A busy Fourth Naples and Bridgton saw big crowds taking in July 4th parades. See photo layouts Pages 8B, 7D
Bridgton celebrated its 40th anniversary hosting 4 on the Fourth in grand fashion
Calendar . . . . . . . 6B-7B Classifieds . . . . . . 4D-5D Country Living . . . 5B-8B Directory . . . . . . . . . . 3D
Obituaries . . . . . . . . . 6D Opinions . . . . . . . 1D-8D Police/Court . . . . . . . . 5A Sports . . . . . . . . . 1C-7C Summer Scene . . 1B-5B Games . . . . . . . . . . . . 7D
Serving Bridgton and the surrounding towns of Western Maine since 1870. Vol. 147, No. 27
32 PAGES - 4 Sections
July 7, 2016
Weather . . . . . . . . . . . 5D
Talks become a bit contentious
Little movement between SAD 61, Sebago Withdrawal Committee By Wayne E. Rivet Staff Writer Negotiations between SAD 61 and the Sebago Withdrawal Committee regarding the elementary school’s future and whether the town will remain with the district ran the gamut of emotions — heated at times, confusion and hopeful. The two sides met a week ago as the Withdrawal Committee, headed by consultant Dr. Mark Eastman (a former superintendent of schools for SAD 17), raised various positions included in a proposed “draft agreement.” At the start of the meeting, SAD 61 Superintendent Al Smith set forth a few ground rules before the two sides started discussing Sebago’s “draft agreement.” “We are here for the right reasons to come to some type of resolution, if not, we’ll move toward the next steps in the (withdrawal) process,” he said. Dr. Eastman opened his presentation indicating the group had sent SAD 61 officials “an alternative” to withdraw. “There is a lot of interest in the Town of Sebago,” he said. “They are concerned about their school, but I don’t think their first priority is to withdraw. The alternative proposal was not intended to be a dictate, at all, but a conversation starter. We would like to walk through it and talk about what our thinking was, and make it very clear that it wasn’t the last word and are willing to talk about it, negotiate it.” He added, the group is interested in achieving a “positive
solution” for SAD 61 as well as citizens of Sebago. Stan Buchanan, a SAD 61 director from Casco, pointed out that the board has the interest of all students at heart. “When I first read the proposal, I took it as you were dictating what was going to happen, and it didn’t sit well with me,” he said. Some elements of the proposed agreement include: • The SAD 61 long-term capital plan will include an addition/ renovation plan for updating of the Sebago Elementary School (SES) facility and addition of a gymnasium to SES, to be completed no later than any other elementary school construction project within SAD 61. • The SAD 61 board agrees to keep SES open as a grade Pre K-6 school for a minimum period of 20 years from the date of this agreement. This agreement may only be reassessed in the following circumstances: The number of Sebago resident students educated by the district in grades Pre K-6 is less than 40; The State Board of Education approves a replacement school in Sebago with debt service qualifying for purposes of state subsidy (any replacement school shall be subject to approval of Sebago voters); The SAD 61 board determines that the school has been substantially destroyed by fire. • If a warrant for a referendum to approve funding for a reasonable construction project to address capacity issues in SAD
61 elementary schools is issued after a favorable referendum vote in the Town of Sebago, the board of selectmen and members of the Withdrawal Committee will not actively oppose the construction referendum. • In the event SAD 61 proposes to close SES for lack of need for the reason provided in section 6 (a), the SAD 61 board shall give at least one year advance notice to the town before initiating a school closing by filing the cost determination application with the Department of Education. • A school closing is subject to local referendum approval. The SES building shall be offered to the Town of Sebago at no cost if the building is no longer used to educate grade Pre K-6 students. • This agreement shall terminate if the Town of Sebago votes to withdraw from SAD 61. If an agreement is reached with the school district, the Withdrawal Committee would ask Sebago voters to rescind the withdrawal process. There was, however, no movement on the proposal. “Folks in Sebago believe returning the sixth grade to town would relieve some pressures at the middle school,” Eastman said. A major sticking point was the 40-student figure used as the trigger number for possible school closure. “We don’t have overcrowding at the middle school,” Smith first responded. “In regards to the 40-student cut-off point, the school already costs the district $12,000 to educate a student there. Sebago covers 14%, and the other towns pick up the remaining, which is fine, it’s what districts do. When you start TALKS, Page 3A
THEY WERE ALL WINNERS — Several records fell Monday as the Bridgton 4 on the Fourth, the area’s granddaddy road race, celebrated its 40th annniversary. Many past champions once again ran the four miler, and there were plenty of smiles of accomplishment, including some from (left to right) Kayla Lewkowicz, 24, and William Voigt, 25, both of Southborough, Mass. and Susannah Donoho, 20, of Wilmington, Del. (Rivet Photo)
BUSY IS THE WORD OF THE SUMMER for Casco’s Code Enforcement Officer Alex Sirois.
Town Hall walls go up late July One on One with... Alex Sirois
By Dawn De Busk Staff Writer CASCO — Now is the lull before the storm of activity. Both the electrician and the plumber have done what work they could before the Casco Town Hall structure takes shape. “The materials will be there sometime next week, and NEAL-CO will be starting work” on Monday, July 18, according to Casco Town Manager Dave Morton. NEAL-CO is a general contractor company owned by Seth Neal and based in
Wilton, according to the business website. “It’s a Lake Region company,” Morton said. “The electrician and plumber have been doing work, running conduits, pulling some wires. That’s on hold now until the building gets erected,” Morton said. The groundbreaking occurred on May 9, when R.N. Willey and Sons Excavation began the earth work. With the future town hall being built on the same property as the existing town hall,
it has been easy for Morton and town employees to monitor the progress on a daily basis. But, that progress is at a short-term standstill. “The first coat of pavement is done. The ground work is done except for loaming and seeding, and the landscaping,” Morton said, adding that those details will be taken care of once the structure is completed. The Town of Casco is acting as the general contractor during the town hall construction project. The expen-
diture of up to $600,000 for the town office construction was approved at Town Meeting in 2015. According to Morton, the project cost has been running about 15 to 20 percent less than predicted. During this year’s Town Meeting, residents approved the purchase of 11 acres adjacent to the town land off Meadow Road. The new acreage also has waterfront access to Parker Pond. However, people might want to hold off on planning WALLS, Page 2A
Cyclist dies, police search for car EFFINGHAM, N.H. — A 21-year-old Bridgton man died of his injuries following a traffic accident last Thursday night, June 30, on Route 25 near the intersection of Route 153 in Effingham, N.H. Jonathan Kauffman was traveling west on his 2014 Harley Davidson XL1200 motorcycle when it collided with a white sedan. Police are still looking for the woman who struck the man as he was riding his motorcycle. Kauffman, a Lake Region High School graduate, died due to his injuries at Maine Medical Center in Portland early Friday morning.
Described as a person with an “infectious smile” and a “lust for life,” Kauffman worked as a mechanic for the Lake Region High School Transportation Department. A celebration of life is scheduled for this Friday, July 8 at 6 p.m. at Lake Region High School (see obituary in this week’s edition). The New Hampshire State Police are still seeking the public’s assistance in identifying the white four-door sedan and other operator involved in this collision. At approximately 7:30 p.m. on June 30, the Effingham Police Department was notified of a serious motor vehicle crash on Route
25. When troopers and other emergency personnel arrived at the accident scene, they found Kauffman’s motorcycle in the middle of the westbound lane. Kauffman sustained serious injuries as a result of the collision and was transported to Maine Medical Center by DHART helicopter. Officials reported that it does not appear as though Kauffman was wearing a helmet at the time of the crash. Police say the other vehicle involved in the accident was a sedan bearing New York registration plates, an orange plate with black numbers. The operator was identified as a black female,
medium build with glasses and a ponytail. Based upon the initial onscene investigation, police say it appears that the sedan stopped suddenly in the middle of the westbound lane as the motorcycle was traveling westbound. The motorcycle was not able to stop in time, lost control and struck the back of the vehicle. The New Hampshire State Police Collision Analysis and Reconstruction Unit responded to the scene, and was assisted by the New Hampshire State Police Troop E, the Effingham Police Department and the Effingham Fire/EMS CYCLIST, Page 5A
By Dawn De Busk Staff Writer CASCO — Alex Sirois, the former assistant code enforcement officer in Poland, stepped aboard as Casco’s only CEO during the most hectic time of year. During a half-hour interview, office staff stepped in to check on the status of a residential septic system. “It’s a busy time of year. This would have definitely been easier to do in November, December or January,” Sirois said. During the course of one week, there are between 10 and 15 inquiries to the code enforcement department, not to mention building inspections that need to be scheduled. “If we can get through this month, we should be all set,” he said. Already, Sirois has been updating his department’s website to give people access to the answers of those most frequently asked questions. This was a project he undertook for the Town of Poland. “We will be redoing the website, the code enforcement part, to make it a lot more citizen friendly. The mindset is that if they can find the information on their own online, they won’t be calling or stopping by here,” he said. “And, that frees up time.” The website improvements “will be a work in progress whenever there is time,” he said. Sirois took some time to answer questions for The News on Wednesday morning. BN. How many years have you been in code enforceQ&A, Page 2A
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Page 2A, The Bridgton News, July 7, 2016
Town Hall walls
(Continued from Page 1A) a beach day there. The parcel is not yet public land. “We actually haven’t purchased. We won’t own the property until September or October,” Morton said. “We still have to borrow the money for the purchase,” he said. According to Morton, the property owner, Lucy Jackson, wanted to honor her rental obligations and give her tenants a few months to move out of the homes located on the parcel that is being sold, Morton said. “We don’t have a plan for using the waterfront until we go forward with the purchase,” he said. “We are delaying the purchase until September.” Meanwhile, property owners in the Town of Casco will not be taxed until 2017 for the land purchase and the infrastructure bond that were approved at Town Meeting. “You won’t see the impact from the bonds until 2017,” he said. The tax bills are mailed out in late August or early September; and those bills are due in two payments in October and in April. So, the 10-year bond payments won’t appear on the tax bills until August 2017, Morton said.
Airport lands grant U.S. Senators Susan Collins, chairman of the Transportation, Housing and Urban Development Appropriations Subcommittee, and Angus King, announced that the U.S. Department of Transportation (DOT) has awarded a total of $947,680 in funding to two airports — Eastern Slope in Fryeburg and Augusta State Airport — in Maine. The funding is awarded through the Federal Aviation Administration, an agency within the DOT. “In a rural state like Maine, regional airports are important pieces of our transportation system that help strengthen the tourism industry and support jobs across our state,” Senators Collins and King said in a joint statement. “This funding will bolster our transportation infrastructure and help support local economies across Maine.” The funding will be awarded as follows: Eastern Slope Regional Airport in Fryeburg will receive $552,986 to fund reconstruction of approximately 7,800 square yards of the existing apron pavement that has reached the end of its use. Augusta State Airport in Augusta will receive $394,694 to fund rehabilitation of the apron, runway, and taxiway pavement, as well as removing obstructions on the runway.
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USDA Rural Development Under Secretary Lisa Mensah and Congresswoman Chellie Pingree announced that 13 Maine businesses and farms — including Harvest Gold Gallery in Center Lovell — have been selected to receive a total of $108,001 to help them lower their energy costs and implement renewable energy systems. “Today’s announcement of Rural Energy for America Program (REAP) grants will have a tremendous impact on these 13 rural Maine businesses,” Mensah said during a visit to McDougal Orchards in Springvale with Rep. Pingree. “It will help them lower their carbon emissions significantly and reduce overall operating costs. Helping rural businesses thrive and become self-sustaining is a critical role for USDA Rural Development in rural communities across the country. I am especially grateful to be joined by such a strong advocate GALLERY, Page 4A Stephanie Butterfield is
COOLING OFF THE CROWD — As Scouts aimed their water guns at the crowd along Main Street in Bridgton for the Fourth of July Parade, they were told to avoid people with cameras and cell phones (in hand). Once the order was given, waves of water were sent. For more parade photos, go to Page 8B. (Rivet Photo)
Q&A with Casco CEO Alex Sirois (Continued from Page 1A) ment? Alex: I have been working in code enforcement for a little over three years now. BN. What were some of the highlights of your job as assistant CEO in Town of Poland? Alex: The greatest thing I take away from my time in Poland is the connections made. I was able to meet some great citizens and contractors while there, and I look forward to being able to continue that in Casco. BN. What made you decide to apply for the CEO job with the Town of Casco? Alex: I heard great things about the town, and its administration. BN. How has your first week at work been? Alex: Busy! The staff at the town office has been great, making the transition very smooth. BN. How would you describe your first month as CEO in Casco? Alex: Things have definitely settled down into a
groove. Once you get the office system put together — collecting e-mails and phone calls, things get a little more streamlined. Things are definitely more organized than week one. There is a lot going on; and it’s very easy for things to pile up. BN. What do you anticipate will take up most of your time — Shoreland Zoning stuff, building permits that require on-site visits, general questions from the public, answering reporters’ questions, reading the ordinances? Alex: Right now my focus has been on getting acquainted with the town’s zoning ordinance, and fielding questions. As things progress I can see Shoreland Zoning related questions, permits, and inspections taking up a majority of my time here. BN. Do you consider yourself to be a people person or a things person? Alex: Probably, a people person. I don’t seem to have too much alone time, even when I am not here. BN. As far as code enforcement goes, what relat-
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job in code enforcement? That’s a good question because a lot of people don’t see that connection. They don’t see how code enforcement and communication relate. This job is 80 percent communications and 20 percent researching codes. Good communication skills are absolutely essential. It’s important to get back to people right away. We get between 10 and 15 people calling a day with questions. BN. What other jobs did you have before getting into code enforcement for the Town of Poland? Alex: I actually managed a kitchen for three years, which was something else. I have been working for Poland since 2011. So, the summer after I graduated, I started with the Town of Poland but Q&A, Page 4A
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SAD 61, Sebago heat up said. “We know these things do happen. Attorneys have ways to work through issues.” Eastman pointed out a 10-year pact in Dirigo and a 20-year pact in Poland. “There is an opportunity here,” he said. “Give us a 10-year with a five-year right of review. You can decide to extend it or not. Gives us a fiveyear notice to Sebago that you may not want to continue with the school,” Eastman said. “You would expect to keep the school open with eight teachers and five kids per classroom?” School Board Chairman Janice Barter asked. Johnson replied, “This was a starting point. It was never said this was set in stone. To not get a counter, it makes me feel that a withdrawal is encouraged by you. Otherwise, we would be having some discussion and some movement around this. There is no movement, so I feel this is a closed door to us, and it pushes us toward withdrawal.” Bridgton Director Karla Swanson-Murphy said, “Did the Town of Sebago not vote to start the withdrawal process?
I expected from that vote it is what the town desires.” Eastman replied, “There is some confusion here. We were told the only way we could have a discussion with SAD 61 board was to initiate the withdrawal process.” Former school board member and current Withdrawal Committee member Richard Merritt said, “Your superintendent was not willing to talk with us.” “I may be a lot of things, but I am not a liar. What you are saying about me is a lie. I offered during an open (selectmen’s) meeting that I would be willing to meet with a small group and talk about how we could do things differently. That is not true Richard,” Smith responded. “We need to move past this if we are going to have any opportunity to resolve this. We are here to listen to your thoughts about not withdrawing. I said several times you did not need to start the withdrawal process.” One suggestion was for Sebago taxpayers to pick up additional costs (over what
to keep costs down no matter what we do, but you still get to a place you can’t do that. We have to be fiscally responsible to all of our communities. The state doesn’t look to help schools under 130 students. We are making it work. It’s not inexpensive.” If the sixth grade had remained at SES and not moved to Lake Region Middle School, the school population would be close to 100, Eastman noted. Adding Pre K could enhance enrollment, and attract young families to move to Sebago. Superintendent Smith pointed out that a number of school systems added Pre K as a means to maintain or gain more state aid at a time when their student populations were shrinking. Here in SAD 61, the
district receives little state aid, thus “whatever we do, it falls on the backs of our taxpayers,” Smith said. “I really have to keep a better eye on things financially than I ever have. I’m not opposed to keeping a school open, but when you get to a point when economics and education are crashing together, you need to look at alternatives.” Hearing possible options — multi-grades and Sebago paying more to keep grade levels if enrollment shrinks — Eastman felt “some progress” was being made. “It’s not leaps and bounds,” he said. It’s a start. The two groups will continue discussions this Tuesday, July 12, at 7 p.m. at the Lake Region High School library.
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(Continued from Page 1A) talking about these numbers, you’re talking about educating students at $22,000. Some things you have here don’t make sense to me as a superintendent.” Smith also didn’t like the tone regarding district construction projects and whether Sebago would support or oppose. “When you say you won’t oppose a construction project if you do X, Y and Z, I find that threatening, I don’t understand it from a district standpoint when you need to look at what’s best for all kids. I do understand the situation with the (SES) cafeteria, but we have to look at things from a fiscal situation and what needs to come first,” Smith said. “The (draft agreement) proposal was not a good starting point because it is very far reaching in many areas. You can negotiate anything, but you need a place where there are reasonable opportunities to have success.” Eastman asked if the district had “a number” other than 40 that would make fiscal sense. “I’m not recommending anything, I am listening to your thoughts,” Smith responded. Withdrawal Committee member Lisa Johnson thought a 20-year no school closure guarantee may be too far reaching, but felt it was a starting point for discussion. “Our attorney recommended to us that it would not be wise for this board to make a decision that would impact boards in the future. By that, he is saying this board doesn’t have a legal right to make a decision to keep the school open. There are opportunities for assurances,” Smith said. Eastman reduced the figure to a 10-year minimum no closure guarantee. “There have been no formal motions or initiatives to close SES. We felt, if that’s the case, getting a 10-year commitment would not be a problem,” he
other elementary school student costs may be) to keep grade levels open even if enrollment drops to 40. Eastman tossed out the idea of multi-age classrooms as a way to reduce costs in a small school. “You look at creative solutions,” he said. Barter said SES currently has class sizes of 12, while Songo Locks and Bridgton have 18-plus. Merritt said the multi-age class scenario had been raised before, and claimed Barter responded at the time it was not educationally sound. Barter said her children were part of multi-age classes, but with changes in testing and standards, that educational approach is no longer viable. “It’s not what is educationally sound now,” she said. “I’ve seen it done well and not done well. It depends on the skill of the teacher as well as the grouping of students,” Smith said. “From an educational standpoint, can it work, yes. Can it fail, yes. I want to know is this the reason why we are here? What can we work out so our elementary school stays K-5, Pre K-5 (when we can put it together), what will it look like in five years? We try
July 7, 2016, The Bridgton News, Page 3A
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Q&A: CEO Alex Sirois
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(Continued from Page 2A) for the REAP program in Rep. Pingree.” Congresswoman Chellie Pingree added, “Each dollar that a farm or rural business doesn’t have to spend on energy is another dollar that can go toward creating jobs or investing in their long-term sustainability. That’s why REAP is so vital in a state like Maine.” Harvest Gold Jewelry Company, in Lovell, received a $4,043 grant to purchase and install a 9.12 kW solar PV ground-mounted system to benefit this fine crafted gold jewelry maker and gallery of fine arts. This system is projected to produce 7,931 kWh annually and meet 100 percent of the company’s business energy demands. Funding of each award is contingent upon the recipient meeting the terms of the grant agreement. Since 2009, USDA Rural Development has invested more than $5.2 million in 93 Maine businesses through REAP.
