He chaired the building study committee that just won approval to build a new elementary school in Fryeburg to replace the old, overcrowded and outmoded C.A. Snow School in town. He volunteers monthly at the Brownfield Food Pantry and is working with them to secure a new and permanent facility for their ongoing operation. He also serves on the board of
directors of the Tin Mountain Conservation Center that provides environmental education to all local schools, is an active member of Rotary contributing to their many programs of community service, and serves the First Congregational Church of Fryeburg as the Treasurer of the church. Working to do what he can to improve conditions for the people of the community has been a way of life for Dr.
Dr. George G. Cunningham
Cunningham and he promises to carry that ethic on into the state House, if elected next fall. He states that our local citizens deserve a strong and active leader in Augusta. Dr. Cunningham lives in Fryeburg with his wife of 45+ years, Priscilla, and their beloved, rescue hound dog, Bonnie. They have two grown
children who are in successful careers of their own and six grandchildren ranging in age from three to 18. Dr. Cunningham is open to hearing from people of the district and invites anyone who would like to assist him in his campaign to call 935-7345 or to e-mail him at gpcunningham3@ gmail. com.
(Continued from Page B) uled monthly on Tuesday afternoons from 2 to 4 p.m. on April 24, May 15, June 5, July 17, Aug. 7 and Sept. 11. Volunteers meet in the back corner of the barn. At the program, Perry teaches when and how to divide plants, how to replant the divisions, how to choose the right soil mix when plants are to be grown in pots, and how to be successful growing the plant in other places. Sometimes participants leave with divisions from Bernard McLaughlin’s original collection. Gardening can be hard
work, but the propagator program can allow individuals with physical limitations to work at a table in the barn potting up plants. In addition to learning about gardening, participants report that they have made new friends and enjoyed the volunteer opportunity.
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A caller from Malcolm Road reported that there was “a black bear causing damage to properties.” Saturday, May 19: 1:59 p.m. A police officer responded to a report of a domestic disturbance on Forest Avenue. 8:14 p.m. A report was received that someone tried to force a door open at a residence on Sandy Creek Road. Sunday, May 20: 10:08 p.m. A police officer responded to a report of a general disturbance on Wildwood Road. Monday, May 21: 1:44 a.m. A police officer responded to a trespassing complaint,
whereby an alleged trespasser had placed blankets over the windows of a house on North Road. A motor vehicle at that location was towed. 11:32 p.m. Josef F. Polivka, 22, of Fryeburg, was arrested for operating a motor vehicle while under the influence of an intoxicant and assault on a law enforcement officer. Officer Todd Smolinsky had to use a taser, in order to gain compliance by Polivka. Polivka was transported to the Cumberland County Jail in Portland. Tickets: During this reporting period, police issued 15 summonses and 61 warnings.
FRYEBURG — This is a partial listing of incidents handled by the Fryeburg Police Department from May 15 through 20, 2012: Monday, May 14: 1:32 p.m. A burglary was reported at a seasonal residence off Carter Hill Road on Kezar Pond. 3:24 p.m. A subject from North Fryeburg reported receiving harassing phone calls and the matter is being investigated. 8:22 p.m. A theft at Pequawket Village Apartments was reported. 11:59 p.m. Stephanie Warren, 32, of Fryeburg, was issued a summons for burglary. Tuesday, May 15: 12:03 a.m. A police officer responded to a noise complaint on Meadow Lane and issued a warning for disorderly conduct. 7:25 a.m. Two dogs, a pit bull and a black Lab, were reported loose near a convenience store on Main Street, and the black Lab “showed aggression” toward a customer there. The Animal Control Officer was notified.
11:58 a.m. The theft of a laptop computer from a pickup truck on Pleasant Street was reported. 5:19 p.m. Fryeburg Police assisted Fryeburg Rescue at a medical call on Cobb Street. 7:21 p.m. A caller from Chautauqua Road reported their birdhouses had been “cut down” from the rope on which they were hanging, on three separate occasions. The caller does not believe it was done by an animal. Thursday, May 17: 5:49 p.m. A caller from Woodland Street reported someone had entered the residence and gone into the gun cabinet. 6:43 p.m. Fryeburg Police assisted Fryeburg Rescue with a subject who had fallen at Pequawket Village Apartments. Friday, May 18: 9:25 p.m. Jude J. Bradley Sr., 57, of Porter, was issued a summons for speeding 30 miles per hour or more over the posted speed limit, after his vehicle was stopped on Bridgton Road for allegedly traveling at 75 miles per hour in a 35 mile per hour zone.
Fryeburg Police log
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Page B, The Bridgton News, May 24, 2012
Casco Fire Department establishes Heart Safe Community Program CASCO — The Casco Fire Department has purchased and placed in service seven LIFEPAK CR® Plus automated external defibrillators (AEDs) from Physio-Control. Casco Fire Department is installing the AEDs as part of an initiative to make lifesaving treatment readily available to citizens of Casco and the Lake Region who may experience sudden cardiac arrest (SCA). As part of this effort, training for fire/EMS employees will be provided so all personnel can respond to someone in SCA if needed. “We see the implementation of this new program as a key component to protecting the health and safety of those in the community we serve,” said Fire Chief Jason. “We want to make sure treatment with CPR and defibrillation is readily avail-
able at the scene when an SCA call comes into dispatch.” Although not everyone can be saved from sudden cardiac arrest, studies show that early defibrillation can dramatically improve survival rates. Time from collapse to treatment is critical because for every minute defibrillation is delayed, SCA survival rates decrease by an estimated seven to 10 percent. Emergency medical services (EMS) teams can encounter delays due to traffic congestion, weather, road conditions, remote locations, and other factors. Providing AEDs in local fire vehicles and training personnel in their use enables trained responders to provide CPR and defibrillation, preferably within the 3-5 minute window of time recommended by the American Heart Association
and European Resuscitation Council, before EMS arrives to provide advanced medical care. The purchase of these LIFEPAK® AEDs was made available by a grant from the Stephen and Tabitha King Foundation. About Sudden Cardiac Arrest (SCA) SCA is a leading cause of death, taking the lives of nearly 300,000 people a year in the United States alone. SCA is often caused by an electrical malfunction of the heart called ventricular fibrillation. This results in an ineffective quivering of the heart muscle that makes it unable to pump blood through the body. Unlike a heart attack, which often has warning signs such as pain in the chest or upper extremity, and is caused by a problem with blood flow to the heart, SCA
often comes on suddenly and without warning in people of any age. Once the blood stops circulating, a person in SCA quickly loses consciousness, a pulse and the ability to breathe normally. Although providing CPR is important, defibrillation is the only definitive treatment for this condition. About Automated External Defibrillators (AEDs) AEDs are small, portable and easy-to-use electronic devices that enable anyone with minimal training to provide a potentially lifesaving defibrillation shock to someone in SCA. The device shows and tells the user what to do, step by step, and the expertise needed to analyze the heart’s electrical function is programmed into the AED. The AED is designed to provide or recommend a shock only if it THIS WEEK’S RAIN was a treat for flower gardens across detects a shock-able rhythm. the area.
‘Naturally Curious’ at Bridgton Library A year in New England is filled with constant seasonal transformations; each month holding new events to get excited about. In April, we watch the return of many migrant birds, in June we observe clover, buttercups, hawkweed, daisies and other wildflowers in bloom. August brings loud summer thunderstorms and October arrives with vibrant foliage. In November we may see the first killing frosts, and by January the land is laden with heavy snow. By the time February rolls around, it seems that most of New England is eagerly awaiting the fresh green of an April spring once again. For many residents of Maine, these seasonal changes help create wonderful memories and strong ties to the natural world. The same is
true for Vermont resident, Mary Holland. With Holland’s recently-published book, Naturally Curious, 40 years of experience as an environmental director at Vermont Institute of Natural Science, and plenty of practice as a natural history columnist/nature photographer it is obvious that Holland is an expert in the field of natural history. This summer Mary Holland offers Maine residents not only a captivating read, Naturally Curious, and a wonderful blog www.naturallycuriouswithmaryholland.com, but also a chance to meet her in person! On Saturday, June 9 at 9 a.m., Holland will be at the Bridgton Town Hall (North High Street) for a 1.5-hour presentation titled, Naturally Curious. The slide program is based on Holland’s recently
‘Naturally Curious’ by Mary Holland published book and will be a visual journey through the 12 months of the year, as seen through a naturalist’s eyes. Beginning in March, when the earth awakens, and ending in February, Holland will guide you through a selection of each
month’s most memorable natural events. Images and informational tidbits about reptiles, amphibians, birds, mammals and plants of New England are presented to audiences of all ages. This informative slide program is accompanied by a collection of natural history artifacts, including skulls, scat, feathers, horns, antlers and more. Signed books will be available after the program. All participants must register for this event ahead of time. Space is limited so sign up early! Sign-up opens Friday, April 20 for LEA members; Friday, May 4 for local residents; and Friday, May 18 for everyone else. Attendance is $5 for LEA members and $10 for non-members. To register or for more information please contact firstname.lastname@example.org
Car Club scholarship The Mount Washington Valley Old Car Club (MWVOCC) is pleased to announce the 2012 continuation of its College/Technical School Financial Assistance Award Program. These awards are made annually to students from Kennett High School and Fryeburg Academy. Successful applicants must be enrolled in either a degree program or post high school technical education certificate program in an automotive technology related field. Financial awards are forwarded directly
to recipients once the club is in receipt of a transcript of the student’s passing semester grades. To obtain the application with guidelines, contact the guidance offices at Kennett High School and Fryeburg Academy. This award program is funded with proceeds from the MWVOCC annual car show, which is held at Settlers’ Green on the second Sunday in September. Additional funding is obtained from the club’s annual Sock Hop Dance and sponsorship of Monday Cruise Nights during the warm weather months.
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MARY HOLLAND will be at Bridgton Public Library on June 9 promoting her book ‘Naturally Curious.’
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May 24, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page B
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NORTH CONWAY, N.H. — Artists and vendors are invited to participate in the 36th annual Art in the Park event by the Mount Washington Valley Arts Association, to be held Saturday, July 21 in Schouler Park in North Conway N.H. The event will be rain or shine from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and will feature two large tents to house the artists, craftsmen and historic art vendors. There will also be food vendors, a children’s tent with kids’ activities provided by the Mt. Washington Valley Children’s Museum and spaces for artists who wish to
set up their own tents for their displays. This is a fine arts and crafts show open to juried artists and craftsmen working in a variety of mediums and styles including fine art, photography, glass, ceramics, sculpture and fine crafts. There will be cash prizes and ribbons, purchase prizes, music, food and raffle items. Application forms for Art in the Park and for jurying can be downloaded from the MWVAA website at www.mwvarts.org. Visit their website for more FOR ALL THE GOOD MEN AND WOMEN — The Inn information or call 603-356- at Long Lake hosted a Causeway Worker Appreciation 2787. Luncheon April 27 for all the good men and women involved in the Causeway enhancement. Innkeeper-Chef Keith A. Neubert (seen here with foreman Jeff Simpson, right) made a statement of thanks on behalf of his business, Naples Main Street, and the community for their hard work and craftsmanship. The workers were treated to a buffet luncheon of hearty Yankee fare at the inn, recently voted by the community the #1 Lodging Venue in the Lakes and Mountains. The lunch gist’s instruments to the site of an was prepared by Keith, with a guest appearance by friend abnormal growth. Chef Patrick Brideau, former head baker at Phillips Exeter The ACR gold seal of accredi- Academy. The meal was certainly a step up from their daily tation represents the highest level bag lunch, and the workers were appreciative and all smiles of image quality and patient safe- as they returned to their afternoon work. ty. It is awarded only to facilities meeting ACR Practice Guidelines and Technical Standards after a peer-review evaluation by boardcertified physicians and medical physicists who are experts in the A new safety initiative aimed a third or subsequent offense. at young drivers has become Drivers must complete a driver field. improvement course and pay a The ACR is a national profes- law. State Senator Bill Diamond $50 reinstatement fee. sional organization serving more • During the first two years than 34,000 diagnostic/inter- of Windham sponsored bill ventional radiologists, radiation LD1912, which passed with that a young driver holds their oncologists, nuclear medicine overwhelming support in both driver’s license, if they commit a physicians, and medical physi- the House and Senate. The fol- major offense (such as criminal lowing laws will become effec- speed, operating under the influcists. tive 90 days after the 125th ence, operating after suspension, Legislature adjourns: etc.) the following will apply • When a young driver initial- before they can restore their ly gets their license, the interme- driving privileges in addition to • 10% of Maine households, diate license restrictions (no pas- any current requirements that sengers except immediate family may be mandatory based on the representing 141,000 people, are members; no driving between specific conviction. License sus“food insecure” according to the 12 a.m. and 5 a.m.; no cell pension will be based on current USDA. phone use) are extended from law or the new suspension peri• More than 40% of Maine six months to nine months; ods as listed above — whichever children under the age of 12 • A fine of no less than $250 is longer. show some evidence of hunger. and no more than $500 will be • Required to complete a • 19,325 Maine children are assessed for a violation of these driver improvement course. hungry. • Required to complete up to restrictions; • Maine ranks fifth in the • During the first two years 60 hours of community service. nation in prevalence of food that a young driver holds their • Must successfully complete driver’s license, if they have a driving examination (written insecurity. For more information or to any violation, the following will and road). • Must pay a $200 reinstateenroll in the program visit the apply before they can restore website at http://umaine.edu/ their driving privileges: 30-day ment fee. This new law also increases cumberland/programs/maine- license suspension for a first harvest-for-hunger/ or contact offense, 180-day license suspen- the minimum fine for texting Colleen Hoyt at 1-800-287- sion for a second offense and a and driving from $100 to $250 one-year license suspension for for all drivers. 1471.
SMH gets breast biopsy accreditation
NORWAY — Stephens Memorial Hospital Women’s Imaging Center has been awarded a three-year term of accreditation in stereotactic breast biopsy as the result of a recent review by the American College of Radiology. A breast biopsy is performed to remove cells — either surgically or through a less invasive procedure involving a hollow needle — from an area in the breast suspected to be cancerous. These cells are examined under a microscope to determine a diagnosis. In stereotactic breast biopsy, a special mammography machine helps guide the radiolo-
Young driver safety
Harvest for Hunger Consider planting an extra row of fruit and vegetables this year and donating it to local soup kitchens and food pantries through the Maine Harvest for Hunger program. Most wanted: fruit of all types, carrots, cucumbers, tomatoes, peppers, winter squash, and potatoes. The Maine Harvest for Hunger program is open to all interested gardeners and is coordinated through University of Maine Cooperative Extension Master Gardener Volunteer program. Help feed Maine’s hungry! Why Maine Harvest for Hunger is so important:
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Norway Savings Bank announced that it recently launched a brand new website, allowing customers to open accounts online, and a new mobile banking service called Mobile Solutions. These new enhancements went live on Feb. 6, 2012. Providing sophisticated, efficient delivery channels are an integral component of Norway Savings Bank’s sales and service strategy. The bank is committed to creating channels that gives customers the opportunity to bank at their convenience, whether that means coming to a branch or banking online. Norway designed its new website, also known as its eBranch, based on the experience that a customer would have if he or she came into a branch. Visitors to the eBranch are welcomed by a Norway Savings employee in a virtual recreation of the bank’s Saco branch lobby. Customers can do many of the same things at the eBranch that they would do at a traditional branch including, opening deposit accounts. With this new feature on the eBranch, accounts can be opened 24/7, which is especially helpful if regular branch hours are not convenient for a customer. The eBranch also has a live chat feature, allowing visitors to reach out to a Customer Care Specialist during normal business hours if questions arise. The eBranch can be accessed at www.norwaysavingsbank.com Norway also launched its mobile banking service, Mobile Solutions, this week. Mobile Solutions allows Internet Banking customers to check account balances, transfer funds and pay bills from the convenience of their mobile devices. Mobile Solutions is accessible through a mobile browser or a downloadable application. Mobile Solutions is very secure and offers the same 128bit encryption protection as the bank’s existing Internet Banking products, which is the highest level of security available in the industry. Even with this level of
security, Norway Savings Bank advises all consumers (regardless of their financial service provider) to use the same caution on their cell phones as they would on a computer, including practicing the following safe guards: • Avoid storing sensitive information like passwords and social security numbers on your mobile device. • Password protect your mobile device and lock it when you’re not using it. • Be aware of your surroundings. Never type any sensitive information if others around you can see your screen. • Log out completely from all mobile banking sessions. • Protect your phone from viruses and malware by installing mobile security software. • Download the updates for your phone and mobile apps. • Use discretion when downloading apps. • If you change your phone number or lose your mobile device, let your financial institution know right away. • Monitor your accounts regularly and report suspicious activity to your financial institution immediately. Norway Savings Bank utilized the design and Web services of Pannos-Winzeler Marketing to create the new eBranch. Pannos-Winzeler Marketing is a full-service marketing communications firm that specializes in financial service marketing and public relations.
Senior citizens continue to be a large target for scammers. As a result, the Better Business Bureau is providing education and outreach to help prevent this kind of fraud. A June 2010 survey by Investor Protection Trust showed that roughly 20 percent of Americans SCAMS, Page 12B
Computer Skills Classes at Bridgton Community Center June 4, 11, 18 & 25 10 a.m. – 11:30 a.m. Instructed by Marjy Champagne of Ms. C’s Computer Repair Fee: $45:00 Limit 6 students Bridgton Community Center 15 Depot St., Bridgton Call 647-3116 to register.
Join us for Memorial Day Events in Sebago on Monday, May 28 11:30 – Ceremonies at Veterans Memorial Park followed by parade 12:30 – Kick-off Celebration for “Home Ties: Sebago During the Civil War,” an online exhibit, at Spaulding Memorial Library. Refreshments will be served based on Civil War era recipes. Sponsored by Sebago Lions Club, Sebago Historical Society and Spaulding Memorial Library For More Information: 787-2321 1T21
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Call for artists and vendors
Page B, The Bridgton News, May 24, 2012
Mended Hearts group
Greeter training done LEWISTON —Androscoggin Home Care & Hospice has announced that seven volunteers completed the Visiting, Office and Hospice House Greeter training held in February 2012. Those who attended the training include Jan Marks of Lovell, Donna Rice-Howe of Waterford, Joy Ayotte of Auburn, Carol Brown of Durham, Fran Cloutier of Lewiston, Kathleen Delehanty of Auburn, and Tom Reichard of Auburn. All Androscoggin Home Care & Hospice Volunteers are valued members of the health care team,
and are matched with patients in or near their communities. The training classes focus on volunteer opportunities that support patients receiving home care services as they recover from illness, surgery or a new medical condition. The next Visitor Volunteer Training class will be held June 12 from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at Androscoggin Home Care & Hospice, 15 Strawberry Avenue, Lewiston. For additional information, contact Volunteer Services at 795-9580 or 1-800482-7412.
A survey for equine enthusiasts ORONO — The University of Maine Cooperative Extension and the University of Maine Department of Animal and Veterinary Science are looking for ways to improve educational programming in Maine that will support the equine industry. An Equine Survey has been developed to identify the health concerns of horse, pony and other equine owners as well as the extent of the equine industry and where educational information is needed for those involved in the equine industry. Survey participants include breeding stockowners, trainers, farriers, riding instructors, feed store owners, veterinarians, 4-H Horse Leaders, backyard horse owners and others. Questions
have also been included on preferred methods of getting information either through face-to-face meetings, virtual meeting, newsletters, etc. The results of the survey will be used by UMaine Extension and the Department of Animal and Veterinary Science to develop educational programs that will help equine owners meet their goals. Those interested in completing the survey can go to http://conta.cc/xg6fAX, or contact Donna Coffin at 165 East Main Street, Dover-Foxcroft, ME 04426, phone 564-3301 or e-mail donna.coffin@maine. edu and ask for a survey to be mailed to them.
The Opportunity Alliance’s Foster Grandparent Program is accepting applications from men and women 55 years of age and older interested in earning a non-taxable stipend while volunteering as a Foster Grandparent. By joining the Foster Grandparent Program, volunteers can make a difference in a child’s life while having a great time and earning a little extra money. Foster Grandparents volunteer in classrooms under the guidance of teachers in schools
and child development centers throughout York, Cumberland, and parts of Oxford counties. In return for volunteering, Foster Grandparents meeting income guidelines receive a taxfree stipend, mileage reimbursement and other benefits that do not affect Social Security, food stamps, LIHEAP, or subsidized housing eligibility. To learn more about the Foster Grandparent Program and/or to schedule a presentation about the program call 773-0202 or 1-800-698-4959.
Foster grandparents program opens up
BEST OF SHOW POSTER — Barbara and Steven Traficonte measure a frame for the Norway Arts Festival’s 2012 poster. Barbara’s painting, “The Marsh,” which won the 2011 Best of Show Award at the Sidewalk Art Show, is featured as the cover art. There is still time for artists and vendors to register for the July 12-14 art show, which will feature painters, sculptors, photographers and artisans from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. For applications and more information go online to www. norwayartsfestival.org or call 743-7813.
Calling all artists for show NORWAY — Plans are well underway for the Norway Arts Festival to be held July 12-14, 2012 featuring the 45th annual Sidewalk Art Show. This year, the Sidewalk Art Show is expected to be bigger and better than ever with over 100 artist booths on Norway’s Main Street from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday, July 14. Artists are invited to register now by going to the Norway Arts Festival website at www. norwayartsfestival.org. Early registration offers savings to artists — booth prices are outlined on the website. Artist awards will be given in the following categories: painting, photography and artisan. Last year, 15 artists received cash prizes and these winners with their artwork are pictured on the festival website. Openings are current-
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ly available for food court vendors, healing artists and nonprofit organizations. Registration forms for these opportunities are online at the festival website. This year, there will be a new consolidated performance venue in the Beal Parking Lot at the corner of Main and Cottage Streets. The performance schedule is complete at this time and it will also be posted on the festival website. To keep in touch with the Norway Arts Festival and its developing schedule, please continue to check the website and check the festival on Facebook as well. Main Street will again be open for pedestrian traffic only during the festival. The Norway Arts Festival sponsors, Norway Downtown and Western Maine Art Group,
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E-waste collection WINDHAM — Looking to get rid of an old laptop, computer monitor or television? Electronic recycling will take place on Saturday, June 2 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Windham Mall, next to Friendly’s. All towns can participate! Donations accepted to cover cost of organizing the event. Donations will also be used to support local mission needs via Windham Hill United Church of Christ. Recycle the following items: televisions all sizes, computer
monitors, hard drives, laptops, printers, cordless phones, cell phones, VCRs, DVDs, audio equipment, stereos and speakers Please, no household appliances (stoves, refrigerators and microwaves). The recycling event is sponsored by the Windham Hill United Church of Christ, located at 140 Windham Center Road (windhamhillucc.org or ewastemaine.com). For more information, contact Judy at 653-5989.
are preparing for the annual Kick-Off Spaghetti Supper on Friday, April 6, from 5:30 to 7 p.m. at the Norway Unitarian Universalist Church, 479 Main Street, Norway. Tickets are available for sale at Books ’N Things in Norway for $10 per person and children under 10 years accompanied by an adult are welcome to eat for free. Tickets will be available for purchase at the door. The menu will include spaghetti with meat or meatless sauce, salad, bread, beverage and dessert. Join in to “Let the Dough Fly” again this year and help defray some of the festival expenses.
NORWAY — Dr. James Eshleman was the guest speaker at the recent meeting of the Vital Connections Mended Hearts group at Stephens Memorial Hospital. Dr. Eshleman had bypass surgery six years ago and participated in the cardiac rehab program at SMH. He describes the program as “excellent.” The group meets the second Wednesday of the month, for heart patients and families to receive support in coping with the emotions that often accompany diagnosis and treatment of surgery for heart disease. Learning to understand and express their shock, disbelief, anger or frustrations is an important step in the patient’s recovery process, and the supportive environment of group meetings provides a forum for these discussions. An invited health care professional speaks monthly to present valuable information and answer questions. All are welcome to attend the meeting. Attendees may have the chance to make a difference in a patient’s recovery and outlook on life, as well as interact with other members through the chapter meetings, volunteer opportunities and special events. The Stephens Memorial Hospital Vital Connections Mended Hearts group will meet at 5 p.m. on Wednesday, March 14, in the Harper Conference Center in the Ripley Medical Office Building, 193 Main Street, Norway. Larry Pierce, Pharmacy Director, will speak about understanding the world of heart medications. For more information, contact Penny York, RN at 744-6185 or firstname.lastname@example.org
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207-210-8109 Summer SACC runs for eight weeks, starting on Monday, June 25th through Friday, August 17th. SUMMER SACC WILL BE CLOSED ON WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 2012. Hours are: 7:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. Summer SACC is a day-long program where kids will enjoy weeklychanging themes, sports, science, arts/crafts and many adventures, as well as field trips and American Red Cross Swimming Lessons at Highland Lake taught by WSI-certified instructors three days a week.
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Cost is $25.00 a day per child, $110.00 a week per child if you return your summer contract to the Program Director before June 1st 2012. After June 1st, the cost will be $27.00 a day, $120.00 a week. Summer SACC is open for full-time and part-time participants.
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May 24, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page B
Annual Memorial Band Concert honors veterans The concert will be held at the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center located on Bradley Street at Fryeburg Academy. The performance by the Seacoast Wind Ensemble has been underwritten by retired Air Force officers Lt. Col. Jim and Col. Karen Umberger and Major Arnie and Mrs. Donna Schiegoleit, whose generous donation allows the concert to
Dynamic Kids: Summer Snacking
Special to The News Dona Forke Registered Dietitian School is almost out and there is a summer full of swimming, hiking, playing, and running ahead for most kids. Busy kids need fuel that helps keep their energy up, their minds stimulated, and their appetites sated. Here are some ideas to get you started as you stock up for summer: • Greek yogurt — As a Nutrition Coordinator for Hannaford, I have been pleasantly surprised that most kids love Greek yogurt — there are many delicious flavors, they are usually non-fat, and they have double the protein of regular yogurts. • Any produce in season — keeps the price down, allows you to visit local vendors, and keeps the money in Maine! • Fresh fruit in season — colors are the magic word! Every color carries different benefits, so be sure to think of the rainbow as you are selecting fruits. • Fresh veggies in season —
the same holds true for veggies — the more colors, the better. Hummus makes a great dip. • Air-popped or lite popcorn. • If fresh fruit isn’t always possible, try snack packs of fruit packed in their own juice, unsweetened applesauce or frozen fruits with no added sugar. • Make a batch of trail mix together. Great choices include mixing crunchy whole grain cereals with raisins or other dried fruit; adding salt-free nuts such as peanuts, almonds, or walnuts; and throwing in some dark chocolate chips. Very yummy and a homemade trail mix like this one will keep your kids going for hours. • Energy bars — with so many on the market, try to look for bars that have no trans fat (no partially hydrogenated oils), no high-fructose corn syrup, and no artificial sweeteners, colors, or flavors. • Don’t forget water! If you have a favorite healthy snack that isn’t listed, I’d love to hear about it! Or, if you have a subject you’d like to see in this article, please let me know. Dona Forke is a Registered Dietitian with a nutrition therapy practice in Bridgton, as well as working as a Nutrition Coordinator for three Hannaford stores. She can be reached at 221-6508, dona@ fairpoint.net
Amy and Kevin Mancini of Framingham, Mass., have a girl, Madison Mancini, born Nov. 3, 2011 at Newton-Wellesley Hospital in Newton, Mass. Maternal grandparent is Marcia Myshrall of Newton, Mass. Paternal grandparents are Karen and Joe Mancini of Denmark.
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Four-Person Scramble at Lake Kezar Country Club, Lovell Saturday, June 2, 2012
MONTHLY SPECIALS 313 Main St., Norway, ME 743-0601 2nd & 4th
To Benefit Local Veterans and other Community Projects Sign-in begins at 8 a.m. Shotgun Start at 9 a.m. $75 includes entry into all events, 18 holes of golf, riding cart, hot dogs on course, catered BBQ meal at end of tournament, team photo, gift bag, raffle prizes and various awards.
Catered meal provided by Stormy’s Smoke Show! To register call: 207-647-2030, Ask for Ken, or 617-512-7415, Ask for George
Thank you to our sponsors! A Fine Kettle of Fish • Alternative Heat Source, Inc. • Ameriprise Financial • Bridgton Eye Care • Campfire Grille • Chalmers Insurance Group • Collins Plumbing & Heating, Inc. • D. M. Electric • Dead River Company • Everlast Roofing, Inc. • Glen Neimy Professional Corp. • Hill-Top Roofing • Jones Appliance Service & Repair, LLC • J.P. Gallinari Electric, Inc. • Kettle Kove Marina • Mortgage Network, Inc. • Julianne M. Forbes N.D., LLC • Kedar Quilts • Long Lake Marina • Macdonald Motors • Maine Eco Homes • Michael G. Friedman, Esq., P.A. • Norway Savings Bank • Stone Surface Granite & Marble • TD Bank • Tim Barry, Inc. • Women in Balance LLC
be offered free of charge. In addition to honoring all veterans who have and are currently serving our country, this year’s concert is dedicated to a family member of James Umberger, whose relative, retired U.S. Air Force Chief Master Sergeant J. W. Fisher, served his country proudly and with honor for over 30 years. The concert program, featuring a military color guard, will provide a musical salute to all veterans, and a colorful display of flags from the various branches of the armed services will be presented. The concert will end with the traditional playing of the Armed Forces Medley, saluting, in order of establishment, the United States Army, Marine Corps, Navy, Air Force, and Coast Guard. Reminiscent of the marching band seen and heard playing Seventy-six Trombones in the movie Music Man, the Seacoast Wind Ensemble is a 50-piece Sousa-style concert band founded in 1984, and dedicated to providing excellence in music performance and education in the tradition of the great American bands that characterized the John Philips Sousa era. As one of the region’s premier concert bands, the Seacoast Wind Ensemble is under the leadership of Mark Zielinski, who currently serves as Lecturer of Music Education at the University of New Hampshire, and teaches trumpet at the Manchester Community Music School and the Portsmouth Music and Arts Center. The program will open with the playing of the Star Spangled Banner, and feature many patriotic tunes and marches, selections from Oliver, an American sing-along, and the traditional Armed Forces Salute, when members of the audience are asked to stand while their particular Armed Forces theme is played. The program will end with The Stars and Stripes Forever by John Philip Sousa. While the concert is free, there will be an opportunity to make a donation to the WMMA. There is plenty of parking and the Performing Arts Center is handicap accessible.
Conductor Mark Zielinski leads the Seacoast Wind Ensemble in this photo from last year’s Memorial Weekend Concert at the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center, Fryeburg Academy. This year’s free concert honoring veterans takes place on Sunday, May 27, at 7:30 p.m. at the center.
Seeking missing grads Plans for the 40th reunion of the Class of 1972 at Oxford Hills High School, scheduled for July 7, are well under way. However, some of the former classmates are missing in action. Anyone who may have a current address for the following alumni are asked to con-
tact Paul Ricci at 515-6881 or e-mail paulricci@hotmail. com, or Lynn Hamper at 5394586 or e-mail her at email@example.com: Deborah Cousins Angevin; Shelia Turner Bean; Mary Dionne Benton; Clarence Burns; John Craig; James Cyr; Harold Dingman; Christine Gagne;
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FRYEBURG — Memorial Weekend is traditionally the official time to salute our country’s veterans and honor our military personnel. In keeping with this tradition, White Mountain Musical Arts invites the community to attend the sixth annual Memorial Weekend Concert featuring the Seacoast Wind Ensemble on Sunday, May 27 at 7:30 p.m.
Page B, The Bridgton News, May 24, 2012
Four days for homeschooling families If you are a homeschooling family, Bridgton will be the place to be from Wednesday, June 6 through Saturday, June 9. Many activities are planned. On Wednesday, there will be a picnic at Narramissic (www.
bridgtonhistory.org), along with kite making, a pie eating contest, games and other activities. On Thursday, there will be a used curriculum sale, along with many activities around town. Wind Over Wings will
give a “Bird Brains” presentation, which will include a common raven, red-tailed hawk, golden eagle, and American kestrel. At night there will be a dinner, and a presentation by Pastor Paul Veit on “Creation
Meet the candidates at the Bridgton Farmers’ Market
vs. Evolution.” On Friday there will be an Academic Fair, along with many activities around town. At night there will be a dinner and a talent show. On Saturday, there will be a “Getting Started in Homeschooling” class, and a “Homeschooling Your High School Student” class, along with other activities. The event will conclude with a luncheon, and the keynote speaker will be inspirational speaker Sue Thomas, who is deaf and was the inspiration for the TV series, Sue Thomas: F.B.Eye. Families can come for one day, or for all of them. For more details, please go to www.oldhomeschooldays.com. If you have any questions, please contact Nancy Grigg at 647-4459. Pre-registration is recommended to ensure space is available.
also include more than a dozen craft vendors, who will be selling jewelry, floral arrangements, home decorations, wooden signs, scrapbooking items, paintings by Virginia Staples and more. For more information, Bridgton Correspondent call 693-4678. Tel. 647-5183 Bridgton and Sebago Recreation are offering a trip to Hadlock Field in Portland to see the Portland Sea Dogs take on the Harrisburg Senators on Thursday, The Bridgton Farmers’ South High Street. Market is open for the season, The Pleasant Mountain June 21. The bus will leave from from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturdays Chapter Car Show will be held the Bridgton Municipal Center at in the Community Center park- on Sunday, June 3 at the Stevens 4 p.m., stop at Sebago Elementary ing lot. This Saturday, May 26, Brook Elementary School, with a School at 4:30 p.m., and return at there will be an opportunity to rain date of June 10. Registration 8:30 p.m. The game starts at 6 meet the Bridgton candidates for begins at 8 a.m., and awards p.m. Space is limited; tickets are Selectman and Planning Board at will be presented at 1 p.m. The $5 per person. For more informathe market from 10 a.m. to noon. Bridgton Lions Club will be sell- tion, or to sign up, contact Tom More than two dozen women A Spaghetti Supper will be ing food at the car show, and Tash in Bridgton at 647-8786 from around Maine, including held Saturday, May 26 at 5:30 there will be music and raffle or Corinne Davis in Sebago at Sally Chappell of Bridgton, p.m. at St. Joseph Church, 225 prizes. This year’s show will 595-8173. headed to Washington, D.C., to tell lawmakers that dangerous chemicals don’t belong in our homes, our food and the products we use in everyday life. On Tuesday, the women parBeginning in September, ize the extent to which sexual participated in REACH support ticipated in the national day Sexual Assault Prevention & assault has impacted their lives groups note that the group was a of action in support of the Response Services, known in until they start putting the pieces significant positive step toward Safe Chemicals Act, which is Oxford County, Bridgton and together with the help of a sup- taking their life back and moving Harrison as REACH, will begin port group. towards healing. One survivor under consideration in the U.S. a new support group for women Often, survivors of sexual said, “To look into the eyes of Senate. A bus for Washington, D.C. who have experienced sexual assault blame themselves in others who understand what it departed Maine early Monday assault, whether that was as chil- some way, feel ashamed to say means to be sexually assaulted, dren or adults, recently or in the anything, have been threatened be believed, share one another’s morning. Along the way, the to remain silent, or think they pain, and growth, ask questions, women picked up allies from past. The group will meet weekly won’t be believed. The result can and be given options to grow New Hampshire, Massachusetts in the SouthParis/Bridgton area be silence, which may result in and heal is a life-changing expe- and Connecticut. At 9:30 a.m. on Tuesday, they joined other for 20 weeks, at no cost. The depression, anxiety, fear, ongo- rience.” dates and times of the meetings ing flashbacks, difficulty trusting Anyone interested in becom- moms, cancer survivors, stuwill be based on the availability others, alcohol and drug use, ing part of the new women’s dents, health professionals sleeping problems, self harm and support group should contact and activists from around the of participants. Making the choice to talk misdirected anger. the REACH office at 743-9777. country for a “Safe Chemicals The group will be based on REACH staff will meet indi- Brigade” on the U.S. Capitol with others who have gone through the trauma of sexual the book, The Courage to Heal, vidually in June and July with lawn. Chappell is active with the assault is not an easy decision. by Laura Davis. Many survi- women interested in learning Maine Council of Churches. Sometimes, survivors don’t real- vors of sexual assault who have more about this support group. She has been involved in advocacy around environmental Sherman Farm health since for several years, Fresh & Wholesome...Taste The Difference Quality Makes. “Our Reputation after learning about the effects is Growing” of lead in children’s toys. FARM FUTURES! Our Own Beef & Pork Chappell, who spearheads the Through May 31st 25# & 50# MEAT PACKAGES MOMS, Page B 15% return on your investment No Animal By-Products Are Fed To Our Cows!