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elaborate on what you mean when you say Casco “has a lot going on?” Basically, due to the eight or nine bodies of water, there is a large amount of summer residents. Due to the fact that the population swells during the summer, it is a small town that gets very busy. The town office — that is definitely an exciting project. It started shortly before I came on, and they start framing in two weeks. It will be nice to see the entire process through. But, Dave Morton and Bob Tooker have a good handle on that project. BN. Have you already been signed up to volunteer at Casco Days? Alex: Someone was in here earlier today asking if I know how to set up a Ferris wheel. I don’t know how to GEORGE LARIVIERE of Bridgton, who is past King Lion of the Bridgton Lions put a Ferris wheel together. Club, has been presented the 2016 Chuck Husick Memorial Award for outstanding I am sure I could research it. contributions to the marine industry and safety of the boating public through advocacy of marine radio and electronic navigation systems for over 40 years. George received his electronic training as a U.S. Air Force Airborne Radar technician, which led to owning a small marine electronics dealership to a factory sales representative and later vice president of sales to owner of Whiffletree Corp. He became involved with Radio LOVELL — The Greater Technical Commission for Maritime Services in Arlington, Va. in 1989, was elected to Lovell Land Trust talk and the RTCM Board of Directors in 1995, and became chairman of the board in 1997, walk this week will focus a position he held for 18 years. “One of his most significant contributions to marine on dragonflies and dam- safety was his leadership in introducing GPS location receivers in Emergency Position Indicating Radio Beacons and Personal Locator Beacons. Such devices enable immediate selflies. Tuesday, July 12, 7:30 distress position determination, resulting in faster rescue of seafarers in distress, and p.m., Charlotte Hobbs more lives saved.”
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your favorite places to spend time in Maine? Alex: I like Bailey Island, Casco Bay in general because I sail, and Bar Harbor for Acadia State Park. BN. What are some of the appealing qualities about Casco? Alex: Casco is a small town, which I like, but it has a lot going on. BN. Could you please
(Continued from Page 2A) not in code enforcement until later. I run an event services business. I have been doing that since 2010. We focus on weddings mostly. We also do audio visual, like setting up the disc jockey for an event — all things that fall under the umbrella of communications. BN. What are some of
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cleared it, mostly two days and then send back the difference to the buyer. “The checks are draw on an account with no money,
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4 ON THE FOURTH CHEERLEADERS — Kathleen Stevens and Debbie Lundberg join the “Memory Lane Cheerleaders” as they encourage the runners trudging up Dugway Road during Monday’s 4 on the Fourth Road Race. (Photo courtesy of ed stevens/Agency of Light)
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activity investigated on Main Street. Friday, July 1 2:19 p.m. Cleon H. Dyer Jr., 59, of Brownfield, was charged with failing to appear in court. 8:16 p.m. Russell W. Corsini, 26, of Plymouth, Mass., was charged with operating a motor vehicle while under the influence (no test) following a stop on Main Street. 9:03 p.m. Motor vehicle crash at the intersection of Main Street and Leach Road. 11:30 p.m. Angelica Gervais, 20, of Pelham, N.H., was charged with possession of liquor by a minor. Saturday, July 2 1:42 a.m. Suspicious person report at the Visitor’s Center. 4:16 a.m. Police investigated a complaint at a Lovell Road campground. 8:26 p.m. Police investigated an assault report at a Bridgton Road business. 9 p.m. Andrew T. Smith, 18, of Mansfield, Mass., was LOG, Page 7A
These items appeared on the Fryeburg Police Department log: Monday, June 27 7:19 a.m. Assist Fryeburg Rescue at a Main Street residence. 8:44 a.m. Suspicious activity at the firing range on Fish & Game Road. 10:28 a.m. Braden Lang Hawley, 33, of Brownfield was charged with criminal mischief. 3 p.m. Harassment complaint at a Pine Street residence. 10:45 p.m. Harassment complaint at a Kenerson Drive residence. 11:15 p.m. Civil issue on Pine Street. Tuesday, June 28 2:52 a.m. Nonreportable motor vehicle crash near Hemlock Bridge on Bridgton Road. 4:36 p.m. Civil issue on Jordan Camp Road. Wednesday, June 29 11:53 a.m. Found property at a Bridgton Road business. 3:30 p.m. Criminal mischief reported on Hemlock Bridge Road. 8:06 p.m. Animal complaint on Fair Street. Thursday, June 30 1:25 a.m. Domestic disturbance on Pine Street. 7:45 a.m. Responding to a report of a domestic disturbance on Belair Estate Road, police charged Kyle Johnston, 29, of Fryeburg, with domestic violence assault. 12:05 p.m. Motor vehicle crash on Main Street near Indian Acres. 1:44 p.m. Suspicious
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Page 6A, The Bridgton News, July 7, 2016
Birch Canoe vendors ride wave of tourism The Birch Canoe, 90 Roosevelt Trail, Casco, Maine Giftshop Hours: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., daily Phone number: (207) 655-6440 For more information: Please check out The Birch Canoe on Facebook By Dawn De Busk Staff Writer CASCO — Laura O’Leary has been collecting sea glass for 30 years. One day, her husband and children asked her what she planned to do with her massive collection. Then, her family got tough and told O’Leary that if she never did anything with the glass, eventually it would get thrown out. That was the impetus for O’Leary to incorporate sea glass into artwork that is truly 3-D. With a bit of creativity, a set of colored sketching pens and the frequent use of her hot glue gun, O’Leary started crafting the sea glass into framed artwork. She creates images of families of birds made out of sea glass. The birds are doing human activities like riding bicycles, fishing in a boat or playing at the beach. People can custom-order
scenes to reflect their family, she said. So, the threat of having a valued collection of sea glass just tossed out — that is how Ocean Current Art was born. Now, she sells sea glass in South Casco. In fact, O’Leary is one of 140 business owners who sell their products at The Birch Canoe. The gift shop is located right off Route 302 in the building formerly known as Cry of the Loon. Last month, the Sebago Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce held a ribbon-cutting ceremony for the gift shop. Then, on June 4, The Birch Canoe celebrated with a grand opening. According to Cheryl Segda, a co-owner of the new gift shop, the most populard items are “a lot of art work, stuff with loons on it, and glassware.” “Very popular are the sauces and Black Dinah chocolates,” Segda said. “People are complimentary on the way we have set up the store, what we sell, and the number of vendors we carry,” she said. “We have 140 vendors. So, we get a lot, a whole lot of compliments,” Segda said. The vendors are varied: BIRCH, Page 7A
What the people think...
What does the Fourth of July mean to you?
Dennis McMichael: I’m proud to be an American and live in Bridgton, it’s a slice of Americana: band and fireworks – we never go anywhere else. Elaine McMichael: It’s the birthday of our country. Feel joy and pride of being an American. KATHY BEAUREGARD, OF FOLKANNA, leans on her grandmother’s heritage to find inspiration for the craft projects, which she sells at The Birch Canoe. (De Busk Photo)
Cage Doe, 9, Brownfield (left): The candy Dan Walker 12, Bridgton: The pride of America and the honor of the Army.
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LAURA O’LEARY, OWNER of Ocean Current Art, does 3-D artwork using seaglass she found in Phippsburg, Maine. She is one of the many vendors who sell their artwork at The Birch Canoe, which held its grand opening on June 4. (De Busk Photo)
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Madison Frost, 7: It’s a nice celebration of the American flag, it’s a very important flag. Avery Bush, 8: Fun things to do and lots of flags everywhere. Carrie Bush: It’s a wonderful family day to celebrate and brings everyone together. Brings the town alive. Trevor Bush, 4: I enjoy the race. (Photos by George Bradt)
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July 7, 2016, The Bridgton News, Page 7A
Summer trail work date July 16 adopters do to support your favorite lands and trails? Join Loon Echo trail adopters and The Appalachian Mountain Club’s Maine Chapter on Saturday, July 16 at 7:45 a.m. for a day of trail work on the popular Ledges Trail
Forum on end of life questions Following up to the sold out 2016 Thresholds Conference, Hospice of Southern Maine keeps this important conversation going in six Maine communities. Next stop — Bridgton, next Thursday, July 14, at Bridgton Hospital. The community forum starts at 5:30 p.m. No cost to attend. Registration required (hospiceofsouthernmaine.org/ thresholds or firstname.lastname@example.org or call 207289-3643). The forum includes a free light supper followed by a video and facilitated discussion about what to say and do when talking about endof-life with family, friends or physicians. Dr. Diane Meier, international expert on hospice and palliative care, will give a step-by-step guide for talking about what matters most, when every moment counts when it comes to end-of-life conversations. The event is made possible by an endowment from
Dr. Diane Meier Guest Speaker Rev. Anne L. Hunter, MD fund, and the generous support of Maine Health Access Foundation, Home Instead Senior Care, Maine Medical Center and New England Cancer Specialists. Forums were held in South Portland and Kennebunk, and will be held in Falmouth (Sept. 13, Falmouth Congregational Church), Brunswick (Oct. 20, Curtis Memorial Library) and York (Nov. 16, First Parish Congregational Church).
(Continued from Page 5A) charged with possession of liquor by a minor. Sunday, July 3 12:15 a.m. Criminal trespass on Hemlock Bridge Road. 12:08 p.m. Criminal trespass on Smith Street.
Scam attempt fails (Continued from Page 5A) you sent them,” the Naples resident said. “There are too many seniors in the area who could fall for these schemes so I thought that I would share this experience. I did not send money, I had the bank verify funds first to see if it would clear and found it to be fraudulent.”
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(Continued from Page 4A) and stories from nature to tell a 300-million-year-old story of these insects. After that introduction, on Wednesday, July 6, we’ll gather (with nets, binoculars and cameras) to visit with our local dragonflies and damselflies — to watch them do everything from court and mate to kill and eat. This program is rated PG (for Politely Graphic). Wednesday, July 13, 10 a.m. to noon, Dragonfly and Damselfly walk accompanied by Brian Pfeiffer. We’ll gather with nets, binoculars and cameras to visit with our local dragonflies and damselflies — to watch them do everything from court and mate to kill and eat. Trailhead: John A. Segur West, New Road, Lovell Degree of Difficulty: Easy The Greater Lovell Land Trust walks are free and open to the public. Look for “Land Trust Walk Today” signs posted on Route 5 and leading to the trailhead. Be aware that though dogs are welcome on some properties, the GLLT asks
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Profile: The Birch Canoe (Continued from Page 6A) from the arts and crafts sector to the culinary arts. There are several businesses that use Maine-grown produce to infuse flavor into barbecue sauces, baked goods and candy. During the grand opening, the food vendors fired up the barbecue so people could taste test the products. Choosing the blueberry as his inspiration, Kelts Gordon, the owner of The Kennebunkport Sauce Co., said sales are sweet. There are plans to move his business out of his home
and into a building with more room for expansion, he said. There is a wide flavor of barbecue sauces based on the wild blueberry, Gordon said. Kathy Beauregard., a resident of Industry, Maine, said her quilted fairy wands are inspired by her greatgrandmother who was from the Czech Republic. “They wore lots of bright colors,” she said. “That’s what I start with: Color. I use buttons, bits of pieces of fabric from a shirt. And, everything is fairy-inspired,” Kathy said. “For a lot of crafts people
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there’s piece of love, a story, behind why they do it,” she said. The items on the shelves of The Birch Canoe are ones that might speak to the shopper. There are so many possibilities for the person looking for a souvenir and for the person sending gifts from Maine to people who live away. For more information, check out The Birch Canoe on Facebook.
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The tournament for the week last Wednesday was “Fewest Putts.” Mary Barry and Carolyn Stanhope tied with 13 putts for nine holes. Second place went to Yvonne Gluck with 16 putts; and third place went to Susan Jordan with 17 putts. Names were drawn for the pot, and Susan Jordan was the lucky winner.
All outdoor events are subject to weather conditions and/or date changes. For hikes and work days, always wear appropriate clothing and footwear for the weather conditions and varied terrain. Events will be cancelled when dangerous conditions or heavy weather are forecasted. For more information, please contact (207) 6474352, stewardship@lelt. org or check the website at www.lelt.org for updates HEAR YE, HEAR YE — Celebrate the Signing – with and additional activities. an announcement and cordial invitation — to hear live readings of the Declaration of Independence, at the Caswell Conservancy Center on the Fourth of July, the Town Crier (Robert Casimiro of Bridgton) proceeded along Main Street, in Harrison, the night before the that you not bring a pet Fourth. With his antique bell clanging to announce his on a GLLT-sponsored walk. presence and gain attention, the Crier gave details of Thank you for your coop- time, location, and more while dozens of folks at the Lakeside Creamery watched and listened as he strolled eration. Walks last approximate- along. Campers, summer residents, locals, boaters at the ly three hours, so please public ramp and walkers seemed captivated as he paused dress for the weather con- to invite them to the first public reading of the document, ditions. We suggest long at the Center. Readers, positioned on the outside steps pants, long sleeves and at 9, 10 and 11 a.m. were Sue Dovell, Phil Denison and sturdy shoes with socks. Muffett Crowell, all of Harrison. Nearly all who attended We highly recommend that took time out to visit inside, enjoy refreshments and ask you bring plenty of water, questions pertaining to the events planned at the Center; snacks, insect repellant and formerly the Caswell Building, the Historical Stone Building, that served as Harrison’s Library for nearly your camera. one hundred years.
GLLT walk & talk
at Pleasant Mountain. Some tools will be provided, but it is advisable to bring along a sturdy garden hoe or loppers if you have them. Work boots, pants and gloves are required to participate in this program. Please bring insect repellent, water and plenty of snacks. No experience necessary. Meet at the Ledges Trail approximately three miles down Mountain Road in Bridgton at 7:45 a.m. Approximately five hours. Strenuous.
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Like moose, trail workers are a rare sight but you have probably noticed their work when hiking at many of the Loon Echo Land Trusts preserves. Are you interested in learning more about land stewardship and what trail
Page 8A, The Bridgton News, July 7, 2016
The Bridgton News
July 7, 2016, The Bridgton News, Page 1B
Area Events KLWA Annual Meeting
Kezar Lake Watershed Association will be holding its Annual Membership Meeting on Saturday, July 9, at the VFW Hall on Smarts Hill Road in Lovell. Doors will open at 8:15 a.m. for coffee and the formal meeting will begin at 9 a.m. The agenda will feature an update on the proposed Albany South timber harvest; the announcement of a new grant that will significantly expand water quality monitoring program; and a report from the Climate Change Observatory Committee on the results of the core sampling done on the lake in the past year. Interested members of local communities and KLWA members are welcome to attend this important meeting.
Tide Pools Program at Harrison Village Library
Harrison Village Library will host Tide Pools: Life on the Rocky Shore, presented by Chewonki Traveling Natural History, on Wednesday, July 13, at 3 p.m. The tide pool is home to a variety of species whose unique adaptations allow them to maintain stability in a world that is in a constant state of change. Which species can endure the waves, tides, and temperature changes of the rocky coast? Using this interactive traveling display, participants will dip their hands into the three zones of Maine’s rocky intertidal ecosystem and touch some of the ocean’s most magnificent species. This program has been made possible in part through an Environmental Education Grant from Loon Echo Land Trust. It was designed for ages preschool to adult, and is free and open to the public. For more information, please call the library at 583-2970.
Worship time changed
The First Congregational Church in Bridgton has changed its worship time to 9 a.m. for the summer. The church will return to the 10 a.m. service time the first Sunday of September.
Caregiver Support Group meeting
The Bridgton Caregiver Support Group will meet Wednesday, July 13, from 1 to 2:30 p.m. at the Bridgton Community Center. Respite care is available while the group meets. Please call 647-2826 (note: new number) by July 12 if you would like respite care during the group. Please contact Ann O’Sullivan at SMAA, 1-800-427-7411 ext. 541 with any questions.
Waterford Historical Society program
The Waterford Historical Society will meet on Thursday, July 14 at 7 p.m. at the Wilkins House, next to the church in Waterford Flat. There will be potluck refreshments. All are welcome. The program for the evening will be Peter Hammond, Norway expert on the history of the electric trolley from Norway to Paris. He will speak on The Oxford Central Railway, which was begun in 1897 to go from Norway to North and South Waterford and beyond. It was never completed because of a riot by the 125 Italian workers brought from a Boston construction EVENTS, Page 4B
LITTLE HANDS, but for all generations is the theme at the Agriculture & Conservation Family Day at the Waterford Fair, Friday, July 15 from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Waterford Fairgrounds in North Waterford.
Agriculture & Conservation Family Day at World’s Fair NORTH WATERFORD — Friday, July 15 is Agriculture & Conservation Family Day at Waterford Fair. Beginning at 9:30 a.m., visitors to the fairgrounds will be treated to an array of exhibits that are fun and educational for the whole family. New to the fair this year will be “Little Hands for Forestry,” where children under the age of 8 can learn how to plant a tree, care for the tree as it grows, “harvest” the tree, load it into the pedal tractor and wagon, and take
it to the paper mill, where they can unload their lumber and receive play money, which may be redeemed at the WoodShop Store for many different items made from trees. Other areas of the special Forestry exhibit will include making balsam sachets, playing a tree memory game, learning how paper is made, who and what live in trees, what tree “cookies” can tell us about a tree and Oxford County District Forester Merle Ring will help children — and parents and
grandparents — learn something about how to identify trees. Many other exhibits will be available for the whole family to enjoy. Norway Police Chief Rob Federico will be on hand to visit with attendees while the children explore a police cruiser and learn about his job. There will be a blacksmith, bees, oxen, Brendi’s Petting Barn, Responsible Pet Care, Norway/Paris Fish & Game and so much more! Don’t forget to stop by the “Little Hands for Agriculture” exhibit, where children 10 and under will learn all about growing and marketing.
Sign up with Miss Marilyn to win prizes, check out our new corntoss and horseshoes games, try your hand at making really big bubbles or just come and visit with folks. Agriculture & Conservation Family Day is open to all free of charge. Bring a picnic lunch to enjoy at the fair or buy some of the delicious food, and ice cream, prepared by members of the fair. This event is sponsored by Oxford County Soil & Water Conservation District in partnership with Waterford Fair. For more information call 743-5789, ext. 111 or e-mail email@example.com
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Page 2B, The Bridgton News, July 7, 2016
Local authors featured at Bridgton Books es, with more entries appearing every week,” reports co-owner Pam Ward as she zips around the shop grabbing books off the shelves and stacking them in her arms. For kids Pam chose A Snowy Owl Story, by Melissa Kim. “It’s a beautifully-illus-
MIN-YOUNG KIM makes her debuut at the SebagoLong Lake Music Festival on Tuesday, July 12. She is a founding member and first violinist of the internationallyacclaimed Daedalus Quartet.
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ago, but it’s a timeless tale of journeying and self-discovery, and defiantly worth reading. And lastly a memoir: A Piece of Bosco, by Richard Hagerstrom. Hagerstrom calls himself the Supreme Court
HARRISON — The son with an exciting program, Deertrees Theatre in Harrison. Sebago-Long Lake Music Gypsy Flair, on Tuesday, Known for its beautiful Festival opens its 44th sea- July 12, at 7:30 p.m. at the woodland setting and superb acoustics, Deertrees Theatre will be home of the Festival for five Tuesday evenings through Aug. 11, presenting masterThurs., Fri., Sat. works of chamber music rep& Sun. ertoire performed by internaEnvironmentally Sensitive Farming 10–2 tionally acclaimed artists. The concert will start with Warm weather and rain are finally producing crops! Haydn’s popular “Gypsy” WE HAVE: cut herbs (8 basils, 8 other herbs), garlic scapes, Trio and move on to Bartok’s Contrasts, a masterful work head lettuces (8 varieties and colors), lettuce mix (8 varieties in one bag!) written for Benny Goodman. rainbow chard, scallions, some summer squash, sweet onions This unusual work features the Also Farm Fresh eggs unique combination of clarinet, violin, and piano in gypsy 808 Maple Ridge Rd., Harrison, ME SENIOR FARM rhythms and tunes that offer SHARES Recorded Updates: 583-4698 AVAILABLE a true contrast to the gypsy maplespringsfarm.wordpress.com styles of Haydn and Brahms. The concert will end with the monumental Brahms Piano Quartet, which should keep the audience on the edge of their Made in USA seats as the “Gypsy Rondo” Decorative Flags for Garden & Home ends the piece with an exhilaheadlong rush. Mailbox Covers • Kites • Spinners • Windsocks rating Program: July 12, Gypsy See our ad in the Classified Section Flair HAYDN: Piano Trio No. 39 in G Major, Hob.XV:25, AINE LAG ANNER “Gypsy” 9 to 5 Mon. through Fri., and 9 to 3 on Sat. BARTOK: Contrasts for 824 Roosevelt Trail, Windham Phone: 207-893-0339 email@example.com Clarinet, Violin, and Piano BRAHMS: Piano Quartet No. 1 in G Minor, Op.25 OCKY IDGE UIDE ERVICE Performers: Artists makSMALL & LARGE ing their SLLMF debuts are Min-Young Kim, founding MOUTH BASS, member and first violinist of LAKE TROUT & SALMON the internationally-acclaimed on Maine’s Lakes & Ponds Daedalus Quartet, and Mihai
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PAM WARD holds The Snowy Owl. Jester and has made a 40-year career of juggling and following Jesus the subject of this innovative work. Bridgton Books is open daily, 140 Main Street. Telephone: 647-2122.
Opening night is July 12 for the 2016 SLL Music Festival
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Myself,” is a collection of letters, essays, photographs and poetry. Walter Bannon, wellknown antique bottle excavator, wrote Digger Down several years ago. It’s a great story, told by an expert at the craft. Switch hitter Caroline Grimm has been soaking up Bridgton’s history since she turned seven, and has entertaining offerings for both children and adults. The saga of the Perley Family of church mice living in South Bridgton is as charming as her Voices of Pondicherry series is gripping. The latter series, now number four, are local historical fiction. Jane O’Donal is also penning a series of historical novels: the Fryeburg Chronicles. Book IV was published just last month. Collectors may be interested in Lisa Moore’s Limited Choices, a book of poetry, each numbered and signed by the author. Greg Shattenberg, a fellow artist from Norway, has lovingly printed this beautiful book. Kevin Hancock’s Not For Sale came out nearly a year
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trated board book so it’s good up to age seven,” she notes. “So far there are three in this series.” Maine Moose on the Loose, is recommended because of the story and the fantastic photographs. The title is also part of a series. The Gray Animal Farm is featured in Maine Wildlife Park, by Cynthia Grimm with lovely illustrations by Perri Broadbent. Seven-year old oyster farmer, Kellie Peters, has written Farming on the Sea. “The newest lavishlyillustrated book from prolific local author Cheryl Johnson is Sea Folk Stories,” said Sue Connolly, shop assistant. Lois Lowry, famous for The Giver, the Gooney Bird series along with Anastasia has again moved into her local digs. Steven King once again resides lakeside. Several of his books are set in Bridgton. Barbara Grandolfo, from Harrison, has written a moving tribute to her late husband Gordon Dexter, who died two years ago. “The Journey of Losing My Love and Finding
By George Bradt Special to The News Books by many local authors are in stock at Bridgton Books for your summer reading pleasure. These books cater to all tastes, not to mention age groups. “There’s a plethora of choic-
Marica, cellist and founding member of the award-winning Amphion String Quartet. Returning artists are Laurie Kennedy, principal violist of the Portland Symphony and former SLLMF music director; Carmelo Galante, principal clarinetist of the Omaha Symphony; Stephen Manes, professor Emeritus of piano at Buffalo SUNY and former SLLMF Music Director; Mihae Lee, renowned pianist and the new Music Director of SLLMF. All concerts are on Tuesday evenings, July 12, 19, 26 and Aug. 2 and 9, at 7:30 p.m. at Deertrees Theatre in Harrison, Maine. Tickets: Individual tickets are $25; five-concerts subscriptions are $100; free for anyone 21 and under. Tickets available online: www.sebagomusicfestival.org/tickets or 781-3202 All tickets are for open seating and will be held at the front entrance box office. Tickets are available concert nights starting at 6:45 p.m. Reserved tickets must be picked up by 7 p.m. SLLMF community concerts Community outreach programs are offered in Bridgton, Norway, Portland and Chebeague Island. Discover the Joys of Classical Music: an hour-long OPENER, Page 3B
July 7, 2016, The Bridgton News, Page 3B
Heather Masse and Jed Wilson to feature at Brick Church benefit
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. When and where? On Thursday, July 14, at 7:30 p.m. at a benefit performance at The Brick Church for the Performing Arts in Lovell. Although this dynamic and engaging duo performs in theaters and venues across the country, including many guest spots on Garrison Keillor’s A Prairie Home Companion, Lovell lays proud claim to both of them. Singer-songwriter Heather grew up in Lovell, though she and her family now reside in the Catskills; pianist Jed lives in Lovell now. Heather Masse began singing at an early age. Trained at the New England Conservatory of Music as a jazz singer, she is steeped in the jazz tradition, which informs her distinct approach to singing folk, pop and bluegrass. A member of the Canadian 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. Heather’s many recordings include her solo debut album “Bird Song” (Red House Records, 2009). Of her 2013 CD, “Lock My Heart,” an album of jazz standards and originals with legendary pianist Dick Hyman, reviewer C. Michael Bailey wrote, “Masse’s voice is perfectly natural and fresh — lush and supple. She is neither married to the melody nor has the compulsion to show off vocal fireworks. She is relaxed as opium and honey, yet is as exacting as a mathematical equation.” Her newest release, “August Love Song,” presents another remarkable musical collaboration, this time with octogenarian trombone maverick Roswell Rudd. Jed Wilson and Heather
Masse have been creating dynamic music together for some time. 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 longstanding musical partnership with renowned jazz vocalist (and NEC faculty member) Dominique Eade. The duo 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 piano work, skilled and subtle, made plain why a guy so young has become Eade’s duo partner of choice.” Currently, Jed is presenting a six-part series of concerts with guest artists,
Heather Masse and Jed Wilson to feature at Brick Church beneift concert on Thursday, July 14 at The Brick Church for the Performing Arts in Lovell. “Encounters in Sound,” at the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center in Fryeburg. He and Heather will be accompanying Prairie Home Companion on an August cruise in Alaska. Heather and Jed met as jazz students at The New England Conservatory of Music and have been performing together ever since — for more than 13 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 appear-
ances 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 Brick Church for the Performing Arts, a great local architectural masterpiece. The Masse-Wilson concert will take place on Thursday, July 14, at 7:30 p.m., at the Brick Church for the
Performing Arts on Christian Hill Road in Lovell. Tickets ($20) will be available at the door; refreshments will be served at intermission. For more information or for reservations, call 207-925-1500.
Peddler program at Narramissic
Bitter Sweet Barn Mercantile
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downtown Bridgton. The museum and archives are open in July and August Tuesday-Friday from 1 to 4 p.m. Narramissic, located on Ingalls Road, off Route 107 in South Bridgton, is an historic house museum and a venue for events and workshops that further an appreciation of early American life. It is open for tours TuesdaySaturday from 1 to 4 p.m. this summer. With over 20 acres of fields, it sits on one of the highest points of land in town, with spectacular views to the north and west. The public is invited to enjoy the grounds any time during daylight hours. For further information contact the Bridgton Historical Society at 647399, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org, or visit the web- BACK IN THE DAY — This photo is a daguerreotype of a 19th-century peddler from the Library of Congress. site or Facebook page.
~ Driveway Flea Market ~
Sunday, July 17 • 9-2 (Rain Date TBA) Shop Open
Local artists & artisans, potters, metalsmithing, jewelry, photography, fairtrade, creators of whimsey. Buy local, buy American.
Please come in and browse, it’s good therapy! ~ Pam Rathmell
Gene Bahr WILDLIFE ART GALLERY
1306 Bridgton Rd., Sebago Me. • www.genebahr.com • by appointment 647-5238 Fish and bird carvings, taxidermy and paintings in all mediums
EMPORIUM Vintage • Artisans • Cottage • Antiques • Collectables
One Great Shop Loaded with
Awesome Stuff TF48
(Continued from Page 2B) fun and informative free concert in an intimate setting for listeners of all ages. Sunday, July 24, 7 p.m. at St. Peter’s Church in Bridgton. Chebeague Concert: Free concert on Saturday, July 30, 7:30 p.m. at United Methodist Church in Chebeague Island. Healing through Music: a new program designed to bring healing music to nearby medical facilities for patients, staff and volunteers. For more information including ticket purchases and artists bios, please visit the website: www.sebagomusicfestival.org
Canada. Many remember the program he presented at Narramissic in 2010, “Do You Know What Hell Is?” a lively reenactment of an 1835 religious revival. Also, at 1 p.m. on Saturday, July 9, BHS Director Ned Allen will lead a hike to the quarry that was the source of the granite blocks in the foundation of its buildings. In addition to Narramissic, the historic Peabody-Fitch Farm in South Bridgton, Bridgton Historical Society operates an archives and museum in the former fire station on Gibbs Avenue in
Sturbridge, Tom Kelleher has worked as a costumed historical interpreter, trainer for the cooper shop, supervisor of the mills, coordinator of historic trades, research historian, program coordinator, and managed staff training. He has researched and developed dozens of historic characters and programs, which he has presented at scores of museums, schools, and historical societies around the country. He has also taught a variety of craft skills and historical subjects to museum staffs as well as the general public and at teacher workshops throughout the United States and
Tom Kelleher, historian and curator of Mechanical Arts at Old Sturbridge Village in Sturbridge, Mass., will bring a 19th-century peddler to life on Tuesday, July 12 at 7 p.m. in the Temperance Barn at Narramissic, the historic Peabody-Farm in South Bridgton. His program is titled “Peddling Your Wares: A Look at Itinerant Merchants in Early 19th Century New England.” These traveling salesmen brought goods from around the world along with news, stories and conversation to farm families, who were not instantly tied to the outside world as we are today. Kelleher will present the program as a historically-costumed peddler. Public admission is $10, $8 for members of Bridgton Historical Society. In over 30 years at Old
A collaboration with Harvest Hills Animal Shelter
Open 7 days • 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. 142 Main St., Bridgton • 647-4500
Rufus Porter Museum
BRIDGTON CHICKADEE QUILTERS
Now on Main Street Preview Exhibit & Gift Shop
JULY 9 & 10, 2016
DONATIONS $5.00 Quilt Exhibit Yard Sale Vendor Area Chinese Auction Demonstrations Cafe
Saturday & Sunday 10 A.M. – 4 P.M. Stevens Brook Elementary School Directly Off Route 302 in Bridgton, Maine
Vendor & Shelf Space Available
PERFORMANCES THIS WEEK “Maine’s most enchanting playhouse”
Fri., July 8 – 7:00 p.m. Theatre: “Young Performer’s Workshop Presentation” Sat., July 9 – 7:30 p.m. Theatre: “Around the World in 80 Days” Tues., July 12 – 7:30 p.m. Classical Music: Sebago/Long Lake Music Festival Wed., July 13 – 7:30 p.m. Opera: “The Medium,” PORTopera Like us on Facebook Tickets online: www.brownpapertickets.com www.deertrees-theatre.org tel: 207.583.6747 156 Deertrees Rd, Harrison, ME 1T27ss
For our 2016 Season
Open Now thru September 5 Thursday - Saturday • Noon - 4 p.m. Rufus Porter Museum Is On the Move! Donations to On the Move go toward a challenge matching grant from the Ham Charitable Foundation. To find out more please visit our website: www.rufusportermuseum.org
121 Main Street ~ PO Box 544 Bridgton, ME 04009 ~ 207.647.2828
Page 4B, The Bridgton News, July 7, 2016
Whitney at Harvest Gold
Entertainment & Concerts
CENTER LOVELL — Harvest Gold Gallery is happy to announce that work of master wood carver Gene Whitney is now on exhibit! Focusing on creating true-to-life recreations of fish, songbirds, and birds of prey, Whitney’s carvings are award-winning masterpieces. Born in Caracas, Venezuela, Whitney moved to the United States at an early age. His interest in painting began seriously for him at age 12, and continued into adulthood: learning many different styles of painting and creating from many different teachers and schools. After a long career in illustration and design, Whitney took his art a step further and combined his skill in painting and in carving to create the sculptural marvels that he has become so well renowned for. Whitney’s carvings have won multiple first place awards in competitions throughout New England, including at the Maine Coast Competition of the Penobscot Bay Carvers and Artists Association, the New England Wood Carvers Competition, and the Maine Sportsman’s
Sunday, July 10 The Summer Concert Series continues on the Village Green in Naples from 6 - 7 p.m. (inside Naples Methodist Church, if rain) is underway. This week’s concert will feature Lola Lee, country music. Monday, July 11 The Poland Springs Preservation Society’s annual summer concert series is held at the All Soul’s Chapel, Poland with doors opening at 6:30 p.m. and program starts at 7 p.m. Tickets are $6 in advance at Maine State Building or $7.50 at the door. FMI: 207-998-4142. The artist performing is Anni Clark. She won “Female Artist of the Year” and “Folk Artist of the Year” in 2003 in Jam Music Magazine’s Reader’s Pix awards. Tuesday, July 12 The Sebago-Long Lake Music Festival opens its 44th season with an exciting program, Gypsy Flair, at 7:30 p.m. at Deertrees Theatre, Harrison. Call 781-3202 for information on tickets or purchase online at www.sebagomusicfestival.org/tickets. Thursday, July 14 Loon Echo Land Trust’s famous Acoustic Sunset Concert Series on top of Hacker’s Hill Preserve on Quaker Ridger Road in Casco returns for the fifth season. Opening concert features folk singer/songwriters Bennett & Perkins with harmonies and guitar work from 6 - 8 p.m., with a suggested donation of $10 for adults and $5 for a child to benefit the ongoing stewardship efforts of Hacker’s Hill. The Sebago-Long Lake Music Festival presents, All Things French, at 7:30 p.m. at Deertrees Theatre, Harrison. Call 781-3202 for information on tickets or purchase online at www.sebagomusicfestival.org/tickets A stunning, intoxicating extravaganza of jazz, folk and blues with Heather Masse and Jed Wilson at The Brick Church in Lovell at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are available at the door for $20, refreshments will be served at intermission. For more information or for reservations, call 925-1500. The event is to help support The Brick Church. The Arts Jubilee 34th Summer Concert Season begins with A Tribute to the Beach Boys at the base of Mount Cranmore in North Conway. Headline concerts begin at 7 p.m. with an early concert performance by some of the area’s best musicians at 6 p.m. Admission is $10 for adults, $8 for seniors, $5 for students and free for kids 12 and under. Saturday, July 16 A concert by “The Greatest Gift” will be held at the Naples United Methodist Church, 1000 Roosevelt Trail, Naples at 6:30 p.m. A love offering will be taken up. Sunday, July 17 The Summer Concert Series continues on the Village Green in Naples from 6 - 7 p.m. (inside Naples Methodist Church, if rain) is underway. This week’s concert will feature Gloria Jean & Bobbi Lee, country music. Monday, July 18 The Poland Springs Preservation Society’s annual summer concert series is held at the All Soul’s Chapel, Poland with doors opening at 6:30 p.m. and program starts at 7 p.m. Tickets are $6 in advance at Maine State Building or $7.50 at the door. FMI: 207-998-4142.
Ironman competitor to speak
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The Bridgton Art Guild is celebrating both local art and local food with a “Palette-Table” gathering from 5 – 8 p.m. at Gallery 302, 112 Main Street, Bridgton. Tickets are $20 and are available at The Gallery. FMI: 647-2787.
The North Sebago Methodist Church will be holding a Craft & Bake Sale with light lunch from 9 a.m. – 2 p.m., The church is located on Route 114. Saturday – Sunday, July 9, 10 The Annual Chickadee Quilt Show will take place at Stevens Brook Elementary School in Bridgton from 10 a.m. – 4 p.m. Tickets are $5.00 at the door. Saturday, July 16 Art in the Park will be held in Shorey Park, Bridgton with the rain date of July 17.
be held at the fairgrounds, 36 Green Road, Waterford. For more information contact Lisa Scribner 890-7669. Also, The Waterford World’s Fair will be held July 15-17, featuring many agricultural events, great musical entertainment throughout the weekend and, as always, delicious food. A fiddlers’ contest will Dance features Smokehouse Boys The Waterford World’s Fair is sponsoring a take place on Sunday along with a contra dance. Gates open dance with Smokehouse Boys this Saturday, July 9, from 8 daily at 9 a.m. Admission is $6, children ages 5 and under are p.m. to midnight, BYOB, 21-plus event, $10 per person, to free. For more information please call 207-595-1601
Craft and Flea Market
Saturday, July 9 Celebration Barn Theater presents, Martin Dorkey’s The Exclusion Zone at 8 p.m. An exhilarating storyteller’s pursuit of art and inspiration. For tickets call 743-8452 or www.CelebrationBarn.com. Friday - Sunday, July 15 - 17 The Originals present Agatha Christie’s The Unexpected Guest at the Saco River Theatre, 29 Salmon Point Road in Buxton. Show times are Friday and Saturday at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday at 2:30 p.m. For ticket information and reservations call 929-5412 or order online at www.sacorivertheatre.org/events. Saturday, July 16 Celebration Barn Theater presents, Magician Peter Bole with mind-blowing illusions with lots of laughs. For tickets call 743-8452 or www.CelebrationBarn.com.
The Waterford Grange will be hosting a craft and flea market this summer each Friday and Saturday from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. throughout July and August. There will be sewn, knit, and crocheted items, as well as other crafts made by members and friends. The flea market treasures include books, toys, seasonal decorations, dishes and small appliances. It also includes a large selection of picture frames, and a variety of pocketbooks, sports and travel bags. Newest items include two handcrafted day beds, a beautiful wedding gown – and even a kitchen sink! It is held on Route 35 beside the North Waterford Post Office.