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Top off your Memorial Day celebration with a homemade pie from the First Congregational Church, United Church of Christ of Bridgton’s Great American Pie Sale on Saturday, May 26. The popular pie sale begins at 9 a.m. at Oberg’s Insurance and Real Estate Agency, 132 Main Street, Bridgton. Church members bake the pies so you don’t have to. Why spend your weekend in the kitchen when you can pick
up a fresh, homemade apple, blueberry, strawberry or custard pie just in time for your celebration? Prices range from $10-$15, depending on pie size. Other varieties will be available. “We have some great bakers and cooks at our church,” said Deacon Tom Nolan. “And we usually sell out fast, so it’s important to be at the sale early to get the best selection.”
Here’s what Greater Bridgton area communities are doing to observe Memorial Day. Except where noted, all of the services will take place on Memorial Day, Monday, May 28: • Bridgton — The LopemanPotts Post #67 will lead a Memorial Day Service, with military color guard, that begins at 9:15 a.m. at the Monument at Post Office Square, beside the Magic Lantern Theatre. • Harrison — The parade will form at the United Parish Congregational Church in Harrison at 9 a.m., with music provided by the Oxford Hills Comprehensive High School Band. (Line up at 8:30 a.m.) A church service will be held following the parade at the United Parish. The guest speaker, Debra Moulton, Maine Women Veterans’ Commissioner, will meet in the vestry with any veterans after the service. • Fryeburg/Lovell — Service in Lovell Village at 10:30 a.m., then 1 p.m. parade from American Legion to Bradley Park in Fryeburg, followed by another memorial service. Residents of surrounding communities invited to attend. Children riding bikes or walking are welcome. Fryeburg Academy and Molly Ockett Middle School bands will perform, and the guest speaker is Ryanne Johnson, president of the Fryeburg Academy 2012 Senior Class. On Sunday, May 27, the Seacoast Wind Ensemble
will perform in a free annual Memorial Band Concert at 7:30 p.m. in the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center at Fryeburg Academy. • Naples/Casco — Memorial Day services will begin in Naples at 10 a.m. at the Village Green with Rep. Rich Cebra, then ceremonies at the monument. The parade will march downtown to the World War I Memorial at Lakehouse Road, where a wreath will be planted, followed by a rifle salute and the playing of taps. Refreshments will then be served at the Naples American Legion Post #155. The Legion will then travel to Casco, where there will be a ceremony at 11:30 a.m. at Casco Village Green, with the Casco Color Guard and a rifle salute. Past legislator Kelly Simpson will speak. • Stoneham — Annual Memorial Day Breakfast on Sunday, May 27, 7 to 10 a.m., at Stoneham Rescue on Butters Hill Road. Cost is $5 for adults, $2.50 for ages five and over, under five free.
Memorial Day services in area
Vendors are needed for a craft fair that the Bridgton Methodist Church is planning for Saturday, June 16, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. To sign up, call Beverly at 693-3476.
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May 24, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page B
Memorial Day in Lovell and Fryeburg In honor of Memorial Day, the Fryeburg/Lovell VFW Post 6783 will be holding a Memorial Service in Lovell and a parade in Fryeburg on Monday, May 28. The service in Lovell Village will begin at 10:30 a.m. Upon the completion of the service the VFW members will travel to Fryeburg to assemble at the Legion Hall at 12:15 p.m. for a 1 p.m. start to the parade. The parade will proceed down Main Street to Bradley Park, where there will be another Memorial Service. Members of all the surrounding communities are invited to attend. Any person or organization who would like to take part in the parade can contact Richard King at 925-6898. The Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library will hold a Plant Sale on Saturday, May 26, as a fundraiser to support the many programs of the library. Many people, friends of the library, garden club members and trustees will be donating perennials, annuals and vegetable plants for this Memorial Day weekend sale. It will be held at the library from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Anyone who would like contribute plants to the sale can contact the library at 925-3177. Memorial Day weekend is busy, but if you go to the service at the village monument, take a peek at the job the Lovell Public Works Department has done on the parking area behind the library and beside the tennis courts. This was the final phase of the library and tennis court upgrade, which is a bonus to
Lovell by Ethel Hurst Lovell Correspondent 925-3226 firstname.lastname@example.org
Lovell Village. The land for the parking lot was donated to the town by Oliveann KimballScott in 2002, in memory of Fred D. Kimball and James G. Scott Jr. It both compliments the library and the tennis courts as well as the town as a whole. Larry and his crew have done a great job. The Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library program with Jane Gibbons scheduled for June 12 has been moved to Tuesday, June 5. Jane will be talking about her trip to Turkey. Don’t forget that on Memorial Day weekend, on Saturday, May 26, from 5 to 7 p.m., Tuckerman’s Brewery will be holding a free tasting event at the Center Lovell Market. They will be bringing to the market four different styles of beer and ale to tempt the taste buds. One of the samples will be a pale ale which is brewed by a German process called “krausening.” Ale is a German style brown ale using German malts and German and American hops. The third is American style 6288 stout, which was originally brewed in 1934 to commemorate the recording of
Moms head to D.C.
(Continued from Page B) “Earth Notes” column in The Bridgton News, works within the faith community to get more people involved in the campaign for safer chemicals. The bus trip is sponsored by the Alliance for a Clean and Healthy Maine, a coalition of over 50 public health, medical, parent, community, women’s, worker, environmental, and public interest organizations dedicated to protecting public health and the environment by replacing unnecessary dangerous chemicals with safer alternatives. While in Washington, the women will lobby Maine’s Congressional delegation. They will bring 2,500 messages of support, and a resolution adopted this spring by the Maine Legislature, urging Congress to take action.
a world record wind gust of 231 miles an hour at the Mount Washington Observatory. Portions of sales of the 6288 stout were donated to the Mount Washington Observatory in honor of the event. The final beer is the Altitude Alt beer, a beer with attitude. Altitude was a limited edition but it was so good they wanted to give another go round and share at the market. Everyone is invited to attend, and along with the beer there will be samples of the catering menu. The dinning area of the store has had a facelift and looks bright and shinny. Full service won’t be available until after the Memorial weekend, when breakfast, lunch and dinner will be on the menu. Lovell is showing the pinch of the economy with the Wicked Good Store closed, and now the Lovell Hardware. It’s always hard to see businesses close that have been part of the community and served it well. When you take retirement, you sigh and think what I am going to do with the rest of my life, especially when you’ve been a teacher and coach. Gary McClurg of Fryeburg decided to use his love of photography as a way to not only be productive but to honor his wife Sheila, who died much too young. In Sheila’s memory Gary has taken breathtaking pictures of nature, and made these pictures into “Angel Wings” photos. Gary is originally from Brooklyn, New York City, but in going to Yankton College in South Dakota he met his “Angel,” Shelia. After receiving his degree and Shelia hers, they married in 1972. They came to Maine via Indian Acres Camp for Boys in Fryeburg, she as a nurse and he as baseball director. Sheila soon became a school nurse at Fryeburg Academy, with
Gary following soon after as P.E. instructor. Maine became home, where they lived, worked and raised a family. Unfortunately, Gary lost Sheila at age 43. After retirement, a friend suggested he use his interest in helping people to fill the gap in his life. Always thinking of his late wife, he came up with the idea of using his hobby to produce the 5”x 7” collage of pictures with inspirational quotes to raise money, which he would donate to various causes. He picked local organizations like Jen’s Friends, Starting Point, Harvest Hills Animal Shelter, North Conway Hospice, Southern Maine Hospice and hospice programs in Florida and Oregon. Reaching out further, he would like to donate to a cause in every state. Some of the local businesses like Thriftway have supported Gary by displaying his pictures for sale. For more information, contact Gary at email@example.com June’s approaching, and that means the schedule for Ladies Day Golf at Lake Kezar Country club will start on Thursday, June 7. There will be a brief meeting at 8:15 a.m., followed by play. The ladies will have a choice of playing either nine or 18 holes. There will be a sign-up sheet in the clubhouse the week before. It’s important that you sign-up ahead of time so the teams can be formed. The Fryeburg Rotary Club’s 4th annul Golf Tournament will be held on Saturday, June 16, at Kezar Lake Country Club. The Rotary is taking a tradition from the PGA Masters Tournament by awarding green jackets to the 1st place team, which the Masters is noted for. To support the cause, there are sponsorships available on three levels. The day will start with coffee and donuts, then an 8 a.m. scramble shotgun start. A fee of $55 per person entitles players to 18 holes of golf with cart, gift bags and lunch at Ebenezer’s. For more information, contact Dick Cote at 936-2793 or Peter Malia at 925-2061 to be a sponsor. Monies made on the tournament will be used to fund scholarships and other community projects.
Sandy Creek by Nony O’Hara Correspondent Tel. 647-3565
Caught some nice brookies in Rangeley Brenda and Dylan Richardson enjoyed the weekend doing some fishing up in the Rangeley Lakes area. On Saturday morning, they met up with a friend who took them out in his boat to fish Rangeley Lake. They were able to catch some nice brookies and Dylan managed to catch a good-sized salmon. This weekend they are attending a Red Sox game at Fenway Park. The game was a prize that Brenda won from the Maine State Lottery, as a result of a second chance drawing. Go Red Sox!
Dianne Begonski’s son Vincent Levesque and his wife Ashley, of Bridgton, came Sunday and cooked a nice dinner for Dianne for Mother’s Day. My daughter Billy Durkin and her son Makenzy and their friend Walter came up from Connecticut to celebrate Mother’s Day. We all went out to dinner in Harrison. Tristan Durkin, my granddaughter, begins her internship at Yale University this week.
Jonathan Cosgrove of Casco was commissioned by the John Jay Institute in Philadelphia, Penn., on May 11, 2012. As a fellow at the John Jay Institute, Cosgrove participated in an intensive academic study focusing on the Western political tradition and America’s founding ideals. Cosgrove is a 2011 graduate of Geneva College. He graduated with a bachelor’s degree in Political Science. He is pursuing a career in foreign policy. Following his semester of academic residency in Philadelphia, Cosgrove will complete his fellowship on assignment with the National Security Analysis Department of the Applied Physics Laboratory at Johns Hopkins University. He will be working
as a research assistant under the direction of a national security consultant for the strategic analysis of Infrastructure Protection and National Resilience. The John Jay Institute is a faith-based, intercollegiate organization dedicated to preparing leaders for public service. Located in the metropolis of the American Founding, the fellowship consists of a semester-long academic residency followed by a professional appointment at an institution of civil society tailored to the individual fellow. The Institute encourages college graduates of all academic disciplines to apply. Selection is based upon the applicant’s articulated calling to public life, leadership potential, scholastic aptitude, and an interview.
Cosgrove accepted into Jay Institute
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TRIVIA by Bill Adams Entertainment
7 – 9 p.m. Pub Open 4 p.m. for dinner ALWAYS GREAT FOOD & DRINK SPECIALS CRIBBAGE NIGHT – TUESDAYS AT 6:00 P.M. 9 DEPOT STREET, BRIDGTON 647-9326
CASCO — Summer is fast approaching, and Casco Recreation has a full line-up. Programs include: Golf lessons at Point Sebago Golf Resort. Casco Rec is excited to offer golf lessons for all ages and abilities, with just the right level of instruction for you. The experienced PGA staff is available to give you the personal attention you need; as your skill level increases so will your fun and enjoyment. Youth clinic, (four weeks), Saturdays July 14-Aug. 4 at 10:45 a.m. Ages 8-14. Fee: $30 for residents, $40 for non-residents. Adult clinic, (six weeks), Tuesdays, June 5-July 11 from 6 to 7 p.m. This program is for adults and seniors. Fee $50 for residents and $60 for non-residents. Tennis lessons. This program is designed to teach and develop the necessary skills of the sport. Instructor Kim Peterson has been involved with tennis for many years and is looking forward to teaching children, teens and adults alike. Children must be nine years old. Dates: June 26-Aug. 9 (sixweek program), Tuesday and Thursday (no class the week of July 23). Times: Youth, ages 9-12, 5 to 6 p.m. Fee: $50 for residents and $60 for non-residents; 6:15 to 7:15 p.m., ages 13-18. Fee: $50 for residents and $60 for non-residents. Private lessons also available. Where: Casco Village Court (behind community center). Requirements: Tennis racquet and soft-soled court shoes (no black soles). Swim lessons. American Red Cross swim lessons will be offered at Pleasant Beach this summer. Instructor Stacy Plummer is excited to get another season started. Classes are offered to children and adults of all ages and abilities. Classes will be Monday through Friday. Session 1: July 9-July 20; Session 2: July 30Aug. 10. Times: Adults and seniors from 8:30-9; Level 6 from 99:30; Level 5 from 9:35-10:05; Level 4 from 10:10-10:40; Level 3 from 10:45-11:15; Level 2 from 11:20-11:50; Level 1 from 11:55-12:25, ages 3 and up. Fee: $20 for Casco residents, $30 for non-residents; $30 for Casco families and $45 for nonresident families.
ATV course. All Terrain Vehicle Safety Course (ATV) taught by certified State of Maine volunteer instructors (Department of Inland Fisheries & Wildlife) will provide instruction on ATVs and related equipment; safe operation and riding skills; maintenance, proper clothing; emergencies (survival and self-first aid); map and compass; laws; impact on the environment; responsibilities; landowner relations and ethics. Limited hands-on riding with beginner obstacle course (90cc ATV provided for course). Anyone under 16 years of age must be accompanied throughout the course by a parent or legal guardian. Some of the class time may be in an outdoor situation when instructing about the ATV and for map and compass. The course takes place at the Casco Community Center on Sunday, June 3 from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Cost: $5. Yoga. Learn the basics of Hatha yoga, or deepen your existing practice. Instructor Debbie Goldstein has over 15 years of certified teaching experience. Improve strength, flexibility and reduce stress! Drop in for a class! Extra mats and props are available to borrow each class. When: Thursdays, May 3June 28, from 8:30-9:30 a.m. and Saturdays, May 12-June 30 from 10-11 a.m. Summer sessions: Thursdays from 8-9 a.m., July 12-Aug. 30; Saturdays from 10:15-11:15 a.m., July 14Aug. 25. Yoga & Meditation RetreatPeace is every step on Saturday, June 23 from 8:30 to 11 a.m. Cost: $10. For more information, contact Deb Goldstein at 693-5247. Hunter Safety course. Wednesday, July 11 from 6-9 p.m.; Saturday, July 21 from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at the Casco Community Center. This course is taught by State of Maine certified hunter safety instructors, and will be a home study course. On Wednesday, instructors will provide partici-
they learn in the classroom. In typical Mad Science fashion, they also make things to take home with them to encourage continued exploration of scientific concepts and discovery. 3,2,1...blast off! Mad Science invites you to launch your knowledge of flight as you build your very own rockets and flying devices! This action-packed week will focus on rockets, the physics of rocket flight, Newton’s Laws, and the fundamentals of aerodynamics. Experiment with different kinds of propulsion systems as you use your new knowledge to blast off, track and recover different kinds of rockets. Treat your stomach to some rocket snacks and astronaut ice cream. You’ll have a rockin’ good time at this rocket camp! The camp runs from Aug. 13-17 at the Casco Community Center from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Cost is $230 (lunch included). Kettlebells Boot Camp with Kettlebells will be held June 4-27, eight classes for $40, or drop in for $6 per class, Mondays and Wednesdays from 5-5:45 p.m. This high intensity class will include interval circuits, plyometrics (jump training), push-ups, partner work and basic kettlebell techniques. Various modifications will be offered so that no matter your fitness level you will be able to succeed! This class will be held outdoors, weather permitting. Senior bowling on Thursdays from 10:30-11:30 a.m. at the Casco Community Center. This program is free. This is a very exciting program that anyone can do! Wii bowling is a great way to exercise, socialize and just have a ton of fun! Youth Open Gym on Wednesdays from 1-4 p.m., starting July 11. CASCO, Page 11B
Chair auction for local food pantry SWEDEN — The Sweden House Food Pantry will hold its first big fundraiser, a Chair-ity Event and Auction, on Saturday, June 2, from 1 to 6 p.m. at the Lovell VFW. The event will feature silent bidding on a variety of creative, theme-based chairs, with the theme reflected by the chair. There will be all kinds of chairs to bid on, and a theme to go along with the chair. Sowing Seeds for Life charted their first food pantry in the fall of 2008 in Sweden. The pantry came to be known as The Sweden House, and was originally located on Knights Hill Road. Since the property was sold, the Sweden Church kindly offered the basement of the church for the pantry. The pantry has jurisdiction in the towns of Sweden and Waterford. But, the pantry is open to everyone in the surrounding towns as well. It is open the first and third Wednesday of each month from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. The mission also provides access to clothing, education and housing for families that have been placed in difficult situations either by illness, accident, or by misfortune and that are in need of basic living essentials. During the event there will be silent bidding auction on some fabulous prizes, such as three weeks of camp for a girl 8-12 years of age donated from Camp Tapawingo, along with a beach
chair and towel. The value of this prize is $5,000, with a minimum bid of $500. Another prize is a three-piece bistro set, a fire pit, bottle of organic wine, ice bucket, glasses, and pizza. The value of this prize is $150, with a minimum bid of $50. There also will be a Chinese auction, and again there are a lot of fantastic prizes. Some of the prizes are gift certificates to restaurants, local florists shops, movie tickets, dog toys, handmade items, fresh-baked pies, and many other items. The dollar table will have a gas grill, scrapbooking supplies, car wash and detail, and handmade quilt, just to name a few. Look for the 50/50 raffle, and don’t forget to bring your appetite, refreshments will be for sale. Ticket prices are as follows: Chinese auction, 25 tickets for $5; 50 tickets for $10; and 110 tickets for $20. The dollar table will sell 12 tickets for $10. Those who wish to donate or have any questions may call Mary Ann at 935-3631 or e-mail email@example.com
Casco/Naples/Raymond American Legion Post #155 OPEN TO THE PUBLIC Wednesday 6:30
BINGO Kitchen Open
Friday, May 25• 6:30
Casco rec events
pants with all necessary material including workbooks and assignments for the home study portion. Instructors will also provide guidance and demonstration of proper firearms, handling, and a discussion of laws and responsibilities. Instruction will then be given on first aid, survival, map and compass; responsibilities, ethics and a review of the home study subjects. Participants should bring a lunch and dress for outdoor field exercises. Participants must be at least 10 years of age; anyone under 18 years of age will need parent consent on the State of Maine course registration card and anyone 12 years of age or younger must be accompanied by a parent of guardian. Participants are also expected to attend both classes. Pre-registration is required for both classes and can be done at the Town of Casco Recreation Department at 6274187. A donation of $5 should be made to the Casco Recreation Department. Minimum enrollment to hold a class is 10 with a maximum of 25. Please bring a lunch on Saturday, July 21. Mad Science camp. Mad Science summer camps are entertaining and educational! Day camps are innovative and unique and are built around various science themes such as rocketry, biology, sport science, robotics and much more. Children engage in full days of exciting hands-on experiments, fun games and amazing demonstrations. Camps are unique in the sense that they strive to achieve a perfect balance between a child’s learning and being active in the summertime. The approach consists of active learning games that get children outside and learning while reinforcing the concepts
Saturday, May 26 • 7-11
Blues Fest Tickets Available Here
Available For Rent
Function Hall 693-6285
WESTON’S FARM RIVER STREET (Route 113) FRYEBURG
Route 11 Naples, ME check out our website at: americanlegionpost155.com
FRI. & SAT.
MEN IN BLACK 3 (PG-13).........1:10, 4:10, 7:05, BATTLESHIP (PG-13)...............12:50, 4:00, 6:55, WHAT TO EXPECT WHEN YOU’RE EXPECTING (PG-13)....1:00, 4:20, 7:00, THE DICTATOR (R).....................1:30, 4:25, 7:15, DARK SHADOWS (PG-13).........1:20, 4:15, 7:10, MARVEL’S THE AVENGERS (PG-13).................12:30, 3:40, 6:45, THE HUNGER GAMES (PG-13)..12:40, 3:50, 6:40,
Tel: (207) 647-8890
9:20 9:15 9:35 9:40 9:25
GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE AT BOX OFFICE
You must be 17 years old to view R-rated films unless accompanied by a parent or legal guardian. Photo ID required.
935-2567 OPEN DAILY 9-5:30
BAR FULL WITH LAKE VIEW
Dine In or Take Out
SHOWING MAY 24 – MAY 31 Doors Open at 12:15 p.m.
Sustainable Agriculture Since 1799 • Pesticide-Free Available
Szechuan, Hunan & Cantonese Cuisine OXFORD PLAZA, MAIN ST., (RT. 26) 743-5100 www.flagshipcinemas.com
MAPLE SYRUP and MAINE GIFTS
VALU E LUNC H and DINN E SPECI R ALS
MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ARE ACCEPTED 7 DAYS A WEEK Summer/Winter Sun.-Thurs. 11 am - 9 pm/8:30 pm Fri. & Sat. 11 am - 10 pm/9:30 pm 160 Main Street Bridgton, ME 04009
Rte. 302, Naples Causeway
~ OPEN FOR BREAKFAST ~
MEET BRIDGTON CANDIDATES for Selectman and Planning Board Saturday, May 26th, 10 a.m. – 12 p.m. at the Farmers’ Market, Depot Street
Saturday and Sunday ~ FULL BREAKFAST ~
Seafood • Steak • Chicken • Pasta
Fryeburg Academy’s Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center
Page 10B, The Bridgton News, May 24, 2012
Thurs. & Fri. 11 A.M. – 8 P.M., Sat. & Sun. 7 A.M. – 9 P.M. MEMORIAL DAY 7 A.M. – 2 P.M., TUES., WED. & THURS. 11 A.M. – 8 P.M.
S SHOWING FRI., MAY 25 THRU THURS., MAY 31 C R E – PG-13 – (FRI.–SUN. 8:30) (MON.–THURS. 10:55) E N
Sunday, May 27, 2012 • 7:30 PM White Mountain Musical Arts invites the community to attend the sixth annual Memorial Weekend Concert featuring the Seacoast Wind Ensemble - a Sousa-style 50-piece band - which has been underwritten by retired Air Force officers, Lt. Col. Jim and Col. Karen Umberger and Major Arnie and Mrs. Donna Schiegoleit. In addition to honoring all veterans who have served our country, the 2012 concert is dedicated to the memory of a family member of James Umberger, J. W. Fisher, Chief Master Sergeant Retired US Air Force who served his country proudly and with honor for over 30 years . The concert is free, but an opportunity to make a donation to the WMMA will be available.
Six encore presentations of operas will be screened on select Wednesday afternoons, June 13 through July 25 Met Live in HD series: Anna Bolena (June 13), Le Comte Ory (June 20), Don Giovanni (June 27), Les Contes D’Hoffmann (July 11), Lucia Di Lammermoor (July 18), and Der Rosenkavalier (July 25). All screenings of the Summer Encores will take place on Wednesdays at 2:30 p.m. Tickets are $18 for adults, $15 for seniors and $10 for students. Purchase the full summer season and receive one of the performances at no charge! The theater is located at 18 Bradley Street on the Campus of Fryeburg Academy in Fryeburg, ME. Parking is free.
Please confirm show dates and start times on our website: www.fryeburgacademy.org For ticket information please contact the Box Office, 935-9232
Check our website for times or call The Movie Hotline at 207-647-5065 the week of the showing.
May 25th – May 31st
MEN IN BLACK 3 THE AVENGERS DARK SHADOWS
Midnight Showing of
MEN IN BLACK 3 (PG13) May 24th (Thurs. Night)
TICKETS ARE NOW AVAILABLE Get yours before they’re all gone!
647-9326 or visit us on the web at: www.magiclanternmovies.com
STARTING JUNE 25, WE’LL BE OPEN ON MONDAYS! Looking forward to a great season!
Mother’s Day Essay contest winner… Rebecca Michela Congratulations and thank you for sharing your story about your mother!
FOR OUR Upcoming Events Schedule with a listing of fun events at the Theater and Tannery Pub
– PG-13 – (FRI.–SUN. 10:45) (MON.–THURS. 8:30)
BRIDGTON TWIN DRIVE-IN THE PIRATES! BAND OF MISFITS
– PG-13 – (FRI., SAT. & SUN. ONLY 8:30) S MEN IN BLACK 3 C – PG-13 – (FRI.–SUN. 10:05) (MON.–THURS. 8:30) R E GHOST RIDER: SPIRIT OF VENGEANCE – PG-13 – (FRI.–SUN. 11:55) (MON.–THURS. 10:20) E N Find us and like us on Facebook.
9 DEPOT STREET, BRIDGTON, MAINE
2 RADIO SOUND SCR 1 – 89.5 FM / SCR 2 – 88.7 FM
May 24, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page 11B
Casco rec (Continued from Page 10B) Men’s Hoops adult drop-in program on Mondays from 6-8 p.m. Summer Free Lunch program at the Casco Community Center, July 2 through Aug. 20 (Monday-Friday) from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Come to the community center this summer for a free lunch while school is out! Volunteers needed! For more information about any of these programs, contact Rec Director Beth Latsey at 627-4187 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
on pie size). Other varieties will be available. “We have some great bakers and cooks at our church,” said Deacon Tom Nolan. “And we usually sell out fast, so it’s important to be at the sale early to get the best selection.” For more information, call 647-3936. Fryeburg Homemakers holding annual Plant Sale FRYEBURG — Fryeburg Homemakers Extension will hold its annual Plant Sale on Saturday, May 26, at the Fryeburg Fairgrounds Expo I, from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. There will be perennials, annuals, herbs and houseplants, with most of the plants coming from local gardens. Other tables will include handcrafted items and accessories, baked goods and jewelry. A beautiful handcrafted quilt will be raffled at noon; tickets may be purchased at the sale. Come early for a good selection of plants and treasures. CrossWalk serving on Memorial Day NAPLES — CrossWalk Community Outreach’s community meal site “Kyrie’s Kitchen” and food pantry “The Food Basket” will be open as usual on Monday, May 28, Memorial Day at the Naples town hall from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. CrossWalk is committed to being open year-round and every other Monday no matter if it is a holiday or not; CrossWalk does not close its doors on any date for any reason. Members of the community are welcome to come out and share a free meal and enjoy some conversation. On the menu for May 28 is baked beans, hot dogs, southwest salad, yogurt parfaits, fruit salad, pulled pork sandwiches, and cream of celery soup. All are welcome, and donations are gratefully accepted, not required. For more information, call CrossWalk at 6153226. Meet the Candidates at Harrison Village Library HARRISON — Harrison residents are invited to meet the people running for town office at the annual “Meet the Candidates” evening at Harrison Village Library on Tuesday, May 29 at 6:30 AREA, Page 12B
Adora Burke and Gale Graves
Melissa S. Rivet and Mark D. Bubier
Susan and Wayne Rivet of Bridgton are proud to announce the engagement of their daughter, Melissa S. Rivet to Mark D. Bubier of Portland, the son of Janet Lapin and the late David Bubier of Greene. Melissa is a 2005 graduate of Lake Region High School. She received a double bachelor’s degree in Psychology/Criminology from the University of Southern Maine in 2010. Currently, she is completing her master’s degree in Educational Psychology with a concentration in Applied Behavioral Analysis at USM. She is employed by the SAD 61 School District. Mark is a 2002 graduate of St. Dominic’s High School and a 2008 graduate of University of Southern Maine, where he earned a bachelor’s degree in Business Administration with concentration in Marketing. He is vice president of Town and Country Foods in Greene. The couple will marry on Aug. 25, 2012 in Lewiston.
Mr. and Mrs. Tux Burke announce the engagement of their daughter, Adora Belle Burke, of Naples, to Gale Edward Graves of Windham, N.H. Ms. Burke graduated from Gould Academy as Salutatorian of her class, and went on to procure a bachelor’s degree in Chemistry from Rhode Island College. She is currently considering an advanced degree in business or law. Mr. Graves graduated from the University of New HampshireDurham with a bachelor’s degree in Microbiology. He is currently employed by BNYMellon Dreyfus, and is the vice president, investment consultant responsible for key institutional clients in the Central and Western parts of the United States. The couple is planning a wedding for early fall of 2013. They will be residing in Chicago, Ill.
SMH diabetes National Trails Day program
The lush, green trails of Pondicherry Park are a great place for an evening stroll or a morning jog. Spring blossoms of fringed polygala, goldthread and starflower are colorful sights to see along the paths. With 66 acres of woodlands and fields and two miles of walking trails, Pondicherry Park greatly increases the quality of place and life in Bridgton. A park this beautiful cannot be properly maintained without the help of volunteer stewards. Together, on Friday, June 1, Loon Echo Land Trust and Lakes Environmental Association will celebrate National Trails Day by working with volunteers to
improve and clean up the trails of Pondicherry Park. If you are a student looking for some volunteer hours, or a resident simply interested in helping out, please join us at 9 a.m. at the kiosk entrance to Pondicherry Park in the parking lot behind the Magic Lantern. Volunteers can work under their own time frames. If possible, please bring work gloves, sturdy hiking boots, water, snacks, rakes and brush clippers. Other equipment will be provided as needed. Please help keep Pondicherry Park looking beautiful for the hundreds of residents that enjoy its paths by volunteering some time on June 1.
NORWAY — The Diabetes Program at Stephens Memorial Hospital has met the required quality standards of the American Association of Diabetes Educators for its annual review. SMH’s Diabetes Program is staffed by two Certified Diabetes Educators, Doreen Adams, RN, BSN, CDE and Pat Watson, MS, RD, CDE. Their focus is on improving the health care outcomes and quality of life for members of our community living with diabetes. New patients are seen by a physician referral within three days of request. For more information, contact Adams at 744-6057.
I am an 8-year-old female, all black cat named Freckles. I escaped from my owner’s truck at Jordan’s store (Rt. 114, Sebago, Maine) on May 4, 2012. I ran south towards Sebago Family Campground. I need my daily medication for seizures. If you find me, please keep me safe and call my owner at 207-632-9954 so they can come pick me up.
Benefit dance for two Sebago families SEBAGO — A Benefit Dance will be held for the Peter Kolofsky and John Porter families, both of Sebago, on Saturday, May 26 from 7:30 p.m. to midnight at Sebago Town Hall. raffles, a 50/50 raffle, and entertainment by Pete Finkle. Cost is $15 per person or $25 per couple. The dance is for ages 21 and over, with ID required. For more information, call Maureen Harriman at 671-6566. Bridgton Arts & Crafts opening this weekend Bridgton Arts & Crafts is opening this weekend, from Friday through Sunday, May 26-28, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at their store at 10 Depot Street in Bridgton. Following that, the store will be open during those same hours on Saturday and Sunday, June 23 and again on June 9-10. The store will open for the season on Saturday, June 16, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. For more information, call Jean Hunt at 647-5383. Great American Pie Sale May 26 Top off your Memorial Day celebration with a homemade pie from the First Congregational Church, at the United Church of Christ of Bridgton’s Great American Pie Sale on Saturday, May 26. The popular pie sale begins at 9 a.m. at Oberg’s Insurance and Real Estate Agency, 132 Main Street. Church members bake the pies so you don’t have to. Why spend your weekend in the kitchen when you can pick up a fresh, homemade apple, blueberry, strawberry or custard pie just in time for your celebration? Prices range from $10 to $15 (depending
Stop in during our
Memorial Day Open House on Saturday & Sunday (26th & 27th) from 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. each day
Enjoy refreshments while you view the artwork and browse the American craft and jewelry collections. Enter the drawing for items from the gallery. (Winners will be notified by phone or email.)
Current art exhibit:
Caren-Marie Michel, acrylic paintings of Maine
Laurie Rothrock, colorful abstract acrylic paintings Tracy Sunday Mastro, copper enamel organic assemblages Gallery Hours: Monday through Saturday - 10:00 to 5:30, Sunday - 10:30 to 5:00
Contemporary American Crafts Fine Art & Sculpture 1544 Roosevelt Trail (Rte. 302) Raymond, ME 04071• 207-655-4952 email: email@example.com www.holeinthewallstudioworks.com
Not Just For Women...
CUTS FOR MEN AND CHILDREN!
CELEBRATING 33 YEARS! Maine-Themed
colors, foils, perms, weddings
Kelly Pike, Owner
Monday thru Saturday
Memorial Day Weekend
Amy Millar Mon. thru Sat.
Rt. 114, 1/4 mile off the Causeway, Naples, ME
Mon., Wed. & Sat.
Look for our putting black bear sign!! (207) 693-6782
Shellacs, Manicures & Pedicures Weds.-Sat. or By Appointment
Nails by Marie Darna
Walk-Ins Welcome OPEN 9-5
Monday thru Saturday Early & Late by Appt.
Open weekends thru Father’s Day, then daily thru Labor day.
1 Depot Street • Bridgton
Page 12B, The Bridgton News, May 24, 2012
Senior scams (Continued from Page B) aged 65 or older has been taken advantage of financially. Most commonly, seniors are shown to be affected by inappropriate investments, unreasonably high fees for financial services, or outright fraud. The four most prominent scams for seniors to avoid: Deceptive Sales. Individuals will go door-to-door on behalf of their business and try to cause a sense of urgency. The business will lie about safety issues or the extent of the problem, hoping to inflate the prices for their services. Some of the service providers may include furnace repairmen, contractors, air duct cleaners, or door-to-door salespeople. Sweepstakes and Lottery Scams. The sweepstakes scam normally occurs when a victim receives a letter in the mail that he or she has won a lottery or sweepstakes. The letter will tell the person to deposit an enclosed check and then wire a portion back to the company to cover taxes or administration fees. Sometimes the scammers will also say that a
taxi will come pick you up to help you claim your money. If you haven’t entered into something, you’re never going to win. Grandparents Scams. This scam includes a telephone call from someone claiming to be a relative stuck in a foreign country, needing money to get home. Often the caller claims to be a relative serving in the military who needs money for medical needs. The BBB advises that seniors should ask the caller for their name or other information that would be only known to a relative. Medicare Scams. Medicare scams are easily accomplished because of the ambiguous nature of the system. Scammers claim to be with Medicare and ask for personal information. A victim may be given numerous excuses to provide information such as Medicare, Medicaid, Social Security, or bank account numbers. A person should never give away any information to a business without doing some research. For more information on these scams, visit bbb.org
• MEAT • PRODUCE • PIZZA
Chicken Drumsticks or Thighs
USDA INSPECTED BEEF LOIN
Boneless Tips Hotel Style
BONELESS TOP ROUND
RED RIPE & DELICIOUS
Whole Seedless Watermelon
SELECTED VARIETIES 13 to 14 Oz Pkg
2 for $7
WHITE OR YELLOW SLICED
Fresh In Our Deli
2.5 LB. BAG
SUMMERTIME FLAVOR FRESH & DELICIOUS
Kayem Jumbo Skinless Hot Dogs
LAND O LAKES
4 for $1.99
2.5 LB. BOX
Red Ripe Strawberries
Butter & Sugar Corn
Kayem Natural Casing Beef Franks
2 for $5
Fresh Farm Raised
Kayem Red Franks
SWEET & DELICIOUS 1 LB. PKG.