Flamingos & Fleas Scholarship
The annual Flamingos & Fleas Scholarship Sale to benefit the Scholarship Fund of the East Otisfield Free Baptist Church will be held on Saturday, July 16 from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Otisfield Community Hall, located on Route 121 in the village of Otisfield. All monies raised by the sale are added to the Scholarship Fund, which awards scholarships to area students each year. One of this year’s recipients was Nick Wandishin of Casco. The sale will offer a wide assortment of wild and wonderful treasures. Looking for a pink flamingo? This might EVENTS, Page 5B
the sculptures, fewer than ten sculptures are crafted yearly. Harvest Gold is open daily and is located just past the Center Lovell Market at 1082 Main Street. For further information about the gallery, call (207) 925-6502 or check out the gallery’s website at www. harvestgoldgallery.com
The Norway Memorial Library is pleased to announce that Angela Bancroft, an Ironman competitor, will speak at the library on Tuesday, July 12 at 6:30 p.m. Angela will speak about her experience as an Ironman competitor and how she stays motivated to maintain a healthy lifestyle. Her sports experience includes competitive swimming until graduating from college, running marathons, Ironman competitions, and coaching to national and international athletes through her TriMoxie Multisport Coaching business. Angela holds an USAT Level 1 Certified Triathlon Coach and RRCA Certified Run Coach. This program is part of the library’s adult summer reading program, I’m Bookin’ It at Norway Memorial Library. You do not have to participate in the reading program to attend this program. The program is free and open to the public. To inquire more about the program or register call the library at 743-5309 ext.1.
394 hio ridge rd. denmark me 04022
his home in Limerick. To enter into a carving competition or show, every piece of your art must be carved. So, those branches, pebbles, and bits of aquatic vegetation which you see his fish swimming through? All of those pieces must be carved, too. Due to the intricate nature of
Arts & Crafts
(Continued from Page 1B) company. They were never paid and took hostages in a siege, which lasted four days at Rice’s Junction in East Waterford. Locally called, “The Italian War,” it featured daring rescues and a near lynching.
restoration & repair of wood/canvas canoes
Show. Realistic carving came so naturally to Whitney that he won his first award on the sixth fish he carved. The realism to be found in every scale or feather of Whitney’s work is hard won, however. Whitney finds inspiration for his work in the plants and stones around
LARGE MOUTH BASS WITH LURE by Gene Whitney is now showing at Harvest Gold in Center Lovell.
KEEFE’S MARINE Alan Keefe, Owner KeefesMarine@yahoo.com 207-693-3075 Fully-Insured PO Box 1373 335 Roosevelt Tr., Naples, ME 04055
– General Contractor – Custom Designer & Builder Waterfront/Residential Construction TF9
Bridgton, ME 207-647-3883 • MainEcoHomes.com TF16
July 7, 2016, The Bridgton News, Page 5B
Fairs & Festivals Bernice Lewis at Noble House
(Continued from Page 4B) be the place to find one. How about a plate to replace one you broke last year? Who knows? It might be among the dozens of objects offered for sale. Do you need a plant to replace one the deer ate? Plants will be offered for sale, as well bric-a-brac, furniture, gardening items, and much more. Come, look around and enjoy the bargains. In addition to treasures, you will find delicious goodies, cooling lemonade, sandwiches, and coffee. Take-away beans will be available for those who want a traditional Saturday night supper. If you need further information call Priscilla at 539-2533 or Vickie at 627-7133. Donations will be accepted at the Community Hall from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. on Monday, July11, Tuesday, July 12, Wednesday, July 13, and Thursday, July 14. The Community Hall will also be open on Wednesday and Thursday from 5 to 7:30 p.m. If you would like a list of possible donations, please call Priscilla or Vickie at the above telephone numbers.
County Democrats to meet
The Oxford County Democrats will hold a meeting on Wednesday, July 13 at the Crescent Park School in Bethel from 5 to 7 p.m. The agenda will include updates on campaigns, fundraising and events. The meeting is open to Democrats and those interested in electing Democrats. Upcoming major events include a BBQ on Sunday, July 31, at the Local 900 hall in Rumford in honor of the legislative service of Rep. Matt Peterson and Rep. Paul Gilbert, and the annual BBQ fundraiser for the Oxford County Democrats in August, 4:30 at the University of Maine 4-H Camp in Bryant Pond. Democratic offices are open at 1125 Route 2 in Rumford, at the stoplight in Norway/ Paris, and on Upper Church Street in Bethel. To volunteer for campaign activities contact email@example.com, or call Oxford County Democratic Chairman Cathy Newell at 875-2116. For further information visit https://www. facebook.com/OxfordCountyDems/
Otisfield Sewing and Craft Group
Come bring a project or just come to enjoy the comradery of a small group of women who meet every Wednesday (except the third Wednesday) at the Otisfield Community Hall from 12:30 to 3 p.m. The group puts the tea kettle on and works on their projects and sometimes on a group project. They share ideas, skills, books and patterns. For more information, contact Susan at 539-9034 or e-mail whitecapfarm@yahoo. com or Elaine at 461-1995 or e-mail at dobleverrill@ gmail.com
Pickling as way to preserve harvest
Preserving the harvest will be the focus of a University of Maine Cooperative Extension workshop from 1 to 4 p.m. on Thursday, July 21 at the UMaine Extension office, 9 Olson Road, South Paris. Taught by UMaine Extension food preservation community education assistant Kate McCarty, the hands-on workshop uses recommended preservation methods for canning and freezing garden vegetables, including using water bath canners to pickle vegetables. The $20 fee includes fresh produce and canning jars. Participants should bring a potholder. Registration is online (extension.umaine.edu/ register/product/pth-pickling-oxford-july-21-2016). For more information or to request a disability accommodation, call (207) 743-6329 or 1-800-287-1482 (in Maine).
included in Peter, Paul and Mary’s Lifelines video (PBS). She was featured in Yoga Journal for her work with sound and yoga, and has shared the stage with many renowned artists, including Dar Williams, Dixie Chicks, Patty Griffin, Pete Seeger, Ellis Paul, Rory Block, Livingston Taylor, Odetta, Christine Lavin, Marty Sexton, Patty Larkin, Catie Curtis, Mary Gauthier... it’s a long list. She has a forty-year old daily yoga practice, loves good coffee, and her religion is the Grand Canyon. Bernice is The Artist Associate in Songwriting at Williams College in Williamstown, Mass. She also teaches at Colorado College in Colorado Springs, Colo., Rock On Camp at Berkshire Community College in Pittsfield, Mass., as well as at many schools and retreat centers. Her writings and recordings will be archived in the Southwest Collection at Texas Tech University in Lubbock, Texas. The Noble House Inn is located at 81 Highland Road in Bridgton.
Palette to Table at Gallery 302 The Bridgton Arts Guild will be hosting a summer fundraising event — “Palette Table” — at Gallery 302, 112 Main Street in Bridgton, on Saturday, July 9 from 5 to 8 p.m. Tickets are $20 per person and are available at Gallery 302 or call 647-2787. The event features fabulous appetizers prepared by local restaurants using farm-fresh produce from Hosac Farm in Cornish and cheeses from Fern Hill Farm in Naples and Silver Moon Creamery in Westbrook. This ticketed event will help to support the operations of Gallery 302 and The Burr Chase Arts Center, offering fine art and art education in Bridgton and the surrounding communities. Enjoy the food, a cash bar (craft beer and wine), and live music from guitarist Carlos Olmeda while you bid on silent auction items.
Author at library Mary Atkinson of Stoneham will visit the Bridgton Library on Tuesday, July 12 at 11 a.m. to talk about and read from Owl Girl, her children’s book for ages 6-10. She will also conduct a lively writing workshop for school-aged children. The hooting call of the barred owl has long captivated Mary and was in the inspiration for Owl Girl. In the story, Holly is staying at the lake for summer vacation with her grandparents. One night, when she’s feel- Monday to Saturday We accept ing homesick and alone, she VISA 9 to 6 M/C hears the ancient and mysteSunday 10 to 4 DEBIT rious call of an owl. Holly’s EBT certain that he’s calling just 207-647-9998 to her and that she must find 19 Sandy Creek Rd., Bridgton him!
Suppers & breakfasts Saturday, July 9 Start off the weekend at the Public Buffet Breakfast at the United Parish of Harrison and North Bridgton located at 77 Main Street in Harrison. Menu consists of scrambled eggs, pancakes, home fries, sausage, fresh fruit, coffee, tea, juice, muffins and coffee cake. Breakfast will be from 7:30 til 9:30. Donations are welcome. Denmark Lions Club Annual Bean Hole Bean Supper will be held at 5 p.m. at the Denmark Municipal Building. Rain or shine. Choice seating inside or out. Adults $7 and children $4 (under 12 w/parent). Also Peter Allen & Hurricane Mountain will play free music and fireworks at 9 a.m. This event is held at the Bicentennial Park. Wednesday, July 13 The second of four Waterford Summer Breakfasts at the Wilkins Community House at the foot of Plummer Hill Rd. A breakfast of freshly baked muffins, eggs, pancakes, bacon, sausage, donuts, coffee, tea, and orange juice and real Maine Maple Syrup will be served from 7:30 to 10 a.m. The price is $8 for adults, $4 for children ages 5-10, and free for children under 5 years of age. Saturday, July 16 Bolsters Mills United Methodist Famous Chicken Pie Suppers continue this week with seatings at 5 p.m. and 6 p.m. and an additional one at 7 if needed. $10 for adults and $5 for children under 12. Reservations can be made Saturday morning only between 9 a.m. and noon at 583-9024. Public Baked Bean Supper at the East Baldwin Church Parish Hall, 4:30 - 6 p.m. Adults at $8.00 and children are $3.50. Come and enjoy. Tuesday, July 19 A Public Supper at the North Waterford Congregational Church will be held from 5 - 6:30 p.m. The menu includes baked beans, American chop suey, casseroles, salads, brown bread, rolls, beverages and strawberry shortcake. Served buffet-style, all you can eat for adults $9 and children under 12 $4.50.
Summer Hours Open Daily: 7 a.m. – 7 p.m. 103 Main St., Bridgton
SUN: Spaghetti & Meatballs MON: Beef Stew TUES: Macaroni & Cheese WED: Chicken & Biscuits THURS: Shepherd’s Pie FRI: Meatloaf SAT: Chicken Pot Pie
Casco/Naples/Raymond American Legion Post #155
Meat Roll Mon., July 11th
Open Pool 6:30 p.m.
Summer Dart Season 7:00 p.m.
Fri., July 8th • 6:30 p.m.
Tues., July 12th
9 Depot St., Bridgton, Maine
Thurs., July 7th FINDING DORY (PG)
Wed., 7/13 • 5:30 p.m.
Mon., July 13 7:00 p.m.
Couples Dart Shoot
1:00, 1:15, 4:00, 4:15 & 7:15
INDEPENDENCE DAY: RESURGENCE (PG13) 1:30, 4:30 & 7:30
THE SECRET LIFE OF PETS (PG)
Hall Rental • 693-6285
Advance Screening at 7:00
Route 11, Naples, ME • 693-6285 americanlegionpost155.com
Fri., July 7th – Wed., July 13th THE SECRET LIFE OF PETS (PG)
Lovell Village Store & Restaurant
FINDING DORY (PG)
Best & Biggest Breakfast anywhere • Breakfast served all day • Fresh baked pastries and bread • Hand-cut french fries • Pizza 10”,16”, or by the slice • Buffalo Burgers • Daily lunch specials • Weekend supper specials
1:00, 4:00 & 7:00
Szechuan, Hunan & Cantonese Cuisine Dine In or Take Out
DAILY SPECIALS Tel: (207) 647-8890 7 DAYS A WEEK Summer/Winter Sun.-Thurs. 11 am - 9 pm/8:30 pm Fri. & Sat. 11 am - 10 pm/9:30 pm 8T25ss
Located on Rte. 5, Lovell Maine 207-925-1255 Mon-Sat 5am-8pm • Sunday 6am-7pm
WESTON’S FARM RIVER STREET (Route 113) FRYEBURG
STRAWBERRIES & BISCUITS
1:30, 4:30 & 7:30
GHOSTBUSTERS July 15 STAR TREK: BEYOND July 22nd Advance Screenings TBD
MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ARE ACCEPTED
Full Convenience Store • Beverages & More • ATM SOFT SERVE • SUNDAES • FRAPPES GIFFORD’S PREMIUM ICE CREAM
1:15, 4:15 & 7:15
INDEPENDENCE DAY: RESURGENCE (PG13)
160 Main Street Bridgton, ME 04009
4 - 8 Mon. - Thurs • Fri. & Sat. noon - 9 Sun. noon - 8 Wed., July 13 – 6 p.m. FAMILY-FRIENDLY MOVIE
With almost four decades of performing festivals, concert halls, coffeehouses, colleges, and house concerts, along with a half dozen acclaimed CDs, Bernice Lewis has built a solid national fan base. She is also a published poet, a producer and an educator extraordinaire. Lewis will appear as part of the Noble House Inn acoustic concert series on Thursday, July 14 from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. RSVP to firstname.lastname@example.org. A waiting list begins with the 25th RSVP. Lewis — who studied vocal improvisation with Bobby McFerrin, guitar technique with Alex DeGrassi and Guy van Duser, and songwriting with Rosanne Cash and Cris Williamson — has been a featured performer on NPR’s Mountain Stage program, as well as at the Kennedy Center. In 2008, she was awarded an Artist in Residence position by the National Park Service. In 1987, she was a finalist in the prestigious New Folk Songwriting Contest at the Kerrville (Texas) Folk Festival, where she continues to be a main stage favorite. Her ballad, “Bridges That Hold,” was
Thursday - Saturday, July 7 - 9 Harrison Old Home Days festivities will be held with events from Thursday to Saturday. Some events include Mike Preston and the Bucktop Country Band at 6 p.m. Thursday and fireworks at dusk, 6 p.m. Friday is the Junior Parade and 7 p.m. Brazen Kane supplies music. The grand parade goes off at noon on Saturday and music at 7 p.m. by Whiskey Militia. Harrison Friendly Riders Snowmobile Club is sponsoring this event. Saturday, July 9 The annual Norway Arts Festival is being held from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Main Street, Norway. All performances, workshops and activities are free and open to all. Friday – Saturday, July 15 – 16 Sebago Days celebrates its 38th year. Events begin on Friday at 5 p.m. with the second annual cruise night. For motorcycle enthusiasts there will be the first Open Bike Show on Saturday at 2 p.m. Lots of music can be heard on both days. A talent show on Friday at 6. Visit the midway for games, food booths and vendors. Celebration concludes at 9:30 p.m. on Saturday. The event is located on the grounds behind Sebago Elementary School at the junction of Routes 114 and 11. For more information call 787-3732. Friday – Sunday, July 15 – 17 The Waterford World’s Fair is located on (Irving) Green Road off Route 35, North Waterford. Across from Melby’s Market. Admission is $6, children 5 and under are free. On Friday Senior Citizens are $3. There will be a Conservation & Agriculture Event on Friday from 9:30 – 2. Pig scrambles each day. Saddle Horse Games on Friday at 2:30. Fiddlers’ Contest is on Sunday starting at 10:30. There will also be entertainment on the stage each day. Check out the full schedule at www.waterfordworldsfair.org for all the fun. Saturday, July 16 The Twelfth Annual Lovell Old Home Days parade will be at 10 a.m. on Route 5 through the center of town to Smarts Hill Road ending at the athletic field. Following the parade there will be food, crafts and exhibits and the Cow Chip sponsored by Lovell Recreation Department.
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Page 6B, The Bridgton News, July 7, 2016
When the summertime takes hold in Lovell
Hope everyone had a happy Fourth of July. I’m not sure how we got here so fast. Now, the two busiest months are here. Pray the weather is better than our winter. KLWA meeting: Don’t forget the Kezar Lake Watershed Association meeting at the VFW Hall on Saturday, July 9. Coffee starts at 8:30 meeting at 9 a.m. Society sale: The Lovell Historical Society’s 17th Annual Antiques Sale and Live Auction will take place on Sunday, July 10 at the Kimball-Stanford House starting at 10 a.m. with the live auction at 11 a.m. Auctioneer Frank Eastman is familiar to all and will keep it lively and make sure the Society does well. There will be food available, so come and spend a pleasant day and help the Society continue preserving the history of Lovell. Children’s camp: Once again, the Brick Church for the Performing Arts will hold
a theater camp for the children of the area. Under the direction of Mary Bastoni, kids will have a blast learning how to act and sing. On Old Home Days, July 16, there will be a student performance at 2 p.m. Have a ball! Wish they had something like this when I was a kid. United Church of Christ 15th Annual Thrift Shop Fashion Show: This is the time the ladies of the church go shopping at the United Church of Christ Thrift Shop to find that special outfit for “The Annual Show.” It’s kind of hard because everyone’s tastes and sizes differ, but they always find what they need. Formal, play, going to church or just around the house, the clothes fit the personalities. This is an open invitation, show at 7 p.m. with an ice cream social following. Greater Lovell Land Trust Talk and Walk Tuesday, July 13 and Wednesday, July 14: The
Area births Stacey Stewart and Shane Bussiere of Fryeburg have a daughter, Ellyse Mae Bussiere, born on Wednesday, June 15, 2016 at Bridgton Hospital. Grandparents: Tanna and Junior Fay of Fryeburg; Laura and Robert St. John of Fryeburg; Steven and Betty Bussiere of Jaffrey, N.H. Great grandparents: Betty and Steven Burke of Fryeburg, and Stella and Robert Bussiere of Jaffrey, N.H. Samantha L. Stain and Mark A. Smith Jr. of Limington have a daughter, Ava Elizabeth Smith, born on Sunday, June 12, 2016 at Bridgton Hospital. Ava joins siblings Aurora and Zachary. Grandparents: Charlie Stain and Cheryl Stain of Windham; Kathy West of Standish; and Mark Smith Sr. of Buxton. Abby Thomson and Anthony Nixon of Naples have a son, Chase Anthony Nixon, born on Friday, June 24, 2016 at Bridgton Hospital. Grandparents: Jim Nixon of Conway, N.H.; Belinda Sharpe of Bangor; Pete and Kim Thomson of Naples. Great grandparents: Muriel Murenius and Ed Murenius of Bath; Ted and Gail Nixon of Waterford; Bruce and Linda MacDougall of Naples; Carolyn and Robert Thomson of Middleboro, Mass. Haley Sargent and Jacob Utter of Fryeburg have a daughter, Sophia Lee Utter, born on Friday, June 17, 2016 at Bridgton Hospital. Grandparents: Wendy Sargent of Oxford; Tammy Buonomo of Fryeburg; Mike Buonomo of Fryeburg. Great grandparents: Corrine Buonomo of Fryeburg; Joyce Shrader of Pembroke Pines, Fla.; Gail Lahman of New Smyrna Beach, Fla.
Waterford World’s Fair Fri., Sat. & Sun • July 15 – 16 – 17
Watch for schedule in next week’s paper
LOCATED ON (IRVING) GREEN RD. OFF RTE. 35 NO.WATERFORD, MAINE (ACROSS FROM MELBY’S MARKET)
by Ethel Gilmore-Hurst Lovell Correspondent 925-3226 email@example.com Greater Lovell Land Trust will present Brian Pfeiffer at 7:30 p.m. at the Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library for a talk on Dragonflies and Damselflies. Brian knows all there is to know about these beautiful creatures and their long existence on this earth. On Wednesday while the group takes a walk, Brian
will continue to point out that habitat and, if lucky, the dragonflies themselves. This walk begins at 10 a.m. until noon. Bring your cameras and net just in case. Brick Church for the Performing Arts Special Concert: The Brick Church for the Performing Arts will present a special concert
WATERFORD — The Waterford Library is accepting donations for the upcoming Silent Auction at the Gala to be held on Aug. 8. A wide variety of items are being accepted, such as estate jewelry, vintage furniture, quilts, knick-knacks, rugs, gift certificates, antiques, lamps, kayaks, canoes, art, quality handmade items, antique snowshoes, framed photographs, gently used or new gift items, gift certificates to local businesses, local vacation gift certificates and more. Donating gift certificates, artwork, photographs or items from your local business is a great way to get exposure for your business and give back to your community. July Events • July 7, Thursday, Summer Reading Program, 11 a.m. • July 8, Friday, Coffee Café, 9 a.m. • July 11, Monday, Knitting, 2 p.m. • July 11, Monday, Socrates Cafe, 6:30 p.m., 80/80 Visions: Contrast American life 80 years ago with today and contemplate what it may be 80 years from now. Moderator: Robert
Calendar BRIDGTON Thur., Jul. 7 — Rotary Club, Community Center, 7:15 a.m. Thur., Jul. 7 — Bingo, St. Joseph Church, South High Street. doors open 5:30. Early birds at 6:30. Regular play at 7 p.m. Fri., Jul. 8 — Maine Lake Science Center, Willet Rd., 9-11:30 a.m. for outdoor family fun. FMI: Mary Jewett, 6478580. Free to LEA members, $5 per family non-members. Sat., Jul. 9 — Woods Pond Water Quality Committee, informational session, Woods Pond Town Beach, 9 a.m. Sat., Jul. 9 — Friends of the Bridgton Library Used Book
Sale 9-2:00 in the library courtyard. (rain date July 23). Sat., Jul. 9 — Ned Allen leads hike to quarry that Narramissic foundation beginning. 1 p.m., Narramissic. Sat., Jul. 9 — Games for Christ, 5 p.m., Community Center. Mon., Jul. 11 — Memory Mondays, support group for dementia/memory loss caregivers, 6 p.m., Bridgton Health Care Center, Portland Rd., FMI: 6478821. Tue., Jul. 12 — Children’s author, Mary Atkinson, 11 a.m. talk and reading from Owl Girl her book for ages 6-10. Also lively writing workshop for school-aged children. Tue., Jul. 12 — Old Sturbridge Village re-enactor Tom Kelleher, Narramissic, 7 p.m., Temperance Barn, Public
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Casimiro. Light refreshments provided. FMI call 583-6957. • July 13, Wednesday, Mystery Book Club, 4 p.m., Martin Walker, the French policeman Bruno series. • July 13, Wednesday, Minecraft, 6 p.m. • July 15, Friday, Coffee Cafe, 9 a.m. • July 17, Monday, Knitting, 2 p.m. • July 19, Wednesday, Minecraft, 6 p.m. • July 22, Friday, Coffee Cafe, 9 a.m. • July 24, Monday, Knitting, 2 p.m. • July 27, Wednesday, Book Discussion, 11 a.m., Shotgun Lovesongs, by Nickolas Butler August, The Boston Girl, by Anita Diamant • July 27, Wednesday, Minecraft, 7 p.m. • July 27,Wednesday, Adult Coloring, 7 p.m. • July 28, Thursday, Book to Movie Night, 6 p.m., Soul Surfer, PG, free movie and popcorn. Snacks and dinner are encouraged. Thursday, July 29, Summer Reading Program Friday, July 30, Coffee Cafe, 9 a.m. admission $10, $8 members of Bridgton Historical Society. Wed., Jul. 13 — Movie Matinee for Grown Ups, 1 p.m. library. Wed., Jul. 13 — Pondicherry Poetry Club, 4:30 p.m., library. Wed., Jul. 13 — Bridgton Community Band Concert, Gazebo behind Rite Aid, 7:30 p.m. Thur., Jul. 14 — Rotary Club, Community Center, 7:15 a.m. Thur., Jul. 14 — Hospice of Southern Maine Community Forum: End of Life Conversations: What to say and do. 5:30 p.m., Bridgton Hospital. Thur., Jul. 14 — Bingo, St. Joseph Church, South High Street. doors open 5:30. Early birds at 6:30. Regular play at 7 p.m. Wed., Jul. 20 — Bridgton Community Band Concert, Gazebo behind Rite Aid, 7:30 p.m. Sat., Jul. 16 — Walk with the Docs, 9 a.m., Pondicherry
Park. DENMARK Fri., Jul. 8 — Moderate hike–PleasantMountain (2,009 ft), Denmark, ME– 4.2 mi RT, 1,206 ft elevation gain.RT hiking 4 hours. RT driving 0.5 hours. Meet at the Denmark Congregational Church at 8:00 am FMI 207-756-2247. Fri., Jul. 15 — Difficult hike – North Bald Face (3,610 ft), Evans Notch, NH – 8.8 mi RT, 3,090 ft elevation gain. RT hiking 8.5 hours. RT driving 1.5 hours. Plan on an allday hike. Meet at the Denmark Congregational Church at 8:00 am FMI 207-756-2247 HARRISON Wed., Jul. 13 — Historical Society Open House, Haskell Hill Rd., 1 - 4 p.m. FMI: 5832213. Thur., Jul. 14 — Annual meeting of the corporation, Harrison Village Library. Public welcome. Wed., Jul. 20 — Historical
CALENDAR, Page 7B
Class of ’55 reunion
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ning. The Lovell Old Home Days 5K race is at 9:45 a.m. on Saturday, July 16, followed by the Old Home Days parade and Cow Chip Bingo at Athletic field sponsored by Lovell Recreation Dept. Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library Yard Sale 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on July 16. For anyone wanting to take part you can rent space on the library grounds for $15. You must provide your own table and any items you bring and sell will be your profit. The only money earned by the library will be the $15 rental fee. If interested, contact Lynn Hurd at 925-1101 for more information.
Waterford Library looking for donations of auction items
Pig Scramble – Entertainment Fiddler’s Contest – Games
by Heather Masse and Jed Wilson on July 14 at 7:30 p.m. These two young people well-known in Lovell, always presenting a concert that keeps your heart pumping and an urge to sing along. With Jed on the piano and Heather belting out the songs, it’s an evening to remember. Being a fundraiser, tickets will be $20 to help the Brick Church fund. Being that this is a popular duo, I suggest reserving tickets in advance. Old Home Day Activities: Note for those running the 5K race, you can pick up your race packet at the ball field gazebo after 4:30 p.m. If you didn’t sign up for the race, you can do it that eve-
The annual Bridgton High School Class of 1955 Gathering was held on Wednesday, June 29, at the Campfire Grille. Excellent meals and service were enjoyed along with good conversation. Attending the gathering were Bruce and Laurie Chalmers, George Drisko, and Stanley Richardson of Bridgton; Janice Sanborn and Robert Clark of Vassalboro; Robert and Sandra Libby of Standish; Nancy Dillingham and Burpee Pond of Naples; Elaine Little Smith of Harrison; William Warren of Gorham. Those not attending and sending their best wishes were Sandra (Gardner) Cameron of Auburn, Ruby (Hill) Guerette of Bridgton, Carolyn (Farrar) Keene of North Anson, Sylvia Moynihan of Bridgton, and Beverley (Leavitt) Warren of Gorham; Harvey Daraich, Julia (Moran) Farrell, and Arline (Graham) Matlock of Texas; Linwood Douglass of Nevada; James Macdonald of Florida; Antoinette (Unold) Pirie of Massachusetts; and Patricia (Lovell) Schulze of Germany. The class was saddened by the loss of William Henry Richardson of Bath this past March. The gathering next year in 2017 is planned for June 29.
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Jason Levasseur “Jason is the most awarded music performer in the history of campus entertainment.” — Campus Activities Magazine Please join us for a fun evening of great entertainment on Saturday, July 9, 2016 from 5 to 7 p.m. at Bridgton Highlands Country Club, 379 Highland Road, Bridgton. EVERYONE IS WELCOME!
Country living Thur., Jul. 14 — Summer Reading Program, free to all children. 11 a.m. Fri., Jul. 15 — Coffee Cafe, 9 a.m., library. Mon., Jul. 18 — Knitting, 2 p.m., library. Wed., Jul. 20 — Minecraft, 6 p.m., library. AREA EVENTS Sat., Jul. 9 — Free community breakfast, Norway Grange Hall, Whitman Street, Norway, 8 - 9 a.m. FMI: 461-3093. Sat., Jul. 9 — Open Mic, 7 p.m. Hiram Community Center, 14 Historical Ridge, Hiram, donations welcome, snacks & soft beverages available. FMI: 6254549. Sat., Sun., Jul. 9-10 — Book & Art Sale, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., No. Conway Public Library, No. Conway Village. FMI: 603-356-2961. Sat.,Jul. 9 — Maine author De b Gould will discuss her historical Maine fiction book “The Eastern” Soldiers Mem. Library. Hiram, 1:30 p.m. Sat., Jul. 9 — Music with a Mission, 7 p.m., Windham Union Church, FMI: call (207) 892-7149 or email MWAMconcerts@gmail.com Sun., Jul. 10 — Finnish American Heritage Society Open House, 2 - 4 p.m., 8 Maple St., West Paris. Tue., Jul. 12 — Talk by an Ironman competitor, 6:30 p.m., Norway Library, Main St., Norway. Sat., Jul. 16 — Free community breakfast, Norway Grange Hall, Whitman Street, Norway, 8 - 9 a.m. FMI: 4613093. Sun., Jul. 17 — Finnish American Heritage Society Open House, 2 - 4 p.m., 8 Maple St., West Paris. Mon., Jul. 18 — Let There be Light, A History of Lanterns, Windham Historical Society, 7:30 p.m. $5 donation suggested. 892-1433/892-1306. Wed., Jul. 20 — Into the Woods to Explore Deer Yards w/ Chuck Hulsey, biologist. 7 p.m., Albany Town House, Albany.
Calendar (Continued from Page 6B)
Society Open House, Haskell Hill Rd., 1 - 4 p.m. FMI: 5832213. LOVELL Sat., Jul. 9 — Kezar Lake Watershed Association meeting, 8:30 a.m., VFW Hall. Sat., Jul. 9 — Thrift Shop, Lovell United Church of Christ, Rte. 5, open 10 a.m.-noon. Sun., Jul. 10 — Antique Show & Live Auction, Lovell Historical Society, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m, Kimball-Stanford House, Route 5, across from Country Club. Mon., Jul. 11 — Thrift Shop , Lovell United Church of Christ, Rte. 5, open 10 a.m.-noon. Tue., Jul. 12 — GLLT talk on Drafonflies and Damselflies, Bryan Pfeiffer, library. 7:30 p.m. Wed., Jul. 13 — Thrift Shop , Lovell United Church of Christ, Rte. 5, open 10 a.m.-noon. Wed., Jul. 13 — 10 a.m., GLLT walk to view Dragonflies/ Damselflies w/Bryan Pfeiffer, New Road (follow Land Trust Walk Today signs from Rte. 5) Sat., Jul. 16 — Library Community yard sale, 9 a.m. 1 p.m. Sat., Jul. 16 — Thrift Shop , Lovell United Church of Christ, Rte. 5, open 10 a.m.-noon. Mon., Jul. 18 — Thrift Shop , Lovell United Church of Christ, Rte. 5, open 10 a.m.-noon. Wed., Jul. 20 — Thrift Shop , Lovell United Church of Christ, Rte. 5, open 10 a.m.-noon. NAPLES Sat., Jul. 9 — Dance w/ Wrong Road Band, Am. Legion Hall, Route 11, 7:30 p.m. Benefits Naples/Casco Food Pantries. $6.00 per person at the door. SEBAGO Sat., Jul. 9 — Stories and songs with Jennifer Armstrong. Family fun at the library, 7 p.m. Sat., Jul. 9 — Push Back the Stacks Event w/Jennifer Armstrong, singer, songwriter, musician, 7 p.m., library. Wed., Jul. 13 — Ready,Get Set, Read. Summer Reading Program at library, ages 4-8, reading, arts & crafts and lots of fun. Sat., Jul. 16 — Sebago Days Book and Bake Sale, 8 a.m. - 1 p.m., library. WATERFORD Thur., Jul. 7 — Summer Reading Program, free to all children. 11 a.m. Fri., Jul. 8 — Coffee Cafe, 9 a.m., library. Mon., Jul. 11 — Knitting, 2 p.m., library. Mon., Jul. 11 — Socrates Cafe at the Waterford Library from 6:30 pm to 8:30 pm. Discussion topic: 80/80 Visions: Contrast American life eighty years ago with today and contemplate what it may be eighty years from now. Moderator: Robert Casimiro. Light refreshments provided. FMI call 5836957. Wed., Jul. 13 — Mystery Book Club, 4 p.m., Martin Walker, the French policeman Bruno series, library. Wed., Jul. 13 — Minecraft, 6 p.m., library.
ONGOING WEEKLY DAILY Alcoholics Anonymous, 9 a.m., Clyde Bailey Center, 1311 Roosevelt Trl., Raymond. Alcoholics Anonymous, noon to 1 p.m., St. Peter’s Episcopal Church, Sweden Rd., Bridgton. O/D MONDAYS Jumpin’ Janes Senior Fitness, 9-10 a.m. Mon., Wed., Fri., Bridgton Town Hall, No. High St. FMI: 647-2402. Taoist Tai Chi, 9 a.m., Bridgton Community Center. Walking Warriors, 7 a.m. Mon., Wed., Fri., meet at church across from Crystal Lake Park, Rte. 117, Harrison. Tai Chi in the Park, for beginners, free, 9 a.m., Denmark Bicentennial Park, thru Aug. 22. If rain, use Municipal Bldg. Sebago Food Pantry, 9-10:30 a.m. (3:30-5:30 p.m. 2nd Mon.) Nazarene Church, Rte. 114. FMI: 274-1569. Casco/Naples Senior Meal Site, noon, Casco Fire Station. Card games before, bingo after. FMI: 627-4044. Bridge, 1 p.m., Bradley St., Fryeburg. Runs year-round.
July 7, 2016, The Bridgton News, Page 7B
VINTAGE CARS will be on full display during Cruise Night at this year’s Sebago Days festivities.
Cruise Night at Sebago Days SEBAGO — Sebago Days celebrates its 38th year on Friday, July 15 and Saturday, July 16. Events begin on Friday at 5 p.m. with the second annual cruise night. Last year’s cruise night featured over 50 vintage automobiles and this summer even more are expected. Are you a motorcycle fan? Sebago Days is collaborating with the American Legion Riders Chapter 155 in Naples to present its first Open Bike Show on Saturday at 2 p.m. Come show off your bike and take a look at all types of bikes including two-wheelers, threewheelers and bikes with sidecars. Cribbage, 2 p.m., Bridgton Community Center. Celebrate Recovery, Christbased 12-step recovery program, 6-8 p.m., Lake Region Vineyard Church, 402 Main St., Bridgton. FMI: 647-5439. Coed Adult Basketball, 6 to 7:45 p.m., Harrison Elementary School. FMI: 583-2241. Bridgton Community Band, 7 p.m., Stevens Brook Elem. School. FMI: email@example.com Narcotics Anonymous, 7 p.m. Bridgton Community Center, 15 Depot St. ODLH Narcotics Anonymous, 7 p.m., Clyde Bailey Center, 1311 Roosevelt Trl., Raymond. TUESDAYS Jeanette’s Free Clothing Closet, 9 to 11:30 a.m., First Congregational Church, Bridgton. Chickadee Quilters, 9:30 a.m., Bridgton Community Center. Tai Chi Maine, Set Practice, 10 a.m., Bridgton Town Hall, No. High St. Naples Food Pantry, 10 to 11:30 a.m., United Methodist Church, Village Green. FMI: 595-2754. Bridgton Food Pantry, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Methodist Church, 98 Main St., Bridgton. FMI: 647-4476.
What about music? There are lots of bands for your listening pleasure. On Friday night at 8 p.m., the Wicked Good Band will perform. On Saturday at 2 p.m., you will find Walt Bannon and the Celtic Moose on the stage. By the way, the stage is under a tent so you will be able to relax in the shade while you enjoy the music. Mainely Country Band takes the stage at 5:30 p.m. followed by the Half Moon Jug Band at 8 p.m. Other special events include the amazing Talent Show at 6 p.m. on Friday, and on Saturday the very popular two-mile Family Run/Walk at 8
Bridge, 12:15 p.m., Bridgton Community Center. Cards/Board games, noon to 2:30 p.m., Harrison Fire Station Community Room. Pokemon Club, 3 p.m., Bridgton Community Center. Taoist Tai Chi, 6:30 p.m.., Bridgton Community Center. Harrison Food Pantry, 6 to 7:30 p.m., Adventist Church, 2 Naples Rd. FMI: 583-6178. Adult Volleyball, 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., Brownfield Community Center. Al-Anon Bridgton, 7 p.m. Newcomers Meeting, 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. Open Meeting, St. Joseph Catholic Church. AA Step Mtgs., 7 p.m., Clyde Bailey Center, 1311 Roosevelt Trl., Raymond. WEDNESDAYS Jumpin’ Janes Senior Fitness, 9-10 a.m. Mon., Wed., Fri., Bridgton Town Hall, No. High St. FMI: 647-2402. Crafty Critters, 9 a.m. to noon, Harrison Fire Station Community Room. FMI: 5832241. Gathering Place Support Group, noon, Bridgton Community Center. Senior Lunch, noon, Bridgton Community Center. Ping Pong, 1-3 p.m., Harrison Fire Station Commnity Room, Harrison.
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a.m., the annual parade at 10 a.m., antique engines at 11 a.m., and horsedrawn wagon rides from Still Brook Farms at 5:30 p.m. A midway of games, food booths and vendors is open throughout both days plus raffles for more than 100 prizes are held every hour. The celebration concludes at 9:30 p.m. on Saturday with the best fireworks display on the lake! Sebago Days is located on the grounds behind Sebago Elementary School at the junction of Routes 114 and 11. For more information call 7873732 or check out the Facebook page.