SELECTED VARIETIES 32 Oz Pkg
Kayem Natural Casing Franks
2 for $7
BUY ONE GET ONE
New York Strip Steaks
USDA INSPECTED BEEF LOIN
LEAN & TENDER Previously Frozen
16 Oz Pkg
SELECTED VARIETIES 12 Oz Pkg
16 Oz Pkg
Bun Size or Turkey Franks
4 Lbs or more
Roast Beef or Italian
LOADED WITH VITAMINS & MINERALS PLNT CNTR
Fresh Plump Blueberries
SELECTED VARIETIES 48 Fl Oz Crtn
2 for $7 3 for $4
Special K Cereal
2 for $5
SELECTED VARIETIES 60 Fl Oz Pkg - 10 Pack
Capri Sun Drinks or
IGA 24 PACK
16.9 Fl Oz Btls —405.6 Fl Oz Pkg
$2.99 Plus Tax & Deposit
SELECTED VARIETIES 128 Fl. Oz.
3 LB BOX
SELECTED VARIETIES 20 Fl Oz. Btls
FREE 64 Oz
8 for $10
PEPSI 12 PACK
3 for $12 12 12 OZ BTLS
All Natural Snapple Plus Tax & Depost
Plus Tax & Deposit
11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
Results are in this week’s Lake Region Weekly paper
Here you can order a fresh-dough slice or a whole pie, with a plethora or topping options, baked in a wood oven. Stuffed crust and breakfast pizzas are available, too. They’re open Sunday-Thursday 11 a.m.- 7:30 p.m. and Friday —Saturday 11 a.m.- 8:30 p.m. The menu can be found at http:// www.umbrellafactorysupermarket.com/pizza.html
Umbrella Factory Supermarket/Tony’s Foodland
SEASONAL FAVORITE 8 INCH 25 OZ PKG
Crazy Stallion Pizza Pie Factory at Umbrella Factory Supermarket/Tony’s Foodland
Lemon Meringue or Key Lime Pie
2 for $6
Claiming to carry everything you need to stock your cupboards and freezer, this locally owned store named “Grocer if the Year” in 2010 by the Maine Grocers Association —provides excellent service and selection. Open SundayThursday 7 a.m.- 8p.m. and Friday & Saturday 7 a.m.- 9 p.m. For more information, go to www.umbrellafactorysupermarket.com
Barcardi Sliver Party Pack
2 for $3.00
2 Umbrella Factory Supermarket/Tony’s Foodland
12 Fl Oz Cans Plus Tax & Deposit
BUY ONE GET ONE
We received the following…
SELECTED VARIETIES 10 to 10.5 Oz Bag
SELECTED VARIETIES 89 FL Oz Cntr
2 for $6
BEST of the BEST 2012 CONTEST
SELECTED VARIETIES Quart 32 Fl Oz Cntr
Thank you for voting for us in the
2 for $5
10 for $10
Regular, Seasoned and BBQ’s
SELECTED VARIETIES 10.5 to 11.5 Oz Can
2 for $4
REGULAR OR UNSALTED 16 Oz Pkg
Our Own Baked
SELECTED VARIETIES 6.5 Oz Pkg
2 for $3
American Cheese Singles
SELECTED VARIETIES 11.4 to 19.5 Oz Box
2 for $5
SELECTED VARIETIES 30 Fl Oz Jar
IGA WHITE OR YELLOW 12 Oz Pkg
JERSEY FRESH CEASAR SALAD FAVORITE
5Lb Bag or 64 Oz Cnstr
3 for $18
SOFT SHELL LOSTAH
BALL PARK MEAT FRANKS
Top Round Steaks
MEMORIAL DAY Holiday Deadlines
EDITORIAL COPY DEADLINE: Tuesday, May 29th at 12 noon
(normal deadline is Monday at 5 p.m.)
LIVE ‘N’ KICKIN’
Grade”A” Family Pack FRESH SPLIT
The Bridgton News
ALL CLASSIFIED ADS ARE DUE: Tuesday, May 29th at 9:30 A.M.
FRI, SAT, SUN & MON MAY 25-28
SELECTED VARIETIES 16 Fl Oz Btl
(normal deadline is Friday at 4 p.m.)
3 for $9
USDA INSPECTED BEEF
2 for $4
ALL DISPLAY ADVERTISING IS DUE: Thursday, May 24th by 4 P.M.
• DELI • BAKERY • BEER
4 DAY SALE
Kool Aid Jammers
In honor of Memorial Day The Bridgton News will be CLOSED Monday, May 28th
OPEN SUNDAY - THURSDAY 7 TO 8 • FRIDAY & SATURDAY 7 TO 9
USDA INSPECTED BEEF ROUND
mon raven, red-tailed hawk, golden eagle, and American kestrel. Cost is $2 per person. Times are 11 a.m. to noon or 1 to 2 p.m. Benefit dinner, sale for Scott Linscott RAYMOND — A Spaghetti Dinner and Sale to benefit Scott Linscott, who recently underwent liver transplant surgery, will be held Saturday, June 9, at Christ Chapel, 37 Northern Pines Road, Raymond (just off Route 85, near Crescent Lake). Sale tables will be open from 3:30 to 6 p.m., and dinner will be served from 4:30 to 6 p.m. The suggested price for the meal is $8 per person. Proceeds will go toward Scott’s accumulating medical bills. Please call the church for more information at 655-5058. Patriotic flag history program in Windham WINDHAM — The Windham Historical Society will present a patriotic flag history program called “One Nation Under God,” on Friday, June 22, at 7 p.m. in the Windham High School auditorium, Route 202, Windham. The event will include a children’s chorus, more than three dozen costumed participants, music, and a talk on the history of American flags by Woody and Jean Miller. The program has been presented throughout the country at more than 200 sites. There is no charge, but reservations are suggested. Call 892-1306 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com
AGENCY LIQUOR STORE
Area events (Continued from Page 11B) p.m. Each candidate will have an opportunity to talk about themselves and answer questions potential voters may have. This program is free and open to the public; refreshments will be served. For more information, please contact the library at 5832970. Ham and Bean Supper NORWAY — The Second Congregational Church is having a Baked Ham and Bean Supper on Friday, June 1 from 5 to 6:30 p.m. The cost is $7 for adults and $3.50 for children under 10. Also on the menu is macaroni and cheese, coleslaw, Jell-O salads, brownies, gingerbread and ice cream. Take out is available, and beans will be available for sale by the pint and quart. For more information call the church office at 743-2290 or visit their website at www.seconch.com A yard sale to benefit Mother Seton House FRYEBURG — A yard sale to benefit the Mother Seton House will be held on Saturday, June 2, at St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Church on Route 5 in Fryeburg, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Many vendors will display varied items. For more information, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org ‘Bird Brains’ presentation at Magic Lantern The public is invited to a Wind Over Wings (www. windoverwings.org) “Bird Brains” presentation on Thursday, June 7 at the Magic Lantern Theater. The presentation will include a com-
Scrumptious breakfast sandwiches are on the menu, including pancake sandwiches and breakfast burritos. Any sized cup of coffee is $1. If you get there early enough, between 7 and 8 a.m., a 12 ounce coffee is free with any purchase. They are open Sunday-Thursday 7 a.m.- 8 p.m., Friday & Saturday 7 a.m.- 9 p.m.
May 24, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page C
Raiders cash in on Laker miscues
Tripp sparks FA surge By Wayne E. Rivet Staff Writer FRYEBURG — Carla Tripp has the reputation of being a master of the bunt. As a freshman, she had 21 base hits, of which 19 were bunt singles. As Lake Region found out Monday, Tripp also has some pop. Fryeburg Academy’s junior catcher roped two triples and scored three runs to power the Raiders (13-1) to a 7-1 victory at the Legion Field. The victory ran the top-ranked Raiders’ win streak to 11. It was a very “workmanlike” game as the Raiders scored in every inning other than the third frame. FA went up 2-0 in the first as Maggie McConkey (reached on an error) and Mackayla Frost (running for Sarah Harriman, who singled down the first base line) each scored. With two out in the second, Tripp beat out a bunt single, stole second and then scored on a RBI single up the middle by Maddie “Whammer” Pearson (2-for-4, 3 RBI). Pitcher Sarah Harriman dominated the Laker line-up early, recording five strikeouts over the first two innings. She gave up an infield single in the first by Rachel Wandishin. In the third with two out, Abby Craffey belted a line drive that dropped just inside the rightfield line for a triple. SOFTBALL, Page C
ATTACKING THE RAIDER DEFENSE — Lake Region’s Dakota Russo (middle) looks for some operating room against the Fryeburg Academy defense. Russo scored on the play as the Lakers went on to record a 6-4 win. One of the FA defenders was Zach Sargent (#13).
Lakers hold off FA rally
FRYEBURG — Jake Fleck, Lewis Morton and Erik Christensen proved to be an impenetrable wall. The threesome anchored the Lake Region varsity boys’ lacrosse defense last Friday, stifling the Fryeburg Academy offense as the Lakers edged the Raiders 6-4. “Our defense played their best game of the season, holding Fryeburg to only one goal until the last five minutes of the game,” said LR Head Coach Don White. “Jake, Lewis Morton and Erik really stepped up to shut down the Fryeburg
attack. They were able to prevent goals on several man-down penalties, as well as a one minute two-man advantage.” Lake Region struck first midway through the first quarter as RJ Legere came from behind the goal, drew a defender toward him and found Ryan Skillern open at the top right corner. Skillern took a low, hard sidearm shot that made it through FA goalie Ian Scrimger’s legs. TJ Leach helped set up the second Laker goal when he scooped up a ground ball in the defensive end and created a fast break. He lured the center defender away
from the goal and found Ryan Chute in front of the crease. Chute received the ball and took a quick shot as another Fryeburg defender came over to block his shot, but it proved too late. Fryeburg’s attackman Mike Dandaneau put the Raiders on the scoreboard when he was able to start behind the goal, dodge several Lake Region players to be able to curl up top in front of the goal for an open shot. Chute, however, answered with his second goal, which was a repeat of his first. A fast break triggered by Leach resulted in
FRYEBURG — When you are thinking about playoffs, every game really counts. Fryeburg Academy is just on the outside looking in (at press time), sitting in the 13th spot with just two games remaining — at Freeport Friday and at Greely next Wednesday. The Raiders (6-7) snapped a four-game losing skid with 5-3 victory over Gray-New Gloucester behind a two-run double by Nate McCann and added a 4-2 victory over Lake Region Monday taking advantage of a few LR miscues. McCann also came up big in the field for the Raiders as he snared a line drive in the seventh, and doubled up a Patriot runner to help preserve the win. Kirk Hubbard singled to score Andrew Rascoe in the fourth, while Walker Day also singled to score Hubbard and McCann as FA plated four runs. Ian McFawn struck out 11 and gave up just four hits. Fryeburg cashed in on Lake Region errors over the first three frames to score three runs, which proved to be enough to down their rivals. LR pitcher Mike Mageles tossed a solid game, recording one earned run while notching five strikeouts through six innings. The Laker offense had a rough day with the one highlight being
a leftcenter RBI gap double by Chris Gerrish. In other action: Freeport 14, Lakers 2: The Laker defense committed nine errors and LR pitching (Donnie Eaton, Ben Chaine and Dakota Bush) allowed nine hits. The offense never showed up either. LR managed just four. York 10, Raiders 2: The Raiders managed just four hits, including a double by Andrew Rascoe, as the Wildcats (4-9) rolled to a victory at Fryeburg. Four FA pitchers — Andrew Berg, Tyler Saunders (4), Billy Rascoe (6) and Tanner Wentworth (6) — took the hill as York banged out 12 hits, rallying from a 2-1 first inning deficit. The Cats put the game away with a six-run sixth inning. York pitcher Adam Bailey allowed two runs and struck out 10. Lakers 3, Cape Elizabeth 1: Mike Mageles pitched a complete game and allowed just two walks, while Tucker Irish tripled in the third inning to score Kyle Stevens (walk) and Mageles (single) as the Lakers edged the Capers. The Lakers added a run in the sixth as pinch runner Jake Anderson reached third on a bunt by Ben Chaine and then scored on a sacrifice fly by Chris Gerrish. Cape scored a run in the seventh.
PLAYERS OF THE WEEK
LAKERS, Page C
Hall breaks 2 marks
Lake Region freshman Kate Hall broke her school record in the 200 meters (25.4) and the long jump (17-feet, 9-incheds) at the Tri-County Clash at Sacopee Valley last week. She is now poised to make solid attempts at breaking some league championship records at Yarmouth this Saturday, May 26. “The records are very good and a goal, but the main focus will be to try to win events and help the team score as many points as possible,” Lake Region varsity track and field coach Mark Snow said. “Our girls hope to have their best WHAMMER BEATS THE THROW — Fryeburg Academy’s Maddie Pearson (left) was safe finish since 1985. The coaches at the plate during Friday’s first game against York. The Raiders blanked the Wildcats 17-0 are working on events that will and 12-0. (Rivet Photo) maximize our points. Having so many quality athletes is a great problem to have.” Other notable achievements from last Friday’s meet include: Sarah Hancock qualified for the State Meet in the shot put with her throw of 29-feet, 10-inches. Her discus and javelin throws were also personal records. Kelsey Winslow qualified for the State Meet in the 300 meter hurdles with a time of 51.9 seconds. Hannah Perkins qualified for the State Meet in the 800 meters with a time of 2:32.9. Jacqui Black qualified for the State Meet in the 1600 meters with a time of 5:52.1. Boontarika Kittiwirayanon, Julia Carlson, Lucy Fowler, Dani LaPointe, Meghan VanLoan, Kyle DeSouza and Gaelon Kolczynski each had two personal records. The boys’ team scored 15.5 points to beat their first team this season (Waynflete). Meet 4, Tri-County Clash, May 18 Girls’ standings: Fryeburg Academy 105, Lake Region 95, Sacopee Valley 43, Waynflete 5. Discus: 2. Sarah Hancock TRACK, Page C
By Wayne E. Rivet Staff Writer Mark MacDougall has impacted every aspect of the Lake Region varsity boys’ track and field team this year. He is the top distance runner and often leads the group through workouts. He is top javelin thrower and is seven feet off of qualifying for the State Meet. He and his freshmen teammates (Kyle DeSouza and Quinn Piland) have inspired each other to turn in great performances. His enthusiasm for the 4x400 relay has convinced others to compete in it with him. He also has participated in the triple jump with success. “It is impressive to see Mark’s interest and success in the three disciplines of track and field — running, throwing and jumping,” said Coach Mark Snow. In recognition of his strong work ethic, determination, commitment and good sportsmanship, Mark is this week’s Boosters and Hancock Lumber “Player of the Week.” Each week, a Lake Region athlete is recognized for his/her dedication (does more than what is asked), work ethic, coachability and academic good standing. Recipients receive a specially-designed t-shirt, sponsored by Hancock Lumber. The MacDougall File Name: Mark MacDougall Year in School: Junior Town: Naples Parents: Bruce and Linda MacDougall School Activities/Sports: Cross-country running, indoor and outdoor track, basketball Q. Why did you choose track and field? MM. I love the people that do it. Q. What do you hope to MARK, Page C
By Wayne E. Rivet Staff Writer Some athletes — be it because of their egos or attitude — turn a cheek to constructive criticism offered by coaches. Then, there are athletes like Molly Hook. Molly is one of the top throwers on this year’s Lake Region girls’ track and field team, and has emerged as a “great leader,” according to Coach Dana Caron. Molly has already qualified for the State Meet in the discus for the second straight year, and also throws the javelin and the shot put. “While Molly is always open to criticism and help in becoming a better thrower, she has also demonstrated her leadership skills during team practices, taking time to assist in helping the newer members of the team, who are not as experienced as she is in the events,” Coach Caron said. “As she continues to improve in her events, Molly also makes the team better with her commitment and her actions.” In recognition of her strong work ethic, determination, commitment and good sportsmanship, Molly is this week’s Boosters and Hancock Lumber “Player of the Week.” Each week, a Lake Region athlete is recognized for his/her dedication (does more than what is asked), work ethic, coachability and academic good standing. Recipients receive a specially-designed t-shirt, sponsored by Hancock Lumber. The Hook File Name: Molly Hook Year in School: Junior Town: Sebago Parents: Tina and Richard Hook MOLLY, Page C
Page C, The Bridgton News, May 24, 2012
Lakers hold off FA rally (Continued from Page C)
SET TO RUN — Kids prepare for the Fryeburg Fun Run, prior to Sunday’s 5K race held on the new Mountain Division Trail in Fryeburg. On the girls’ side, Sadie Fowler was the winner while Lauren Violette was the runner-up. For the boys, Logan Violette was the champion, while Issac Twombly-Wiser was the runner-up.
Strong 5K race debut
FRYEBURG — Jim Johnson of Madison, N.H. and Tami Celso of Intervale, N.H. were the top male and female finishers at the inaugural Fryeburg 5K race held Sunday along the new Mountain Division Trail. Here’s how participants fared: 1. Jim Johnson, 35, Madison, NH, 15:42 2. Donald Fredrikson, 52, Conway, NH, 19:17 3. Brendan Sullivan, 49, N. Conway, NH, 20:16 4. JD Lichtman, 32, Portland, 20:27 5. Carl Iacozil, 36, Fryeburg, 21:344 6. Tami Celso, 45, Intervale, NH, 21:49 7. Tara Violette, 39, Center Conway, NH, 21:56 8. Krista Manning, 38, Portland, 22:35 9. Sandra Iacozil, 34, Fryeburg,
Jim Johnson Top finisher
22:46 10. Cliff Graves, 47, Fryeburg, 22:55 11. Jonathan Burk, 15, Denmark, 22:59 12. Tyler O’Keefe, 16, Fryeburg, 22:59 13. Liuke Yang, 14, Fryeburg, 22:59 14. Silas Eastman, 17, Chatham, NH, 23:00 15. TJ Rose, 15, Lovell, 23:00 16. Christian Bedell, 13, Center
Carol Iacozil First female finisher Lovell, 23:00 17. Scott Johnson, 48, Fryeburg, 23:21 18. David McDermott, 57, Fryeburg, 23:24 19. Walter Grzyb, 44, Lovell, 23:29 20. Darren Celso, 50, Intervale, NH, 23:46 21. Sally McMurdo, 60, Glen, NH, 24:17 22. Bill Crowley, 61, Intervale, 5K RACE, Page C
Chute waiting in front of the crease. Leach again lured a FA defender away from the cage, leaving open for the pass and goal. LR’s Zach Tidd made it 4-1 two minutes later with an assist from Chute. Chute drove to the goal from behind, was able to get the defense to shift toward him and found Tidd open at the top of the box for a long shot. Tidd shot with a high release and was able to find the lower left corner for the goal. “We controlled most of the play for the first quarter,” Coach White said. Neither team was able to score in the middle quarters. “The defense on both sides controlled the play with no goals and not a lot of good chances during the next two quarters,” Coach White said. The final quarter would be different. Tyler LaPlante was able to feed Tidd, who found an opening in the defense in front of the goal. Tidd caught the ball, turned and took a quick shot over the top of two Fryeburg defenders closing in fast to make it 5-1. “Zach played his heart out. He was all over the field making some good hits and winning ground balls,” Coach White said. “He did a great job in clearing the ball out of our end throughout out the game.” With five minutes left in the game, Fryeburg started to make a comeback. Long-stick defender, Bobby Ramsay, was inserted as Fryeburg’s extra man on offense at the top right position. Fryeburg attackers passed the ball around the goal and got it back to Ramsay, who was open for great shot from 25 yards out, which beat Laker goalie Jon Turnbull for the goal. With four minutes left, Fryeburg brought the game to
BREAKING FREE — Lake Region’s TJ Leach evades a Fryeburg Academy defender during last Friday’s varsity lacrosse game. The Lakers swept the season series from the Raiders with a 6-4 victory. within two goals. Fryeburg’s attackman Mike Dandaneau scored on an identical play to his first goal, making it 5-3. Shortly after, LR’s Dakota Russo extended the lead to 6-3. Skillern fed Russo at the top of the box, and he broke toward the goal, jumped into the air and shot over a defender and scored in the lower right corner of the goal. Seven seconds later, Fryeburg scored again to make it 6-4. The Raiders won the face-off when wingman Zach Charette scooped up the ground ball and took off on a fast break. He dodged a LR defender and scored with only one minute left in the game. Up next: The Lakers close out the regular season on Wednesday, May 30 at home against Wells at
100 Main Street Bridgton, ME 04009
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• LAND •
4 p.m. The Raiders close out the regular season today, May 24 at Wells at 6:30 p.m.
The Lake Region summer boys’ basketball day camp for players entering grades 3-8 will be held June 25-28 from 8 a.m. to noon at Lake Region Middle School. The fee is $80. Financial assistance will be available. Registration forms are available in SAD 61 school offices CLINIC, Page C
Phone: Fax: Outside ME:
(207) 647-3311 (207) 647-3003 (800) 486-3312
All agents can be reached via e-mail at: www.chalmers-realty.com or www.realtor.com/Maine/Chalmers Realty
Harrison – Immaculate, efficient cape in very private setting with views of Mt. Washington, Pleasant Mtn. and Long Lake. Shed, generator, central air, lovely landscaping, fantastic screen porch overlooking views. Deck, furnished. Possible additional finish space in basement. $199,900.
Otisfield – Shhh…Looking for a quiet getaway for swimming, fishing or just relaxing? Check out this secluded riverfront cabin sited on ±8 acres of fields and woods with 600' of water frontage. Property offers a new 24'x40' 2-story barn and plenty of land for gardening. $185,000.
Bridgton – Sunny, wooded 1-acre lot in South Bridgton with 300' road frontage. Paved, public road with electricity at street. Private, but close to all town amenities and 4-season recreation. $17,500. Bridgton – 6500 sq. ft. building that would be excellent for either a business, medical or dental office. Many options. Located a few hundred ft. from Bridgton Hospital. Prior use: Individual bedrooms (6) and handicap bathrooms (4). Also has small apartment and additional conference/waiting area. $299,000.
Bridgton – Large 142-acre parcel off Hio Ridge Road, close to Shawnee Peak. Nice views, development potential. $225,000. Harrison – Great home site with mountain views to the west and pastoral views of the Oxford Hills to the east. Lot has road frontage on 3 roads including 524' on paved town road. Soils tested, surveyed and electric at the street. $64,900.
Harrison – Upper level has spacious and sunny 1- or 2-bedroom home 1 bath. Open plan living/dining/kitchen with large deck. Lower level has 2-car garage and workshop plus covered carport, sited on well-landscaped 1.07 acres, close to village and public beach. Great investment/rental history. $112,000.
Harrison – Over 30 acres with 700' road frontage. When cleared, should have beautiful mountain views. Land abuts Skyview Estates. $70,000.
Bridgton – Unfinished unit in 32-unit complex at Shawnee Peak Ski Resort. Great opportunity to finish as you wish and use for skiing, summer, or beautiful and popular rental. Located 30 min. from No. Conway, N.H. outlets, Bridgton – Sunny 2-bedroom antique with 4-season recreation. $95,000. cape with large eat-in kitchen, goodThis is Maine at her best, sized living room, 2 baths, mudroom and porch. Walk to town! Also has full, “The Way Life Should be”! dry basement. $109,000.
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May 24, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page C
Times from the inaugural Fryeburg 5K road race (Continued from Page C) NH, 24:36 23. Ryan Fowler, 35, Sweden, 24:54 24. Sully Briggs, 14, Chatham, NH, 24:57
A basic training basketball camp for Lake Region High School boys, Grades 9-12, will be held at LRHS on June 18-21 from 6 to 9 p.m. A heavy focus will be placed on fundamental skills, individual development and preparing for summer basketball. Registration forms are available in the LRHS athletics office or by contacting Coach Yorkey at 647-8403 or e-mail to email@example.com Please register by June 1 for planning purposes. The fee is $100, which includes the training camp, individual sessions and games.
25. Gage Fowler, 13, Sweden, 25:14 26. Kevin McDonald, 62, Lovell, 25:16 27. Jeremy Twombly-Wiser, 37, Denmark, 25:26 28. Kevin O’Brien, 35, Madison, NH, 25:29 29. Tracy Burk, 39, Denmark, 25:31 30. Clint Myers, 33, Bryant Pond, 25:36 31. Owen Burk, 12, Denmark, 25:41 32. Elizabeth Gryzb, 14, Lovell, 25:46 33. Laura Pulito, 17, Brownfield, 25:46 34. Corinn Bedell, 17, Center Lovell, 25:47 35. John Howe, 77, Waterford, 25:53 36. Alan Whitley, 47, North Conway, NH, 26:03 37. Lori Fournier, 37, Richmond, 26:07
38. Sheryl Galligan, 39, Fryeburg, 26:07 39. Sally Swenson, 69, North Conway, NH, 26:26 40. Natalie Spak, 32, Fryeburg, 27:08 41. Sarah Boucher, 47, Fryeburg, 28:08 42. Barb Anderson, 57, Fryeburg, 28:18 43. Bob Wentworth, 58, Fryeburg, 28:44 44. Daisy Stephenson, 54, Fryeburg, 29:06 45. Catherine Kyle, 63, Chatham, NH, 29:13 46. Bart Bachman, 58, Center Conway, NH, 29:16 47. Bob Payne, 73, Raymond, 29:25 48. Delaney Whitley, 15, North Conway, NH, 29:35 49. Bill Martin, 31, Conway, NH, 29:41 50. Beverly Bedell, 53, Center Lovell, 30:03
51. Michelle Myers, 32, Bryant Pond, 30:06 52. Linda Perry, 50, Derby Line, VT, 30:21 53. Philip Stuart, 64, Machias, 30:38 54. Ben Mills, 35, Fryeburg, 30:44 55. Anita Day, 56, Fryeburg, 30:59 56. Theresa Struble, 41, Center Conway, NH, 31:25 57. Jackie Dziedzic, 31, Glen, NH, 31:44 58. Maura Sullivan, 51, Melrose, MA, 32:31 59. Nicole Finocchiaro, 30, Bridgton, 32:48 60. DJ Kramer, 34, North Conway, NH, 33:11 61. John Atwood, 59, Fryeburg, 33:26 62. Kelli Martin, 31, Conway, NH, 33:27 63. Aimee Herlihy, 32, Fryeburg, 33:28
(Continued from Page C) or by contacting Coach Yorkey at 647-8403 or e-mail to: jp.yorkey@lakeregionschools. org Please register by June 1 for planning purposes.
Profile:Mark MacDougall (Continued from Page C) accomplish this season? MM. I just hope to end the season with all personal records. Q. What do you enjoy the most? MM. Setting new personal records and being with the people I love most. Q. What do you like the least? MM. Being sore after practice from doing my hardest every practice. Q. What makes you successful? MM. Being such a hard worker. Q. What would your dream moment be? MM. Making States in all of my events. Q. What has the sport taught you? MM. It has taught me that the harder you work, the better the results. Q. Who has inspired you? MM. My coaches. They help me with being the best I can.
Male 14-16: Jonathan Burk, 15, 22:59 Male 17-19: Silas Eastman, 17, 23:00 Female 17-19: Laura Pulito, 17, 25:46 Female 20-29: Stacy McAllister, 22, 34:07 Male 30-39: JD Lichtman, 32, 20:27 Female 30-39: Tara Violette, 39, 21:56 Male 40-49: Brendan Sullivan, 49, 20:16 Female 40-49: Sarah Boucher, 47, 28:08 Male 50-59: Donald Fredrikson, 52, 19:17 Female 50-59: Barb Anderson, 57, 28:18 Male 60-69: Bill Crowley, 61, 24:36 Female 60-69: Sally McMurdo, 60, 24:17 Male 70-99: John Howe, 77, 25:53 Female 70-99: Pat Buckley, 74, 43:23
Run by the Lake
(Continued from Page C) School Activities/Sports: Track and Field Q. Why did you choose track and field? MH. I chose track and field because being able to throw a discus, shot put and javelin takes more balance and skill than some sports that need strength and speed. Q. What do you hope to accomplish this season? MH. I hope to beat my discus throw from last year, which was 88feet, 10-inches. Q. What do you enjoy the most? MH. I enjoy being able to throw the discus with all my might no matter where it goes. Q. What do you like the least? MH. I dislike having to be in the gym during rainy days. Q. What makes you successful? MH. I think what makes me successful are the years I’ve spent in this sport and all my friends cheering me on. Q. What would your dream moment be? MH. My dream moment would be throwing past the school record. Q. What has the sport taught you? MH. This sport has taught me about endurance and restraint. If you give your everything the first time, you won’t have anything left. Q. Who has inspired you? MH. My mom has inspired me — seeing her varsity jacket with all her awards from the sports she did, including track.
64. Stacy McAllister, 22, Brownfield, 34:07 65. Maria Goodwin, 10, Silver Lake, NH, 34:21 66. Linda Goodwin, 42, Silver Lake, NH, 34:21 67. Elly Walker, 46, Brownfield, 34:29 68. Debbie Howe, 66, Waterford, 36:48 69. Rachel Pickus, 63, Sebago, 37:18 70. Chet Rogers, 73, Lovell, 38:40 71. Susan Dionne, 29, Glen, NH, 39:16 72. Krista Dimock, 39, Glen, NH, 39:17 73. Donna Coker, 42, Sandwich, MA, 40:29 74. Pat Buckley, 74, Portland, 43:23 Age Division Winners Male 1-13: Christian Bedell, 13, 23:00 Female 1-13: Maria Goodwin, 10, 34:21 Female 16-16: Elizabeth Gryzb, 14, 25:46
SUPPORT CONTINUES — For the fifth consecutive year, The Cap Memorial Corporation continues its support of the Bridgton Recreation Advancement Group (BRAG) and the sports complex being built in Bridgton by contributing $1,000 to this cause. Bill Macdonald of BRAG accepts a check from Cap Memorial President Peter Priest as Treasurer Charles Priest looks on.
Whitefarm (circa 1825) Listed on the National Historic Register, this well-kept, 12-room, 3-bath mansion house in the western Lake Region boasts many fine architectural details, 6 fireplaces, a 3-room caretaker’s apt., attached barn, workshop, copper-roofed historic 8-sided summer house and several outbuildings. The 17-acre site offers fields, woods, stone walls, gardens and a brook leading to Long Lake. Beaches, hiking trails, shopping and ski areas are all nearby. PRICE RECENTLY REDUCED TO $399,000. Call Chris Jackson (207) 831-6467 or Gail Landry (207) 650-8893 for details.
523-8115 / 523-8116
HARRISON — Registrations are now being accepted for the 10th Annual Run by the Lake 5K in Harrison. The race begins at 20 Front Street, by the Grange Hall on Wednesday, July 11 at 7 p.m., rain or shine. Race day registration takes place from 5 to 6:45 p.m. at the Harrison Town Office. The fee is $13 by July 1 or $18 after July 1. Harrison residents receive $3 off the entry fee. Free race t-shirts will be presented to the first 100 pre-registered runners! L&H Photography will photograph runners at the starting line and as they cross the finish line! Please call Trish Logan at 357-1331 and/ or visit their website at: www.landhphoto.com to pre-order photos and see package prices. The 5K course starting line is in front of the antique store by the Harrison Grange Hall, follows Route 117 around the end of Long Lake toward North Bridgton, continues along Route 117, turns left onto Brickyard Hill Road, continues on Brickyard Hill Road, bears right out to Route 117, takes an immediate left following Route 117 for a very short distance where runners will take another immediate left (loops around the Bridgton Academy Beach) and then follows the same route back into Harrison, right onto Lincoln Street just after the Village Tie-Up and Grange Hall and finishes at the Post Office. Proceeds from the race go toward year-round special activities for the kids! To register online, go to the Town of Harrison website: www. harrisonmaine.org under “Recreation,” “5K” and see link to www. running4free.com To register by mail, entry forms can be found at the town office, RUN, Page C
Page C, The Bridgton News, May 24, 2012
Lakers prep for next track test — WMC championships (Continued from Page C) 72-3 (pr); 4. Molly Hook 694; Leanne Kugelman 52-3 (pr), Meghan Van Loan 49-6, Boontarika K. 47-8 (personal record). Javelin: 2. Kelsey Winslow 76-11; 4. Kasey Huntress 72-10 (sb); 5. Molly Hook 72-7; Julia Carlson 68-5 (pr), Lucy Fowler 63-3 (pr), Maude Meeker 538 (pr), Danielle LaPointe 524 (pr), Sarah Hancock 51-10 (pr), Meghan Van Loan 51-1 (pr), Leanne Kugelman 48-4, Elizabeth Schreiber 43-7 (pr), Courtney Yates 42-4 (pr), Boontarika K. 36-8 (pr).