Over 40 Pickleball, 5:30 to 7 p.m., Harrison Elementary School. FMI: 583-2241. Bible Study, 6 p.m., Bridgton Community Center. Pickleball, 7 p.m., Casco Community Center Gym. FMI: 627-4187. Alcoholics Anonymous, 7 to 8 p.m., Clyde Bailey Center, 1311 Roosevelt Trl., Raymond. THURSDAYS AA Step-Meeting, 9 a.m., Step Sisters 6 p.m., Clyde Bailey Center, 1311 Roosevelt Trl., Raymond. Tai Chi Maine, set practice, 10 a.m., Town Hall, North High St., Bridgton. The Academy Collects, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., Pace Galleries of Art, Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center, Fryeburg Academy. Casco/Naples Senior Meal Site, noon, Casco Fire Station. Card games before, bingo after. FMI: 627-4044. Gathering Place Support Group, noon, Bridgton Community Center. Pinochle, 1 p.m., Bridgton Community Center. Free Community Kettle Supper, 5 p.m., Bridgton Community Center. Ping Pong, 5 to 8 p.m., Town Hall, Bridgton. All equipment provided free. 7 tables. Al-Anon, 7 to 8 p.m., Open Meeting, Naples Town Hall. NA Women’s Meeting, 7 to 8 p.m., St. Peter’s Episcopal
Church, Sweden Rd., Bridgton. FRIDAYS Jumpin’ Janes Senior Fitness, 9-10 a.m. Mon., Wed., Fri., Bridgton Town Hall, No. High St. FMI: 647-2402. Taoist Tai Chi, 9 a.m., Bridgton Community Center. Farmers’ Market, 9 a.m. to noon, Charlotte Hobbs Library, Lovell. Harrison Farmers’ Market, 1-5 p.m., Rte. 117, just outside of Village. Free Beginners Spanish Class, 3 to 4 p.m. downstairs, Bridgton Library. Over 40 Men’s Basketball, 4 p.m., Brownfield/Denmark School. SATURDAYS Bridgton Farmers Market, 8-1, Community Center back side of parking lot. Sebago Clothes Closet, 9 a.m. to noon, Warming Hut, Rte. 114, Sebago, next to Nazarene Church. AA Meeting, O/BB/D/A/L, 7 to 8 p.m., Lovell Church of Christ, 1174 Main St., Lovell. Al-Anon, 7 to 8 p.m., Lovell Church of Christ, 1174 Main St., Lovell. AA Beginner’s & Group Mtgs., 7 to 8 p.m., Clyde Bailey Center, 1311 Roosevelt Trl., Raymond. SUNDAYS Alcoholics Anonymous, 6:30 p.m., Harrison Congregational Church.
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1270 N. High St. ~ Rt. 302 ~ Bridgton, ME (just before the Fryeburg town line) • 207-647-2784
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SONGO RIVER QUEEN II
BEAN HOLE SUPPER
EVERY THURSDAY starting JUNE 30 through AUGUST 25
SATURDAY JULY 9TH DENMARK MUNICIPAL BLDG.
Early Birds – 6:30 p.m. Regular Play – 7 p.m.
Country Music Saturday, July 9, 2016 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
DOORS OPEN AT 5:30 ~ Refeshments Available
Rain or Shine • Choice Seating Inside or Out Adults: $7 / Children: $4 (under 12 w/parent)
$20 per person in advance $25 per person day of event
Peter Allen & Hurricane Mtn.
Buy tickets online www.songoriverqueen.net call 693-6854 FMI, or at Songo River Queen II in downtown Naples, Causeway Dairy Bar, Augustus Bove House Net proceeds of all Lions events go to charities
Denmark Lions Club ANNUAL
Come Play 225 South High Street, Bridgton
Door Prizes • D.J. Music Free Snacks • Cash Bar
1 Depot St at Elegance Salon
Saturday 9 - 2 Sunday 10 - 2 Friday at Harrison Farmers Market 1- 5
at St. Joseph Church
~ On Long Lake ~
Intersection of Route 37/35 • Rain or shine Meats, Milk, Eggs, Vegetables, Bread & Baked goods offered in a friendly atmosphere TF27
FREE Music at 7 p.m. Fireworks at 9:00 p.m. AT THE BICENTENNIAL PARK
…one bite and you’ll be hooked!
~ DAILY CRUISES ~
* Or by Appointment * Special Orders Welcome
Bridgton 4th of July Parade
Page 8B, The Bridgton News, July 7, 2016
JUDGES’ TOP PICKS for the Bridgton Fourth of July Parade, sponsored by the Bridgton Lions Club, were: Mushers Bowl, first place, noncommercial division; Naples American Legion, second place, noncommercial division; Unc’l Lunkers, first place, commercial division; TarryA-While, second place commercial division; Lakes Environmental Association and Cub Scouts Pack 149, honorable mentions; Judges’ Choice went to Lake Region Community Theatre, which promoted its upcoming presentation of “Willy Wonka,” 207 Trading Post and Captain America.
RESERVATIONS REQUIRED 17 Tarry A While Road • Bridgton, Maine
July 7, 2016, The Bridgton News, Page 1C
Rocking it on the Fourth of July Marube, Pierce Barry return to winner’s circle Moninda Marube returned to Bridgton with one thing on his mind… It wasn’t about winning his third title. For the 37-year-old, it was simply about being a part of something special. “First, I would like to deeply appreciate good organization of the race, a wonderful officer driving the lead car and great spectators along the course. Job well done,” the Auburn resident said. “I didn’t come to 4 on the Fourth to compete, but to race for a great cause I so much believe in. Winning the race gave me an opportunity to continue sharing my story. The story about the sanctity of human life and the need of us (human beings) treating each other with love and not as commodities in the market, like in the cases of human trafficking, which to me is a total disregard of human value.” Marube’s focus now has shifted to school at the University of Maine at Farmington. “School comes first, then running second,” he said. “However, my cause of fighting human trafficking continues and I appeal to like minds to join me in fighting this vice, which is growing day and night here in the United States and other parts of the world, making it third most lucrative organized crime in the world.” As for the race, Marube stayed with the
Age Category Top 5
Female 10 & Under Amelia Bommer, 10, Houston, TX 30:58 Ellie Campbell, 10, Sweden, 34:31 Jayson Kelleher, 9, Bridgewater, MA, 34:58 Charleigh Newman, 10, Denmark, 35:03 Ellyson Ash, 8, Milton, MA, 35:40 Male 10 & Under Oliver Young, 8, Harrison, 30:31 Trevor Kirn, 10, Harrison, 30:53 Dexter Thayer, 10, Bridgton, 32:08 Sam Holt, 9, Los Angeles, CA, 32:56 Corliss Ordway, 10, Bridgton, 33:43 Female, 11-13 Lila Gaudrault, 13, Cape Elizabeth, 27:22 Grace Sousa, 13, Georgetown, MA, 28:49 Zoe Cooper, 13, Sweden, 30:08 Sydney Sahovey, 11, Harrison, 30:41 Sydney Barnes, 12, Yorba Linda, CA, 31:46 Male, 11-13 Braeden McPhee, 12, Harrison, 28:03 Bennett Lewis, 12, Harrison, 28:18 Daejin Park, 13, Harrison, 28:22 Bear Brooks, 11, Santa Monica, CA, 28:35 Jake Hooper, 12, Harrison, 28:48 Female, 14-18 Samantha Friborg, 16, Harrison, 27:22 Emily Carty, 15, Sweden, 27:44 Emme Schaefer, 16, Harrison, 28:58 Melissa Brown, 16, Madison, NH, 29:43 Zoe Hale, 15, Denmark, 30:13 Male, 14-18 Nick Brown, 18, Madison, NH, 22:33 Dan Allara, 17, Sebago, 23:10 Henry Osborn, 16, Harrison, 23:57 Dominic Sclafani, 16, Harrison, 24:27 Henry Howell, 16, Harrison, 24:50 Female, 19-24 Kerry Strader, 24, Fryeburg, 27:00
lead pack until the final two-thirds of a mile. “I realized I had some energy to up the pace,” he said. “To my surprise though, only Silas (Eastman) responded not until little before the mile mark and he had dropped.” Marube was alone at the homestretch, and broke the tape in 20 minutes, 40 seconds. Jim Johnson of Madison, N.H. was second in 21:03 while Silas Eastman, the former Fryeburg Academy standout and now Colby College runner, was third in 21:09, fighting off a challenge by Chris Garvin of Charlestown, R.I., who checked in at 21:13. “I would say that the weather wasn’t bad at all — a little warm but not like 2014,” added Marube, who won titles in 2013 and 2014. Kristin Pierce Barry, 42, of Scarborough was the fastest female with a time of 24:31, placing 31st overall. It was Pierce Barry’s fourth career win at Bridgton, her titles coming in 1998, 2001 and 2002. Last year’s champ, Erin Flynn of Newton, Mass. crossed the finish line in 24:42, 33rd overall, while former Fryeburg Academy standout Anna Lastra of Bridgton, 18, was 46th overall in 25:48. 2016 Race Notes • Race Founders, Phoebe and Jerry Levine, RACE NOTES, Page 3C
Laura Pulito, 21, Bridgton, 27:33 Elizabeth Markowitz, 22, Denmark, 27:53 Sydney Hancock, 21, Casco, 29:48 Samantha Gluck, 23, Newton, MA, 31:13 Male, 19-24 Jose Rosas, 19, Raleigh, NC, 21:33 Robert Hollis, 22, Farmington, 21:39 Christopher Dunn, 21, Kennebunk, 21:51 Benson Worthington, 22, Brunswick, 23:00 Briggs Deloach, 23, Boston, MA, 23:53 Female, 25-29 McKenzie Souther, 25, Newbury, MA, 27:04 Sarah Grant, 29, Attleboro, MA, 27:11 Caitlyn Coady, 27, Bend, OR, 31:28 Kimberly Rivet, 27, Raymond, 31:57 Emily Ford, 28, Malden, MA, 32:36 Male, 25-29 Nathan Buck, 26, Portland, 22:11 Drew Cutter, 29, Gorham, 25:22 Joshua Kernan, 29, Shelburne, NH, 27:10 Jed Palmer, 29, Denmark, 27:12 Tony Myatt, 29, Portland, 27:20 Female, 30-34 Jill Canora, 30, Jamaica Plain, MA, 27:56 Erin Saulnier, 33, S. Hamilton, MA, 28:32 Jessica Engle, 34, Seekonk, MA, 29:43 Anne Dennett, 33, New York, NY, 29:53 Catherine Busha, 32, Cheshire, CT, 29:58 Male, 30-34 Kevin Tilton, 34, Conway, NH, 21:59 Daniel Bannon, 31, New Gloucester, 24:07 Gardner Waldeier, 34, Waterford, 26:02 Timothy Cushing, 30, Bridgton, 26:07 Mike Brooks, 32, Boston, MA, 26:21 Female, 35-39 Sarah Keener, 35, Waterford, 30:11 IN THE SPIRIT OF THE FOURTH were Kaya Equevilley (left) and Charlotte Jealous Carrie Bush, 36, Bridgton, 30:44 of Camp Newfound in Harrison. (Rivet Photos) AGE CATEGORY, Page 3C
Page 2C, The Bridgton News, July 7, 2016
Where did they finish 1 Moninda Marube 37 Auburn ME 20:40 2 Jim Johnson 39 Madison NH 21:03 21:09 3 Silas Eastman 21 Chatham NH 4 Chris Garvin 35 Charlestown RI 21:13 21:29 5 Nate Richards 21 Harrison ME 6 Jose Rosas 19 Raleigh NC 21:33 21:39 7 Robert Hollis 22 Farmington ME 8 Christopher Dunn 21 Kennebunk ME 21:51 NH 21:59 9 Kevin Tilton 34 Conway 10 Andy Spaulding 45 Freeport ME 22:04 11 Nathan Buck 26 Portland ME 22:11 12 Nick Brown 18 Madison NH 22:33 22:37 13 Jeffrey Lindy 37 Brookline MA 22:45 14 Pete Bottomley 54 Cape Elizabeth ME 15 Mark Mayall 44 Maynard MA 22:57 23:00 16 Ben Worthington 22 Brunswick ME 17 Dan Allara 17 Sebago ME 23:10 Fletcher 35 Lewiston ME 23:31 18 Ben 19 David Krall 46 S. Weymouth MA 23:39 23:44 20 Michael Vance 35 Gardiner NY 21 Darin Brown 49 Madison NH 23:48 Rhoads 46 Windham ME 23:52 22 Kyle 23 Briggs Deloach 23 Boston MA 23:53 24 Henry Osborn 16 Harrison ME 23:57 25 Matthew Curran 59 Gloucester MA 23:58 24:01 26 John Barbour 62 W. Roxbury MA 24:07 27 Daniel Bannon 31 New Gloucester ME 24:20 28 Michael Keenan 43 South Glastonbury CT 29 Dominic Vernazza 19 ”Bridgton ME 24:21 24:27 30 Dominic Sclafani 16 Harrison ME 31 Kristin Pierce Barry 42 Scarborough ME 24:31 Edgerton 36 Arlington VA 24:37 32 Kyle 33 Erin Flynn 37 Newton MA 24:42 24:50 34 Henry Howell 16 Harrison ME 35 Andrew Hooper 44 Swarthmore PA 25:00 MA 25:02 36 James Goodberlet 54 Brighton 37 Christian Bedell 17 Center Lovell ME 25:09 38 Samuel Moran 24 Harrison ME 25:15 39 Boone Steele 16 Harrison ME 25:19 Wold 24 New York NY 25:19 40 Eric 41 Ben Chew 17 ”Waterford ME 25:21 ME 25:22 42 Drew Cutter 29 Gorham 43 Ben Kearney 16 Harrison ME 25:29 44 Kesin Dehajia 18 ”Waterford ME 25:35 25:37 45 Dave Sheldrick 41 Sebago Proper ME 46 Anna Lastra 18 Bridgton ME 25:46 Martin 36 Naples ME 25:49 47 Erik 48 Jonathan Burk 19 Denmark ME 25:56 25:57 49 David Vom Lehn 21 ”Bridgton ME 50 Pierson Gill 20 Harrison ME 25:59 MA 26:00 51 Martin Feeney 53 Medway 52 Wyatt Reis 21 Louisville CO 26:01 53 Gardner Waldeier 34 Waterford ME 26:02 54 Andrew Redlund 20 Avon CT 26:03 55 Timothy Cushing 30 Bridgton ME 26:07 56 Kelly Brown 52 Lewiston ME 26:07 57 Anton Kelsey 40 Underhill VT 26:10 58 Mike Brooks 32 Boston MA 26:21 59 Kyle McLaughlin 18 ”Bridgton ME 26:22 60 Andrew Erskine 22 ”Bridgton ME 26:25 61 Rachel Reardon 29 Belmont MA 26:25 26:27 62 Cameron Keenan 16 So. Glastonbury CT 26:32 63 Jesse Southwick 40 Jamaica Plain MA 64 Brandon Strey 14 Sebago ME 26:32 65 Tammy Slusser 51 Monroeville PA 26:39 66 Arthur Bibeau 48 Portland ME 26:41 67 Arno Bommer 56 Houston TX 26:46 68 Deborah Downs 40 Watertown MA 26:48 69 Jimmy Woodrow 14 Harrison ME 26:50 70 Paul Hajjar 36 Westford MA 26:52 71 Mitchell Gill 17 Harrison ME 26:52 72 Larry Wold 57 Freeport ME 26:52 73 Sean McCracken 32 Conshohocken PA 26:53 74 Tyler Ray 38 Kearsarge NH 26:57 75 Wells Sampson 50 Carlisle MA 26:58 76 Ethan Jacunski 14 Sebago ME 26:59 77 Brian Ladd 55 Bridgton ME 27:00 78 Kerry Strader 24 Fryeburg ME 27:00 79 McKenzie Souther 25 Newbury MA 27:04 80 Michael A. Mageles 20 Bridgton ME 27:09 81 Cutter Meeker 16 Naples ME 27:10 82 Joshua Kernan 29 Shelburne NH 27:10 83 Sarah Grant 29 Attleboro MA 27:11 84 Alex Rogers 22 Fryeburg ME 27:11 85 Jed Palmer 29 Denmark ME 27:12 86 Michael Becker 42 Millersville MD 27:15 87 Tony Myatt 29 Portland ME 27:20 88 Samantha Friborg 16 Harrison ME 27:22 27:22 89 Lila Gaudrault 13 Cape Elizabeth ME 90 Kyle Simonds 15 Billerica MA 27:25 91 Timothy Ramsey 51 Weston MA 27:29 92 George Voigt 21 Norwich VT 27:31 93 Laura Pulito 21 Bridgton ME 27:33 94 Glen Roy 55 Naples ME 27:36 95 Matthew Dowd 26 Loveland OH 27:41 96 Joe McCallum 25 Denmark ME 27:41 97 Christopher Terry 38 Concord MA 27:42 98 Dash Bevis 16 ”Waterford ME 27:43 99 Emily Carty 15 Sweden ME 27:44 27:47 100 Joe Brooks 33 Pacific Palisades CA 101 Matthew Chabot 31 Chicopee MA 27:48 102 Elizabeth Markowitz 22 Denmark ME 27:53 103 Douglas Marshall 45 Medfield MA 27:55 MA 27:56 104 Jill Canora 30 105 Sean Maggs 41 Naples ME 27:59 106 Ron Alger 45 Haddam CT 27:59 107 Bryce Faulstich 16 Harrison ME 28:00 108 Eli Abbott 18 Harrison ME 28:00 109 Will Flynn 27 Harrison ME 28:00 ME 28:03 110 Braeden McPhee 12 Harrison 111 Seth Burnell 37 No. Conway NH 28:04 112 Edward Dumas 55 Brookline MA 28:05 113 Doug White 28 Suwanee GA 28:05 28:06 114 Zach Southwick 36 Jamaica Plain MA 115 Todd Busha 36 Cheshire CT 28:07 116 Wes Smith 38 Haydenville MA 28:11 117 Daniel rabander 50 Newton MA 28:11 118 James Hubbard 26 New York NY 28:13 119 Kimberly Becker 42 Millersville MD 28:14 120 Thomas Carr 16 York ME 28:15 121 Bennett Lewis 12 Harrison ME 28:18 122 Chris Barnes 42 Yorba Linda CA 28:21 123 Alfie Walker 15 Fryeburg ME 28:21 124 Daejin Park 13 Harrison ME 28:22 125 Paul Sousa 16 Georgetown MA 28:26 126 Rick Smith 48 Auburn ME 28:27 127 Luis Rangel 43 Houston TX 28:28 128 Gavin Kuns 25 Biddeford ME 28:29 28:29 129 Matthew McGaffigan 17 Cambridge MA 130 Patrick Carty 18 Sweden ME 28:31 131 Erin Saulnier 33 So. Hamilton MA 28:32 132 Bear Brooks 11 Santa Monica CA 28:35 133 Michael Trundy 56 Hebron MA 28:37 134 Leo Dunn 62 Dover MA 28:37 135 Julie P. Menosky 56 Beverly MA 28:39 136 Uri Kaufman 14 Fryeburg ME 28:40 137 Austin Osborn 14 Harrison ME 28:40 138 Glenn Stamas 42 Chicago IL 28:42 139 Michael Siegmund 26 Media PA 28:43 140 Jake Hooper 12 Harrison ME 28:48 141 Grace Sousa 13 Georgetown MA 28:49
142 Devin Hubbard 17 Sudbury MA Reilly 68 Brownfield ME 143 Bill 144 Jon Brennan 30 Somerville MA 145 Joel Antolini 54 Braintree MA 146 John Tevanian 48 Naples ME 147 Andrew Haluska 19 West Townsend MA 148 Nathan Hubbard 27 Sweden ME ME 149 Emme Schaefer 16 Harrison 150 David Manz 32 Windham ME Cole Hoffman 16 Harrison ME 151 152 Dan Dunning 34 Portland OR 36 Manlius NY 153 Jay Abendroth 154 Emmett Lynch 14 Apex NC ME 155 Jeremy Wentworth 42 Bridgton 156 Christopher Roy 25 Naples ME 157 Andrew Wheeler 22 Denmark ME 158 Samuel Haseldon 25 Denmark ME Van Vliet 24 Derry NH 159 Matt 160 Clark Prince 24 Gorham ME ME 161 Randy Bartlett 60 Eliot 162 David Brooks 49 Santa Monica CA 163 Michael Johnson 33 ”Waterford ME 164 Robert New 14 Melrose MA Canora 64 New Britain CT 165 John 166 Todd Crosset 56 Springfield MA 55 Northborough MA 167 Charles Rossi 168 Kristen Charette 51 Fryeburg ME Bioren 49 Londonderry NH 169 Steve 170 Roark Maynard 60 North Smithfield RI 171 Connor D’Amico 18 Harrison ME Hollstein 30 Norwell MA 172 Rick 173 Jason Foster 43 Gorham ME Fain 15 Fryeburg ME 174 Max 175 Bobby Abendroth 33 Boston MA 176 Bennett Chabot 29 San Francisco CA 177 Zachary Dennett 32 New York NY ME 178 Michel Lawrence 18 Sweden 179 Melissa Brown 16 Madison NH 34 Seekonk MA 180 Jessica Engle 181 Andrew Fernandes 18 Plymouth MA 21 Harrison ME 182 Andrew Kratz 183 David Bush 36 Bridgton ME Ginder 51 Cape Elizabeth ME 184 Ken 185 Sydney Hancock 21 Casco ME Dennett 33 New York NY 186 Anne 187 Will Southwick 17 Sebago ME Gray 23 Harrison ME 188 Jono 189 Catherine Busha 32 Cheshire CT Cooper 13 Sweden ME 190 Zoe MA 191 Kathleen Goodberlet 42 Brighton 192 Richard Hoch 23 Bridgton ME 193 Sarah Keener 35 Waterford ME 194 Zoe Hale 15 Denmark ME 195 Devon Blanchard 19 W. Townsend MA 196 Dan Peterson 29 Denver CO ME 197 Rose Prest-Morrison 53 Limerick 198 Alex Brazier 25 Harrison ME 199 Charlie Brountas 14 Sebago ME 200 Nathan Bromham 19 Denmark ME 201 Curtis Paradis 19 ”Bridgton ME 202 Josh Tucker 37 Gray ME 203 Dylan Chandler 27 Portland ME 204 John Hazelton 18 Henrico VA 205 David Sudduth 50 Denmark ME 206 Jerry Gross 55 Hermosa Beach CA 207 David New 53 Melrose MA 208 Griff Riggs 15 ”Waterford ME 209 Rob Preiditsch 45 Palmetto GA 210 Thomas Girard 48 Newbury MA 211 Jason McCoy 37 Peabody MA 212 Oliver Young 8 Harrison ME 213 David Scammon 21 Bridgton ME 214 Matthew Knortz 29 Boston MA 215 Simon Clarke 56 New York NY 216 Ryan Carey 41 Washington DC 217 Paddy Crinnigan 23 Harrison ME 218 Sean Thornton 16 Harrison ME 219 Brycen Hill 18 Conway NH 220 Sydney Sahovey 11 Harrison ME 221 Carrie Bush 36 Bridgton ME 222 Jeffrey Brozek 46 Weston CT 223 Billy Moore 14 Fryeburg ME 224 Ryan Vogel 40 Bridgton ME 225 Skip Schneider 47 Braintree MA 226 Joe Goldstein 14 Fryeburg ME 227 Wyatt Carlson 13 Sebago ME 228 Trevor Kirn 10 Harrison ME 229 MichaelWoodworth 33 Danville NH 230 Amelia Bommer 10 Houston TX 231 Sally Sundborg 66 Harrison ME 232 Cameron Meserve 16 Waterford ME 233 Eric Malinowski 41 Waterford ME 234 Sara Bradley 36 Waterford ME 235 Lauren Jakobs 16 Naples ME 236 Adam Sheehan 30 Harrison ME 237 Robert Greene 45 Marshfield MA 238 Mark Genesio 53 So. Portland ME 239 Kristina Collins 41 South Paris ME 240 Benjamin Mondor 14 Harrison ME 241 Sarah Wilson 42 Dover MA 242 Wenda Saunders 52 Naples ME 243 Paul Tarsa 52 Goshen CT 244 Samantha Gluck 23 Newton MA 245 Kim Gluck 52 Newton MA 38 Bellingham MA 246 Sarah Parks 247 Julie Davis 35 Casco ME 248 Nicholas Temperley 12 Fryeburg ME 249 Katy Smith 38 Haydenville MA 250 Ken Shaw 33 Somerville MA 251 Charles Fredette 40 Chester NH 252 Will French 18 Sebago ME 253 Dahlia Chroscinski 19 Sweden ME 254 Brendon Harmon 19 Naples ME 255 Clifford Strange 26 Lovell ME 256 Nora Dempsey 31 Medford MA 257 Gary Robbins 55 Raymond ME 258 Jorge Kizer 47 Sweden ME 259 Amy Walsh 32 So. Hamilton MA 260 Killian Quirk 15 Fryeburg ME 261 Ethan Aspiras 13 Sebago ME 262 Ted McKnight 71 Jericho VT 263 Caitlyn Coady 27 Bend OR 264 Jennifer Dempsey 32 Long Island City NY 265 Chris Farley 33 Standish ME 266 Kim Sheffield 61 Groton MA 267 Patrick St. Martin 20 Fryeburg ME 268 Alexandra Mann 22 Denmark ME 269 Ryan Lachance 31 Brunswick ME 270 Tucker Roy 19 Bridgton ME 271 Pat Haertel 30 Washington DC 272 Brad Richards 21 Suwanee GA 273 Alex MacRury 19 Fryeburg ME 274 Finn Lindstrom 16 Oakville CT 275 Mike McSally 59 Greenland NH 276 Jack Alpert 17 Fryeburg ME 277 Zach Blatt 27 Bedford NH 278 Daniel Glickman 15 ”Waterford ME 279 Tom Truman 24 Denmark ME 280 Sydney Barnes 12 Yorba Linda CA 281 Daniel Scherzer 17 Fryeburg ME 282 Sarah Oakley 32 Natick MA
28:50 28:51 28:51 28:52 28:54 28:56 28:56 28:58 28:58 28:59 29:00 29:02 29:03 29:04 29:04 29:05 29:06 29:07 29:09 29:11 29:11 29:16 29:16 29:17 29:18 29:18 29:22 29:23 29:24 29:29 29:31 29:32 29:35 29:37 29:38 29:40 29:40 29:43 29:43 29:44 29:47 29:47 29:48 29:48 29:53 29:54 29:56 29:58 30:08 30:10 30:11 30:11 30:13 30:13 30:14 30:15 30:15 30:16 30:18 30:22 30:22 30:23 30:23 30:24 30:24 30:25 30:26 30:29 30:29 30:30 30:31 30:35 30:35 30:35 30:36 30:36 30:38 30:40 30:41 30:44 30:46 30:46 30:46 30:50 30:51 30:52 30:53 30:57 30:58 31:01 31:02 31:04 31:04 31:06 31:06 31:08 31:08 31:08 31:10 31:10 31:12 31:12 31:13 31:14 31:15 31:16 31:18 31:18 31:19 31:19 31:19 31:20 31:22 31:24 31:24 31:25 31:26 31:26 31:26 31:27 31:28 31:28 31:29 31:34 31:36 31:37 31:37 31:38 31:40 31:41 31:41 31:43 31:43 31:44 31:44 31:44 31:46 31:46 31:46 31:48 31:49
TOP FINISHERS Moninda Marube of Auburn and Kristin Pierce Barry of Scarborough. (Rivet Photos)
NICE JOB — Mackenzie Dvorak, 23, of Bridgton is congratulated as she heads toward the home stretch — Depot Street. Tracy 62 283 Pete 284 Trevor Michaud 18 285 Michael Sieron 68 286 Heather Spolidoro 38 287 Kimberley Rivet 27 288 David Long 45 289 Caleb Youngblood 15 290 Lynne Peirce 52 291 Zaks Lubin 31 292 Michael Mendonca 59 293 Ralph Fletcher 65 294 Georgia Reis 18 295 Zach Clayton 26 296 Tiffany Stamas 40 297 Zo?Æ Maguire 14 298 Dexter Thayer 10 299 Robert Vines 45 40 300 Joseph Sala 32 301 Phil Aurigemma 302 Sam Lennon-Rose 32 303 Marcus Bjarke 11 304 David Fernandez 44 305 Sophie Sczruko 15 306 Michael O’Neill 36 307 Nick Scarlett 17 308 Andrew Clear 57 309 Jay Martin 54 310 Glenn Johnson 66 311 Michael Bond 13 312 Miranda Piris 31 313 Mike Hartman 44
Conway NH New Gloucester ME Buckfield ME No. Billerica MA Raymond ME Bridgewater MA Harrison ME No. Attleboro MA Belmont MA Stow ME Auburn ME Louisville CO ”Bridgton ME Longmont CO Lovell ME Bridgton ME Melrose MA Portland ME Shrewsbury MA Lovell ME Sebago ME Kailua HI Windham ME Brooklyn NY Bridgton ME Fryeburg ME Cumberland Ctr. ME Hampton Falls NH Sebago ME Manchester NH Oxford ME
31:51 31:54 31:55 31:55 31:57 31:57 31:58 31:58 31:59 32:01 32:03 32:06 32:06 32:07 32:07 32:08 32:11 32:11 32:11 32:12 32:13 32:13 32:14 32:15 32:15 32:16 32:17 32:17 32:18 32:19
32:20 314 Cody Doucette 15 No. Bridgton ME 315 Matthew Heinz 30 Nashua NH 316 Rita Glazer 15 Denmark ME 317 Judy Kidney 54 Lynn MA 318 Emma Flaherty 11 Bridgewater MA 319 Brody Stofflet 21 Windham ME 320 Andy Gluck 52 Newton MA 62 Portland ME 321 Bruce Gobi 322 Matthew Norris 28 Casco ME 323 Ella Glassman 15 Denmark ME ME 324 Samantha Merchant 39 Lebanon 325 Andrew Kinnaird 27 Harrison ME 326 Timothy Merchant 39 Lebanon ME 327 Joe Doane 55 Cape Elizabeth ME 328 Corey Ford 27 Malden MA 329 Emily Ford 28 Malden MA 330 Timothy Moore 15 Bridgton ME 331 Marc Doyon 50 Westbrook ME 332 Bo Brooks 14 Santa Monica CA 333 Peter Diller 44 New York NY 334 Amy Kelsey 41 Underhill VT 335 Alison Albers 43 Bridgton ME ME 336 Ashley Ruder 13 Fryeburg 337 Nathan Taggart 23 East Amherst NY 338 Jeff Albers 44 Bridgton ME 339 Gary Fleischman 45 Waltham MA 340 Benjamin Sweet 12 Saunderstown RI 341 Stephen Parks 46 Bellingham MA 342 Amelia Owczarek 20 Sweden ME
32:21 32:23 32:26 32:27 32:27 32:28 32:29 32:29 32:32 32:33 32:33 32:33 32:34 32:35 32:35 32:36 32:36 32:37 32:37 32:38 32:39 32:40 32:41 32:41 32:43 32:43 32:44 32:44 32:47
ENJOYING THEMSELVES ON THE FOURTH were Clare Bunce of Camp Newfound and Lyle Aker of Billerica, Mass.
July 7, 2016, The Bridgton News, Page 3C
Age Category Top 5 (Continued from Page 1C) Sara Bradley, 36, Waterford, 31:04 Sarah Parks, 38, Bellingham, MA, 31:15 Julie Davis, 35, Casco, 31:16 Male, 35-39 Jeffrey Lindy, 37, Brookline, MA, 22:37 Ben Fletcher, 35, Lewiston, 23:31 Michael Vance, 35, Gardiner, NY, 23:44 Kyle Edgerton, 36, Arlington, Va., 24:37 Erik Martin, 36, Naples, 25:49 Female, 40-44 Deborah Downs, 40, Watertown, MA, 26:48 Kimberly Becker, 42, Millersville, MD, 28:14 Kathleen Goodberlet, 42, Brighton, MA, 30:10 Kristina Collins, 41, South Paris, 31:08 Sarah Wilson, 42, Dover, MA, 31:10 Male, 40-44 Mark Mayall, 44, Maynard, MA, 22:57 Michael Keenan, 43, South Glastonbury, CT, 24:20 Andrew Hooper, 44, Swarthmore, PA, 25:00 Dave Sheldrick, 41, Sebago Proper, 25:37 Anton Kelsey, 40, Underhill, VT, 26:10 Female, 45-49 Kristina Stevens, 47, Bethel, 32:55 Deborah Doyon, 48, Saint Johnsbury, VT, 33:15 Courtney Brown, 46, Uxbridge, MA, 34:03 Dawn Lennon, 48, Winchester, MA, 34:06 Beth Merrill, 48, Naples, 34:19 Male, 45-49 Andy Spaulding, 45, Freeport, 22:04 David Krall, 46, S. Weymouth, MA, 23:39 Darin Brown, 49, Madison, NH, 23:48 Kyle Rhoads, 46, Windham, 23:52 Arthur Bibeau, 48, Portland, 26:41 Female, 50-54 Tammy Slusser, 51, Monroeville, PA, 26:39 Kristen Charette, 51, Fryeburg, 29:22 Rose Prest-Morrison, 53, Limerick, 30:15 Wenda Saunders, 52, Naples, 31:12 Kim Gluck, 52, Newton, MA, 31:14 Male, 50-54 Pete Bottomley, 54, Cape Elizabeth, 22:45 James Goodberlet, 54, Brighton, MA, 25:02 Martin Feeney, 53, Medway, MA, 26:00 Wells Sampson, 50, Carlisle, MA, 26:58 Timothy Ramsey, 51, Weston, MA, 27:29 Female, 55-59 Julie Peterson Menosky, 56, Beverly, MA, 28:39 Elizabeth Weintraub, 56, Tucson, AZ, 33:19 Patricia Dowd, 59, Loveland, OH, 34:02 Helen McCrady, 59, W. Roxbury, MA, 35:19 Ann Klein, 59, Reading, MA, 36:43
Male, 55-59 Matthew Curran, 59, Gloucester, MA, 23:58 Arno Bommer, 56, Houston, TX, 26:46 Larry Wold, 57, Freeport, 26:52 Brian Ladd, 55, Bridgton, 27:00 Glen Roy, 55, Naples, 27:36 Female, 60-64 Lisa Chace, 62, Hampton Falls, NH, 34:19 Anne Haglof, 62, Harwich, MA, 35:35 Marie Veselsky, 63, Auburn, 35:53 Margareitt McNulty, 64, Windham, 36:35 Jean Miller, 62, Barkhamsted, CT, 37:33 Male, 60-64 John Barbour, 62, W. Roxbury, MA, 24:01 Leo Dunn, 62, Dover, MA, 28:37 Randy Bartlett, 60, Eliot, 29:11 John Canora, 64, New Britain, CT, 29:17 Roark Maynard, 60, N. Smithfield, RI, 29:24 Female, 65-69 Sally Sundborg, 66, Harrison, 31:01 Linda Davis, 66, South Casco, 35:25 Kathy Burnell, 68, Conway, NH, 42:27 Paula Allan, 67, Amherst, MA, 43:04 Betty Southwick, 66, Jamaica Plain, MA, 43:57 Male, 65-69 Bill Reilly, 68, Brownfield, 28:51 Michael Sieron, 68, Buckfield, 31:55 Ralph Fletcher, 65, Auburn, 32:03 Glenn Johnson, 66, Hampton Falls, NH, 32:17 Robert Miller, 65, Danbury, CT, 35:09 Female, 70-74 Judi Moland, 70, Litchfield, NH, 39:51 Sandy Utterstrom, 72, Falmouth, 49:32 Peggy Ryan, 71, Falmouth, 55:01 Elaine Camelio, 71, Attelboro, MA, 56:31 Judith Siemen, 70, Cambridge, MA, 56:57 Male, 70-74 Ted McKnight, 71, Jericho, VT, 31:28 Jeff Newsom, 73, Bethel, 34:43 Richard Neal, 73, Woburn, MA, 35:14 John Cederholm, 73, Marion, MA, 36:00 Will Rhys, 71, Bridgton, 38:20 Female, 75-79 Joanne Diller, 76, North Bridgton, 55:07 Christine Curtis, 78, Seattle, WA, 58:35 Catherine Harris, 75, Bellingham, WA, 1:02.37 Suzanne Federer, 77, Falmouth, 1:08.24 Pat Brandenberger, 78, Harrison, 1:22.58 Male, 75-79 John Brooks, 79, Falmouth, 49:53 David Croteau, 77, Bridgton, 50:51 CATEGORY, Page 7C
Mikyah Pelton of Camp Newfound and Owen Conlin of Norfolk, Mass. show their patriotic spirit.
4 on Fourth race notes record for bibs sold/issued. • 2,071 runners completed the race. New record for finishers. • Runners came from 40 states and the District of Columbia, and from 16 foreign countries. • 613 campers from 12 camps ran in the race. • Camp Newfound was
(Continued from Page 1C) and long-time Race Director, Jay Spenciner, were the Co-Honorary Starters. • 16 previous winners of the race returned to celebrate the race’s 40th Anniversary. • 2,262 bibs issued, of which about 45 were complimentary registrations provided for sponsors. New
the winner of the Camp Cup for girls’ camps, and Camp Owatonna again won the Camp Cup in competition with other boys’ camps. Camp Owatonna has won this competition every year since its inception in 2003. • The wind on Friday tore down the “Start Line” banNOTES, Page 7C
Sunday Open House 88 Lakehouse Rd., Naples July 10, 11 a.m.-1 p.m.
3-Bedroom Cape within walking distance to the Naples Causeway. Oversized garage/barn with 2 levels with plenty of room for storage or horses. Large deck and enclosed 3-season porch. Stone Fireplace. Tons of opportunity! DIR: From Causeway, take Lakehouse Rd. 1/2 mile to property on left. Joe Feno Cell: 207.894.8057 E-Mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
76 Tandberg Trail, Windham, ME 04062
OPEN HOUSE Sat., 7/9 - 1–4 PM
HARRISON – 289 Cape Monday Road — Waterfront Family Estate located in the private setting of “Cape Monday Cove” on Long Lake. This property offers some of the best amenities in the Sebago Lakes Region. The main house sets just steps from the gradual entry waterfront. Lounge on the wraparound deck, take in the view, soak up the sun and enjoy your morning coffee or wind down at the end of the day with a beverage as the loons say good night. Beautifully-manicured 6-acre lot across the road from the main house offers a garage with finished living quarters to entertain large family/friend functions. Tennis court. Call Debbie for details, 207-329-0210! MLS #1263090. $998,500
CASCO — Owner-occupy one unit and have help with the monthly mortgage payment, or make this an investment property and keep both units rented! This ranch-style duplex is all single-level living with covered porch entry. Each unit has open concept kitchen/dining/living areas, full bath and 2 bedrooms. Located off Rte. 302 for convenient commuting to the greater Portland area or Auburn/Lewiston area. Sebago Lakes Region amenities from your backyard, Shawnee Peak Ski area 30 min. drive. MLS #1261745. $375,000 WHY RENT?
THE MASIELLO GROUP
WINDHAM – 46 Pipeline Road — Great setting for this move-in ready home! Open concept great room with tray ceilings, updated kitchen with tons of cabinets and dining area with sliders to a private back deck and awesome back yard. Lower level partially-finished, 1 room is complete and another framed and a full bath that is roughed in. Awesome oversized garage/shop, paved driveway, shed and a nice lawn. Convenient location on a deadend road, yet an easy commute. MLS #1266199. $230,000.