Shot Put: 2. Sarah Hancock 29-10 (pr, provisional state qualifier); 3. Kelsey Winslow 28-6.75 (pr); 5. Molly Hook 24-5.5; Meghan Van Loan 245.25 (pr), Danielle LaPointe 21-10.25 (pr), Aime Worcester 22-11.5, Julia Carlson 21-4.75 (pr), Leanne Kugelman 18-2.5, Boontarika K. 16-7. Long Jump: 1. Kate Hall 17-9 (school record); Elizabeth Schreiber 11-10, Courtney Yates 11-10 (season best). Triple Jump: 1. Lucy Fowler 30-2.5 (pr). 100 Meters: 1. Kate Hall 12.3; 3. Sam Dole 13.8; Emily
Hemingway 16.5 (season best). 200 Meters: 1. Kate Hall 25.4 (school record); 5. Emily Hemingway 35.5 (season best). 400 Meters: Kasey Huntress 1:14.7. 800 Meters: 2. Hannah Perkins 2:32.9 (provisional state qualifier); 5. Maude Meeker 2:51.3; Julia Carlson 3:09.8, Danielle LaPointe 3:16.4. 1600 Meters: 1. Jaqui Black 5:52.1 (season best, provisional state qualifier). 3200 Meters: 1. Jacqui Black 13:38.1; 2. Briana Gallinari 14:42.6 (pr). Racewalk: 1. Kayla Gray
9:36.9. 100 Meter Hurdles: 3. Maude Meeker 21.9. 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Kelsey Winslow 51.9 (automatic state qualifier). 4X100 Relay: 1. Lake Region (Kate Hall, Hannah Perkins, Kelsey Winslow, Sam Dole), 51.6 (season best). 4X400 Relay: 2. Lake Region (Maude Meeker 1:21.4; Hannah Perkins 1:05.8; Kasey Huntress 1:14.1; Elizabeth Schreiber 1:15.3), 4:56.5. Boys’ standings: Sacopee Valley 193.5, Fryeburg Academy 75, Lake Region 15.5,
Waynflete 4. Discus: Gino Cobb 63-9 (pr), Alrajhi Sappari 62-2, Sean Spear 57-2. Javelin: 3. Mark MacDougall 117-7; 5. Kyle DeSouza 112-0 (pr); Quinn Piland 100-0 (pr), Alrajhi Sappari 67-2. Shot Put: Gino Cobb 22-0.25, Alrajhi Sappari 21-11. Long Jump: Ashton Cutting 5-10. Triple Jump: 3. Mason Kluge-Edwards 35-1.5; Mark MacDougall 32-5.55. High Jump: Mason KlugeEdwards 5-2 (season best). 100 Meters: Gaelon
Kolczynski 13.5 (pr), Gino Cobb 17.6, Ashton Cutting 20.0. 200 Meters: Gaelon Kolczynski 27.9 Gaelon Kolczynski. 400 Meters: 3. Tie Quinn Piland 58.7. 1600 Meters: 3. Mark MacDougall 5:26.7; Kyle DeSouza 5:42.7 Gaelon Kolczynski. 110 Meter Hurdles: 3. Mason Kluge-Edwards 19.6. 300 Meter Hurdles: Mason Kluge-Edwards 55.6. Meet 3, May 14 Girls’ standings: Lake TRACK, Page C
BRIDGTON – Photos do not do home justice! Glass to the ceiling, Brazilian cherry floors, open kitchen with granite countertops, stone fireplace in living room, separate 3-season room, separate over the water bunkhouse, sandy gradual entry, detached 3-bay garage. $819,900. MLS #1048659
CASCO – Why rent when you can own a 3-bedroom, 2 1/2-bath doublewide mobile home. BBQ on the back deck of your home and enjoy gazing at the stone fireplace in the living room. Master bedroom with private bath. Newer metal roof and furnace. Close to town and close to snowmobile trails. $79,600. MLS #1032883
HARRISON – Gorgeous custom, roomy contemporary 4-season home with 150' frontage on quiet west shore of lake. Property features include extensive decking, hot tub, family/game room, open concept living, and lots of wood flooring and woodwork. Walkout lower level. $559,000. MLS #1042247
NAPLES – Single-wide mobile with 2 bedrooms, on a nice, large ±2-acre level lot. Includes ROW to Sebago Lake including beach area, boat launch, picnic area and mooring privileges. New shingles just installed. Mobile is fully furnished (including dishes), so it's ready to move in! $84,000. MLS #1042578
BRIDGTON – Beautiful Lindal Post & Beam Cedar Contemporary, overlooking Long Lake. Cathedral ceilings with stone fireplace in open living/kitchen/dining area, great for entertaining. Attached glassed-in sunroom, 2-car garage, daylight basement pre-plumbed for bath and unfinished fireplace. $829,000. MLS #1046871
NAPLES – MUST SEE – Great Value! Enjoy all that the Sebago Lakes Region has to offer from your backyard! Includes well-maintained, year round home with open floor plan and fireplace, guest cottage, 2-car garage and deeded access to Sebago Pines Association amenities. $244,900. MLS #1022929
NAPLES – Excellent Value! Sebago Lakes Region amenities from your back yard: ATV/ Snowmobile, fish, ski, hike. Immaculate updated 2-bedroom, 2-bath Ranch on beautifully-landscaped lot. Modern kitchen, master suite with fireplace, living room with brick hearth, family room, 2 garages, bunkhouse. $152,900. MLS #1012414
CASCO – 3-bedroom, 2-bath Ranch with hardwood floors, 2-car garage, with full basement. Master bedroom has private full bathroom. Large flat yard with ±10 acres off Rt. 121 toward Raymond. Includes 2 indoor oil tanks so you can fill them when oil is cheaper! Septic updated to 3 bedrooms in April 2012. $199,900. MLS #1049717
BRIDGTON – Large 4-bedroom, 2-bath home on 10 acres. 3-car attached garage, detached 3car garage, with drilled well, own meter, 2 furnaces and a 30'x60' salt shed, possible conversation to apartments. Property borders Mary Day Brook. Large master bedroom with private deck on first floor. Mountain views. $399,000. MLS #1028303
HARRISON – 100' of sandy, deep water frontage on the East Shore of Long Lake. This 4bedroom home is just steps to boating, swimming, etc. on the lake (3-bedroom septic design). Enjoy the water view over coffee on your screened-in porch. Access Brandy Pond and Sebago Lake from Long Lake. Partially-finished basement. $589,000. MLS #1048500
NAPLES – Exceptional value! Beautiful “Contemporary” home with views of the water and deeded access to waterfront community (includes boat slip/dock) This is a “MUST SEE”… open concept kitchen/living/ dining with fireplace, 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, family room, guest room and garage with carport. $289,900. MLS #1048728
NAPLES – Wonderful 3-bedroom, 2-bath contemporary Ranch located in desirable subdivision. Private, well-landscaped lot with large deck. Features a great layout: open dining/ kitchen/family room, laundry/mudroom, living room, master bedroom with bath. 2-car directentry garage. Close to Naples Village and convenient commute. $168,000. MLS #1037093
CASCO – Quaint 3-bedroom, 2-bath cape on ±1.8 acres. Walking distance to Casco Village, tennis courts, town beach, public gym, ice cream shop. Oversized 2-car garage, 1-car garage set up as workshop with extra storage and another storage building. Remodeled kitchen. Great deal and great location! $129,900. MLS #1010039
CASCO – 8 bedrooms with common area rented by the week. Plus a full 3-bedroom apartment addition rented monthly. Located on Rte. 302 with good rental history and good income. Commercial opportunity for doctor's office, chiropractor, childcare, etc. All furniture included. $349,000. MLS #1020693
NAPLES – GREAT BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY! Renters by day or by the week. Eleven seasonal cabins built in 1950 and 3 year round rentals built in 2007, and a home for owner's occupancy built in 2004. See listing description at www.mainerealestate.me for additional information. Owner financing available. $1,495,000. MLS #1043171
NAPLES – ROW to Sebago Lake. Only 30 min. to skiing. 3-bedroom, 2-bath beautiful home with skylights, hardwood floors, cathedral ceilings in a great subdivision. Enjoy boating from your own deeded dock and lounging on the beach on Sebago Lake. There's plenty of privacy on ±3.87 acres. $249,900. MLS #1019307
NAPLES – 2-bedroom year round home with 50' ROW to Trickey Pond. BBQ out on your deck and enjoy the limited water view with deeded access to Trickey Pond. Kayak or fish the exceptional water clarity on the pond, which produces highquality landlocked salmon and is stocked with brook trout. $149,900. MLS #1045414
SEBAGO – This special, 1900 sq. ft., almost new home features a 1.5-story cape with 2 bedrooms, 3 fireplaces and wide plank flooring. Full bath, laundry, kitchen and pantry. Post and beam great room with huge brick fireplace, cathedral ceiling, lots of glass. 2nd floor ready to finish. Unique! $219,000. MLS #1039697
HARRISON – LONG LAKE R.O.W. – Beautifullymaintained California layout. 3-bedroom, 2-bath ranch with lots of glass and privacy, setting on ±5-acre lot steps away from 2 ROWs to Long Lake. 2-car garage under, large deck, cathedral ceilings, etc. Only $269,900. MLS #1047625
BRIDGTON – Gracious lakeside living on Long Lake. Beautifully-appointed, well-maintained year round home offers expansive water views, charming boathouse at water's edge, and privacy. Deck, oversized garage, radiant heat, hot tub. Nicely-landscaped. $749,000. MLS #1045567
HARRISON – Own your own 3-bedroom, 1 1/2bath log cabin nestled in the Maine woods in a log home community. Quartz countertops, radiant heat in basement, cathedral ceilings with loft, finished walkout basement. ROW to Crooked River across from home. $199,900. MLS #1034960
NAPLES – Freshly-painted inside and out, this old New Englander has many updates but retains its charm. Newly-shingled roof, newer septic, well, electrical and furnace. Small but cozy. Nice open lot in a rural, quiet area, yet close to Rte. 302. Priced to sell. $94,000. MLS #1033968
HARRISON – Turnkey contemporary with 150' on beautiful Crystal Lake. Walk to village. Private, sandy bottom frontage. First floor bedroom and bath. Brick fireplace. Expansive deck, garage, walkout basement with laundry area, granite counters. $449,000. MLS #1046499
BRIDGTON – Two homes for the Price of One! Impressive contemporary home setting on Long Lake with many extras! Open 1st floor with fireplace and all glass. Full basement. Separate cottage with open floor plan, fireplace, 2nd floor with 2-bed sleeping loft. $539,900. MLS #999895
CASCO – Unbelievable deal for this Contemporary Colonial, priced lower than what you could build! Year round or “4-season” vacation home. Design is open, bright and boasts both a master bedroom and master suite, living room with fireplace, kitchen/butler's pantry, dining room, and Parker Pond access. $279,000. MLS #1017361
BRIDGTON – Beautiful views of Mt. Washington and Shawnee Peak from this incredible 3-bedroom, 2.5-bath Contemporary with oversized 2car garage. Features include: Brazilian tiger wood floors, hickory cabinets, granite counters, stainless appliances, large deck with hot tub, central air. $274,900. MLS #1010802
CASCO – Large 3,000 sq. ft. Colonial on ±4.4 acres. Home is like new with many upgrades including tiger bamboo floors, tiled walk-in shower, Jacuzzi tub, walk-in closet, laundry room upstairs near bedrooms, cathedral entry. Bright and cheery home. Seller will build garage for $10,000. $193,000. MLS #1040785
NAPLES – Turnkey year round lakefront cottage has open westerly views and boat ramp. Steps to water/dock. Level lot. Loft sleeps 4. $349,000. MLS #1051734
BRIDGTON – Classic Maine Cottage on West Shore of Long Lake. 3 bedrooms, 1 bath, beautiful screened-in porch, lovely lot, 170' on the water, end of road. $469,000. MLS #1048534
HARRISON – Stunning, warm, inviting open concept, 4-bedroom home with a serene, private setting! Fantastic sunny kitchen and great room with cathedral ceilings and beautiful tiled floors with radiant heat. Nice master bedroom with his and her closets. Relaxing jetted spa tub and a full tiled shower. Let's not forget the terrific finished basement with a full bar, spacious family room, game room, workout room and guest bedroom with a full bath. The back yard has a spacious tumbled brick patio with a built-in fire pit. Located near a public beach on Long Lake and skiing only 15 min. away! $225,000. MLS #1044777
CASCO – Classic older farmhouse with 3 bedrooms, 1 bath, and barn, setting on 2.3 acres of mixed field/woods. Newer well, septic and roof. Root cellar, soaking tub. Just waiting for your personal TLC/updating. $75,900. MLS #942647
BRIDGTON – 3-bedroom, 2-bath 1988 cape on ± 27 acres for only $169,900. What a tremendous value with acreage. Full unfinished daylight basement, seasonal views of Pleasant Mtn. and Mt. Washington. 5 min. to skiing. MLS #1042774
HARRISON – Quality, custom-built ranch with many high-end features including: porcelain tile and hickory cabinets in kitchen, tile baths, wood floors and large pantry. 1+ car garage, generator, walkout basement. Private. $212,000. MLS #1049362
HARRISON – ±65' sandy frontage on Long Lake, for $359,900, comes with this camp with 2 bedrooms on 1st floor, 2 bedrooms in finished basement. Great deal on east side of lake. MLS #1050025
BRIDGTON – High traffic building lot with ample road frontage and great visibility. $35,000. MLS #1044597 HARRISON – Large parcel with wide westerly views of Pleasant Mtn., White Mtns. and Long Lake. $35,000. MLS #1044363 HARRISON – Oversized building lot with great views of Pleasant Mtn. and surrounding hills. $45,000. MLS #1044480 HARRISON – Building lot with 24’x40’ garage, electric and septic on site. $60,000. MLS #1044321 HARRISON – Looking for investor/developer. Great westerly views of Pleasant Mtn., White Mtns. and Long Lake from this large, ready-to-develop parcel. $75,000. MLS #1044393
~ Your one-stop source for real estate services in the Lake Region ~
HARRISON – Build your lakefront dream home on this lovely 3.5-acre lot with ±526 ft. of frontage on the east shore of Long Lake. Driveway roughed in. Electricity at road. Older growth hemlocks sway in the breeze. 35 miles of boating from your dock. Easy access, very private. $350,000. MLS #1009776 OTISFIELD – Beautiful 2.4-acre lot located in Bolsters Mills Village. Nice wooded lot with a stone wall. Come build your dream home. $25,000. MLS #1041845 RAYMOND – This “Top of the Hill” building lot, in desirable Tarkiln Hill Estates, offers elevated views of Sebago Lake and Raymond Cape, partial views of Panther Pond, Mt. Washington, and sunsets! Soil tested. Underground electricity is in. $129,000. MLS #1048055
BRIDGTON – ±2004-built 4-bedroom, 3-bath ranch-style home with attached 2-car garage and finished basement, setting on ±17 private acres with oversized barn. So much more. Only $259,900. MLS #1052793
WATERFORD – Nice oversized building lot with south and west views. Drilled well. $35,000. MLS #1044651 SEBAGO – Direct waterfront on Sebago. Private lot on dead-end road. Sit on dock and watch the sunrise. Nice sandy beach. Year round access. $185,000. MLS #1053305
Call 207-693-5200 for more information on these listings, email at: firstname.lastname@example.org or visit our website at: www.mainerealestate.me
Have a safe and happy Memorial Day!
BRIDGTON – WOODS POND – ±200' frontage comes with this 1989 Park Model 8'x28' Travel Trailer with a septic system and large deck. Only $159,900. MLS #1046206
If you are thinking about selling your property… or if you are simply interested in finding out how much your property is worth in today’s market, we can provide a Comparative Market Analysis of your property. Call us for more information.
AT THE LAKES
May 24, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page C
More track & field results (Continued from Page C) Region 99, Poland 97, Yarmouth 33, Wells 27. 100 Meters: 1. Kate Hall 12.1; 14. Michaela Gagnon 16.1; 16. Emily Hemingway 16.6. 200 Meters: 1. Kate Hall 25.6. 400 Meters: 1. Hannah Perkins 1:04.1; 2. Kelsey Winslow 1:04.7; 7. Elizabeth Schreiber 1:15.2. 800 Meters: 1. Kristina Smith, Poland, 2:42.3; 2. Jacqui Black, LR, 2:46.5; 3. Maude Meeker 2:50.3; 7. Kayla Gray 3:00.4; 8. Julia Carlson 3:11.0; 9. Danielle LaPointe 3:12.2; 11. Briana Gallinari 3:19.7. 1600 Meters: 1. Kristina Smith, Poland, 5:44.5; 2. Jacqui Black 5:58.6; 6. Briana Gallinari 6:54.1. 100 Meter Hurdles: 1. Emma Pidden, Yarmouth, 18.7; 2. Maude Meeker, LR, 20.9; 3. Michaela Gagnon 21.7. 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Emma Turton, Poland, 49.1; 2. Sydney Hancock, LR, 50.9. 4X100 Relay: 1. Lake Region 52.4. 4X400 Relay: 1. Lake Region 4:37.3. Long Jump: 1. Kate Hall 175; 3. Elizabeth Schreiber 12-7; 7. Courtney Yates 11-1.50. Triple Jump: 1. Sophie Spiller, Poland, 31-7; 2. Lucy Fowler, LR, 29-9.75; 3. Sydney Hancock 28-9; 4. Courtney Yates 24-10. Shot Put: 1. Haley Whitworth, Poland, 28-11.25; 2. Kelsey Winslow, LR, 28-4.5; 3. Sarah Hancock 27-6.5; 5. Molly Hook 23-4.5; 7. Danielle LaPointe 2110.25; 11. Julia Carlson 18-11.5; 12. Boontari Kittiwirayanon 168.25; 13. Alex Sargent 16-7; 14. Leanne Kugelman 16-6. Discus: 1. Molly Hook 830; 3. Sarah Hancock 67-2; 9. Leanne Kugelman 49-4; 10. Alex Sargent 43-6; 11. Michaela Gagnon 42-4; 12. Boontari Kittiwirayanon 39-6. Javelin: 1. Sydney LaChapelle, Wells, 86-9; 3. Kelsey Winslow, LR, 81-11;
5. Molly Hook 70-3; 6. Julia Carlson 62-8; 9. Lucy Fowler 53-2; 11. Alex Sargent 48-6; 12. Maude Meeker 47-1; 13. Leanne Kugelman 46-2; 14. Sarah Hancock 43-11; 17. Danielle LaPointe 40-11; 18. Elizabeth Schreiber 37-9; 20. Boontari Kittiwirayanon 32-5. 1600 Meter Race Walk: 1. Ashley Marchessault, Poland, 9:21.5; 2. Kayla Gray, LR, 9:26.7. Boys’ standings: Wells 88, Yarmouth 57, Poland 50, Lake Region 45. 100 Meters: 1. Denzel Tomaszewski, Wells, 10.9; 6. Jeremy McClure, LR, 12.4; 14. Gaelon Kolczynski 14.0; 20. Gino Cobb 16.9. 200 Meters: 1. Denzel Tomaszewski, Wells, 23.6; 10. Gaelon Kolczynski 28.4; 15. Gino Cobb 37.2. 400 Meters: 1. Tom Robichaud, Yarmouth, 55.2; 3. Quinn Piland, LR, 57.4; 4. Jeremy McClure 57.6. 1600 Meters: Tie 1. Mark MacDougall, LR, and Colin Kerner, Yarmouth, 5:14.6; 6. Kyle DeSouza, LR, 5:53.6. 110 Meter Hurdles: 1. Mason Kluge-Edwards 19.1. 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Kevin Lumenello, Wells, 48.55; 2. Mason Kluge-Edwards, LR, 52.7. 4X400 Relay: 1. Wells 4:01.3; 2. Lake Region 4:09.5. High Jump: 1. Mason KlugeEdwards 5-2. Triple Jump: 1. Mason Kluge-Edwards 32-2.5; 2. Mark MacDougall 34-4. Shot Put: 1. Dante Fanning, Wells, 38-4; 11. Gino Cobb, LR, 24-6; 14. Alrajhi Sappari 22-5.5. Discus: 1. Darren Shi, Yarmouth, 97-9; 9. Gino Cobb, LR, 63-8; 13. Alrajhi Sappari 62-5. Javelin: 1. Tony Whalen, Poland, 137-8; 2. Mark MacDougall, LR, 125-1; 7. Kyle DeSouza 105-3; 8. Quinn Piland 99-8; 19. Alrajhi Sappari 56-3.
Up next: Western Maine Conference Championships at Yarmouth, May 26.
Field hockey festival
Girls in grades 1-5 are invited to take part in the Lake Region Field Hockey Festival scheduled for Monday, June 11 at Stevens Brook Elementary School and Tuesday, June 12 at Songo Locks School in Naples. The festival will be held from 3:15 to 5 p.m., rain (in the gym) or shine. Participants will meet LR middle and high school players, play games and discover new talents. Players should bring their own stick, mouth guard, shin guards and sneakers. Some equipment will be available if needed. For more information, contact Lisa Shane at 655-3691 or Pauline Webb at Pauline. email@example.com
Run by the Lake
(Continued from Page C) local area stores and libraris or be printed from the above website. Please mail to: Town of Harrison, attn. Race Director, P.O. Box 300, Harrison, ME 04040 If you are unable to locate and/or print a registration form, officials will mail one. Race directors are: Tammy Anderson, 595-2433 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org or Julie Crawford-Murphy, 583-6237 or e-mail email@example.com
P.O. Box 160, Route 302, Bridgton, ME 04009 Office: 207-647-5371 Outside Maine: 1-800-647-5371
Sharon Diran 207-838-0362 • Carole Goodman 207-838-0363 www.carolegoodman.com Bernadette Fuller 207-653-5366 • Cindy Turner 207-890-1776 REDUCED
Bridgton – Immaculate 3-bedroom doublewide sets on 22 private acres. $110,000. Call Cindy
Norway – Log Chalet on Little Pennessewassee, 2 bedrooms, walkout basement. $199,900. Call Cindy
Bridgton – View of Shawnee Peak on 4 acres. $59,900. Call Cindy
Sweden – Energy-efficient 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2-car garage. Granite countertops, stainless appliances. Mt. Washington seasonal views. Fryeburg Academy (SAD #72). $319,000. Call Bernadette
Bridgton – Beach rights to Highland Lake, boat slip, 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, single-floor living, open concept, granite counters. 3-car garage with radiant heat. $299,000. Call Bernadette
Bridgton – Like new, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 3 levels, stone fireplace. Spacious kitchen with granite, Master Suite with Jacuzzi, walk-in closet. Beside Shawnee Peak. $299,000. Call Bernadette
Bridgton – 2002 Cape on 9.3 acres. 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. Large private yard, ideal location, minutes to town and all amenities. $199,000. Call Bernadette
Sweden – 3.3 acres overlooking Mt. Washington in upscale paved subdivision. Peaceful setting. 20 ac. green space. Fryeburg Academy (SAD #72). $92,500. Call Bernadette
Denmark – Must see! 150' of privately-owned water frontage on peaceful Granger Pond. 2.2-acre sloped lot. $80,750. Call Bernadette
Bridgton – Commercial development opportunity. 1.88 acres, 140' on Rt. 302 with high visibility and traffic count. Grow your business here. $135,000. Call Bernadette HOME/BUSINESS
Waterford – Beautiful private home or family complex. 2 acres, Kedar Brook frontage, walk to Keoka Lake beach. 9 bedrooms, 7.5 baths. Small quilting shop. $375,000. Call Carole REDUCED
Bridgton – Moose Pond – Private Custom Log Home from Wisconsin. Open great room with stone fireplace. 4.2 acres, dead-end road. Master Suite. Large Screen Porch. $519,000. Call Carole
Bridgton – Moose Pond lakefront condo with beach. Spacious, sleeps many, walk to Ski Lodge at Shawnee Peak. 3 finished levels, stone fireplace, boat dock. So much for so little! $299,000. Call Carole
Bridgton – Moose Pond beach, boat dock with this awesome, immaculate 3-bedroom, 2-bath home. Walk to Shawnee Peak Ski lodge, private back yard and enclosed porch. 1-car garage. $249,000. Call Carole
Bridgton – In-town, in-home business or office space. Terrific 5 bedrooms, 2 baths, with shop, handicap access. Excellent shape, 10' ceilings, 3-story. A deal! $159,000. Call Carole
Bridgton – Beaver Pond year round waterfront and water view home. 5 min. to Shawnee Peak. Swim, fish, canoe, kayak. 4bedroom, 2-bath cottage with 53' on the pond. $142,000. Call Carole
Stoneham – Abuts White Mtn. National Forest. Snowmobile, ATV, hike, fish, swim, ski, canoe from this year round cabin in the woods. 3 bedrooms, small garage to store toys. Fun! $99,900. Call Carole
Bridgton – Antique Cape with room to expand upstairs. Owners anxious to sell. Office space or home, take a look. Close to Highland Lake beach. $129,000. Call Carole NEW LISTING
Bridgton – 3 acres with unfinished home. Septic and well in, full foundation, weathertight shell, insulated, full foundation. Waiting for you to finish. $55,000. Call Carole MOTIVATED
Harrison – Excellent care given to this 4-bedroom, 2-bath, 2-living room split ranch on 2 acres. Close to Long Lake beaches. Yes, it comes totally furnished, even pots & pans! Turnkey. $139,000. Call Carole A LOT FOR THE $$$$
Harrison – This 3-bedroom, 2-bath, 2007 doublewide is impressive. Open living/dining/ kitchen, stone fireplace, screen porch, master bedroom/bath with Jacuzzi. 1.6 acres, garage. $134,000. Call Carole
Bridgton – Nice shingled-style home in quiet neighborhood, minutes to Shawnee Peak. Fireplace, huge enclosed porch, spacious kitchen, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 1-car garage. Easy to heat. $129,900. Call Carole MOTIVATED
Bridgton – Moose Pond lakeside community has much to offer. Pool, tennis, beach, boat dock, clubhouse. 3 Elk Lane has a private setting near pool. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, large deck. $154,900. Call Carole
POOL & TENNIS
Bridgton – Moose Pond beach rights. This 4bedroom, 2-bath home comes furnished, recently renovated, new granite countertops, enclosed porch, hearth, office, storage shed, workshop. $169,900. Call Carole
Greenwood – Antique farm with 14 acres, over 1290 ft. on Hicks Pond. Open fields. 5 bedrooms. Barn. $275,000, or 118 acres with view $295,000. Call Carole
Bridgton – Main St., Stevens Brook frontage, view of Highland Lake beach. A great home/ office/business opportunity. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, small income apartment. A steal. $145,000. Call Carole
Lovell – Waterfront with 610' on mill pond, dock and swim. Recently renovated. 2.8 acres, fields, garage, 2 hobby rooms, 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 3 walk-in closets, 2 living rooms. A must see. $239,000. Call Carole
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
Denmark – Private, spacious Moose Pond Waterfront. 2.3 acres w/510’ on Moose Pond. 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, 2-car garage, sauna, great room w/ stone fireplace. SAD #72. $530,000. Call Carole
Bridgton – In-town Classy Victorian and office space. A treasure with unique woodwork throughout. Live and work out of your home. 3–4 bedrooms, 3–4 baths. $275,000. Call Carole
Denmark – Log home with Pleasant Mtn. view. 7+ acres, close to Shawnee Peak and area lakes. Large private deck, open great room with hearth. 3 bedrooms. Furnished. $249,000. Call Carole
Waterford – Antique Cape with acreage, views and Bear River frontage. 4.7 acres to 118 acres priced at $349,000 – $440,000. Lovely 5 bedrooms, fireplaces, barn. Call Carole
Bridgton – Association beach just steps away. Moose Pond rights, boat docks available. Newly-renovated throughout. Open living room concept with cathedral ceiling. 4 bedrooms, 2 baths. $189,000. Call Carole
NICE & NEW
Bridgton – 2006 home with Moose Pond rights. Very nice, in a private setting, yet close to the beach and marina. Ski Shawnee Peak. A must see. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths. Glassed sunroom. $199,000. Call Carole
Call for a list of all LAND in the Lake Region area… WATERFRONT, WATER RIGHTS, VIEWS. ACREAGE, LOTS. INTEREST RATES ARE THE BEST IN YEARS. PRICES ARE DOWN.
GREAT TIME TO BUY OR BUILD!
Page C, The Bridgton News, May 24, 2012
Fun & games
This week’s puzzle
Theme: Movie Quotes ACROSS 1. Balanced ride 6. Mythical giant bird 9. Iranian monarch 13. Her face “launched a thousand ships” 14. Lawyer group 15. Abu ____, United Arab Emirates 16. It describes the siege of Troy 17. *”Thank you ___, may I have another.” 18. Churns 19. *”I’m ready for my _____ __.” 21. Whitman’s craft 23. ___-been 24. Italian money 25. An NBA game can never end with this 28. Bumpkin 30. Bald Eagle to Americans, e.g. 35. Party request 37. Crucifix 39. Outburst of firearms 40. One who employs something 41. “Revolutionary Road” novelist 43. In the near future 44. Mortise and _____ joint 46. Corpulent President 47. Youngster 48. The Terminator, e.g. 50. Whiskey grain, pl. 52. Laurie Partridge actress 53. ____ Piper 55. Tote 57. Team spirit 60. *”What we’ve got here is _______ to communicate.” 64. Shariah-approved meat 65. What Salinger’s catcher was in 67. Weighed 68. One of three hipbones 69. Charged particle
70. Bornean ape 71. It preceded the violin 72. Defensive ___ in football 73. 4 x 4 race, e.g. DOWN 1. Elegant and stylish 2. Holler 3. Greek muse of history 4. Fido’s restraint 5. Make lovable 6. Wood file 7. *”Help me ___-Wan Kenobi” 8. Plural of “carpus” 9. Heard round the world? 10. *”Give me down to there ___. Shoulder length or longer” 11. Competently 12. ___ and her towels 15. *”The stuff that ______ are made of.” 20. Shylock’s line of work 22. Metal-bearing mineral 24. Olga Korbut’s outfit 25. *”You can’t handle the _____!” 26. Nisei’s parent 27. Movie premiere, e.g. 29. *”You’re gonna need a bigger ____.” 31. Cat-headed Egyptian goddess 32. Silent film comedian Harold _____ 33. Call forth 34. *”Show me the _____!” 36. High school ball 38. Confront 42. Ancient stone slab with markings 45. *”I love the smell of ______ in the morning.” 49. Zip 51. Bachelor on “The Bachelorette,” e.g. 54. Suggestive of the supernatural
56. Sunlight distraction 57. a.k.a. French Sudan 58. Medley 59. Ralph in Spanish 60. Manage without help 61. Eurasian mountain range 62. Actress Sofer 63. Trend-setting
64. Human immunodeficiency virus 66. Old-fashioned “far”
Game solutions on Page 8C
(Continued from Page C) Wandishin plated the run when her hit up the middle was mishandled for an error. The run ended the Raiders’ streak of five straight shutouts. Fryeburg increased the lead to 5-1 with a pair of runs in the fourth as Emily Davidson singled to left and scored on Tripp’s bullet down the leftfield line for a RBI triple. Pearson grounded out to the right side, scoring Tripp. In the fifth, Harriman (2-for-4) dumped an outside fastball by LR pitcher Allison Clark into leftfield for a single. With Frost running for Harriman, the Raiders later scored when Bri Pelkie dropped a bunt down the third base line. An errant throw allowed the run to score. Fryeburg tacked on another run in the sixth as Tripp tripled and scored on a Pearson single to rightcenter. Other FA hitters included Kylie Locke (single) and Pelkie (single). Harriman struck out 11, walked one and hit a batter. Clark showed good zip with her fastball and mixed an effective change-up to record 7 strikeouts. She hit two batters and gave up 10 hits as the Lakers fell to 6-7. In the latest Heal Ratings (at press time), the Lakers continue to jockey for playoff position, sitting in the 10th spot (the tourney field consists of 12 teams). With three games to go, LR will look to move up to try to secure a first-round home game. LR’s remaining games are: yesterday against Poland, Friday at Gray-New Gloucester and next Wednesday, May 30 at Wells. Fryeburg closes out the regular season with away games: today, May 24 against Freeport (this game has been moved up a day to accommodate Project Grad), and Wednesday against Greely (ranked second in Class B West). In other games: Cape 2, Lakers 0: The Lakers were limited to just four hits and the Capers turned a double play with two on and no one out in the seventh to record the shutout. Raiders 5, Gray-NG 0: Maggie McConkey had two hits and drove in two runs to lead the Raiders past Gray-New Gloucester last Wednesday at the Legion Field. Carla Tripp, Maddie Pearson and Sarah Harriman each had two hits as the Raiders touched up the Patriots for 10 hits. Fryeburg broke the game open with a four-run second inning behind consecutive singles from Kylie Locke, Ellen Bacchiocchi and Emily Davidson. The Raiders added a run in SOFTBALL, Page C
Coldwell Banker Lakes Region Properties “At the Lights” on Rte. 302, Naples, Maine
www.lakesproperties.com e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
THIS OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY OWNED & OPERATED
Bridgton – Absolute One-of-a-kind. Recently-built Castle on a granite cliff above Long Lake. 200 ft. of private lakefront. 18 acres and views! $1,399,997. Russ Sweet 693-7281 (MLS 1000304)
Bridgton – Comfortable 3-bedroom, 2-bath Ranch on 5+ private and welllandscaped acres. Sunroom and garage. Close to Naples. Very clean. $215,000. Bob Blake 693-7277 (MLS 1041183)
NG LISTI NEW
Bridgton – Unique Maine Lodge features stone and logs. Fireplace. Open concept with 10 rooms, 3 baths, plus guest house and more. $335,000. Stan Harmon 693-7279 (MLS 1052803)
Bridgton – Lots of warmth and charm in this New Englander home. Wood flooring throughout. A great starter with 3 bedrooms, full front porch and 1-car garage. $119,000. Nancy Hanson 838-8301 (MLS 1053213)
Bridgton – Commercial Opportunity – One unit left, located across from Renys on Main Street, Bridgton. Great location to grow your business. $179,500. Ray Austin 232-0500 (MLS 1012494)
Bridgton – Equestrian Property. Bring your horses to this wonderful historic property. 5-stall barn has electricity, water, cable, pasture on both sides of the road. $299,999. Sally Goodwill 232-6902 (MLS 1036873)
Bridgton – Comfortable and spacious condo on golf course. Features include 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, loft and living room with fireplace. Granite counters and hardwood floors. $225,000. Nancy Hanson 838-8301 (MLS 1053506)
Bridgton – Bright & sunny Contemporary Cape on private 13.5-acre lot. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, master suite on 2nd story loft. $242,000. Heather Palladino 653-5824 (MLS 1053697)
BRIDGTON – Great year round home with 3+ bedrooms. New flooring on 1st floor, new countertops in the kitchen. Open concept living area with cathedral ceilings. Large deck overlooking the shores of Highland Lake. Walkout basement. Many possibilities! $295,000.
NT RFRO WATE
KEOKA LAKE COTTAGE
WATERFORD – Rare Keoka Lake cottage. 100’ of water frontage. 2 bedrooms, sunroom, living area, kitchen, bath. 2 decks. Large lot with 2.3 acres. Enjoy your summer here! $229,000.
T FRON LAKE
BRIDGTON – Wonderful in-town home with many recent updates, new kitchen, new bathroom, newly-sanded hardwood floors, recently painted, move right in. This home also has a wonderful yard. All of this plus an attached 2-car garage. $134,900.
visualtour.com #0259-6941 Casco – Nice 3-bedroom, 1-bath Brick Ranch w/1-car attached garage, 2 stone fireplaces, on ±2.1 acres near area attractions. Commercial possible. $159,900. Lauri Shane Kinser 310-3565 (MLS 1029152)
Denmark – Exceptional waterfront property on Hancock Pond with 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, gleaming hardwood and tile floors, large eat-in kitchen, sandy, level entry with large dock system! $459,900. Jocelyn O’Rourke-Shane, 838-5555 (MLS 1028742)
Harrison – Great Summit Hill farmhouse. 14 acres, views. “Lodge” has massive stone fireplace. Too much to list. This is a must see! $249,000. J.R. McGinnis 693-7272 (MLS 1028814)
Naples – Exceptional Home with Brandy Pond access. Wood, tile floors, radiant heat, deck, pool, hot tub. Heated garage with 1000 sq. ft. storage above. $524,900. Russ Sweet 939-2938 (MLS 1045932)
4-UNIT APARTMENT HOUSE
BRIDGTON – Large 4-unit home. Each unit has 1 bedrooms. Move-in condition, many updates. System updated, large intown lot, 1.63 acres. Can be converted back to 1-family residence. $139,000.
NG LISTI NEW
Naples – Location! Location! Location! Investment Opportunity. 3 units with good rental history. Close to Naples Village and Causeway project. Brokerowned. $329,000. Nancy Hanson 838-8301 (MLS 1027700)
Naples – This 4-bedroom, 3-bath Colonial boasts hardwood floors, wellappointed kitchen, 2-car garage with bonus room above. Convenient Naples location! 299,900. Jocelyn O’Rourke-Shane 838-5555 (MLS 1045569)
Naples – A perfect dream vacation home on Long Lake. ±4,000 sq. ft. of living space, 3+ bedrooms, 3 1/2 baths, sunroom, game room, rear patio and 3car garage. $850,000. Nancy Hanson 838-8301 (MLS 1049412)
Naples – Long Lake getaway at an affordable price. 45 ft. on the East Shore! Enjoy gorgeous sunset views from your dock or deck. 28 ft. camper included. $199,500. Nancy Hanson 838-8301 (MLS 1052962)
Praise for Jocelyn O’Rourke-Shane…
“Jocelyn was an OUTSTANDING agent — the absolute best that I have used in the past. I would, and have, recommended her to others! Thank you!” — Gordon McKenney
LONG LAKE SANDY BEACH
BRIDGTON – One of the best sandy beaches on Long Lake! Take advantage of this 3-bedroom cottage with deck, offering premier views of the lake. There is waterfront on two sides of the property with sandy beach on both. Gradual entry to water for all to enjoy. $345,000.
BRIDGTON – Wonderful home in a 4-season community, beach rights, tennis court, swimming pool, a must see home, lots of room for family/ friends. You will enjoy all of the many amenities this home offers, large kitchen, dining area, living room and 3season porch. $199,000.
Standish – Sebago Lake – 100-yearold 3-bedroom cottage with fabulous sandy beach and boat house. 145’ frontage and expansive lake views. $385,000. Bob Blake 693-7277 (MLS 1053481)
Waterford – General Store with 2bedroom apt. on 2nd floor. Great investment opportunity. New well, roof, heating. Shown by appointment only. $95,000. Wendy Gallant 615-9398 (MLS 1022989)
Waterford – Lovingly-maintained and filled with warmth and charm. This home has many unique features and includes 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, fireplace, oversized garage. 3 acres. $159,000. Nancy Hanson 838-8301 email@example.com (MLS 1027593)
Jocelyn O’Rourke-Shane O: 207-693-7284 C: 207-838-5555 Committed to sharing knowledge, experience and integrity with clients firstname.lastname@example.org
(Continued from Page C) the sixth as Tripp reached on a fielder’s choice, stole second, advanced on an error and scored on a wild pitch. Harriman earned the win, striking out nine while allowing just two hits — infield singles in the first and fourth innings. Gray-NG had just one runner reach scoring position. Freeport 6, Lakers 2: Lake Region’s defense crumbled in the eighth inning as Freeport (5-7) took advantage of two hits and four errors to rally past the Lakers. The Lakers took a 2-0 lead in the third inning, but the Falcons tied the game with a pair of runs in the fifth. LR had six miscues on the day. Freeport pitcher Leigh Wyman held the Lakers in check, striking out eight while allowing just four hits. Raiders 17, York 0: Kylie Locke crushed a monster drive to left for a triple and finished the day with a single and double to power the Raiders to a shutout win in game one of a doubleheader at York last Friday. After a slow start, the Raiders plated five runs in the second and 10 in the third. Carla Tripp tripled and singled, while Maddie Pearson had a pair of doubles to lead the 15-hit attack. Other hitters were: Maggie McConkey (single), Sarah Harriman (single), Bri Pelkie (single), Laura Lewis (single), Sydney Charles (single) and Maddie Smith (three singles, three runs scored). Harriman allowed a first inning single to left and struck out seven. Raiders 12, York 0: The Raiders sent 12 players to bat during a seven-run second inning in a 12-0 win in a game called after five innings. Carla Tripp scored three times (3 walks and a single) and Maddie Pearson singled twice and scored three times to lead the FA offense. Other players with hits were: Maggie McConkey (single), Bri Pelkie (single), Kylie Locke (single) and Ellen Bacchiocchi (single). York pitching allowed seven hits and 13 walks. Harriman gave up three hits, hit two batters and struck out eight.
Crooked River! Extremely wellmaintained and Ready for You! $89,900.
Contact Keith Nicely
Nicely Property Team Keller Williams Realty 50 Sewall St., Portland, ME 04102 email@example.com
Place Camp sign-ups Before you know it, the sizzling days of summer will be upon us and Place Camp will be right around the corner. There are still spaces and camper scholarships available for the upcoming summer sessions, but both are disappearing quickly. Don’t wait any longer to send in your children’s Place Camp application forms. Place Camp is open to kids ages 7-10 and will be held from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. The first session of Place Camp will be held July 23 through July 27. The second session will run from July 30 through Aug. 3. The cost is $175 for members, $200 for non-members. For more information, frequently asked questions, or to download an application, visit the LEA website at www.mainelakes.org or contact Sarah Morrison at 647-8580 ext. 12 or e-mail sarah@leamaine. org
WHY RENT when you can OWN?
BRIDGTON — Upscale
4-bedroom Greek Revival on 10 acres, private setting, just outside of Town of Bridgton. Built in 2006. $399,000. Call 207-650-6746. 1T21X
GREAT LOCATION! On the water Lakeside Townhouse for sale $239,900 Directly across from Shawnee Peak Ski Mountain
MOOSE POND WATERFRONT FOR SALE • MLS #1007899
Directions: To the south trailhead — At the junction of Routes 16 and 153 in Conway village turn north onto Washington Street, which becomes West Side Road. Go left at the fork and then at 0.9 miles turn left on Passaconaway Road. The Moat Mountain Trail is signed and leaves Passaconaway Road at 4.1 miles from Conway. The parking area for the south trailhead is on the right, with an information kiosk. If you pass the picnic area on the left you’ve gone too far. A White Mountain National Forest parking permit is required to park in the lot. Permits are $3 per day, available at the trailhead kiosk, or a season permit may be obtained from the WMNF ranger station on Kancamagus Highway. The Moat Mountain Trail traverses the Moat Mountain Range from South Moat over Middle Moat and then North Moat. The distance from the south trailhead to the summit of South Moat is 2.7 miles. The first 1.3 miles of the trail is broad and well graded. After that, the trail is steeper with ledge scrambling as it nears the summit. What to Bring: Good boots, rain or wind gear, touring poles, tick and mosquito repellant, sunglasses, water and snacks, personal first aid kit, matches, map and compass and cell phone. Let someone know your hiking plans before you leave! Next: The next hiking column will be Mount Sabattus in Center Lovell. For the next Denmark Mountain Hikers climb, check The Bridgton News community calendar.
Beach with swim docks… Boat docks… Tennis Courts May be purchased completely furnished 4 bedrooms — 3 full baths
COME TO OPEN HOUSE
Sat., May 26 or Sun., May 27, 2012 • 2 p.m. – 5 p.m. Or CALL original owner for appointment, Pat at 508 361-1816 Brokers Honored 2T20
Mainely Properties 33 FAIR ST., RT. 26, NORWAY, ME 04268 Brenda Birney, Broker/Owner Mike Quinn, Broker
Thinking about selling or buying? Call…(207) 743-7958 www.mainelyproperties.net
Beautifully-maintained, private lot. 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2-car garage. $110,000. 346 Chaplins Mill Road., Naples
Bridgton Highlands The tournament for the week was “Bingo, Bango.” Three ladies — Lou Burdick, Beth Cossey and Yvonne Gluck — tied with 7 points. The chip-in pot was won by Yvonne Gluck. White Mountain Seniors In play at St. Johnsbury, the team of Reggie Joslin (St. Johnsbury), John Call (Bethlehem), Bill Bissett (Lake Kezar) and Dick Conant (Prov. Lake) finished first at Plus 2 Plus 3. Second place with a Plus 2 Plus 2 went to David Chandonnet (St. Johnsbury), Bill Lewis, Dudley Bell (St. Johnsbury) and Chuck Patterson (Colebrook). Third place with a Minus 3 Minus 4 went to Howie Prior (Prov. Lake), Cy Hunter, Tom Pomroy (St. Johnsbury) and Jayne Britton (Indian Mound). Birds: Howie Prior second; John Call third; Dudley Bell fourth; Bill Wapenski ninth; and Reggie Joslin 15th. Longest putt: Cy Hunter at 13-feet, 9-inches. Closest to the pin: John Call at 6-feet, 2-inches. Plus Points: Bill Bisset 4, Dudley Bell 3, John Call 2 and Bill Lewis 2. Next: Waukewan.
village and dominates the skyline. The Moats were burned over in 1853 when a forest fire broke out just below the North Moat summit. Strong northwest winds fanned the fire and over three days it burned across the entire ridge burning everything there down to bedrock. The bare summits and ledges today are a reminder of that fire. There is a 9.7-mile trail across the entire Moat Range, but for a shorter, enjoyable 2.7mile hike climbers can ascend only the South Moat starting from the Passaconaway Road trailhead. Views from the top are spectacular, and include the village of North Conway, White Horse Ledge and Cranmore Ski Area on the east, and views of the Sandwich Range and Mount Chocorua to the west. This is a moderate hike and the Denmark Mountain Hikers last did it on Aug. 5, 2011. We left the trailhead in threatening weather, but the clouds cleared when we reached the summit and we enjoyed breathtaking 360o views. This is a popular day hike and the summit can be busy on fine summer days. Denmark Mountain Hikers making the final ascent Trail facts to the summit of South Moat Mountain on Aug 5, 2011. South Moat Mountain (Photo by Allen Crabtree) is located in Carroll County, Albany, N.H. “Climb the mountains and Difficulty: Moderate, with get their good tidings. Nature’s steep parts near the summit peace will flow into you as Trail distance to the sumsunshine flows into trees. The mit (one way) is 2.7 miles winds will blow their own Hiking time to the summit freshness into you, and the (one way) is 2 1/2 hours storms their energy, while Elevation: 2,770 feet cares will drop away from you Vertical gain: 2,200 feet like the leaves of Autumn” Coordinates: 44.01757N — John Muir in Our National 71.19424W Parks, 1901 Topo Map:USGS North By Allen Crabtree Conway West Guest Writer South Moat Mountain is the southern-most summit of PRIVATE, a long, north-south ridge that AFFORDABLE includes Middle and North Moats. The Moat Range lies COTTAGE just west of North Conway with 280’ of frontage on
May 24, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page C
Private lot, full basement, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths $95,000. 348 Chaplins Mill Road., Naples 4T20
Contact Keith Nicely
Nicely Property Team • Keller Williams Realty 50 Sewall St., Portland, ME 04102 firstname.lastname@example.org 207.650.2832
SEBAGO LAKE Grand New England Cottage Beautiful stone work including two fireplaces. Panoramic Views! Sandy bottom frontage. Five bedrooms, five baths. Bring your family and friends and summer like the “good ole days.” $649,000.
Rt 302, Bridgton… 4464 sq. ft. single-story building, most recently a 150-seat restaurant, offers a lobby, two dining rooms, a tavern, a commercial kitchen, and office. Handicap-accessible restrooms and entry, ample parking, move-in condition on 4.3 acres on high-traffic-count main artery. Put your business here!
Call Sharon Diran
ENJOY YEAR ROUND RECREATION ON QUIET POND
Lake Region Properties, LLC (207) 583-4211 Maguire258@hotmail.com 1T21
(C) 207-838-0362 or (O) 207-647-5371 Re/Max At The Lakes 171 Portland Rd, Bridgton
Owner Financing Available Lease with Option Availabe
3-bedroom Log home w/396' of sandy bottom waterfront. Stonewalls and nature trails are a part of this beautiful ±7-acre parcel. Ski areas close by for those winter months. $339,000
Page C, The Bridgton News, May 24, 2012
Fine Arts Festival
Dorothy Leckie of Naples received the Emerging Leader Award at Saint Joseph’s College in Standish. The award is given to a first or second-year student who exemplifies leadership in co-curricular and extra-curricular activities and has helped advance the quality of life for students. Dorothy is a freshman Sports Management major. Molly Shaw of Naples earned the Jennifer Mary Dorothy Leckie Jimenez Award at Saint Joseph’s College in Standish. The award is presented to the Communications student who best reflects the qualities of intellectual curiosity, academic achievement, the ability to guide and motivate fellow students, and the potential to make significant contributions to her profession. Molly is a member of the Delta Epsilon Sigma National Honor Society and will graduate with distinction this month. Katherine E. Slye, the granddaughter of Richard and Beverly Martin of Bridgton, will graduate from Elmira College on June 3. Katherine will be receiving her bachelor of arts degree in History and Political Science, graduating Summa Cum Laude While attending Elmira College, Katherine earned admission into the following honor societies: Phi Beta Kappa, Triota, Pi Sigma Alpha, Pi Gamma Mu, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Alpha Theta and Phi Eta Sigma. She will be entering the University of New York Albany’s Rockefeller College of Political Science in the fall to pursue her doctoral degree in Political Science. Lyndsay C. Snow has graduated Basic Training for the Air Force Reserves at Lackland Air Force Base in San Antonio, Texas. She continued on to Ft. Lee in Virginia for training in Air Transportation, where she graduated with honors. Lyndsay is the daughter of Alfred G. and Jolene Snow of Denmark. She is a 2009 graduate of Fryeburg Academy.
The SAD 61 Fine Arts Department invites the public to join in a celebration of student art, music and dance on Wednesday, May 30 and Thursday, May 31 at Lake Region High School. Both evenings, artwork by K-12 students will be on display in the gym from 5:30 to 7 p.m. In addition, there will be elementary and middle school musical performances, face
painting, hands-on art activities, demonstrating artists, and t-shirt printing (bring a t-shirt from home to have a middle school student design printed on it.). On May 30 from 7 to 9 p.m., high school students will perform a Dance Showcase in the auditorium. On May 31 from 7 to 8:30 p.m., the Pops Concert will take place in the auditorium.
SAD 61 Elementary School May 28 – June 1 MONDAY: Memorial Day, no school. TUESDAY: Popcorn chicken, mashed potato, gravy, corn, diced peaces, milk. WEDNESDAY: Ham Italian sandwich, mini pretzels, applesauce, milk. THURSDAY: Pizza, fresh salad bar, fruit cocktail, milk. FRIDAY: Cinnamon glazed French toast w/syrup, sausage patty, diced peaches, milk. SAD 61 Middle School MONDAY: Memorial Day, no school. TUESDAY: Pizza, baked chicken nuggets, dipping sauce, assorted sandwiches, Goldfish, pears, milk. WEDNESDAY: Baked chicken patty, fish burger, veg-
gie burger on bun, lettuce, tomato, pickle, assorted sandwiches, baked Cheetos, apples, milk. THURSDAY: Meatball sub, hot dog on bun, baked beans, assorted sandwiches, carrot sticks & cucumber coins, banana, milk. FRIDAY: Pizza, assorted CINDERELLA & PRINCE CHARMING — Brenna Barboza sandwiches, salad bar, pretzels, and Matthew Mayo take on the lead roles in the upcoming apple, milk. Stevens Brook Elementary play set for May 31 at 7 p.m.
What’s for lunch
MICE BOW TO THE KING — Playing the role of King Grumble Knees is Mark Mayo (center), accompanied by a band of mice including (left, clockwise) Madison McIntyre, Elijah Levesque, Wendy Ducas, Han Mei, Adam Ranco and Madison Morse. (Rivet Photos)
Opinion & Comment
May 24, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page D
Views from Senate by Bill Diamond State Senator, D-Windham
Wrapping up the session
In the early hours of the morning last Thursday, after meeting for two very long days, the legislature adjourned. While we did complete all the business we had before us, including a Department of Health and Human Services (DHHS) budget for 2013 and a package of bonds, we are not necessarily done. We left the door open to come back and deal with any vetoes the governor may issue on the bills we passed. The DHHS supplemental budget has already been signed, but the bond bills and a few other bills await the governor’s decision. He has 10 business days including Saturdays to veto any bills passed in our two-day session. Concerning the bonds, we passed five bond issues adding up to $95.7 million. The largest, $51.5 million, is for highways, bridges, ports and other transportation projects. This is sorely needed and will put people to work now and make a dent in the backlog of projects the state has before it. We also approved a $20 million bond for Research and Development in technology-intensive industrial sectors; an $11.3 million bond for public higher education; a $7.9 million bond for wastewater and drinking water systems; and a $5 million Land for Maine’s Future bond to preserve our forests, farmlands, deer habitat and working waterfronts for future generations. All of these bonds required a super-majority of two-thirds of the legislature to pass, and, if signed by the governor, will still need to be approved by the voters of Maine in a general election. I voted against the DHHS budget that was passed because it relied on too many questionable sources of income to balance the budget. For example, there is a gimmick in the budget that assumes the federal government will waiver existing federal regulations and thus save $11 million. This is highly unlikely and will leave a significant hole in the proposed balanced budget. Ten million dollars was also taken from the education budget to help balance this budget. This budget cuts far too much from programs that help Maine families, especially children and seniors such as the Home Visitation program (which is aimed at preventing tragedies like the recent death of little Ethan Henderson), and low cost drugs for the elderly. The official expression for final adjournment of the legislature is adjourning “sine die.” This is Latin for “without day,” meaning SESSION, Page D
THEY DONATE FOOD EVERY WEEK — Members of the Taoist Tai Chi Society from Maine, New Hampshire and Massachusetts brought donations for the Bridgton Food Pantry April 28 to the Community Center at 41 Depot Street. Taoist Ta Chi Society USA President Jane Edwards, a student of founder Master Moy Lin-Shin, led the daylong workshop at which members brought food donations, had a potluck lunch and shared stories of how Taoist Tai Chi has made an impact on their health and quality of life. Contributions to the Bridgton Food Pantry are made weekly by the members of the Taoist Tai Chi Society, in accordance with the society’s foundation values of compassion, selflessness and service to others. Bridgton Food Pantry Director Deb Davenport said the town’s other Tai Chi group also donates weekly, and she is very grateful for both of their donations. Davenport also sent a huge thanks to the Bridgton Post Office, which collected about 1,500 pounds of food in their annual drive May 12. She said the post office donations will fill 125 pantry boxes.
The politics of archaeology Front Row Seat by Tom McLaughlin News Columnist
Even archaeology is political these days. That’s too bad because it slows down research. Muslim Arabs discourage Israeli Jews from excavating ancient sites whenever they can because findings might bolster Jewish claims to disputed territory. Christians and Jews tend to be more open to whatever may emerge from archaeological digs.
They tend to be happy when the research bolsters Biblical writings, but they don’t try to re-bury evidence that would conflict with religious teachings. Radical Muslims, however, threaten to kill anyone who even suggests something that would cast doubt on one of their teachings. For Palestinian Arabs, fostering the view that they’re victims of
Israeli “oppression” is their most potent political weapon, so historical evidence of Israeli settlement predating Palestinians by millennia threatens them. That’s true for many Native American tribes here in America too, unfortunately. It seemed to begin with a remarkable find of a nearly complete, 9,000-yearold skeleton in the Columbia River in Washington state. The political controversy in this case is racial because features of the skull don’t comply with those of Indian or “Native American” skulls found previously. Instead, it looks Caucasian and that threatens the accepted narrative of American Indian tribes who claim to be the first people in POLITICS, Page D
By Stan Cohen Medicare Volunteer Counselor The Affordable Care Act (ACA) requires that insurance companies this year begin notifying customers how much of their premiums they have spent on medical care and quality improvement. Beginning in 2011, insurers were required to spend at least 80 percent of total, collected premium dollars on medical care and quality improvement. Insurance companies that do not meet the 80/20 standard (also known as the Medical Loss Ratio) are required to pay rebates to their customers this year. The law, however, permits an adjustment to the 80% standard for a state’s individual health insurance market if it is determined that applying this standard “may destabilize the individual market in such state.” The Maine Bureau of Insurance applied for such an adjustment (to 65% instead of 80% for three years) and it was approved. Interestingly, 17 states applied for adjustment, and only Maine was approved without modification to its request. To my mind, this action by the Federal Department of Health & Human Services is another indication that, in situations where the ACA might create hardships for a state, it will act in good faith to make appropriate adjustments or waivers to its rules. Stan Cohen, a Medicare Volunteer Counselor, is available for free, one-on-one consultations at Bridgton Hospital on Tuesdays from 8:30 to 11 a.m. No appointment is necessary. Alternatively, call the Southern Maine Agency on Aging (800-427-7411) and ask for a Medicare advocate.
Page D, The Bridgton News, May 24, 2012
Views from Augusta
A chance to lead
by Paul LePage Governor of Maine
A lot can happen in 500 days
At my inauguration I said: if it is to be, it is up to us to move Maine forward. When I took the oath on Jan. 5, 2011, I had plans to make Maine prosperous. During the past 500 days, those plans have been put into motion. With hard work and determination, this administration is moving Maine back on a track to financial stability, streamlining government, and providing tax relief for thousands of Mainers. We are also making Maine more business friendly. Maine people deserve prosperity, and it is our responsibility to promote polices that will help reduce the burden on our job creators so they can invest, expand and provide good jobs for Mainers. We have more than 40,000 businesses in Maine and it’s difficult to select just a few that stand out, but in an effort to recognize a handful of companies for their commitment to excellence, I highlighted a few this past week. For 22 years, it has been a tradition for the governor to hand out awards for business excellence. These companies are honored for showing a high level of
commitment to their community, employees and to manufacturing or service excellence. Fair Point Communications has been a sponsor of the Governor’s Awards for the past five years now and we appreciate their support. This year’s winners are: Allen Insurance and Financial of Camden; James D. Julia of Fairfield; Moose River Lumber Company of Moose River; Saddleback Maine of Rangeley; Tambrands, Incorporated of Auburn; and Volk Packaging of Biddeford. Congratulations to all. My primary goals are to continue to build this economy, increase our competitiveness and help businesses like these create good paying jobs. We will do this by streamlining government, removing red tape, reforming welfare, lowering taxes, improving our education system and reducing energy costs. During the last 500 days, we have provided $400 million in tax relief for Mainers, removing more than 70,000 Mainers from the income tax rolls. We have also provided $31 million in immediate tax relief for investments made in Maine 500 DAYS, Page D
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To The Editor: As the newest SAD 61 budget was being debated some thoughts come to mind. Town managers are telling the school board that there is no more money available; the defaults are up and tax liens are growing. So, it sounds as though an increase in the budget isn’t realistic. As the board and faculty wrestle with how to make do with the current amount, all I hear about is cutting programs and teachers, but also we hear of increases for the administrators? If it is really about giving our children the best education, then why are we cutting programs and teachers and paying administrators more? I have a theory. The collective bargaining groups and the state union representatives have made it about money! Plain and simple. The unions have corrupted the education system and in turn have made our children’s future bleak. The system breeds bad education and rewards mediocre teachers. It’s time to start the conversation about charter schools, which are not perfect, but at least it gives the district and the voters’ control. Right now, the unions have the control. At a time when we are jeopardizing our children’s futures by replacing teachers with Ed Techs, I cannot believe we are even considering any raises at all. And the increase in benefit premiums that the faculty get could amount to what is needed to keep the teachers in this budget. If it were really about the children, then what better way to teach the future leaders how to lead than by taking a pay freeze across the board and capping any raises to benefit premiums. We might just have enough money to keep all the teachers we need and reinstate some important programs all the while creating a “we are together in this” culture that will bring the community and the district together to help our children receive the best educational experience. Teaching is a calling. It’s not supposed to be about money. The education system isn’t working. Things must change and that change like in any other successful change must begin at the top! The faculty of this district has an opportunity
to rally the community by stepping up and leading from the top. And, I hope they will. It’s the only way we can fix this issue. Then, we can make this the best district in the state for the children and the faculty. Ken Brown Naples
Final response To The Editor: To paraphrase Ronald Reagan, there he goes again! Jeffrey Borneman launched yet another unwarranted personal attack on me in his May 10 letter to the editor. He seems determined to bait me into a protracted exchange of broadsides. If so, he won’t get his wish. This letter will be my second (and last) rejoinder, no matter how many times he may assail me in the future. Two items in his letter show why any such exchange would be fruitless. First, my jaw dropped when I read his statement that McCarthyism “has long been vindicated.” The truth is: Joseph McCarthy’s ruthless witch hunt destroyed lives, ruined careers and threatened the foundations of democracy. Every responsible commentator in the last half century has condemned it, but not those who are “true believers.” In his landmark book, The True Believer, written at the height of the McCarthy madness, philosopher Eric Hoffer described their delusional mindset. True believers cannot be convinced to change their opinions by any amount of contrary evidence. M. Lamar Keene later wrote, in part: “What is it that compels a person, past all reason, to believe the unbelievable…Even after it is exposed in the bright light of day, he… clings to it all the harder.” So, I know how futile it is to debate somebody who still believes, against all contrary evidence, that McCarthyism has been vindiLETTERS, Page D
Views from Senate by Susan Collins United States Senator
The gratitude of a nation
“Let us in this solemn presence renew our pledges to aid and assist those whom they have left among us a sacred charge upon a nation’s gratitude — the soldier’s and sailor’s widow and orphan.” These words were written by Union General John Logan, who in 1868 designated a day in which the graves of Civil War soldiers would be decorated on a day that is known today as Memorial Day. Memorial Day is a time of solemn remembrance of loved ones who have perished for the sake of our nation, and gratitude for the freedoms we enjoy because of their sacrifices and acts of heroism. At the same time, it also signifies the beginning of the summer season, time to spend with friends, family, and loved ones, and anticipation of warmer weather. From the local community parades highlighted by participants waving our flag with pride to ceremonies filled with bright spring flowers draped in honor over the final resting places of fallen soldiers at cemeteries throughout the nation to the neighborhood barbecue where friends and fam-
ily gather to commemorate the new season, Memorial Day offers Americans many opportunities to express gratitude to those who lost their lives in our nation’s military conflicts. When it originated in 1868, Memorial Day was known as Decoration Day, because it was the day designated for Americans to honor the fallen soldiers from the Civil War by decorating their graves with flowers. The first Memorial Day was observed on May 30, 1868, although roots of the holiday can be traced earlier, to the end of the Civil War when organized women’s groups in the South decorated the graves of fallen Confederate soldiers. New York was the first state to recognize the holiday in 1873, followed in the next several years by most northern states. And eventually, the day became an occasion to honor all those who died in all American military conflicts. In 1971, Congress declared Memorial Day a federal holiday to be celebrated the last Monday in May. A national Memorial Day GRATITUDE, Page D
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May 24, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page D
A Perfect Union
(Continued from Page D) cated. I’d as soon debate a person who believes slavery has been vindicated. Second, Borneman suggested that “name calling represents a weak mind or faulty argument(s) — or both.” He went on: “As conservative members of the GOP, we’re tired of it.” Well, if the people running today’s GOP actually were conservatives, I wouldn’t call them right-wing extremists and similar unflattering things. But, they aren’t conservatives. They’re reactionaries. Olympia Snowe and Susan Collins are conservatives. They have the same sensible, conservative philosophy that the Republican Party had when I was growing up in the 1950s. Today, Snowe and Collins regularly get derided as RINOS, (Republicans in name only). That says more about their right-wing extremist critics than it says about them. If Borneman and his fellow far-right zealots are tired of being called extremists, they should stop acting like extremists. Consider the recent Maine State Republican Convention. What a fiasco! It looked like something choreographed by The Three Stooges. Even a “weak-minded, faulty” guy like me can understand that such extremism is leading this oncegreat political party straight off a cliff. That’s why I resigned my membership decades ago, and I haven’t regretted that decision for a minute. Rev. Robert Plaisted Bridgton
To The Editor: Try as I might, I just don’t get the Republican/Conservative political point of view. The facts are: President Reagan initiated the current mentality of cutting taxes for the wealthy, and deregulating everything. Forty years later, in 2008, the United States economy was approaching a depression as bad as the 1930s. Banking was in chaos, housing was almost in total collapse. Up to 800,000 jobs were being lost per month in December 2008. Health insurance premiums were killing anyone capable of paying them. The middle class was being driven into extinction, SWINGIN’ BEARS GRADUATES — The Swingin’ Bears Square Dance Club of South Paris and the Dow Jones Industrial graduated nine class members May 9. Graduates pictured are, in front, from left: Melody average was in the 7,000 range. Cox, Bryant Pond; Sally Belisle, Lewiston; Diane Bilodeau, Mechanic Falls; Rita Laurinitis, We were in two unfunded wars, Rumford; and back row, from left: Robert Weaver, Norway; Paul Belisle, Lewiston; Ray with a huge unfunded prescripHilton, Club Caller and Class Instructor of Saco; Jim Maynard, South Paris; Don Bilodeau, tion drug program. Okay, so, Mechanic Falls; and Bill Laurinitis, Rumford. Officers were installed at the May 10 annual “Get over it!” You cannot unmeeting, as follows: Chandler Wright of Greenwood, president; Eleanor and Bob Herrick of ring the bell! However, we Auburn, co-vice presidents; Nancy Engdahl of Waterford, secretary; Esther Tucker of Poland, can question former Governor treasurer; and Pam Reed of Bridgton, Melody Cox of Bryant Pond and Fred Engdahl of Romney’s proposals gong Waterford, directors. Caller Ray Hilton will continue calling workshops of mainstream and forward. He is putting forth plus each Wednesday through June 13 at the Oxford Hills Middle School, Pine Street, South the same agenda that put us Paris. at the edge of the table five years ago. Can someone please islator for a response to some discussing how important the as any other representative. explain this thinking to me? pressing concerns. Weeks election would be and hoped A good public servant would Mr. Romney wants to cut went by, then months. Never I’d consider him for represent- gladly and proudly display taxes and cut spending. We received even an acknowledg- ing me and my Bridgton neigh- their record on request as it’s have been there, done that! It ment of my letter, which was a bors. He couldn’t have been on the public record for inter- doesn’t work. The current definition of plea for at least an opinion of more accommodating. ested citizens and of course “insanity” is doing the same what this budget may entail if One of the points in my let- paid for by us as well. enacted. This was the first time ter was the debate on health I would also encourage thing over and over and expectin many years where a letter or care. I noted it took 52 days newspapers to publish our ing a different result. Mr. Romney claims he phone call was totally ignored of hearings to designate the local representatives’ voting reby a public servant. I’ve always whoopie pie as the state offi- cords just as it does with our knows how the economy received responses, acknowl- cial treat. It took merely nine selectmen’s votes. We deserve works. He says he created jobs edgments and even “thank days of hearings for the health at least this much information. (Staples, Bright Horizons etc.). I’m reminded of a quote by Could Mr. Romney please bring you” comments from these care bill. One gets concerned public servants of all stripes upon learning this. I also former New York governor, up the list of companies he which we put into office, pay mentioned the plight of the Mario Cuomo, who emphasized caused to fail? Moreover, how their salaries, their expenses, exponential increase of those that it is the duty of citizens to many jobs did Mr. Romney staffs, insurance, travel fares attending food pantries in the be vigilant and hold our elected outsource to other countries and mileage, and I believe, past year, which included many officials accountable for their during his glory years? Mr. pensions in some cases. We elderly citizens in light of the actions and votes. My urgent Romney sent his own money expect them and it’s their duty federal cutbacks in this pro- letter was sent one year ago. out of the country to avoid To the Editor: to be our voice and to respond gram — and did he ever have I have to wonder which slush paying taxes, then extols the One year ago last May, I to their constituents. the occasion to visit these food pile or circular file it ended up virtue of his success from his wrote a letter to my state senaIn the past year, I did receive lines or discuss this dilemma in in. I’ve learned an important investments. Under Governor tor about some serious concerns a mass mailed (puff piece?) the legislature? lesson — transparency! This is Romney, Massachusetts ranked about our governor’s projected annual report on what an I find it personally unac- rare from some of our elected in the bottom 5% of states in budget. My concerns had a important job this legislator is ceptable for our tax-subsi- officials. It would keep offi- creating jobs. I just don’t get sense of urgency as serious doing — the mailing also paid dized public servants to ignore cials from operating under the it! cutbacks were predicted, espe- by his constituents. At least we requests from those who put radar with no accountability. Where is the More Perfect cially affecting those on fixed know he voted on issues. That them in office and subsidize In this upcoming election, Union in this picture? incomes (myself included). My was the only communication them to work for us. When you we now have candidates vying We all know neither letter was accompanied with received in the two-year term have a politician who becomes for open seats for the first time President Obama nor former a column from a noted col- this time around. term-limited, such as this legis- in years and it is my hope they Governor Romney can do anyumnist who writes exclusively It’s particularly interesting lator, there is no more account- will pledge to keep their con- thing by themselves. It is the on senior issues. The caption that that this incumbent spent ability for any non-responses. I stituents apprised of their votes “vision” they espouse that read: “Crisis Time For Maine quality time campaigning for guess we can all eat cake since and actions. Those who read will take us forward. President Seniors.” reelection as he spent about he’s apparently no longer run- the pages of this paper know Obama’s vision is balancing I specifically asked this leg- 10 minutes on my doorstep ning for reelection or having to of those who keep the public spending cuts and restoration face the fallout of his actions informed on various issues. It of the tax rate before President or votes or whoever may have behooves us to remember they Bush gave the wealthy lower PUBLIC NOTICE fallen through the cracks as a work for us. We should demand taxes. Former Governor Romney’s result of the governor’s budget. honesty, excellence and open“vision” is maintenance of ness and nothing less. It would be enlightening to PLANNING BOARD After one year, I still await President Bush’s lower taxes shine some light on all votes The Lovell Planning Board will conduct a Public Hearing on a prohis response. I’m not holding for the wealthy and spending taken on these crucial issues. posed Conditional Use Permit for Tax Map R1, Lot 59, 428 Main cuts affecting the middle class. my breath. I would certainly encourage Street, on June 6, 2012. The proposed use is for: Ice cream serving Which vision will bring Peter Bollen all concerned citizens to request windows and retail sales of handcrafted items. Bridgton the country to a More Perfect a line item record on our state The hearing will be held at the Selectmen’s office starting at 7:00 p.m. Union? I recommend it is senator’s voting record, as well Interested persons should plan to attend or submit written comments President Obama’s vision. PUBLIC NOTICE to the Planning Board, PO Box 236, Center Lovell, ME 04016, in Joseph W. Angelo advance of the hearing. 1T21 Chickadee Lane Bridgton
Holding Pols Accountable
TOWN OF LOVELL
TOWN OF CASCO
2012 Seasonal Beach Maintenance
TOWN OF NAPLES Public Hearing
There will be a public hearing on the proposed Dog Park to be located on State Park Road in Naples, on June 4, 2012 at 7:00 P.M. at the Town of Naples Municipal Building. This is a chance for the public to make comments on this project. Derik Goodine Naples Town Manager 2T21
TOWN OF NAPLES ANNUAL TOWN MEETING FOR BUDGET APPROVAL AND OTHER BUSINESS
TOWN OF NAPLES Board of Selectpersons Public Hearing
The Naples Board of Selectpersons will hold a public hearing on June 4, 2012 at 7:00 P.M. at the Municipal Office Building located 15 Village Green Lane. On the agenda: Renewal of a Liquor License for The Galley Restaurant & Pub, Naples Pizza Dugout, LLC. And The Inn at Long Lake and a Special Amusement Permit Application for The Galley Restaurant & Pub. 2T21 Public welcome.
The Town of Naples Annual Town Meeting will be held on Wednesday, June 6, 2012 at 7:00 P.M. at the Town of Naples Municipal Building Gymnasium. Copies of the Town Meeting Warrant and related documents will be available at the Town Office and on the town website at www.townofnaples.org under the Town Meeting Tab on May 28, 2012. Derik Goodine Naples Town Manager 2T21
TOWN OF NAPLES
BOARD OF APPEALS
The Planning Board will meet on Tuesday, June 5th, 2012 at 7:00 PM. On the agenda:
The Naples Board of Appeals will meet on Tuesday, May 29, 2012 at 7 P.M. at the Naples Municipal Office Building. On the agenda:
An application for an Outdoor Entertainment Permit for property located at 828 Roosevelt Trail and shown on Naples Tax Map U01, Lot 2, submitted by Kim McPhee dba The Lost Lobstah.
An application for a Lot Setback Reduction for property located at 135 Trickey Pond Road and shown on Naples Tax Map U31, Lot 15, submitted by Kenneth Dale.
An application for a dock expansion for property located at 933 Roosevelt Trail and shown on Naples Tax Map U25, Lot 13, submitted by James Davenport.
An application for a Lot Setback Reduction for property located at 306 Thompson Point Road and shown on Naples Tax Map U18, Lot 82, submitted by Calvin Reinhart. 2T21
To The Editor: Recently in conversations, individuals are commenting that things are beginning to happen in Bridgton. This is noteworthy, as previously, many felt the opposite was true. This momentum of action and change is the result of participation by many people over an extended period of time. These are individuals offering and shepherding ideas of change and revitalization. Often the effort is similar to punching a hole in a brick wall, but with perseverance their efforts are beginning to be seen.
Keeping the Faith
To The Editor: Until we, the people, take back our country, we deserve to lose it; buying politicians, many of them selling us out. They are trusted with our lives, our country, our liberties and our way of life; what’s left of it. We have had enough with war and making deals with countries so intent on destroying us. I have faith in the people that still respect the flag, God and knowing messing up will get you put away. Not everyone can be bought. We deserve honest politicians. We deserve courts that enforce our laws. Our Wall Street businesses are calling themselves people. I have always believed if you help in a crime you were guilty of the crime. How high does it go? How are those who break the laws getting away with it? Those so powerful and elected by us, the people. Yes us, the people, elect and turn our heads. We worship those who are hungry, greedy and protected by their office. On and on we go, handing it over to our grandchildren — starting out in life only to be used and destroyed by the greed that destroys them. Will it be more of the same or will we rise up and demand justice? How honorable they are pledging allegiance to the country and praying to God when it isn’t allowed in schools. Politicians do it and it means nothing. It is good enough for Congress, but not for our children. Do as I do, or is it do as I say and I’ll do as I darn well please? America, who will you vote for to kick the can down the road? Robert J. Champagne Bridgton LETTERS, Page D
NOTICE OF INTENT TO FILE Please take notice that K&W Aggregates, LLC, PO Box 69, Cornish, ME 04020, 207-6252468, is intending on filing an application with the Maine Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) on or about May 25, 2012, pursuant to the provisions of Title 38 M.R.S.A., Section 1301, et seq. and 06-096 CMR Chapter 400, et seq.
TOWN OF NAPLES
The Town of Casco is currently accepting bids for the 2012–2013 Town Beach Maintenance Program for the Town of Casco, Maine. This shall be for a period of one year subject to the possibility of annual renewal for up to two (2) additional seasons. Bids are due in the office of the Town Manager, PO Box 60, Casco, Maine 04015, or delivered to 635 Meadow Road, Casco, Maine, by 12:00 noon on Tuesday, May 29, 2012, at which time there will be a public opening of the bids. 2T20
These individuals serve on the Sewer, Recycling, Community Development, Comprehensive Plan, Investment and Baseball/Softball committees or on the Planning, Appeals, and Community Center Boards. Others participate as members of the library, Lakes Environmental Association, Garden Club, Four on the Fourth, Summer Fest, Economic Development Corporation, Rufus Porter Museum, Pondicherry Days, Bridgton Historical Society, Bridgton Crafters or many of the town’s nonprofits. Some work quietly as individuals on personal projects to benefit Bridgton. Collectively and individually, all deserve praise for their participation, creativity and perseverance. When you see contributing individuals, thank them and pat them on the back for a job well done. Not to be forgotten are those who have participated and contributed in the past. They have been where today’s contributors are. They are a wealth of information and experience. Often, time has dimmed the memory of their contribution, but they are not forgotten. Bridgton’s New England charm and the stories of the past keep an appreciation for former contributors as a reminder of what can be accomplished. Those contributing today are many. However, the need for knowledge and experience in finding solutions is greater. Participating is fun and fulfilling. Consider your interest and be part of the group making things happen in Bridgton. Chuck Renneker Bridgton
The application is for a 1-acre Wood Processing Facility Permit for Frost Mountain Gravel Pit, Frost Mountain, Route 160, Brownfield, owned and operated by K&W Aggregates, LLC. According to Department regulations, interested parties must be publicly notified, written comments invited and, if justified, an opportunity for public hearing given. A request for a public hearing, or that the Board of Environmental Protection assume jurisdiction of the application, must be received by the Department, in writing, no later than 20 days after the application is accepted by the Department as complete for processing. The application and supporting documentation are available for review at the Bureau of Remediation and Waste Management (BRWM) at the appropriate DEP regional office, during normal working hours. A copy of the application and supporting documentation may also be seen at the municipal office in Brownfield, Maine. Send all correspondence to: Maine Department of Environmental Protection, Bureau of Remediation and Waste Management, 17 State House Station, Augusta, ME 04333-0017, (207-287-2651 or 1-800-452-1942), or to the appropriate regional office, if known. 1T21
Page D, The Bridgton News, May 24, 2012
(Continued from Page D)
Brick Church To The Editor: This year is a big year for the Brick Church for the Performing Arts in Lovell. The work on our steeple is slated for the fall. We have several fundraising projects on the calendar, in addition to our regular summer season. We have local artisans crafting pieces centered on the Lakes Region theme, each to include a duck head. An auction will be held on Aug. 6. And, we have a special concert with Jed Wilson, featuring jazz singer Heather
Masse on June 7. I am writing to thank the two anonymous donors who have sponsored this concert. With the cost of the steeple project being supported by several years of hard work, the board would like to express our appreciation to those who have donated to the fund. And, the board gives a big shout out to those who have given us the opportunity to bring exceptional talent to the community and slowly improve our historic building. Since I do not know who the folks are that have been so generous, I just want to say “thank you from the bottom of our belfry!” Susie Mosca, President Brick Church for the Performing Arts Lovell
PROFESSIONAL SERVICE? THE BRIDGTON NEWS
Directory Heartfelt Thanks
To The Editor: I would like to take this time to show my appreciation to the volunteers from the four civic organizations (many of us wear several hats) that contributed their time last Saturday at the pancake breakfast hosted by Oriental Lodge #13 in Bridgton for the purpose of raising funds for the annual Bridgton fireworks. Representatives from the Masons, Rotary Club, Lions Club and Community Center were there and all pitched in to make this fundraising event successful. Mostly, I would like to thank you — the citizens and visitors to our town — for taking time out of your day to make this
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(Continued from Page D) by job creators. By investing in business we are investing in more jobs. When you pay less in taxes, we are helping our economy because it’s likely you’ll spend that money right here in Maine. This is moving Maine in the right direction and I am determined to do more, not for me, but for every Mainer I represent.
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The Ballroom Dance - Exercise - Yoga - Aikido Main St., Harrison, Maine 207-583-6964
Lake Region Cleaning Residential and commercial Cleaning for the lakes region 807-6092 www.lakeregioncleaning.com
Fryeburg Family Dental Preventative Dental Hygiene Services 19 Portland Street / PO Box 523 207-256-7606 www.fryeburgfamilydental.com
Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning Paul Spencer Brown, Architect Fire, Smoke, Soot, Water 30 yrs exp, Member AIA & LEED Certified Technicians Any project – Maine license – Insured Bridgton 647-2822, 1-800-850-2822 781-640-7413 PaulSBrown.AIA@gmail.com Razzl Cleaning WardHill Architecture Home – office – rentals/all your needs 25 yrs. exp.-Residential/Commercial 20+ yrs. exp. – Reasonable rates Custom plans, Shoreland/site plan permit Honest – Reliable 583-1006 Design/Build & Construction mgmt. firstname.lastname@example.org 807-625-7331 Servicemaster
Shelley P. Carter, Attorney Law Office of Shelley P. Carter, PA 110 Portland Street, Fryeburg, ME 04037 935-1950 www.spcarterlaw.com
Ellia Manners, LCPC In Her Own Image/Counseling for Women Call for brochure/Insurance accepted www.elliamanners.com 207-647-3015 Bridgton
John’s Cleaning Service Meticulous cleaning service Prof. carpet cleaning, windows Local family business. Exc. references 207-393-7285
ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES McHatton’s Cleaning Service
event successful. We look forward to hosting another fundraising event on June 16 at Oriental Lodge #13, Route 117, Bridgton, for the same purpose. Doug Taft Oriental Lodge #13 Bridgton Lions Club
EXCAVATION K.S. Whitney Excavation Sitework – Septic Systems Materials delivered Kevin 207-647-3824
L. M. Longley & Son Hardware/Plumbing/Heating/Metal Shops Electrical/Welding supplies/Housewares Main St., Norway, ME 743-8924
HEATING A –1 Thompson’s Services LLC Cleanings and repairs, Boilers Furnaces, Monitors, Oil tanks New installations, 24 hr burner service Licensed and insured 207-693-7011 Bass Heating Oil Burner Service Sales and Installations Waterford (207) 595-8829 Thurlow’s Carpet & Home Center Monitor Heaters Sales & Service Meadow Rd. (Sandy Creek Junction) Bridgton 647-5562, 800-310-5563 www.thurlowscarpet.com
INSULATION Western Me. Insulation Inc Batts, blown or foamed Over 30 yrs experience Free estimates – fully insured 7 days a week – 693-3585
INSURANCE Ace Insurance Agency Inc. Home/Auto/Commercial 43 East Main Street Denmark 1-800-452-0745 Chalmers Ins. Agency 100 Main St., Bridgton Tel. 647-3311 Harrison Insurance Agency Full Service Agency 100 Main Street, Bridgton 583-2222 Oberg Insurance Auto, Home, Business, Life 132 Main St., Bridgton Tel. 647-5551, 888-400-9858 Southern Maine Retirement Services Medicare Supplements & Prescription Plans Life and Long-Term Care Insurance 150 Main St., Bridgton 1-866-886-4340
KENNELS Bridgton Veterinary Kennels Boarding Route 117, Bridgton, Me. Tel. 647-8804 Wiley Road Kennels Groom & Board Wiley Rd, Naples 207-693-3394
LAWN MAINTENANCE Chapman’s Lawn & Yard Works Mowing - Cleanup - Brush Cutting Debris removal – Bark mulch Blaine Chapman 647-5255 Dawn’s Lawns & Landscaping 25+ years experience Fully insured Dawn Munn-Latendresse 583-4793 Durgin’s Lawn & Landscape Commercial-Residential-Fully insured Mowing-Landscaping-Seasonal cleanups 207-739-9022
LP GAS Bridgton Bottled Gas LP Gas Cylinders/Service Route 302 Bridgton 207-647-2029 Country Gas, Inc. LP Gas Bulk/Cylinders Box 300, Denmark Tel. 452-2151
Nation’s gratitude (Continued from Page D) tradition occurs each year at Arlington Cemetery when a small American flag is placed on each and every grave, and a wreath is laid, generally by either the president or vice president, at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier. People from across the country will also gather on the National Mall in our nation’s capital for the annual Memorial Day concert, offering Americans an opportunity to come together to remember and to honor the legacy of those who paid the ultimate sacrifice for our country. As in years past, Memorial Day will bring opportuniLP GAS Maingas Your Propane Specialist 1-800-648-9189
MASONRY D & D Masonry Chimneys/fireplaces/walks/etc. Fully insured Free estimates Darryl & Doug Hunt 693-5060
MOVING Bridgton Moving Residential & light commercial email@example.com – Glynn Ross 240 N. High St. – 647-8255 – 671-2556 (cell)
MUSIC LESSONS Up Scale Music Studio Piano Lessons – All Levels Composition-Theory-Transcription Evan 647-9599
OFFICE SUPPLIES The Printery General line of office supplies In stock or special orders Rubber stamps - Fax Service - Labels Rte. 302, Bridgton 647-8182
OIL DEALERS Dead River Co. Range & Fuel Oil Oil Burner Service Tel. 647-2882, Bridgton McBurnie Oil/Casco Oil Delivery and Service Denmark, Maine Tel. 207-452- 2151
PAINTING CONTRACTORS Bob Champagne Painting/papering/some carpentry Small jobs – reasonable rates Lead safe certified 26 Zion Hill Rd, Bridgton, 207-647-5571 Frank’s Painting Interior/exterior – 25 yrs experience Sheetrock-taping repairs-deck stain Free estimates 207-452-2038/207-595-5987 George Jones Quality Painters Interior/Exterior – Fully Insured Free Estimates Excellent References 207-318-3245 www.georgejonespainters.com Gotcha Covered Painting Interior/exterior-deck refinish-powerwash Serving the Lakes Region over 15 years Free estimates Kevin 693-3684 Jerry’s Painting Service Quality Painting – Interior/Exterior Fully Insured – Free Estimates 207-527-2552
PLUMBING & HEATING A Plus Plumbing & Heating Inc. Plumbing Supplies – LP Gas BBQ Gas Grill Parts & Access. Portland St., Bridgton 647-2029 Collins Plumbing & Heating Inc. Specializing in repair service in The Lake Region 647-4436 Ken Karpowich Plumbing Repairs/Installation/Remodeling Master Plumber in ME & NH Over 20 years experience 207-925-1423
PRINTING The Printery Single Color to Multi-Color Business Cards - Letterheads Brochures - Forms - Booklets Wedding Announcements Rte. 302, Bridgton 647-8182
PROPERTY MANAGEMENT Clement Bros. Lawn and Landscape Organic lawn & garden maintenance Shoreline restoration Creative stonework, property watch Snowplowing & sanding 207-693-6646 www.clementbros.com
REAL ESTATE Chalmers Real Estate 100 Main St., Bridgton Tel. 647-3311 Coldwell Banker Lakes Region Properties “At the Lights in Naples” Waterfront, Residential Commercial & Land 207-693-7000 Oberg Agency Residential, Business,Lake Shore Property 132 Main St., Bridgton Tel. 647-5551, 888-400-9858
ties throughout the state for Mainers to pay their gratitude and respects to fallen soldiers. Whether you attend a local parade or ceremony, visit a memorial, or fly the American flag at half-staff until noon, it is important for all Americans, in their own way, to take this time to pay tribute to all those — generations past and present — who have fought for our freedom and the values that Americans hold so dear. We also must demonstrate to loved ones of fallen soldiers that we are a nation of gratitude for the sacrifices these soldiers have made for all of us. RUBBISH SERVICE
ABC Rubbish Weekly Pick-up Container Service Tel. 743-5417 Bridgton Trash & Rubbish Service Serving Bridgton Weekly & 1 time pick-ups Tel. 207-595-4606 The Dump Guy Insured - Junk removal Basement and attic cleanouts 207-450-5858 www.thedumpguy.com
SELF STORAGE Bridgton Storage 409 Portland Rd 28 units & 4000’ open barn Bridgton 647-3206 JB Self Storage Rt. 5 Lovell, Maine Monthly/yearly secure storage 207-925-3045
SEPTIC TANK PUMPING Bridgton Septic Pumping Free Estimates 647-3356 329-8944 Dyer Septic Septic systems installed & repaired Site work-emergency service-ecofriendly 1-877-250-4546 207-583-4546
SURVEYORS F. Jonathan Bliss, P.L.S. Bliss & Associates Surveying, Land Planning P.O. Box 113, Route 5 Lovell, ME 207-925-1468 Maine Survey Consultants, Inc. Land Information Services P.O. Box 485, Harrison, Maine Off: 583-6159 D. A. Maxfield Jr., P.L.S. Over 10,000 surveys on file Pioneer Surveying & Mapping Services Boundary/topographic/construction surveys Commercial/residential Kenneth Farrar PLS PO Box 368, W Paris ME 04289 674-2351
THERAPEUTIC PROGRAMS Equine Journeys @ Ring Farm Therapeutic Riding & Driving A Path Intl. Center in Bridgton 647-8475 551 Upper Ridge Rd.
TOWING Stuart Automotive Free Junk Car Removal 838-9569
TREE SERVICE Q-Team & Cook’s Tree Service Removal-pruning-cabling-chipping Stump grinding-bucket work-bobcat Crane-licensed & fully insured Q Team 693-3831 or Cook’s 647-4051 Toll free 207-693-3831 www.Q-Team.com Rice Tree Service – Sheldon Rice Complete tree service – free estimates Removal-prune-chipping-stump grinding Licensed and insured – Utility and Landscape Arborist Waterford ME – 583-2474
VETERINARY N. D. Beury, DVM Spay/Neuter – Well-pet care North Bridgton For Appointment 583-2121 Bridgton Veterinary Hospital Small Animal Medicine & Surgery Rt. 117, Bridgton, ME 647-8804 Fryeburg Veterinary Hospital Small Animal Medicine & Surgery Route 302, Fryeburg 207-935-2244 Norway Veterinary Hospital Naples Clinic Corner Rte. 302 & Lambs Mill Rd. By Appointment 693-3135 Rozzie May Animal Alliance Low-cost spay/neuter www.rozziemay.org - Conway, NH By appointment 603-447-1373
WELDING Iron Man Welding/Metal Sales Fabrication and repairs No job too small 53 Mt. Henry Rd., Bridgton 647-8291
YOGA STUDIOS The Maine Yoga House Public/private/therapeutic yoga classes Teacher training certification 18 Beaver Creek Farm Rd, Bridgton 207-650-7708 – MaineYogaHouse.com
May 24, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page D
Navia service note
Army Pvt. Christopher A. Navia has graduated from the Fire Support Specialist Advanced Individual Training course at Fort Sill, Lawton, Okla. The field artillery specialists serve in intelligence activities including target processing in field artillery, cannon battalions, division artillery, artillery and maneuver brigade and headquarters and fire support elements. The course is designed to train students to establish, maintain, and operate radio and wire communications and speech security equipment, including encoding and decoding messag-
es. They also must prepare and maintain daily staff journals, fire support situation maps, charts and other fire support and target processing procedures, records, and documents. In addition, students assist in initiating requests for field artillery, mortar, naval gunfire, and aerial delivered munitions, and emplace, maintain, and assist in the operation of laser range finders, target designation, and night observation devices. Navia is the son of Rodrigo and Sandra Navia of Tuscarora Court, West Melbourne, Fla. He is a 2008 graduate of Fryeburg Academy.
NO MORE DUCT TAPE — Muddy River Signs put up a new sign April 26 at The Bridgton TwinDrive-in on Route 302, and it’s a welcome sight to drive-in owner John Tevanian. The old sign, with a reader board dating back to 1971, was looking decidedly shabby and creaky the last few years, and needed to be shored up with two-by-fours after the remnants of a hurricane Brig. Gen. Brent M. Boyles, Assistant Adjutant General for breezed through last August. “We’d been holding it up with duct tape,” Tevanian joked. The drive-in itself dates back to 1957. the Maine Army National Guard, announced the promotion of The movies in the photo are no longer playing; showing starting Friday on Screen 1 are Battleship and The Avengers; and on (Geraghty photo) Jared Lanham of Casco to private first class of Company B, Screen 2, a triple feature: Pirates, Men in Black II and Ghostrider II. 3/172 Infantry (Mountain). He was promoted to the rank in March 2012.
Lanham service note
Food pantries receive more than $13,000
Water conservation NORWAY — One product of a three-year watershed-services project involving Maine partners Manomet Center for Conservation Sciences and the Western Foothills Land Trust, is a newly-developed web-based program called the Clean Water Carbon Fund (www.cleanwatercarbonfund.org). The website has been launched to fund tree planting in the Crooked River and other New England watersheds. The CWCF site was created and will be maintained by Manomet; visitors to the site are invited to make voluntary carbon offset contributions. There are tools on the site to calculate carbon offsets if desired, and contributions can be directed to specific watersheds in the program. Recognizing the integral relationship between a forested watershed upstream and clean drinking water downstream, the fund will provide white pines to be planted on lands that have been open for more than
ten years and that are within the watershed. Landowners who would like to have trees planted on their lands need to make a commitment to retain the trees for at least 40 years. Where hayfields are concerned, funds are available to compensate owners for the loss of hay income on an annual per acre basis. So far, the program has planted pines within the upper Connecticut River watershed on agricultural lands whose riparian buffers were heavily damaged by hurricane Irene last August. In Maine, the Western Foothills Land Trust has been actively looking for planting sites and willing landowners. If you have open lands within the watershed that have been in agriculture or are retired sand pit sites, and would welcome protecting the water quality of the river by allowing trees to be planted on your land, please contact Lee at 739-2124, wflt@ megalink.net
Hannaford Supermarkets and its customers worked together to contribute more than $13,000 in product and cash donations to help feed hungry individuals in the North Conway N.H. area through the 2011 Hannaford Helps Fight Hunger campaign. The North Conway Hannaford sold 1,208 Helping Hands boxes — full of the products that food pantries need the most. This total topped District 6 and triggered an additional $1,000 donation by Hannaford. Store Manager Jeffrey Cox presented that donation to mem-
Fryeburg. “We could not have helped these important organizations at this level without the support of our customers, local pantries and associates here at Hannaford,” Cox said. “People in this community understand the need and are passionate about taking care of each other.” Hannaford Helps Fight Hunger had three parts: Hannaford Helping Hands: Boxes of the grocery items that pantries most need were sold for $10 each. These boxes included dry cereal, oatmeal,
PORTLAND — An AARP Driver Safety Class for drivers ages 50 and older will be presented from 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. on Friday, June 15, at the AARP Maine State Office, 1685 Congress Street, Portland. The registration fee is $12 for AARP members, $14 for others. To register, phone Phil Chin, AARP volunteer instructor, at 846-0858. Because class size is limited, early registration no later than June 8 is
An Alternative Health Care Facility State-licensed Dispensary Medical Grade Cannabis
advised. The AARP Driver Safety Program is the first and largest classroom refresher course specifically designed to meet the driving safety needs of experienced and mature drivers. Offered as a four-hour class in Maine, this class helps drivers learn about defensive driving, new traffic laws and rules of the road and it helps older drivers learn how to adjust to age-related changes in vision, hearing and reaction time. Insurance companies in Maine are required to give discounts to drivers age 55 and older for
three years after they complete found on the Internet at www. this course. home.earthlink.net/~drivesafeMore information may be me
Wrapping up session (Continued from Page D) that there are no further legislative days left. By not adjourning “sine die,” we will be able to return to deal with the vetoes without going through the extensive process of organizing a “special session.” I will keep you informed as to how things turn out. As always, if there is anything I can do as your senator, just call my office at the State House at 287-1515 or visit my website, www.mainesenate.org/diamond to send me an e-mail. Senator Bill Diamond is a resident of Windham, and serves the District 12 communities of Casco, Frye Island, Raymond, Standish, Windham and Hollis.
FIND YOUR EXTREME MACHINE AT:
Town &Country POLARIS SALES & SERVICE
Route 113, East Conway, NH 603-939-2698 Monday – Saturday 9-5 townandcountry.com
tuna fish, macaroni and cheese, rice, canned soup, canned vegetables and peanut butter. Register Donation: Customers donated money to their regional or state food bank, in $5 increments, right at the register. Buy One, Give One: Customers triggered donations to regional or state food banks by purchasing a particular Hannaford brand product. For each of these items purchased, Hannaford donated an identical item to the food bank.
AARP present driving safety course in Portland
Maine Organic Therapy
bers of the Vaughn Community Center ($500) and Little Brown Church Food Pantry ($500). Hannaford Helps Fight Hunger raised $971,424 in product and cash donations for food-assistance programs in five states, including $261,000 in New Hampshire. The 2011 program took place from Oct. 30 to Dec. 31. As part of the campaign, the North Conway Hannaford made donations to Vaughn Community Center, Little Brown Church Food Pantry, Brownfield Food Pantry and The Dinner Bell in
Rockport Store Rte. 90, Rockport, ME (207) 236-0353 Spring Point Marina, So. Portland, ME (207) 767-3254 1-800-262-8652 23 Main Rd., Rte. 1A, Holden, ME, (207) 989-5840 1-800-499-5840 Jordan Bay Marina, Rt. 302 Sebago Lake, Raymond, ME (207) 655-3845 Mon–Fri 9-5:30, Sat 9-4, Sun 9-2
Discriminatory Advertising under the Fair Housing Act
The Fair Housing Act of 1968 at 42 U.S.C. 3604(c) makes it unlawful “to make, print, or publish, or cause to be made, printed, or published any notice, statement, or advertisement, with respect to the sale, or rental of a dwelling that indicates any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.
CHALMERS INSURANCE &
Part of the Chalmers Group
100 Main Street, Bridgton, ME 04009 Phone: 207-647-3311 Fax: 207-647-3003 www.chalmers-ins.com BN 21
HELP WANTED CLEANERS NEEDED — Jordan Rentals is looking for experienced cleaners to join our team on Saturdays throughout the summer months from 9-3. Applicants must be 18 years or older, be dependable, have reliable transportation and a good vacuum. Competitive hourly rate. Ask for Elaine or Sonia at 1-800-942-5547. 2t20 ART INSTRUCTOR — needed at a residential girls summer camp in the Lake Region. Experience with painting, drawing and ceramics. Live-in. 21+. Contact laura.monica@ camparcadia.com or 207-627-4605. 2t21 HOUSEKEEPER — needed for home in North Bridgton. References required. Call 647-2113. 2t21 EXPERIENCED CARPENTER — Frame to finish skills. Call 5832642. 2t21x
EXCAVATING – Have hoe, will travel. Site work, foundations dug, back filling, septic systems, sand, loam, gravel. Call Brad Chute, 6534377 or 627-4560. tf44
FIREWOOD — Seasoned or green. Cut, split, delivered. Also half cord deliveries. Call Wendall Scribner, 583-4202. 10t21x
TOOLS FOR RENT — Sheetrock tools, baker’s table, stilts, sheetrock jack. Also furniture dolly. Uncle Henry’s Barn, Denmark. 4t21x
SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL — SEMI-RETIRED CONTRACTOR Logger and heat with carbon neutral — looking for plumbing and electric wood or wood pellets. Purchase a work in the local area. Call 647-8026. Central Boiler outdoor wood furnace on sale, EPA qualified to 97% efficient. tf45 603-447-2282. 11t16x GOTC’HA COVERED — PaintVEHICLES FOR SALE ing. Interior, exterior, deck-staining, power-washing, quality workmanship at affordable rates. Free estimates. 1997 CHEVY BLAZER — 178K, Kevin 693-3684. 25t12x 4x4, loaded, sun roof, leather, tinted windows, power seats, green. Runs HOME REPAIR — /Maintenance. great. $2,500 OBO. In Naples, 6152t20x Excavation, light tree service, camp 8719. openings. 30+ years experience. Fully insured with references. Call Scott at 2003 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 207-890-6820, leave message. 3t20x — 4 x 4, 123K, silver, V8, power sunroof, tow package, excellent 2t21x MAINTENANCE — Lawns mowed, condition. (207) 647-2514. raking done, garage/basement cleanouts and light hauling. Call 627- JESUS IS LORD – new and used 4649. 4t19x auto parts. National locator. Most parts 2 days. Good used cars. Ovide’s TEENAGER TO BABYSIT — in Used Cars, Inc., Rte. 302 Bridgton, tf30 your home. CPR certified. Call 207- 207-647-5477. 838-7301. 4t21x FOR RENT
$5 FOR TATTERED – U.S. Flag when purchasing new U.S. Flag 3’x 5’ or larger. Maine Flag & Banner, Windham, 893-0339. tf46
BRIDGTON — Furnished 1bedroom apartment. Heat & utilities included. $200 per week plus security deposit. Call 647-3565. tf38
NORTH BRIDGTON — Nice oneBEAUTIFUL ANTIQUE bedroom apartment, easy access, great — dining room table and chairs. location. Non-smokers, no pets. $650 $2,000. Call 803-2041 for an per month, heat included. 617-2724t19 appointment. tf16 6815. PLEASE CONSIDER – donating CASCO — Completely furnished your leftover garage sale items and rooms, heat, lights & cable TV your attic, basement and closet included. $120 weekly. No pets. Call tf44 overflow to Harvest Hills Animal cell, 207-838-1181. Shelter. Go to our website www. BRIDGTON — 2-bedroom house. harvesthills.org for details or call 935- Rural setting. $600 month plus utilities, 4358, ext. 21 tf3 security deposit and references. Call 1t21x FIREARMS – Supplies. Buy, sell, 647-3607. trade. Wanted, firearms, ammunition LOVELL — Serene. Quiet. Very & military items. Sweden Trading large apartment: 1 bedroom, full Post. 207-647-8163. tf43 kitchen & bath, and living room with CAMPERS FIREWOOD — ½ fireplace in new carriage house. $995 cord loads. Please call Ron at 647- month includes electricity, laundry 5173 between 5 and 8 p.m. Thank hookup, and 50% of heat. Mountain you. 23t17x views and Kezar Lake access. No pets/no smoking. 1 year lease/first FREE FREE FREE FREE — and security deposit/reference check Metal removal - we also clean out required. (207) 925-6586. 5t18x basements, attics and garages. 207NORTH SEBAGO — Rustic, two651-3173. 20t4x bedroom lodge. There is a public GREEN FIREWOOD — $200 per beach less than a mile away. The cord, minimum 2 cords for delivery. lodge sits on 9 acres with mature Call 925-1138. tf21 flower beds and lawn in front and TREADMILL — Very good wooded land behind. The front room condition. $100 OBRO cash. Charcoal is 20’ x 33’ with a cathedral ceiling grill, 1½-foot square, on wheels, $15 and a magnificent stone fireplace that cash. 410 GA bolt action single shot, accommodates 4’ logs. There is an $135 cash. 693-3906. 1t21x eat-in kitchen with a 3’ soap stone sink, stove, refrigerator/freezer and LIONEL POP-UP CAMPER — 7’ upright freezer. A stackable washer x 8’ hard top. 16’ set up, 2-3 person. and dryer hookup is located just off Sink, stove, heater. No stains, does the kitchen. A wrap-a-round porch not smell. Needs little TLC. Easy to makes this a most enjoyable home. tow. First $500. Uncle Henry’s Barn. A one-year lease commencing June 1 329-7007. 2t21x is available at $875 per month. Two months security and first month’s FIREWOOD — $175 cord, green; rent due at signing. Call 501-627$225, dry. Also tree removal, brush 4803 for an appointment to view this tf21 cutting and chipping. Call 595-4016. exceptional home. 2t21 HARRISON — Mobile home, country setting. Utilities not included, 6 HP EVINRUDE — 2 stroke, short $550 month. First, last & security shaft, $350; Bimini top Sunbrella, 6’ needed, references required. No pets, wide, 4’ tall, $95; boat cover, Newton, no smoking. Call 583-4740 or 3294’ center console, $95; Johnson prop 0062. 4t21x 14-x-17 aluminum, $95. Call 508633-3707. 2t20x
DISHWASHER NEEDED — No experience necessary. Apply in SCREENED LOAM — Please person at Merced’s, Naples, Me. tf17 contact Ron between 5 and 8 p.m. 647-5173. 19t17x
NAPLES — 1-bedroom apartment on Sebago Lake. Small, year round 1st floor. Must be very quiet, no dogs, $500 a month plus utilities, security deposit and references, 693-3182. BRIDGTON — Two-bedroom 2t20 apartment, deck, off-street parking, off quiet dead-end street. $750, FRYEBURG — 1-bedroom effiutilities not included, security deposit ciency apartment, gorgeous mountain required. 1-207-625-8812. 3t19x views, a/c & cable provided. No pets. $595 month plus utilities. Call 207WEST BRIDGTON — Quiet 1- 415-1444. 3t20 bedroom apartment. Available June. Private entry, porch, views of Beaver BRIDGTON — Roommate wanted Pond. $575 month includes heat. Call in a nice quiet neighborhood in a Suz at 781-631-6731 or 207-647- new home. All utilities included, own 2142. tf21 private bathroom. $500 a month. No pets. 595-2969. 4t21x HARRISON — Main Street, sunny 2nd floor 2-bedroom apartment, fully BRIDGTON — 1850s renovated -applianced in “like new” condition. farmhouse. Four bedrooms, open Available now at $895/month heat kitchen w/cathedral ceiling, 2 woodincluded. For information or to apply, burning stoves, 2 decks, attached barn. contact Susan at Heritage Rentals at $895 month. Call 978-387-6640. 207-583-6001. tf42 tf19 NORTH BRIDGTON — 1-bedroom NORTH BRIDGTON — Upstairs apartment, short walk to public beach, apartment $725 month. Heat included. no smoking, no pets, $425 per month 207-358-0808. tf18 plus first, last & security. 647-4436. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE tf19 BRIDGTON — 16 South High Street. NAPLES — 5-bedroom with full inNon-smoking, no pets. Efficiency unit law apartment, dock on Sebago, rights on second floor. Includes heat, hot wa- to 3rd beach. $390,000. Call Chris, tf15 ter, rubbish service, off-street parking. 207-693-4408. Coin-op laundry on site. Quiet, safe, NORTH BRIDGTON — 1/2building close to village. $500 month. acre cleared corner lot (with two First, last and security requested. Ref- stone walls) in desirable residential erences checked. 207-632-8510 tf17 neighborhood of Holden Hills. Close BRIDGTON — 3-bedroom, 2-bath to Long Lake and Bridgton Academy. home for rent. New energy efficient No association fees, town maintained windows and furnace. Front porch road, ready to build on. $15,000. 5833t21x and back deck with large yard. $1,000 1095. month plus utilities. Walking to stores, LONG LAKE (EAST SHORE) beach, and post office. Call 693-3968. — Harrison. 4-season home. 75’ Available June 1st. 6t18x from water on flat lot. 4 bedrooms, NAPLES CAUSEWAY — Business 3 baths, guest cabin, 2-story barn/ location, 2-bedroom with loft over garage, screen porch & open porch garage/shop and deck. Great location overlooking lake. Large boat dock. for home business. All appliances and $649,000. Call for details, Bob. 7814t19 furnished. Non-smoking, pets wel- 789-4110. comed with deposit. $900 plus utilities. 603-382-0516. 3t21x SEBAGO — 1-bedroom apartment, carpeted, fireplace, covered patio, lake view, beach nearby, quiet, no smoking indoors, no pets. Includes heat & electric. $765 month plus security. 7872121. 5t18x
LAKEFRONT — 2.10 acres, 184 feet of shorefront. Mountain Road, Fireland #56, $350,000. 207-452-2569. tf21 OPEN HOUSE — Sat/Sun, 11 a.m. - 2 p.m., Granger Pond, Denmark. Classic Maine cottage with knotty pine and stone fireplace, 90-foot waterfront, dock. $179,000. This is the spot you have dreamed about! Route 117 to Bush Row Road to Granger Pond Drive to #99 at end. The Maine Real Estate Network, 207-883-5135 office, hosted by David Roberts, 207-7412006 cell. 1t21x
HEAP HAULERS — Towing service. Cash paid for junk cars. Call 6555963. tf12 J. C. HURD — Property Management/Caretaking. Home/cottage, building and repairs, lawns, fields, trees and road driveway maintenance. Lovell & surrounding towns. Call 207-9256125. tf12 B & L ROOFING — 20 years experience, fully insured. New roofs and repairs. Call 207-256-2636. tf20 RON PERRY CARPENTRY — Renovations and new construction. 35 years of experience, no job too small or too big. Bridgton, Me. 978-502-7658. 4t21x DEPENDABLE PAINTING — & Roofing. Interior and exterior, 35 years experience. Reliable, affordable, professional. Call Linwood at 5778440. 4t19x DENMARK HOUSE — Painting, Inc. Interior and Exterior Painting. Also, Paperhanging. 40 years of painting experience. Call for estimates. Call John Mathews, 207-452-2781. tf49
Paying TOP DOLLAR for Junk Cars
CASCO — 2-bedroom furnished apartment. No pets. Heat included. $650 month plus $300 security deposit and electric. References with monthly lease. Call 627-4149. 2t20
NAPLES — Second floor, one-bedroom apartment. All utilities included, $700 per month based on single occupancy. No smoking. Furnishings available. Call 310-8664. tf21 BRIDGTON — Sunny two-bedroom apartment, hardwood floors, granite kitchen countertops, large back yard, off-street parking, off quiet dead-end street. $700, utilities not included, security deposit required. 1-207-6258812. 3t19x
DENMARK SELF-STORAGE 10' x 10' Unit $50.00 per month
HARRISON — Studio apartment. All inclusive. No pets. First month plus deposit. $650-$680. 583-9965. 5t18x
CASCO — 3-bedroom apartment. Heat, lights, cable TV all included. Approved by Avesta & Portland Housing. No pets. $1,200 per month. Call 207-838-1181. tf21
No. Bridgton, ME 04057
Green Assorted Hardwoods Loose Thrown Firewood Cut, Split and Delivered • State-Certified per cord if you LOCK in NOW* $
*Before June 1, 2012
Pine Camp Wood Available
Home, Hope and Healing is looking for compassionate caregivers to share in the pleasure of caring for an older gentleman with a wonderful sense of humor.
Price subject to change. Let us help keep you warm.
“Your Entrance To Everything”
A new Antique and Artisan Mall opening soon in a 13,000 sq. ft., busy Rte. 302 building in Casco, Maine.
Buying and Offering US Coins Gold & Silver Bullion
PT Aide needed to work in our growing Bridgton office. Prior outpatient orthopedic experience and health-related license preferred (LATC, LMT, CSCS). Applicants must take pride in working in a professional, dynamic environment. Contact: Christopher Roy, PT, (207) 647-2586.
Saco Bay Orthopaedic & Sports Physical Therapy, P.A.
Call or e-mail for more info at firstname.lastname@example.org (207) 320-5148 Ask for Aaron
142 Main Street Conway, NH 603-447-3611 Metal Detectors
Pequawket Kids Association, is an After School cultural enrichment program serving the children of elementary schools in MSAD #72. Program Coordinator is a year round position to include hours until 5:30 p.m. during the school year. The coordinator will work 5 weeks during the summer. Qualifications: supervisory skills, strong organizational and writing skills, creativity, enjoyment working with children, experience with program development; administration and finance; Bachelor’s degree in a related field preferred Assistant Program Coordinator position is from 2:30 until 5:30 p.m. daily when PKA is in session from the second week of school to the last week of school. Qualifications: good communication, supervisory, organization and writing skills, creativity, enjoyment working with children, experience with program development; some higher education in a related field preferred. Applications can be found online at www.pka.me Deadline: Monday, May 28. Mail to: Pequawket Kids Association Attn: Laura Riggs-Mitchell, 124 Portland St., Fryeburg, ME 04037. E.O.E.
• Tree Removal • House Lot Clearing • Pruning • Brush Mowing
• We Buy Standing Timber • Crane Work • Firewood 25 Years Experience � Fully Insured
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C.A. Snow School After School Program Coordinator and Assistant Program Coordinator
Physical Therapy Aide
NOW RENTING SPACES FOR ANTIQUE DEALERS, 4T18CDX
Summit Traverse of Stow, Maine is a short-term, transitional, therapeutic boarding program for boys and young men ages 14 to 18+. Residential staff work as members of a team in all components of the program by providing students with guidance, mentoring and instruction. The position includes participating in weekend back-country and front-country trips as well as on-campus supervision in the residential element at our Cold River Lodge. Schedule is a week on and a week off. One-year of experience working with adolescents, a related undergraduate degree and SFA/CPR certification is recommended. Must be at least 21 years of age. Competitive pay and additional benefits available. Please e-mail a resume to email@example.com or fax to (207) 697-2021. 1T21CD
55 Main Street, Bridgton, ME 04009 www.sacobaypt.com
LAND — Owner financed land in Western Maine. www.tchad.com: Tel: 207-743-8703. 1t21x
207-595-8741 or 207-647-2555
Sweden, Maine Homecare Nurses Needed
To apply, please call (207) 362-5252 or visit www.homehopeandhealing.com
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
103 North Bridgton Road
RNs, LPNs, CNAs
Classified advertising is sold in this space at the rate of $3.50 for 20 words or less and 15¢ a word over 20. All ads are payable in advance. Repeats are charged at the same rate as new ads. Ads taken over the phone must be called in by Monday with payment arriving by Tuesday. A charge of $1.00 per week extra is made for the use of a box number if requested. A Charge of $1.00 per classified is made if billing is necessary. Cards of Thanks and In Memoriams are charged at the same rate as classified ads. Poetry is charged by the inch. Classified display is sold at $6.25 per column inch. Classified advertisers must furnish written copy. The Bridgton News assumes no financial responsibility for typographical errors in advertisements other than to reprint that part of any advertisement in which a typographical error occurs. Advertisers will please notify the business office promptly of any errors that may occur, phone 207-647-2851.
CLASSIFIED DISPLAY ADS Deadline: Friday 4:00 p.m. CLASSIFIED LINE ADS Deadline: Monday 5:00 p.m.
Page D, The Bridgton News, May 24, 2012
Classifieds YARD SALES
2-FAMILY YARD SALE — Children & adult clothes, toys, housewares, etc. Friday & Saturday, 8-2; Sunday 8-noon. Plummer Hill Road, Waterford. 1t21x
YARD SALE — One day only. Something for everyone. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Saturday, May 26. 334 Kansas Road. No early birds please. 1t21x
MOVING SALE — Saturday, ANNUAL PLANT SALE — by Sunday, Monday, 8 a.m. - 4 p.m., rain Fryeburg Extension. Also crafts, or shine. 321 Heath Road, Casco, Me. jewelry, baked goods. Saturday, 5/26, 04015. 1t21x 9-12:30. Fryeburg Fairgrounds, Expo GARAGE/YARD SALE — Where: I. 1t21 17 Ruby Lane, Harrison. When: MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE — this Saturday, May 26, 8 a.m. What: Corner of Pine & Lower Main Street, drafting table, tools, household items. 8-4, Saturday & Sunday; 8-1 Monday 1t21x only. Rain or shine. 1t21 YARD SALE — 125 Gore Road, MOVING SALE — May 26, 27, Naples. May 25, 26, 27 & 28, 828, 9-4. Furniture, dishes, clothing, 3. Model car colleciton, Die Cast, miscellaneous. 18 Elm Street, old Tonka trucks, tools, garden tools, Bridgton. 1t21x furniture, vinyl LPs, household items. 1t21x BOOK AND YARD SALE — Sat., May 26, 8-2, 20 Church St., HUGE YARD SALE — Lots of Bridgton. Many recent hardcovers, all furniture & much more. 234 & 240 subjects, great condition. Household No. High St., Bridgton, May 25, 26, and kitchen items, some furniture, 27, 9-4, weather permitting. 1t21 Christmas decor, free CRT monitor. Absolutely no early birds. Rain date LARGE FAMILY MOVING — TBA. 1t21x sale, Route 35 in Harrison, FL B-33. 1t21 GARAGE SALE — Furniture, tv, radio, miscellaneous items, two HUGE 5-FAMILY YARD SALE antique chairs, clothes and much — Memorial Day weekend, 8more. Friday & Saturday, 9-1, 45 4. Everything from baby stuff to Woodland Shores Dr., Naples off antiques. Rte. 302, 1/2 mile past Route 35. 1t21x Venezia’s Restaurant on left towards Fryeburg. 3t19x HANS JENNI’S ANNUAL — garage sale May 26-27, 8-5. Wicked good LOST & FOUND stuff - old and new. Look for Henry LOST — on Lower Moose Pond, across from Bridgton Highlands Golf Course. Heeee’ssss baaaaaack! 1t21x Denmark. Large, white with blue, rowboat. Has red, white and blue YARD SALE — May 26, 27. Tools, oars. Please secure. Call 452-2513. boats, household goods and furniture. Reward. 2t21x Mountain Road, Bridgton. 647-5358. 1t21x WANTED
SMH nurse certified sex assault examiner
NORWAY — Louise Fillebrown, RN has recently received Sexual Assault Forensic Examiner (SAFE) certification. The SAFE Program provides training for health care providers that care for patients who have suffered sexual assault. The training also provides education and instruction on the use of the Maine sex crimes kit for collection of evidence. Training includes 40 hours of class time followed by clinical requirements to develop skills HUGE YARD SALE — Saturday, WANTED — Bridgton High School in performing medical-forensic 8-3. Across from Paris Farmers yearbooks (Coronas). 1955, 1957, Union. Three families. Something for 1958. $20 each. Call Phil at 647- exams. This certification will everyone. 1t21 8308. 2t21x provide Fillebrown with the
Classifieds Work call
• Tree Removal/Pruning/Cabling • Stump Grinding/Brush Chipping • Bucket Truck/Bobcat Work/Trucking TF24
Robert E. Fogg Naples, Maine 693-3831
Licensed Arborist www.Q-Team.com 877-693-3831 Toll Free
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CARON ANTIQUE/SPORT SHOP Purveyor of Fine Collectibles, Antique & Modern Firearms 129 Sebago Road, Naples, Maine 04055 Bob@caronantique-sportshop.com
Bob Caron Sr.
Open Thurs. & Fri. 9 to 5, Sat 9 to Noon or by appointment
MONITOR Authorized Dealer
SALES, SERVICE INSTALLATION Raymond, ME 627-2260
Monitor, Toyotomi & Rinnai
20 OFF Cleanings
Spring Clearance Pricing On All Heaters
May 24, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page D
necessary skills needed to care for a sexual assault patient, conduct a forensic exam and the ability to be an expert or fact witness in court if necessary. Fillebrown currently works in the Emergency Department. When a trained health care provider is available to perform the medical-forensic exam, the waiting period to receive care is minimized, trauma from the assault is reduced, the needs of the patient are attended to and evidence is collected in a manner that meets state standards and promotes successful prosecution.
Artists sought for Bethel Art Fair
BETHEL — Organizers of the 23rd annual Bethel Art Fair, the Mahoosuc Arts Council, are inviting applications from artists to exhibit at the fair, to be held on Saturday, July 7, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the historic Bethel Common. The fair features fine artists working in all mediums, such as oil, watercolor, pastel, pen and ink; and fine crafters, representing such mediums as woodwork, metal sculpture, fiber art, stained
glass, beadwork, metalsmithing and more. Applications must be received by June 1 for inclusion in the Bethel Art Fair program. The registration fee is not refundable after June 20. The fair will have entertainment throughout the day, as well as food and community booths. For more information, call 8243575, visit www.mahoosucarts. org or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
Collins finishes 2011 with perfect record
U.S. Senator Susan Collins has continued her perfect voting record with a consecutive voting streak that extends to 4,825 roll call votes. Senator Collins has been present for every roll call vote that has occurred in the Senate since she was sworn into office in January 1997. “Mainers are known for their strong values and work ethic. They hold their elected officials to these same high standards, and rightfully so. It continues to
be my great honor and privilege to serve in the U.S. Senate representing the people of Maine. This is a responsibility that I both enjoy and take very seriously,” said Senator Collins. In addition to not missing any recorded votes, Senator Collins continues to return home to Maine for weekends and during congressional recesses to meet with constituents, visit communities, businesses, and schools throughout the State, and to spend time at her home in Bangor.
HOURS: Mon-Wed 7-4 Garry and Gloria Allen, owners Cor. Smith Ave. & Ballard St. Bus. 207-647-2511 Bridgton Home 207-647-5704
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have settled in North America thousands of years before the first “Native Americans” arrived, it was too much. I’ve been reading Stanford’s Across Atlantic Ice and it’s fascinating. He and colleague Bruce Bradley make a convincing case that ancient Solutrean people from around the Pyrenees in southern France and northern Spain came to North America more than 20,000 years ago. Solutreans were the ones who produced the remarkable paintings found in the Cave of Altamira in northern Spain as well as those of Lascaux in southern France. It is Solutrean stonework, however, that provides the bulk of the evidence that they may have migrated to the eastern seaboard of what is now the United States. The way Solutreans shaped various lithic (stone) tools was quite similar to how early “Clovis” cultures made their tools in North America. Stanford’s and Bradley’s hypothesis threatens many academics as well as Indians because historians have written countless books and articles insisting there were no humans in North or South America before Clovis cultures 14,000 years ago and that all Indian ancestors came across a land bridge from Asia where the Bering Strait is now. There’s biological evidence in the form of mitochondrial DNA of a connection between Solutrean people and Ojibwa Indians in North America, but Stanford and Bradley didn’t choose to cover it in Across Atlantic Ice. The question of how people came to North America has fascinated me since I was a boy. Although political controversy interests me too, it’s impeding research in this area and I wish it would go away. It won’t, of course, so I’ve had to weave it into this column. The next time I visit the subject though, I’ll try to stick to the science. It’s absolutely fascinating for history geeks like me. Tom McLaughlin of Lovell is a retired U.S. History teacher. He can be reached at email@example.com
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(Continued from Page D) America. So what is a Europeanlooking, Caucasian man doing in Washington state 9,000 years ago? Not only that, but the man had a primitive, stone spear point embedded in his hipbone. That was all too much for the local Umatilla Indians, who insisted that it be turned over to them for re-burial. They claimed that if the skeleton was found on land they considered their ancestral territory, Kennewick Man (as the skeleton was named) must be their ancestor. That’s patently ridiculous given that American Indian tribes were constantly warring on one another and shifting territories for centuries prior to European conquests. Nine thousand years is a long time in human history. It’s well into the prehistoric era, which means that no records — neither written nor traditional — exist to document anything from that time anywhere. So, for the Umatilla to claim that a skeleton over nine thousand years old would be Umatilla is ridiculous — something only “progressive” bureaucrats in the federal government would consider credible. Four or five other ancient skulls with Caucasian features found in other parts of the United States have been reexamined since Kennewick Man came to light, but local Indian tribes on those locations are trying to re-bury those as well. The “First People” myths are extremely important to modern Indian tribes. There’s big money in victimhood here in the early 21st century. Indians get billions in benefits from taxpayers, not to mention lucrative casino licenses, mostly because of treaties and the widespread perception that their lands were stolen by Europeans centuries ago. Uncovering archaeological data that casts any doubt on that narrative is very threatening to them. Evidence that Europeans might have been here almost 10,000 years ago is bad enough, but when Smithsonian anthropologist Dennis Stanford published a book in February of this year theorizing that Europeans may
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High 80° 61° 68° 69° 68° 71° 80° 83°
Low 45° 51° 53° 48° 38° 41° 47° 49°
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Fill in the blanks and mail your ad with payment to: Bridgton News, P.O. Box 244, Bridgton, ME 04009
All ads are payable in advance. Repeats are charged at the same rate as new ads. Ads taken over the phone must be called in by Monday with payment arriving by Tuesday. A charge of $1.00 per week extra is made for the use of a box number if requested. A charge of $1.00 per classified is made if billing is necessary. Cards of Thanks and In Memoriams are charged at the same rate as classified ads. Poetry is charged by the inch. The Bridgton News assumes no financial responsibility for typographical errors in advertisements other than to reprint that part of any advertisement in which a typographical error occurs. Advertisers will please notify the business office promptly of any errors that may occur, phone 207-647-2851.
CLASSIFIED DEADLINE IS MONDAY AT 5 P.M. MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED
Page D, The Bridgton News, May 24, 2012
Ruth P. Ristich
Jeanette S. Dickson
PORTLAND — Janice Malley Hawkins-Donovan, better known in later years as Sadie Hawkins-Donovan, died on May 19, 2012. She was born on March 31, 1927 in Newton, Mass., a daughter of James Francis and Marguerite (Burns) Malley. She attended Newton Country Day School, Centre St., Newton, Mass. from the second grade as a day student and later as a weekly boarder when her family moved to Somersworth, N.H. in 1939. She attended high school at Kenwood-Doane-Stuart in Albany, N.Y. She was a member of the high school field hockey and lacrosse teams. In 1948, she graduated from Manhattanville College, which was then located in New York City. She majored in history, and was on the varsity field hockey and lacrosse teams and class basketball team for four years. She also was in the Glee Club for four years and served on other extracurricular committees throughout her college career. After graduation, Janice worked in Boston for the State Adoption Agency, State Planning Board and State Civil Defense Agency. She married Edward F. Hawkins in 1952. He predeceased her in 1970. They lived in Norwood and Walpole, Mass. and Valley Cottage, N.Y. before moving to Portland in 1965. She worked for the Portland School Department for two and a half years as a teachers assistant while taking courses at the University of Southern Maine for her teacher’s certificate. She then worked at Maine Medical Center as a social worker for 20 years, retiring in 1989. Here, she got the nickname, “Sadie,” which stayed with her for the rest of her life. She was married to Judge Robert Donovan from 1988 until his death in 2009. They lived in Naples and later in Falmouth. They spent their winters at St. Simons Island, Ga. They both enjoyed golfing, fishing and playing bridge and cribbage. She volunteered at Naples Public Library and the Area Agency on Aging in Portland, visiting people who could no longer live in their home. She is survived by her four children, Gerard L. Hawkins of Arlington, Va., Janice A. Hawkins of Gorham, Christopher P. Hawkins of Portland and Edward F. Hawkins of Belmont, N.H.; two stepchildren, Susan Donovan Silver of Portland and Rob Donovan of Falmouth; three grandchildren; two great-grandchildren; four step-grandchildren; and two brothers, Fr. James Malley, SJ and John Malley. Visitation was held on Tuesday, May 22, 2012 from 4 to 6 p.m., at Conroy-Tully Crawford South Portland Chapel, 1024 Broadway, South Portland. A Mass of Christian Burial was celebrated on Wednesday, May 23, 2012 at 10 a.m., at Holy Martyrs Catholic Church, 266 Foreside Road, Falmouth. Interment will be at a later date at Calvary Cemetery, South Portland. Online condolences may be expressed to the family through the Conroy-Tully Crawford Funeral Home at www.ctcrawford.com In lieu of flowers the family requests donations made in Sadie’s name to: The Alzheimer’s Foundation (www.alzfdn.org).
NORTH YARMOUTH — Ruth Pullen Ristich died peacefully at home on May 7, 2012 under the loving care of her family and caregivers. Her home is the same farm her grandparents Warren Winfield Scott Pullen and Josephine Ruth Curtis Pullen lived in since 1879. They were descended from Yarmouth residents, sea captain Joseph R. Curtis, Louisa Jane Sumner, and school teacher Baxter Pullen and Elizabeth Carlton and second wife Mary Pinkham of Leeds and Palermo. Ruth is the last surviving member of her generation from Leon Cecil Pullen and Julia Madelon Mellen’s four children, all born and raised in Portland. After graduating from Portland High in 1933, Ruth attended Westbrook Junior College for one year, then Harrisonburg Virginia State Teachers College (now James Madison University). After teaching Home Economics in Virginia at Crozet High School from 1937 to1940, she worked for the University of New Hampshire from 1940 to 1942 as a home demonstration agent in Carroll County. Traveling across the state in her 1941 Plymouth “woodie” station wagon, she taught workshops on practical domestic science skills, helping homemakers save money by teaching such skills as canning, upholstering, making mattresses from surplus cotton, re-seating, sewing, making dress forms. She also served as a judge at local fairs. In 1942, Ruth made history by joining the first class of 440 women officers and became a First Lieutenant in the Women’s Army Auxiliary Corps. Her tours of duty included attending Bakers & Cooks School in Fort Riley, Kansas, supervising instructors at the Bakers & Cooks School at Fort Ogelthorpe, Ga., and at Ft. Bragg, N.C., and Fort DesMoines, Iowa, supervising the officers’ mess. She became the base mess management officer for her last tour of duty with the Air Transport Command at Kindley Field in Bermuda, where she met her husband, celestial navigator Samuel S. Ristich. They were married at the Curtis home at 7 South Street, Yarmouth in November of 1945 and celebrated their 64th wedding anniversary in 2007 before Sam died in 2008. After they moved to Ithaca, N.Y. in 1946 the GI Bill paid for their graduate degrees at Cornell University. Ruth completed a master’s degree in textiles and clothing and almost finished a master’s degree in education before starting a family. Ruth returned to teaching home economics in Patchogue, N.Y., and New Brunswick, N.J., after her five children were born. She also taught sewing at home, night school classes in upholstering and slipcover making, and during the summers worked in the public schools. Every summer, she’d pack her five children into the family VW bus and drive from New Jersey to Maine to visit the relatives in Portland and North Yarmouth, usually driving at nighttime. Ruth’s other interests included antique glass collecting, and quilt making, which she started at age 75. She helped organize making quilts to raffle off for the First Universalist Church in Yarmouth for many years. After retiring to the Pullen Family farm in 1981, Ruth belonged to the Fortnightly Club, the Victorian Society of Maine, the Portland Museum of Art, the Maine Historical Society, Yarmouth Historical Society, North Yarmouth Historical Society, The In Loving Memory of Jones Museum, Calico Quilters, My Mother Pine Tree State Quilters, and First Universalist Church of Yarmouth. ILDRED RENE She would like to be remembered as a loving mother and wife HADBOURNE and as one who truly enjoyed peoWho Passed Away ple and helping others. on May 23, 1976 Ruth is survived by her five children, Julianne Malm of Santa Rosa, Our lives go on without you Calif., May Ristich of Gill, Mass., But nothing is the same Stephen Dwight Ristich of Sebago, We have to hide our heartaches Ruthie Ristich of Somerville, When someone speaks your name Mass., Josephine Ristich of North Sad are the hearts that loved you Yarmouth and Bonnie Bump of Silent are the tears that fall Portland; six grandchildren; and Living our lives without you two great-grandchildren. The family will host an open Is the hardest part of all. house on Friday and Saturday, You did so many things for us June 8 from 4:30 to 7 p.m. and Your heart was kind and true June 9 from 1 to 3 p.m. at 731 And when we needed someone Sligo Road, North Yarmouth. The We could always count on you. Celebration of Ruth’s Life Service The special years will not return will be held on Sunday, June 10, at When we are all together 2:30 p.m. at the First Universalist But with the love Church, 97 Main St, Yarmouth. A within our hearts reception will follow. You will walk with us forever. Contributions may be sent to: The Ruth Pullen Ristich Fund, Miss and love you always, First Universalist Church, 97 Main Daughter & Son-in-Law Street, Yarmouth, ME 04096.
Jeanette S. Dickson, 98, of Naples, died on Saturday, May 19, 2012, at Bridgton Health Care Center. She was born in Middleborough, Mass., on May 8, 1914, the daughter of Carl W. and Charlotte Perkins Stegmaier. She married Joseph T. Dickson on July 3, 1938. She had been an assistant photographer for her husband while running their own business in Plymouth, Mass., for many years. She was a member of the Unitarian Church in Kingston and Plymouth and served on the Kingston School Committee. She enjoyed stained glass, copper enameling, making jewelry and playing the piano. She is survived by a son, Thomas N. Dickson of Plymouth, Mass.; a daughter, Judith D. Fortin of Naples; five grandchildren; six great-grandchildren; a sister, Anita Carey; and many other extended family members. She was predeceased by her husband. Services will be held under the direction of Shepherd Funeral Home, 216 Main Street, Kingston, Mass. Local arrangements are under the direction of Chandler Funeral Homes & Cremation Service, 8 Elm Street, Bridgton. Online condolences may be shared with her family at www.chandlerfunerals.com
Kathryn Ann Berger Kathryn Ann Berger, 55, of Bridgton passed away on Wednesday, May 9 at Central Maine Medical Center in Lewiston. She was born in Providence, R.I. on Nov. 30, 1956, the daughter of Robert and Rita Cunha Palumbo. She graduated from Rhode Island College and had been a housewife most of her life. She married Timothy Berger on Aug. 8, 1993. She was a member of the Seventh Day Adventist Church in Conway, N.H. She is survived by her husband of Bridgton; her parents of Sebastian, Fla.; a daughter, Breanna Berger of Bridgton; her brothers, Robert of Orlando, Fla, Michael of Seekonk, Mass. and Daniel of Orlando, Fla.; a sister, Ellen of Orlando, Fla.; and several nieces and nephews. Online condolences may be shared with her family at www.chandlerfunerals.com A memorial service will be held on Saturday, June 2 at 3 p.m. at the Conway Seventh Day Adventist Church in Conway, N.H. Arrangements are under the direction of Chandler Funeral Homes & Cremation Service, 8 Elm Street, Bridgton.
In Loving Memory
Christopher Alois Clement 4-15-1977 ~ 5-27-2010 ~❖~
I’ve had my second year in Heaven a glorious wonderful day. I stood with the saints of the ages who found the Christ the truth and the way. I sang with the heavenly choir who would think. You know how I always loved being by the ocean it seemed such a wonder day with all my loved ones around me. Yes now I can see why I loved it and oh what a joy it will be, when we see each other again. So dear ones on Earth here’s my greeting look up till the day dawn appears and oh what an ocean awaits us beyond our parting tears. — LOVE Mom, Ritchie & Julie
Aug. 25, 1930 – Jan. 16, 2012 Missing you and loving you always Nan XO Dad / Grampa & Great-Grampa, Your love & laughter touched so many. We miss you so much. XO Melissa, David, DJ, Jillian & Holly Bruce & Susan Travis, Jenn & Chelsea Doug, Arlene & Sophia Lee, Karen, Matt, Logan & Austin John, Phen, Cara, Jonathan, Jessie & Brayden Donna, Kiersten, Stephan, Amanda & David 1T21
Dottie & Frank Snow and Grandchildren
of My 5 Sons and Their Father on this Memorial Day
Baby Austin Adams 9-17-1953 to 11-17-1953
My buffoon and clown 2-2-1955 to 3-14-2001
My woodsman & fisherman 4-20-1944 to 4-21-2008
The Golfer 3-28-1943 to 12-14-2009
My electrician & plumber 4--24-1940 to 1-18-2011
On May 21st, 2012 it would have been 13 years since Angel “Tony” Torres has been missing.
You will always live in our hearts forever
All these years remembering, 59 years Charles H. Adams, Sr. R.I.P. Boys Their father, my husband With Love, Your Loving Mother 8-12-1914 to 7-21-1986 and Wife, Ferne
Hazel E. Ellis May 28, 1923 – May 14, 2012
Hazel Evelyn Ellis passed on from this life in comfort and peace after a short illness. Her two sons, Gene (Chipper) Ellis of Westbrook, and James (Jim) Ellis of Newark, Del. were with her in the last hours. She was born Hazel Evelyn Morton at Elm Dale Farm in Edes Falls, the youngest of Ansel and Ola Morton’s four children. Educated at the Edes Falls Elementary School, she graduated from Casco High School in 1941. After jobs at the Thomas Lodge in South Casco and a factory in Westbrook, she went to Connecticut to work in a defense plant making parts for aircraft radios in the war effort. On their lunch break in May, 1945, she married Ashley Ellis of Bolsters Mills, and after the war ended they returned there to make a home and start a family. At her mother’s passing in 1956 the family, now four, moved back to Elm Dale Farm and the heart of her family. After raising her sons and at Ashley’s retirement she began a 25-year career working at Lighthouse Realty on the causeway in Naples. In those years she and Ashley became avid square dancers. They also bicycled far and wide for fun and exercise. When Ashley passed on in 2000 she left Elm Dale Farm for the last time to move closer to Chipper in Westbrook. At age 77 she put her bicycle away and began to walk the area around her new home, rain or shine, in heat or cold and made many new friends along the way. She marveled at a flock of 30 or more wild turkeys that walked daily through her front lawn and could stand in her driveway in the morning as they flew down out of their nesting trees all around her. She came to understand that if you look for it, even a little, every day is an adventure. Her last year was spent at the Inn at Village Square in Gorham. She was predeceased by her husband Ashley, sister Mona Webber, and brother Charles (Buster) Morton; and is survived by her brother, James (Coot) Morton, sisters-in-law, Evelyn Morton, Lorraine Morton, and Patricia Welch, her sons, Gene and wife Deborah, and James and wife Mary Anne, and her grandchildren, Jonathan and Kathryn, along with many nieces and nephews. The family would like to express their deep gratitude to the staff of the Inn at Village Square in Gorham and the nurses of 4B in Mercy Hospital, Portland for their loving, respectful care of Hazel in her last months and hours. In lieu of flowers donations to either the Naples Public Library or Rescue Squad would be appreciated. There will be a private family gathering at the Edes Falls Cemetery in the summer. 1T21X
George Brett George Brett, of Cape Elizabeth and Waterford, Maine, passed away May 15, 2012. He was born in Boston, Mass., March 23, 1923, lived in Brookline, Mass., and attended school there until 1936 when the family moved to Newton, Mass. A graduate of Kimball Union Academy in 1941, he attended Harvard College with the class of 1945 and graduated from Babson College Class of 1948. In World War II he enlisted in the Army Air Corps and trained as an aerial navigator serving with the Seventh Air Force flying missions over the Philippines, China and Japan. During the Korean Conflict he was recalled and flew his combat tour over North Korea in the Fifteenth Air Force. In 1954 Mr. Brett was married to the former Virginia Harvey. While they lived in Brookline, Mass., he was active in All Saints Church, serving on the Vestry and as Treasurer for five years. After moving to Waban, Mass., he was active in The Parish of Good Shepherd, again serving on the Vestry and a term as Treasurer. A Chartered Financial Analyst, Mr. Brett spent most of his working life as a portfolio manager, retiring from the Bank of New England in 1983. Mr. Brett devoted much time to various charities but most particularly in working for the mentally retarded. He was a cofounder of The Freedman Activity Center at the Fernald School in Waltham, Mass., serving on the Board and as Treasurer, as well as serving as Treasurer of The Fernald League for Retarded Children. He had many hobbies. With the exception of woodworking he preferred activities out of doors: gardening (as long as it was vegetables) and was an avid fly fisherman. One of his children remarked “you always knew where to find Daddy. If there was open water with a fish in it he would be there.” In 1986 he moved to Maine permanently when he married Deborah Lombard Farnsworth. They made their home in Cape Elizabeth. He continued activity with local charities, preferring to focus on fundraising. He was a trustee of the Maine College of Art. Mr. Brett is survived by his wife, Deborah Lombard Brett, his daughter, Nancy Brett of Waterford, and his granddaughter, McKinley Page of Waterford. Mr. Brett is survived also by his three stepchildren, Thomas Farnsworth of Fort Collins, Colo., David Farnsworth of South Royalton, Vt. and Christian Farnsworth of South Portland, Maine, and by seven stepgrandchildren. Mr. Brett was predeceased by his son, George Robert Brett II, in 1979, his first wife, Virginia, in 1984, his stepdaughter Deborah Farnsworth in 2002, and by his daughter, Carolyn Brett, in 2009. A memorial service will be held at 11 a.m., Friday, May 25, 2012 at St. Albans Church in Cape Elizabeth, Maine. The family has requested no flowers. Memorial gifts can be made to charities reflecting Mr. Brett’s strong commitment to care and education of intellectually-disabled children or to a charity of your choice. 1T21X
May 24, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page D
Carleton H. Rugg
Charles E. Monty
Judith A. Burnham
TITUSVILLE, FLA. — Carlton Henry Rugg died Jan. 11, 2012 at Titusville Parrish Hospital in Titusville, Fla. He was born April 18, 1938, in Stoneham, attended Gould Academy and graduated from Bridge Academy in Gardiner. He married Esther Davis in 1959 and was married 20 years, then divorced. They had four daughters, April, Lorrie, Christine and Carla; and a son, Christof. He married Pamela Watts Pierce, his surviving widow, Aug. 6, 1982. They resided in Albany and Oak Hill, Fla. He worked with Lucas Tree Service, Sunday River Tree Service, Wilner Wood Products and Bethel Furniture Company. He mowed for several towns, Sunday River Ski Area, Oxford Airport and numerous private jobs. He also did private tree jobs locally. He enjoyed his extended family and spending time with friends, dancing, hunting, gardening, four-wheeling and motorcycling. He was a member of the Christian Motorcyclist Association for many years. He was also a member of the Congregational Church of Albany. He fulfilled a life goal by hiking the Appalachian Trail after he retired at age 62. He is survived by his wife, Pamela; daughters, April, Terry Swett, Lorrie Bean, Christine Perkins and Carla Rugg; son, Christof Rugg; three stepsons, Kevin Pierce, Roy, Jr., (Sam) Pierce and Newton Pierce; two sisters, Deanna Andrews and Alberta Ridlon; five grandsons and four granddaughters; six stepgrandsons and three stepgranddaughters; 10 great-granddaughters and two great-grandsons; a step-great-grandson and a step-great-granddaughter; numerous nieces and nephews, greatnieces and nephews and great-great-nieces and nephews. He was predeceased by his parents, Chesley Henry Rugg and Christine Iva Burgess Rugg Lowe Kimball; stepfathers George Lowe and Leonard Kimball; two sisters, Mildred Barker and Iva Fox; and a grandson. At Carlton’s request, instead of flowers, donations can be made to the Albany Congregational Church Scholarship Fund. Contact Melissa Corriveau at 207-824-3059 or mail to: 1556 Hunt’s Corner Road, Albany Township, ME 04217. Memorial services will be May 26, at 1 p.m. at the Albany Congregational Church. Food and fellowship will be available downstairs after the service.
FRYE ISLAND — Charles E. Monty, 85, formerly of Augusta, died on Monday, May 14, 2012. He was born on March 9, 1927, in Plainfield, Conn., the son of Arthur and Mary Louise (Bromley) Monty. He was a graduate of Northeastern University, where he received a bachelor of science degree in Electrical Engineering. He joined Central Maine Power Company in 1950. While continuing his career at CMP, he received a master’s degree in Business Administration from the University of Maine. He was a member of the Augusta Rotary Club and deacon of the South Parish Congregational Church. Since the start of his career, he advanced through the positions of superintendent of Stations, operating engineer-Electrical, assistant manager-Production Operations, vice president and manager of Production Operations and senior vice president for Engineering and Production. He was named president and CEO in August of 1983. At that time, he was also elected president of Maine Yankee Atomic Power Company. In 1987, a new hydroelectric station in Lewiston was dedicated as the Charles E. Monty Hydroelectric Station. He retired from CMP in 1989 and continued to serve as chairman of the board of Maine Yankee and a board member of CMP until 1997. After that, he consulted on several engineering projects, which interested him, including the development of wind power in the United States. During his retirement, Charlie remained active and busy. He spent most of his time at his cherished Frye Island home, where he walked a five-mile loop daily. He also enjoyed traveling the United States and abroad, continually learning new things, solving puzzles, and spending time with his children and friends. Charlie was predeceased by his former wife, Pauline (Weeman) Monty; his eldest son, Charles E. Monty Jr.; and his sister, Winifred Palmer. Charlie is survived by a son Nathan Monty of Charlton, Mass.; three daughters, Mary Germani of Tega Cay, S.C., Violetta Priestley of Portland and Marcia Black of Falmouth; a daughter-in-law, Diane Monty of Raymond; 14 grandchildren; five great-grandchildren; several nieces and nephews. Visitation will be held from 2 to 4 p.m. on Saturday, May 26, at the Dolby Funeral Chapel, River Road, Windham. A funeral service will follow the visitation at 4 p.m. at the chapel with the Rev. Scott Black officiating. Interment will be on Sunday at the Evergreen Cemetery, Portland. For online condolences, please visit www.dolbyfuneralchapels.com
WEST BALDWIN — Judith A. (Lewis) Burnham, 69, formerly of Standish, passed away peacefully at her daughter’s home in West Baldwin with family at her side on Thursday, May 17, 2012. Judy was the first child of Louise Todd and Thomas V. Atkins. Judy was a dearly loved mother, grandmother and sister. She was an accomplished knitter and quilter, and many family members were privileged to have received beautiful handmade quilts lovingly sewn by her. She gardened and planted beautiful flowers throughout her life and found the preserving and canning of garden vegetables to be particularly rewarding. Recently, she began designing and creating her own jewelry. This hobby brought her a great deal of joy and satisfaction. Judy was always creating and sharing in countless ways, be it her cooking, her sewing, other crafts, or her love and listening ear. She will be dearly missed by all who knew and loved her. Judy was predeceased by her husband, Clyde E. Burnham III; both parents; and a younger brother, Thomas. She leaves behind two aunts; and seven siblings, Randolph T. Atkins of Tijeras, N.M., Sandy L. Ellis of New Gloucester, John Hunt and Lewis Hunt of Oxnard, Calif., Rex W. Lewis of Raymond, Craig N. Lewis of Standish and Bonnie T. Lewis of Raymond; children, Kimberly L. Metcalf of West Baldwin, Robin A. Lewis of Barrington, N.H., Wendy L. Shaw of Casco, Scott J. Lewis of Monmouth, Elizabeth A. Burnham of Augusta, Sandra T. Burnham of Windham, Judy L. McDonald of South Paris and Clyde E. Burnham IV of Westbrook; 13 grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. There were no visiting hours. Funeral services were held at the Standish Congregational Church, UCC, Oak Hill Road, Standish, on Monday, May 21, 2012, at 2 p.m. Burial followed in the Dow’s Corner Cemetery, Standish. Donations may be sent in Judy’s memory to: Androscoggin Home Care & Hospice, 15 Strawberry Ave., Lewiston, ME 04240.
WESTBROOK — Florence (Tucker) Mains, 87, of Westbrook, passed away on May 17, 2012, at Gosnell Memorial Hospice House in Scarborough following a brief illness. She leaves her husband, who was the love of her life and friend for 64 and a half years, Ernest W. Mains Jr. Born in Dyer Brook to Charles and Myrtle (Wise) Tucker, she grew up in Freedom. She was a member of the First Baptist Church, Westbrook, a dedicated Sunday school teacher, a person who actively lived out her faith. Florence was a Past Matron in the Order of the Eastern Star and was very active for over 50 years. In her early years, she worked at Howard Johnson’s Restaurant in Portland, and also at Sebago Moc in Westrook for four years. Florence loved her family and stayed active in their lives. She enjoyed listening to Christian music and playing a variety of card games with friends and family. She loved jigsaw puzzles and cookouts with her family. She also enjoyed many years vacationing in Thorndike, back in the area where she grew up. Florence was predeceased by her oldest son, Carleton in 1996; and her granddaughter. She is also survived by a son, Robert of Standish; a daughter, Frances Mains of Westbrook; nine grandchildren including Tracy Gedicks of Raymond and Jason Linscott of Sebago; 17 great-grandchildren; one great-great-grandchild; two sisters, Mary Osmond Spiller of Westbrook and Beatrice Constable of Unity; a brother, Harold of Westbrook; and many nieces and nephews. Visiting hours were held on Monday, May 21, 2012, from 6 to 8 p.m., at the Dolby Funeral Chapel, 434 River Road., Windham. Funeral services were held at First Baptist Church, 733 Main Street, Westbrook, on Tuesday, May 22, 2012, at 10 a.m. Burial followed at Woodlawn Cemetery, Westbrook. Online condolences may be expressed at www. dolbyfuneralchapels.com In lieu of flowers, donations may be given in memory of Florence Mains to: Shriners Hospital for Children, 516 Carew St., Springfield, MA 01104 or Hospice of Southern Maine, 180 U.S. Route 1, Suite 1, Scarborough, ME 04074.
Barbara A. Comeau WINDHAM — Barbara Ann Crawford Comeau, 75, of Windham, died Wednesday, May 16, 2012 at the Gosnell Memorial Hospice House. Born in South Portland on March 21, 1937, she is a daughter of Earl and Grace Hill Crawford. Barbara spent her early childhood years living in East Sebago and she attended Sebago schools. For many years, she worked for Service Master. She enjoyed playing beano, watching television, and she was a devoted animal lover. She is survived by her husband of 50 years, Thomas Comeau of Bridgton; her son, Steven Comeau of Windham; a grandson; two sisters, Connie Gonzales of South Portland and Norma V. Thorn of Bridgton. Services will be held at a later date. Arrangements under the direction of A.T. Hutchins, LLC Funeral and Cremation Services, 660 Brighton Avenue, Portland. To offer words of condolence and share memories with the family, please go to the obituaries section at www.athutchins. com
The Bridgton News
The News will include: Individuals – predeceased by parents, siblings, spouse, children; survived by spouse, significant other, children, parents. Names of spouses of surviving relatives will not be included. In most cases names of the grandchildren, nephews and nieces will not be listed, just the number of each. However, if the deceased individual’s only connection to the area is a nephew, niece or grandchild, that person will be identified. The News reserves the right to edit all free obituaries. Requests for more complete obituaries will be accepted as paid advertisements. Contact: The Bridgton News, P.O. Box 244, 118 Main Street, Bridgton, ME 04009. Tel. 207-647-2851, Fax 207-6475001, Email: email@example.com
WEST NEWFIELD — James A. Lavalle, 72, of West Newfield, died unexpectedly Tuesday, May 15, 2012 at Maine Medical Center in Portland. He was born May 1, 1940 in Cambridge, Mass., the son of the late Loretta and Arthur Lavalle. He was married to Patricia Giles on Oct. 22, 2010. He enjoyed the outdoors — fishing, hunting, camping and raising birds. He served in law enforcement for 32 years. He joined the Somerville Police Department May 11, 1965 as a patrolman. In 1977, he was promoted to sergeant then to lieutenant in 1979. He was assigned to the detective bureau. He headed the homicide division and was elevated to captain in 1980. He moved to Kennebunk in August of 1982 to accept the chief of police position. Chief Lavalle retired from the police department after 16 years of service and purchased the Family & Friends Campground in Standish. After battling non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma, he sold the campground in 2004 and moved to West Newfield. He recently served as the Salmon Point Campground manager in Bridgton. He received numerous awards and recommendations throughout his career in law enforcement. He received his associate’s degree in criminal justice. He was a member of the International Association of Chiefs of Police and a member of the Nobles of the Mystic Shrine. James was predeceased by his first wife, Joanne Lavalle. He is survived by his wife, Patricia Lavalle; his children Jennifer Prive, Michelle Walker, Kim Fredette, Joanne Allison, Laura Lavalle, David Lavalle, Paul Lavalle and James Lavalle; his stepchildren, Kristie Giles and Janie Giles; 25 grandchildren and 17 great-grandchildren. A funeral service was held on Friday, May 18, 2012 at noon at the Carll-Heald & Black Funeral Home, 580 Main Street, Springvale. Burial followed at Laurel Hill Cemetery in Saco. Those wishing to leave a message of condolence for the family should visit www.blackfuneralhomes.com
Roberta D. Hayer CASCO — Roberta D. Hayer, 74, of Casco died on Friday, May 18, 2012 at the Bridgton Health Care Center in Bridgton surrounded by her loving family following a long and courageous battle with Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD). She was born in Westbrook on Aug. 5, 1937, the daughter of the late Romeo and Lillian (Larrivee) Harvey. Growing up in Westbrook, she married Francis W. Hayer in 1957. She went on to work at several area retail stores including Saunders Brothers Dowel Mill. In 1970, the family moved to Casco to a home that was constructed by her husband, family members and friends. She went on to work many years at Sebago Moc in Bridgton while raising her beloved family. She enjoyed the outdoors including fishing, camping and the beach. She shared 48 years of marriage with the late Francis W. Hayer, who died in 2005. Family members include a son, Gary Hayer of Standish; two daughters, Cindy Gedney of Naples and Vickie Hayer of Merced, Calif.; four grandchildren; three great-grandchildren; a brother, Eugene Harvey of South China; a sister, Marcia Lally of Burlington, Mass.; and several nieces, nephews and cousins. A Service of Remembrance will be held at the Dolby Funeral Chapel, 434 River Road, Windham on Friday, May 25, 2012 at 12 p.m. Relatives and friends are welcome to visit with the family at the funeral home on Friday from 10:30 a.m. until the hour of the service. Burial will follow the service in the St. Hyacinth Cemetery, Westbrook. For online condolences, please visit the funeral home website at www.dolbyfuneralchapels.com If desired, donations may be made to: The Bridgton Health Care Activities Fund, attn: Dea Dea Robbins, 186 Portland Street, Bridgton, ME 04009.
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PORTLAND — Edith Luella Meserve Rice, 88, formerly of South Portland, passed away from Alzheimer’s disease on May 20, 2012, at the Barron Center in Portland. Mrs. Rice was born in Hiram, the daughter of Harry Douglass and Pearl Marion Lombard Meserve. She was educated in Hiram schools and was valedictorian of Porter High School in 1942. She later graduated from Gorham State Teachers College in 1946, became a certified Lip Reading Teacher in 1950 and received her master’s degree in Education from the University of Maine in Orono in 1966. On Aug. 16, 1946, she married Richard Nash Rice in South Hiram. He passed away in 1991 after 45 years of marriage. While she was in high school, Mrs. Rice worked at the Kezar Falls Woolen Mill. From 1946-1949, she was an elementary school teacher in Orono; from 1951-1952, she taught a Lip Reading Class at North School in Portland; from 1960-1961, she taught at the Hebrew Day School in Portland; and from 1950-1952 and 1961-1983, she was a teacher in the Portland public school system. She was especially proud of the science program that she developed for the Portland school system. Mrs. Rice was a member of the Orono United Methodist Church, the Clark Memorial United Methodist Church in Portland and the First United Methodist Church in South Portland. She volunteered at the Ronald McDonald House in Portland, knitted hats for the preemie babies in the NICU at Maine Medical Center, distributed food for Meals on Wheels, and served on many committees in her churches. She was an avid and knowledgeable collector of books, stamps, postcards, rocks and minerals, shells, dishes, and porcelain cows. She was also a member of South Hiram 4-H Club, Porter High School Alumni Association, Women’s Literary Union in Portland, Alpha Delta Kappa Sorority for Educators, Gorham State Teachers Alumni Association, Cumberland County Retired Teachers Association, and Makaria Circle at Clark Memorial United Methodist Church. She also served on the Board of Directors for the Eunice Frye Home and the Portland Teachers Federal Credit Union. Her special memories include her love of teaching children, being the first girl to participate in the Soap Box Derby in Cornish, and winning the race at the age of 12, traveling to Newfoundland three times as well as throughout the eastern part of the United States with Dick, and spending time with her cherished friend Marvis Batchelder. Mrs. Rice was predeceased by her stepbrothers, Leroy Wadsworth and Clifford Wadsworth; and Godson Jamie Batchelder. She is survived by her children, Sally Newell of South Portland, Susan Brown of South Portland and Shirley Minster of Gray; her seven grandchildren and two great-grandchildren; her sister, Mary Wadsworth Corey; her two nephews and her goddaughter. At Mrs. Rice’s request, there will be a graveside service at 11 a.m. on Thursday at the Pleasant Ridge Cemetery in Hiram. Online condolences may be expressed at www.hobbsfuneralhome.com. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in her memory to: The Cumberland County Retired Educators Association (CCREA) Scholarship Fund, care of Nancy Randall Clark, 6 Randall Rd., Freeport, ME 04032 or to the Spina Bifida Association of Greater New England, care of sbaMass, 219 East Main St., Suite 100B, Milford, MA 01757.
Page 10D, The Bridgton News, May 24, 2012
Calendar Please note: Deadline for all calendar submissions is Tuesday at noon. BRIDGTON May 24, 31 — Greater Bridgton Rotary Club, 7:15 a.m., Alliance Church. May 24 — Breastfeeding Support Group, 10 a.m. to noon, The Birth House. FMI: 647-5968. May 24 — Bridgton Transportation Committee, 10 a.m., Community Center. May 24, 31 — Gathering Place Support Group, noon, Community Center. May 24, 31 — Continuing Tai Chi, 3:30 to 5 p.m., Town Hall. May 25, 30, June 1 — Jumpin’ Janes Senior Fitness, 9 to 10 a.m., Town Hall. FMI: 647-2402. May 25 — Savvy Caregiver meeting, 9:30 a.m., Community Center. May 25, June 1 — Mother Goose Time, 10:30 a.m., library. May 25 — Tai Chi Maine Beginner Practice, 10:30 to 11:30 a.m., Town Hall. May 25, June 1 — Read to Holly Dog, 2:30 to 3:30 p.m., library. May 26, June 2 — Bridgton Farmers’ Market open for season, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., Community Center parking lot. May 26 — Great American Pie Sale to benefit First Congregational Church, 9 a.m., Oberg Insurance, 132 Main St. FMI: 647-3936. May 26-28 — Bridgton Arts & Crafts open, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., 10 Depot St. May 26 — Meet Bridgton candidates for Selectman and Planning Board, 10 a.m. to noon, Farmers’ Market, Depot St. May 26, June 2 — Table Tennis, 1-4 p.m., all welcome, free equipment, Town Hall. FMI: 647-2847. May 26 — Spaghetti Supper, 5:30 p.m., St. Joseph Parish Hall, 225 So. High St. May 27 — Ernie Couch & Revival, 9:30 a.m., Alliance Church, 368 Harrison Rd. May 28 — Memorial Day Service, 9:15 a.m., Post Office Square beside Magic Lantern. May 28 — Cribbage, 2 p.m., Community Center. May 28 — Bridgton Lions Club, 6:30 p.m., Community Center. May 29 — Bridgton Rotary Board, 7 a.m., Community Center. May 29 — Tai Chi Maine beginners’ class, 9:30 to 11 a.m., Town Hall.
May 29 — Chickadee Quilters, 10 a.m., Community Center. May 29 — Bridge, 1 p.m., Community Center. May 30 — Senior Lunch, noon, Community Center. May 30 — Bible Study, 6 p.m., Community Center. May 31 — Transportation Committee, 10 a.m., Community Center. June 1 — National Trails Day, cleanup of Pondicherry Park trails, meet 9 a.m. at kiosk behind Magic Lantern. June 1 — Tai Chi Maine Beginner practice, 10:30 to 11:30 a.m., Town Hall. June 2-3 — Bridgton Arts & Crafts open, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., 10 Depot St. June 2 — Table Tennis, 14 p.m., Town Hall. All welcome, equipment provided. June 3 — Pleasant Mountain Chapter Car Show, registration starts 8 a.m., awards 1 p.m., Stevens Brook Elementary School. FMI: 693-4678. BROWNFIELD May 25, June 1 — Playgroup, 10:30 to 11:30 a.m., Community Center. CASCO May 24 — Casco Farmers’ Market, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Casco Village Green, 940 Meadow Rd. FMI: 627-4199, 329-4598. May 24, May 31 — Senior Wii Bowling, 10 to 11:30 a.m., Community Center. May 28 — Memorial Day Service, 11:30 a.m., Casco Village Green. May 28 — Mens’ over 25 Basketball, 6:30 to 8 p.m., Community Center. May 29 — Storytime with Michelle, 10:30 a.m., library. DENMARK May 25 — Denmark Hikers, easy climb, Mount Sabattus, Center Lovell; meet 8:30 a.m. at Denmark Congregational Church. May 26 — Yard Sale by PTA, 7 a.m. to 2 p.m., BrownfieldDenmark Elementary School. May 26 — Yard Sale by Denmark Draggers, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., Town Hall. May 26 — Library Plant Sale, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., library. May 26 — Silent Auction, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m Denmark Congregational Church. FMI: 215-7101. May 30 — Storytime, 9:30 a.m., library. FRYEBURG May 25-Aug. 18 — Art exhibit, “Strangers & Others,” 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. M-F, Pace Galley, Fryeburg Academy. FMI: 935-9232. May 26 — Annual Plant Sale by Fryeburg Homemakers,
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May 26-27 — Yard Sale to Benefit American Cancer Society, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Coldwell Banker, 692 Roosevelt Trl. FMI: 6937000. May 28 — Memorial Day Service, 10 a.m., Village Green, followed by ceremonies at monument and parade to WW I memorial at Lakehouse Rd., then refreshments at American Legion, Rte. 11. May 29 — Storytime, 10:30 a.m., library. May 30 — SAD 61 K-12 Arts Festival, 5:30 to 7 p.m., Lake Region High School. May 30 — Bingo, doors open 5 p.m., play starts 6:30 p.m., American Legion. May 30 — Lake Region High School Dance Showcase, 7-9 p.m., LRHS. May 31 — Exhibition of art by K-12 students, 5:30 to 7 p.m., Lake Region High School. May 31 — Lake Region High School Pops Concert, 7 to 8:30 p.m., LRHS. June 2 — Songo Garden Club Annual Plant Sale, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Village Green. RAYMOND May 26, 27 — A rt exhibition open house, 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Hole In The Wall Studioworks, Rte. 302. FMI: 655-4952. May 26 — Free Community Meal, 4:30 to 6 p.m., Christ Chapel, 37 Northern Pines Rd. May 30 — Book Group, 7 p.m., library. SEBAGO May 26 — Bean Supper, 5 to 6:30 p.m., Methodist Church, Rte. 114, No. Sebago. May 26 — Benefit dance for Peter Kolofsky and John Porter families, 7:30 p.m. to midnight, Sebago Town Hall. May 28 — “Home Ties: Sebago During the Civil War,” by Sebago Historical Society, 12:30 p.m., Spaulding Library, Rte. 114. FMI: 272-5750. May 30 — Storytime for Toddlers, 10 a.m., library. STONEHAM May 27 — Annual Memorial Day Breakfast, 7-10 a.m., Stoneham Rescue, Butters Hill Rd. WATERFORD May 24 — Annual meeting of Waterford Library Assn., 7 p.m., library. June 1, 2 — Camping Weekend Fundraiser for Waterford World’s Fair w/motorcycle ride, dance, bonfire, check-in 3 p.m. Fri., checkout 11 a.m. Sun., fairgrounds, Green St. FMI: 461-5466. AREA EVENTS May 24 — Screening of Dakota
9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., Fryeburg Fairgrounds, Expo I. May 27 — Seacoast Wind Ensemble, annual free Memorial Band Concert, 7:30 p.m., Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center, Fryeburg Academy. FMI: 935-9232. May 28 — Memorial Day Services, 1 p.m. parade from American Legion to Bradley Park, followed by service. June 1 — Veterans’ Service Officer, 9 a.m. to noon, American Legion. June 2 — Yard Sale to benefit Mother Seton House, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Church, Rte. 5. HARRISON May 25, June 1 — Harrison Farmers’ Market opens for season, 1 to 5 p.m., Harrison Town Hall parking lot. May 28 — Annual Memorial Day Parade, 9 a.m., service to follow at United Parish. May 29 — Meet the Candidates, 6:30 p.m., Harrison Village Library. FMI: 583-2970. June 2 — Annual Book, Bake and Plant Sale, 9 a.m. to noon, library. FMI: 583-2970, 583-4503. LOVELL May 24 — Writers Group, 1-2 p.m., library. May 24 — Invasive Plant Committee, 7 p.m., library. May 25, June 1 — Bingo, early birds 6:30 p.m., regular bingo 7 p.m., VFW Post #6783. May 26 — Plant Sale, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., library. May 26 — Free tasting event by Tuckerman’s Brewery, 5-7 p.m., Center Lovell Market. May 28 — Memorial Day Service, 10:30 a.m., Lovell Village. May 30 — Lovell Farmers’ Market, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Rte. 5 beside Wicked Good Store. May 30 — Cribbage, 9:30 to noon, library. June 2 — Art Group, 9 a.m. to noon, library. June 2 — Chair-ity Auction Event to benefit Sweden House Food Pantry, 1-6 p.m., Lovell VFW. FMI: 935-3631. NAPLES May 24 — Farmers’ Market returns to Village Green, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. FMI: 928-2187. May 24, 31 — Musical Play Group, 10:30 a.m., library. May 24 — Lego Club, 4 p.m., library. May 24 — Chamber After Hours, 5-7 p.m., Songo River Queen II, boat leaves dock 5:30 p.m. sharp. May 24, 31 — Pajama Storytime, 6 p.m., library.
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##### AREA FOOD PANTRIES BRIDGTON — Bridgton Food Pantry, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesdays, Methodist Church, 98 Main St. FMI: 647-4476. BROWNFIELD — Brownfield Food Pantry, 1 to 5 p.m. third Thursdays, 701 Pequawket Trl. FMI: 935-2333. CASCO — Casco Food Pantry, 4 to 6 p.m. fourth Thursdays, Casco Alliance Church. HARRISON — Harrison Food Pantry, 6 to 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays, Seventh Day Adventist Church, 2 Naples Rd. FMI: 583-6178. FRYEBURG — Food Pantry, Fryeburg Assembly of God, by appointment, 8 Drift Rd. FMI: 9353129. NAPLES — Naples Food Pantry, 10 a.m. to noon Tuesdays, United Methodist Church, Village Green, FMI: 838-9045; The Food Basket and Kyrie’s Kitchen, 1st & 3rd Mondays, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Naples Town Hall gym, FMI: 615-3226. RAYMOND — Raymond Food Pantry, 4-6 p.m., 2nd & 4th Thursdays, Lake Region Baptist Church, 1273 Main St. FMI: 232-5830.
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38, 1 p.m., The Community School, Tamworth, N.H. FMI: 603-3237000. May 25, June 1 — Oxford Hills Duplicate Bridge Club, 9:15 a.m., Rec. bldg., King St., Oxford. FMI: 783-4153, 743-9153. May 26, June 2 — Beginning Knitters, 10 to 11 a.m., Soldiers Memorial Library, Hiram. FMI: 625-4650. May 28 — Memorial Day Bake, Book and Blooms Sale, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Soldiers Library, Hiram. FMI: 625-4650. May 29 — Women’s role in Civil War with Carolyn Lawson, 7 p.m., Norway Historical Society, 471 Main St. FMI: 743-7377. May 30 — Knotty Knitters, noon to 2 p.m., Soldiers Memorial Library, 85 Main St., Hiram. FMI: 625-4650. May 30 — Swingin’ Bears Square Dance Club workshop, beginners 6:30 to 7:45 p.m., experienced 7:45 to 9 p.m., Oxford Hills Middle School, Pine St., So. Paris. FMI: 998-5359. June 1 — Ham and Bean Supper, 5 to 6:30 p.m., Second Congo. Church, Norway. June 1 — Juried Art Show by Western Maine Art Group, 57 p.m., Matolcsy Art Center, 480 Main St., Norway. FMI: 7437813. June 2 — Yard Sale to benefit East Conway Community Hall renovation, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., East Conway Community Hall. FMI: 603-939-2446. June 2 — Electronic Recycling event by Windham Hill Church, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Windham Mall, Veterans Memorial Drive next to Friendly’s FMI: 653-5989. June 2 — Documentary, Making of West, 7:30 p.m., Saco River Theatre, 29 Salmon Falls Rd., Buxton. FMI: 929-5412.
SEBAGO — Sebago Food Pantry and Clothes Closet, Nazarene Church, Rte. 114, 4th Tuesdays, 9 to 11 a.m.; clothes closet Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. STANDISH — Catherine’s Cupboard Food Pantry, 6 p.m. Wednesdays, Standish Town Hall, Rte. 35. SWEDEN — Sweden House Food Pantry, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. 1st & 3rd Wednesdays, Sweden Church basement, 137 Bridgton Rd. FMI: 909-208-6377, 2567380. ###### 12 STEP MEETINGS BRIDGTON Monday through Friday — Alcoholics Anonymous, noon to 1 p.m., American Legion, Depot St. O/D Monday — Narcotics Anonymous, 7 p.m. Community Center, 15 Depot St. ODLH Tuesday — Al-Anon, 7:30 p.m., St. Joseph Church, 225 High Street. Thursday — Narcotics Anonymous Women’s Meeting, 7 to 8 p.m., St. Peter’s Episcopal Church, Sweden Rd. (Rte. 93) off Rte. 302. CASCO Monday — Narcotics Anonymous, 7 p.m., Clyde Bailey Drop In Center, 224 Roosevelt Trail (Rte. 302). Monday through Sunday — Alcoholics Anonymous, 9 a.m., Clyde Bailey Drop In Center, 224 Roosevelt Trail (Rte. 302). Tuesday — AA Step Mtgs., 7 p.m., Clyde Bailey Drop In Center, 224 Roosevelt Trail (Rte. 302). Wednesday — Alcoholics Anonymous, 7 to 8 p.m., Clyde Bailey Drop In Center, 224 Roosevelt Trail (Rte. 302). Thursday — Alcoholics Anonymous, 7 a.m., Ladies StepMeeting, 7 to 8 p.m., Clyde Bailey Center, 224 Roosevelt Trail, (Rte. 302) So. Casco. Saturday — AA Beginner’s & Group Mtgs., 7 to 8 p.m., Clyde Bailey Center, 224 Roosevelt Trail, (Rte. 302) So. Casco. HARRISON Sunday — Alcoholics Anonymous, 6:30 p.m., Harrison Congregational Church, corner Route 117 and Dawes Hill Road. NAPLES Thursday — Al-Anon, 7:30 p.m. Beginners Meeting, 7:45 p.m. Open Meeting, Naples Methodist Church, Village Green, side door entrance down stairs. NO. CONWAY, N.H. Wednesday — Adult Children of Alcoholics (& other dysfunctions), 7:30 p.m., Ste. B, Eastern Slope Inn, 2760 White Mtn. Highway, No. Conway, N.H. Friday — Al-Anon, 8 p.m., Gibson Center, Grove St. & White Mtn. Hwy, No. Conway, N.H. WATERFORD Thursday — Adult Children of Alcoholics, 10 a.m., library.
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Arts & entertainment
May 24, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page 11D
MET ‘Summer 2012 Encores’ at Eastman Performing Arts Center
RAYMOND — Hole In The Wall Studioworks is pleased to welcome a new artist, CarenMarie Michel, to the gallery. Michel is a fulltime Maine studio artist, and she is a devoted plein air painter. Her paintings explore the urban, industrial and pastoral images of Maine. She has had numerous exhibits throughout Maine and New England. Currently, she is in a threeartist group show at the Hole In The Wall Gallery. The two other
Maine artists in this exhibit are: Laurie Rothrock, whose large colorful abstract paintings are beautiful and compelling, and Tracy Sunday Mastro, who is showing her new imaginary organic forms that resemble something seen in the woods or a pond. These are little treasures of hand-formed copper and kiln-fired layers of glass. This is an interesting and varied exhibit by three accomplished artists with a unique vision. Stop in during the gallery’s
Memorial Weekend Open House this Saturday, May 26 and Sunday, May 27 from 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Enjoy refreshments while you view the current exhibit, and shop the new handcraft and jewelry collections. Hole In The Wall Studioworks is located on Route 302 in Raymond. Gallery hours are: Monday to Saturday 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., and Sunday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Telephone: 655-4952 or go to www.holeinthewallstudioworks.com
NAPLES — The Second Annual Newfoundland Day will be held at the Black Bear Café, Route 302, on Saturday, June 2 starting at 3 p.m. This will be a fun-filled event, featuring a “Screeching In Ceremony,” book signing and giveaways. Newfoundland cuisine will be available along with the regular menu. This event will bring peo-
ple together who are from Newfoundland, as well as local Maine people. Come and meet Newfoundlanders and find out more about that province. Lots of information will be available. Become an honorary Newfie by taking the Newfoundland pledge and kissing the fish. As one person stated at last year’s event, “This is the most hilari-
ous thing I have seen in a long time.” Check it out at www. theblackbearcafe.com Enjoy Irish and Newfoundland music by the Squid Jiggers. Pulitzer Prize Winner Barbara Walsh, author of August Gale: A Father and Daughter’s Journey into the Storm, will be selling and signing her Newfoundlandbased book, along with raffling off a copy.
FRYEBURG — The Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center will once again take part in the Met Summer Encores, a series of screenings from the groundbreaking Met Live in HD series, in more than 400 movie theaters across the United States. This summer’s encore series offers screenings of six classic Live in HD transmissions: Anna Bolena (June 13), Le Comte Ory (June 20), Don Giovanni (June 27), Les Contes D’Hoffmann (July 11), Lucia Di Lammermoor (July 18) and Der Rosenkavalier (July 25). All screenings of the Summer Encores will take place on Wednesdays at 2:30 p.m. Tickets may be ordered through the box office by calling 9359232 or by visiting www.fryeburgacademy.org. Tickets are $18 for adults, $15 for seniors and $10 for students. Purchase the full summer season and receive one of the performances at no charge! The theater is located at 18 Bradley Street on the Fryeburg Academy campus. Parking is free. MET Summer Encores schedule • Wednesday, June 13, 2:30 p.m. Anna Bolena — Anna Netrebko opens the Met Summer Encore Season with her portrayal of the ill-fated queen driven insane by her unfaithful king. She sings one of opera’s greatest mad scenes in this Met premiere production by David McVicar. Ekaterina
WATERFORD — The weekend of June 1 and 2 at the Waterford World’s Fair fairgrounds will be all “a-buzz” with a fundraiser of camping, a motorcycle ride, and two passes to the dance on Saturday night with the Rockin’ Roadrunners. The charge will be $40 for two nights of camping, a bonfire with social time Friday night, a motorcycle ride starting at 10 a.m. to Evans Notch and back
through Bethel, and two passes to the dance. The fair’s food shack will be open all day Saturday, with the usual hamburgers, hot dogs, French fries, soda and some homemade desserts, and the ice cream shop will be open for soft serve cones for $1. The money raised will go toward a new freezer for the ice cream shop, as they recently purchased a new ice cream machine and
now need a freezer for hardserve ice cream. After the motorcycle ride on Saturday, there will be a bike wash for $3 each. Check-in time on Friday will be 3 p.m., and checkout will be 11 a.m. Sunday. The fee for just the bike ride (without camping) is $10, and the dance without camping costs $10 per person. For more information or to make reservations, contact
Penny Hill at 461-5466. Those who come will see many new improvements at the fairgrounds, such as the new ATV and antique tractor pulling track, a food shop that has been added to the livestock office, a new surface on the show ring, the area where the camping will be, and the door and window that have been added to the secretary office, just to mention a few.
SCARBOROUGH MARSH is a 24-inch by 24-inch each, Diptych, acrylic on canvas by CarenMarie Michel, who is one of three artists being featured at Hole in the Wall Studioworks in Raymond.
Exhibit at Hole In The Wall
Annual Newfoundland Day
Waterford World’s Fair to host benefit
Six encore presentations of operas will be screened on select Wednesday afternoons, June 13 through July 25. Gubanova is her rival, Jane Seymour, Ildar Abdrazakov sings Henry VIII, and Marco Armiliato conducts. • Wednesday, June 20, 2:30 p.m. Le Comte Ory — Rossini’s vocally dazzling comedy stars bel canto sensation Juan Diego Flórez in the title role of this Met premiere production. He vies with mezzo-soprano Joyce DiDonato, in the trouser role of Isolier, for the love of the lonely Countess Adèle, sung by soprano Diana Damrau. • Wednesday, June 27, 2:30 p.m. Don Giovanni — Mariusz Kwiecien brings his youthful and sensual interpretation of Mozart’s timeless anti-hero to the Met for the first time, under the direction of Tony Award®-
winning director Michael Grandage and with James Levine conducting. Also starring Marina Rebeka, Barbara Frittoli, Ramón Vargas, and Luca Pisaroni. • Wednesday, July 11, 2:30 p.m. Les Contes D’Hoffmann — Offenbach’s fictionalized take on the life and loves of the German Romantic writer E.T.A. Hoffmann is a fascinating psychological journey. Met Music Director James Levine conducts Joseph Calleja in the tour-de-force title role. Bartlett Sher directs. • Wednesday, July 18, 2:30 p.m. Lucia Di Lammermoor — Natalie Dessay triumphed as the fragile heroine of Donizetti’s masterpiece on Opening Night of the 2007–08 season in Mary Zimmerman’s hit production. Now she returns to the role of the innocent young woman driven to madness, opposite Joseph Calleja, who plays her lover Edgardo. • Wednesday, July 25, 2:30 p.m. Der Rosenkavalier — Strauss’s comic masterpiece of love and intrigue in 18th-century Vienna stars Renée Fleming as the aristocratic Marschallin and Susan Graham in the trouser role of her young lover. Edo de Waart conducts a cast that also includes Kristinn Sigmundsson and Thomas Allen. For more information about the Met Summer 2012 Encores visit www.metoperafamily.org/ metopera/liveinhd/summer-hdencores.aspx
CARVINGS EXHIBIT — Fans of the wood carvings of William Janelle will be happy to know that his work has found a home at Winterford Galleries on Main Street in Bridgton. Janelle previously owned a gallery in the area, but has been working on other projects in the past few years. This summer, Janelle will be displaying his skill on the porch of Winterford Galleries during one of the Art Walks.
The Bridgton News
MEMORIAL DAY Holiday Deadlines In honor of Memorial Day The Bridgton News will be CLOSED Monday, May 28th ALL DISPLAY ADVERTISING IS DUE: Thursday, May 24th by 4 P.M. (normal deadline is Friday at 4 p.m.)
ALL CLASSIFIED ADS ARE DUE: Tuesday, May 29th at 9:30 A.M. (normal deadline is Monday at 5 p.m.)
EDITORIAL COPY DEADLINE: Tuesday, May 29th at 12 noon
Arts & entertainment
Page 12D, The Bridgton News, May 24, 2012
Masse and Wilson to perform at The Brick Church LOVELL — What can you expect when you pair Heather Masse with Jed Wilson, and place them in a venue with perfect acoustics? A stunning, intoxicating, extravaganza of jazz, folk and blues. The Brick Church for the Performing Arts in Lovell, Maine is pleased to welcome Heather home and to introduce Jed to the neighborhood for this once-in-a-lifetime benefit concert on Thursday, June 7. This dynamic and engaging duo performs in theaters and venues across the country, including guest spots on Garrison Keillor’s A Prairie Home Companion. They have been kind enough to lend their talents to help Lovell’s historic Brick Church — now a well-loved performance space — raise funds to rebuild its belfry. New York-based singer-songwriter Heather Masse grew up in rural Maine and began singing at an early age. Trained at the New England Conservatory of Music as a jazz singer, she is steeped in the jazz tradi-
Heather Masse tion, which informs her distinct approach to singing folk, pop and bluegrass. A member of the Billboard-charting folk super group, The Wailin’ Jennys, Heather has performed at top venues, sharing the stage with the world’s most acclaimed pop, classical and jazz acts, including Elvis Costello, Wynton Marsalis, Sheryl Crow, Bruce Cockburn, Joan Osborne, Bruce Hornsby
and the Boston Pops Orchestra. She has been a frequent guest on A Prairie Home Companion, both as a solo performer and as a member of The Jennys. Heather’s many recordings include her solo debut album “Bird Song” (Red House Records, 2009). The Wailin’ Jennys’ newest recording, “Bright Morning Stars” (February 2011, Red House),
features original songs from all three members of the band and was nominated for a Juno Award. Recently, Heather’s song Bird Song from “Bright Morning Stars” won first prize in the duo/group category at the International Acoustic Music Awards. Jed Wilson grew up in Gladstone, Oregon, and began studying piano at a young age. As a teenager, he was an active performer on the Portland, Oregon jazz scene, and won prestigious awards (including Downbeat Magazine’s “Best High School Jazz Soloist” honor three years in a row). Wilson received a bachelor’s degree in Jazz Performance from New England Conservatory in 2004. While still a student at NEC, he formed a long-standing musical partnership with renowned jazz vocalist (and NEC faculty member) Dominique Eade. The duo has toured widely, and in 2006 released a critically acclaimed CD that appeared on many of the year’s Top 10 album lists. In his review, Bill Beuttler of The Boston Globe wrote, “Wilson’s
Jed Wilson piano work, skilled and subtle, made plain why a guy so young has become Eade’s duo partner of choice.” Jed currently resides in Lovell. He not only teaches jazz piano at the University of Southern Maine in Gorham and at Mountain Top Music, but also finds the time to astound local church congregations with his enviable organ virtuosity. Heather and Jed met as jazz
students at The New England Conservatory of Music and have been performing together ever since — for more than 10 years. Their live show mixes a range of music: original, folk, jazz, blues, and country. Their collaboration has resulted in two albums and a host of appearances across North America. In 2008, Heather released “Many Moons,” an EP of jazz-inspired folk duets with Jed. It is rare indeed to hear artists like Heather and Jed in an informal, local setting. The concert audience will enjoy an extraordinary opportunity and help support the efforts of the Brick Church for the Performing Arts to restore a great local architectural masterpiece. The Masse-Wilson concert will take place on Thursday, June 7, at 7:30 p.m., at the Brick Church for the Performing Arts on Christian Hill Road in Lovell. Tickets are $15 and will be available at the door; refreshments will be served at intermission. For more information, call 925-2792 or go to www.lovellbrickchurch.org
Saco River Theatre hosts special one-time screening BUXTON — A special, onetime screening of Dan Wood’s documentary, Making of West, will be presented on Saturday, June 2 at 7:30 p.m. at the Saco River Theatre (29 Salmon Falls Road) in Buxton. The feature film, 40 WEST, written by and starring Jennifer Nichole Porter, directed by Dana Packard, and featuring the late Scott Winters, Brian A. White, Kathleen Kimball, and legendary entertainer Wayne Newton, was shot entirely in Buxton and
Hollis in April and May of 2010 — primarily on a set built in the Saco River Grange Hall (now The Saco River Theatre.) Since its premiere in New York City in October, 2011, the critically acclaimed film has won or been nominated for 16 U.S. and international awards. Dan Wood’s 40-minute documentary chronicles the making of 40 WEST, and includes multiple interviews and great footage of all aspects of the production.
After the screening, delicious food will be provided by Wayne Tuohey of Cue Culture. Jennifer, Dana and other members of the cast and crew will be on hand to chat. If you are interested in the nuts and bolts of independent filmmaking, this event is not to be missed! The documentary is suitable for all ages. Tickets are $14 for adults, $12 for students and seniors. Reservations are strongly advised. Call 207-929-5412.
The Making of West documentary offers an inside look at the production of the acclaimed film.
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