Extremely rare new construction on Highland Lake. 3-bedroom, 2 full and 2 half bath home with attached 2-car garage on a spectacular 2.5-acre lot with sandy, walk-in frontage. Lower level is framed for 4th bedroom and game room. Super energyefficient home with maintenance-free exterior. In addition, there is a completely remodeled 200 sq. ft. lakeside cottage that could be used as a sleeping cottage, picnic house or artist studio. No detail has been overlooked. This exceptional property is scheduled for completion in early August. Brokers protected. $774,900.
Call Mark — 603-479-9095
100 Main Street Bridgton, ME 04009 (207) 647-3311 (800) 660-3315 (Maine) or (800) 486-3312 (outside Maine)
BRIDGTON – 867 Kansas Road, Bridgton — Under Construction – make this affordable 26'x40' Ranch your new home or vacation getaway. Open concept living/kitchen/dining area w/ 3 bedrooms and full bath. Located in the Sebago Lakes Region which offers many recreational options to enjoy. Shawnee Peak just 15 min. drive, Bridgton 10 min., downtown Naples Causeway area 5 min. Convenient commuting from Rte. 302, middle school and high school within walking distance. Make an appt. today to discuss today! MLS #1260591. $148,500
BRIDGTON – 371 So. Bridgton Road — Great opportunity to own versus rent. Move-in ready 2bdrm., 1-bath Raised Ranch w/direct-entry driveunder gar. on 1.87 acres. Features paved drive, sun drenched deck overlooking backyard, workshop. Efficient to heat. Just min. to Rte. 302 for easy commuting and Bridgton amenities – hospital, shopping, banking, movie theatre, restaurants, public beach, schools MLS #1252552. $142,500
RAYMOND – 30 Stoney Brook Road — Great Location – Easy Commute! This 3bedroom, 2 1/2-bath home is nestled on a private 3-acre sunny lot that allows you to enjoy nature yet a convenient drive to Windham (15 min.) and Greater Portland area (30 min.). Sebago Lake right in your backyard – 5 min. drive to public beach and boat launch. MLS #11253109 $227,000
The Kline Realty Group welcomes you to the beautiful Greater Portland and Sebago Lakes Area of Maine. As a leading real estate agency in this area, our goal is to go beyond just selling you a house. We want you to fall in love with our beloved region and to find a home for your future memories! Please contact us and find out how to put over 41 collective years of integrity, knowledge and dedication to work for you!
Lovell – 3BR, 2.5BA, w/lots of room! 660 ft. priv. waterfront & dock on Mill Pond. Mud rm., 1st flr. master suite. Kitchen w/cherry cabinets, laundry rm. w/1/2 BA, 2-car gar. & more. $217,900
Harrison – Use your imagination w/ 24’ x 36’ shell… a camp, getaway, home, etc. It’s ready to finish as you want and sited on a 1.96-ac. parcel at the end of a quiet lane. $43,900
Harrison – Long Lake Post & Beam w/204 ft. ftg., open concept, brick fplc., cath. ceiling and wraparound deck. 3BR, 3BA, family room in walkout bsmt. 1.6-ac. lot. $478,000
Bridgton – 5BR, 3BA, pool, beautiful westerly mtn. views, granite countertops, big windows & a wood stove, office or playroom, 1/2 BA & laundry rm. on 1st flr. $369,000
Denmark – 250 ft. private waterfront on Moose Pond. Beautifullykept 1890 farmhouse in Denmark center. 4BR, 2BR, original woodwork & floors. $175,000
Bridgton – Log home on Moose Pond w/175 ft. priv. waterfront & sandy beach! Lg. deck overlooking the lake. 2-car gar. w/unfinished 2nd flr. workshop, separate bldg. lot across the street w/mtn. views. $349,000
Harrison – Charm & character! Country kitchen, dining nook, double-sided stone fireplace, deck. Well-landscaped 2-ac. home site is bordered by stonewalls. 2-car garage. $149,900
Fryeburg – Affordable building lot in waterfront community! .4-ac. lot with ±300 ft. shared waterfront on Lower Kimball Pond. Electric at street. 4-season recreation at your doorstep! $19,000 Harrison – Private wooded lot on a country dirt dead-end road. Close enough to amenities such as Harrison center, Norway, Oxford Casino, Shawnee Peak and Sunday River, but very private. Well-kept homes in the neighborhood. Great deal for your perfect hideaway! $18,000 Bridgton – Vacant building lot on Highland Ridge! 100 ft. shared waterfront with only 3 other homes. Partially-cleared with potential westerly views of Shawnee Peak with additional clearing. Please view the waterfront pictures. Waterfront is sandy entry with westerly views, dock & float. Very close to Bridgton Highlands Country Club for golf & tennis. Area of fine homes. $139,900
Carol Kline 207-310-8592
Broker/Owner email@example.com 940 Roosevelt Trail, Suite 10, Windham, ME 04062 Fax 207-866-561-7150
Debbi Webber 207-329-0210
Associate Broker firstname.lastname@example.org
BRIDGTON — Highland Lake – Build your dream home on this private 6-acre lot with 400 ft. owned frontage on secluded cove that offers the experience of being at one with nature – canoe, kayak, watch wildlife and fish. Also 1000 ft. of shared frontage, deeded dock/boat slip/gazebo with recreation area. Close to Shawnee Peak skiing. Great location to enjoy year-round recreational activities. MLS #1250515. $139,000 BRIDGTON — Long Lake – Super private 5.5-acre lot with deeded access to 70 ft. frontage on Long Lake. Nice, level cleared homesite in the woods plus a brook borders the property. Common shared lake frontage includes the possibility of a mooring (check with town code officer for final verification). Great place for snowmobiling, too! Only restrictions are no mobile homes or further subdivision. MLS #1250346 $38,500 CASCO — Fisherman’s Delight – Over 300 ft. of owned frontage on Dingley Brook with boating access to Thomas Pond. Great fishing! Beautiful green fields accented with white birch tress, cleared and mowed to water’s edge. RV-, mobile- and modular-friendly. Build your dream home or vacation getaway. Convenient commuting to Portland or Lewiston/Auburn for work. Just min. to Sebago Lake State Park, many ponds and lakes in the area, Point Sebago golfing, Shawnee Peak skiing…“4-Season Recreation” out your back door. MLS #1251090. $65,000 HARRISON — Sweeping views of Crystal and Long Lakes, Pleasant Mtn. and more! Build your dream/vacation home here amidst the peace and quiet! Quiet lane yet close to the lakes and ski mountains. Perfect homesite ready to go. Beautiful sunset colors across the sky. MLS #1250453. $50,000 BRIDGTON — Raymond Pond – Build your dream home or vacation getaway! This hillside 2-acre lot offers views of Raymond Pond and a couple of different build sites to choose from. Deeded ROW to pond is a short walk or drive from the property. “4-Season Recreation” from your back door: boat, kayak, canoe, snowmobile, fishing, swimming. MLS #1256883. $94,500
Page 4C, The Bridgton News, July 7, 2016
Where did they finish? 343 Michael Larsson 34 Milton MA 344 Daniel Kyparissis 20 Fryeburg ME 345 Cathy Livingston 50 Chocorua NH 346 Joel Dunn 45 Turner ME Despres 53 So. Portland ME 347 Lisa 348 Kristina Stevens 47 Bethel ME Sebet 28 Uxbridge MA 349 Matt 350 Devin Curley 16 Lynn MA 351 Sam Holt 9 Los Angeles CA 352 David Kelliher 47 Mansfield MA Rosenthal 14 Harrison ME 353 Molly 354 Alexa Miller 15 Harrison ME 48 Los Angeles CA 355 Courtney Holt 356 Sarah Murphy 26 Boston MA 357 Jason Engle 36 Seekonk MA 358 George Hess 56 New York NY Smrcina 42 Watertown MA 359 Steve 360 Stijn Van Even 52 Jamaica Plain MA 361 Matthew Manz 29 Jericho VT Means 42 Reading MA 362 John 363 Steph Scarbrough 43 Arvada CO Lichtman 36 Sweden ME 364 Jd 365 Pam Capasso 51 Williamstown NJ Eng 48 Waterford ME 366 Ricky 367 Matt Dickason 21 Sebago ME 368 John Balutis 48 Bridgewater MA 369 Daniel Darcy 28 Windham ME 370 Alan Sparn 57 Madison CT 371 Ian Ferguson 27 Madison NH Kantor 23 Fryeburg ME 372 Jules 373 Deborah Doyon 48 St Johnsbury VT 374 Raymond Soya 54 Shrewsbury NJ 375 Max Jones 12 ”Bridgton ME Ramage 46 Bedford NY 376 Rick 377 Evan Shapiro 16 Fryeburg ME MA 378 Patrick O’Callahan 30 Milford 379 Spencer McGarry 24 Harrison ME Vogel 11 Bridgton ME 380 Zach 381 William Fochtmann 27 Atlanta GA 382 Kayleigh Lepage 20 No. Bridgton ME 383 Elizabeth Weintraub 56 Tucson AZ ME 384 Gavin Thomson 20 Fryeburg 385 Rebecca Herzberg 12 Fryeburg ME Pierini 14 Harrison ME 386 Noah 387 Shelby Land 40 Bethel CT 388 Andy Feinberg 52 Sudbury MA 389 Sean McDermott 42 Winchester MA ME 390 Emma Scornavacchi 18 Denmark 391 Louis Garcia 15 Sebago ME 13 Sweden ME 392 Merys Carty 393 Matthew Selzler 33 Cary NC 47 Armonk NY 394 Andrew Haas 395 Adam Lane Olsen 38 Fryeburg ME
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33:34 396 Sasha Brown-Worsham 38 Maplewood NJ 397 Mark Turner 41 Norway ME 33:36 ME 33:36 398 Deanna Parker 43 Denmark 399 Luca Price 15 Harrison ME 33:36 Bartie 14 Harrison ME 33:37 400 Odin 401 Jamie Hess 36 New York NY 33:37 33:38 402 Adam Fillebrown 43 Waterford ME 403 Ryan McMullen 24 No. Conway NH 33:39 404 Tom Gilmore 58 No. Berwick ME 33:40 405 Andrew McGaffigan 14 Cambridge MA 33:40 ME 33:40 406 Maret Smith-Miller 18 Denmark 407 Walter Grzyb 48 Lovell ME 33:41 Lucchetti 22 No. Conway NH 33:41 408 Dan 409 Henry Tweedy 11 Harrison ME 33:42 410 Josh Roman 18 Fryeburg ME 33:43 411 Corliss Ordway 10 ”Bridgton ME 33:43 Huffard 10 ”Bridgton ME 33:44 412 Lee 413 Jacob Enderle 13 Fryeburg ME 33:44 33:45 414 Christopher Williams 13 Cumberland ME 415 Rebecca Williams 38 Cumberland ME 33:47 ME 33:48 416 Matthew Welch 16 Fryeburg 417 BillMasterson 60 No. Andover MA 33:50 Brush 61 No. Andover MA 33:50 418 David 419 Cheryl Prigodich 32 Mableton GA 33:50 Hooper 13 Harrison ME 33:51 420 Anya 421 Michael Wickstrom 15 Whitinsville MA 33:52 422 Andrew Myers 38 Stow ME 33:52 423 Landon Chau 22 Denmark ME 33:55 ME 33:55 424 Jason Candelora 33 Lovell 425 Harmony Locke 35 Norway ME 33:56 51 Melrose MA 33:56 426 Victoria Ferri 33:56 427 Brian Horner 42 No. Weymouth MA 428 Kevin Carmichael 55 Reading MA 33:56 Cloutier 45 Bridgton ME 33:57 429 Chris 430 Tom Coyle 20 Sebago ME 33:57 ME 33:58 431 Brenda Bouchard 54 Naples 432 Evan Turner 20 Needham MA 33:59 Scott Brown 53 Uxbridge MA 33:59 433 434 Gary Gletow 35 Newmarket NH 34:01 435 Nick Joseph 24 Honolulu HI 34:01 436 Patricia Dowd 59 Loveland OH 34:02 Charles 28 Harrison ME 34:02 437 Ricky 438 Lauren Powers 54 No. Falmouth MA 34:02 34:02 439 Carolyn Doane 26 Cape Elizabeth ME 440 Emily O’Rourke 19 Fryeburg ME 34:02 MA 34:03 441 Courtney Brown 46 Uxbridge 442 Monica Miller 26 Washington DC 34:03 Ames 52 Waterford ME 34:05 443 Geo 444 Dawn Lennon 48 Winchester MA 34:06 ME 34:07 445 Adam Tuomi 25 Harrison 446 Chip Tuomi 63 Harrison ME 34:08 447 Emily Grzyb 16 Lovell ME 34:09 NH 34:09 448 Jonathan MacDougal 35 Chatham 449 Ralph Colarusso 58 Brockton MA 34:10 450 Todd Sawyer 43 Waterford ME 34:11 Webb 41 451 Chris Bridgton ME 34:11 452 John Hart 54 Cumberland ME 34:11 453 Jacob Roman 15
STILL GOING STRONG, John Crowe, 89, of Sweden approaches the finish line, receiving applause from those gathered at the Depot Street Tap House. Fryeburg ME Hart 454 Ellen 455 Gregory Thayer 456 EmilyMytkowicz 457 Gilly Rice 458 Brooke Smith
34:11 54 Cumberland ME 50 N. Gloucester ME 31 New York NY 19 Denmark ME 36 Charlotte NC
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Fryeburg ME ”Waterford ME Poland ME Hampton Falls NH Naples ME Auburn ME
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LAKES REGION PROPERTIES 692 Roosevelt Trail, Naples, ME 04055
www.lakesproperties.com 207-693-7000 e-mail: email@example.com
Bridgton – Classic Maine cottage ideal for 4-season fun! 75 ft. of deeded waterfront on desirable Woods Pond. $325,000. Lauri Kinser, 207-310-3565 (MLS 1259955)
NG E LIVI DABL R O F AF
Bridgton – Well-maintained year-round cottage with new deck, water view, 2 beaches, docks, boat slip and owned frontage on Moose Pond. $229,000. Kate Loverin, 207-776-8589 (MLS 1149640)
NT RFRO WATE N W O YOUR
PRIME INTOWN LOCATION
CRYSTAL LAKE SANDY FRONTAGE
HARRISON – Perfect location for an intown home. Close to Crystal Lake beach. 2-bedroom mobile home features a master bedroom with adjoining bath. Extra-large bath has 2 sinks, laundry area and new large shower. Enjoy the spacious family room addition that has an attached half bath. Enclosed porch. Large deck leads out to the paved driveway. There is an outbuilding for your toys. Oversized lot of 1.17 acres gives you lots of room. Possible owner financing. $52,000
HARRISON – Priced to Sell! Yearround home with waterfront on Crystal Lake. Enjoy your sunsets in the expansive sunroom overlooking the lake. 2 bedrooms on the 1st floor, 1 on the 2nd. Cathedral ceiling in the living/dining area. 1.5 baths for your convenience. Beautiful sandy bottom for swimming. 120 ft. of prime Crystal Lake frontage. 4year-old dock. Perfect place to enjoy all 4 seasons. Close to skiing in the winter. $179,000
RICE! CED P U D E R
ING OR LIV 1-FLO
Casco – Mayberry Hill Rd. Charming 4-bedroom, 3-bath farmhouse on 1.8 acres of old pasture and old trees. Very nice property. $295,000. Bob Blake, 207-595-1607 (MLS 1272406)
Naples - 4-season fun surrounds this well-maintained home in the heart of the Lakes Region. Deeded shared water frontage and dock conveys with sale. $204,900. Kamal Perkins-Bridge, 630-3031456 (MLS 1254491)
Harrison – Majestic & Gracious privately nestled in the pines with 227 ft. of sandy bottom waterfront property on Crystal Lake. 3 bedrooms, 3.5 baths, gourmet kitchen and great room. $549,900. Jocelyn O’Rourke-Shane, 207-838-5555 (MLS 1271263)
Naples – Move right in and get ready to enjoy all that summer in the Lake Region has to offer! Well-maintained end unit is furnished. ROW to Long Lake. $149,900. Kamal Perkins-Bridge, 630-3031456 (MLS 1254702)
EXCELLENT LOCATION BRIDGTON – Enjoy this Cape-style home in a desirable, quiet neighborhood. Close to town and Highland Lake beach. Could be used as 1-floor living w/2 bedrooms and full bath/laundry on the 1st floor. New gas cook stove in the kit., deck. The 2nd floor has 1 bedroom, and 2 attic areas that could be made into more living space. Full bsmt. has much potential, too! Convenient 1-car attached gar. There is a propane heat stove in the living room. Close to skiing at Shawnee Peak and Sunday River. $169,500
— www.obergrealestate.com —
UPDATED RANCH BRIDGTON – Updated ranch with room to spare. Enjoy the farmer’s porch. 2 bedrooms. Master bedroom has built-in storage, large attached bath with laundry, 2 closets. Ample 2nd bedroom plus additional full bath. Spacious cook’s kitchen with eat-in area. Sunny and bright! Wood floors. Extra sunroom has many possibilities. New septic and drilled well installed in 2011. Oversized 2-car garage with additional workshop area and a 2nd floor. Walkout bsmt. has room to grow. $179,000
IEWS NAL V O S A SE
Naples - Truly an opportunity to own your dream vacation home. This unit is meticulously and lovingly-cared-for and offers a multitude of amenities. Deeded boat slip, Brandy Pond ROW. $249,900. Nancy Hanson, 207-838-8301 (MLS 1271811)
A LONG L
Naples – East Shore Long Lake access from this 4-bedroom, 3.5-bath Garrison with 2-car garage, located on 2.6 private acres. Master bedroom suite and relaxing family room. Private beach. $398,500. Ray Austin, 207-232-0500 (MLS 1269417)
N H BAR E WIT S U O H FARM
CLOSE TO SKIING & SWIMMING
BRIDGTON – This is a wonderful yr.-rd. or vacation home. Very wellmaintained, large living room, kitchen, dining room, 3 bedrooms, laundry room, 1-car garage, new roof, with a large back yard. Skiing and swimming are close by. Seasonal views of Shawnee Peak, which is 2 minutes from this home. $124,900
BRIDGTON – Newly-remodeled kitchen with new kitchen cabinets and countertops, new wood floors in the kitchen and dining room. Full bath down, 3 bedrooms up, large enclosed porch, large shed, and attached barn. Great location, walk to town and the town beach on Long Lake. $79,500
Naples – Desirable stand-alone Condo on Brandy Pond offers sandy beach, boat slip, completely-renovated with custom kitchen. Stone fireplace, 1-car garage. $299,000. Jocelyn O’RourkeShane, 207-838-5555 (MLS 1266259)
Naples – Spectacular sunsets and 100 ft. sandy frontage! Very special East Shore Long Lake home, completely renovated in 2010. 3-car garage with heated bay. $1,195,000. Russ Sweet, 207-9392938 (MLS 1250662)
Y POND BRAND
Naples – 169 ft. of waterfront on East Shore of Brandy Pond with dock, sandy bottom and those wonderful summer sunsets! 1.2 acres. 3-bedroom, 1-bath home. $699,900. Ray Austin, 207-2320500 (MLS 1259210)
Naples – Ready to enjoy the summer with this lovely 3-bedroom, 2-bath home on the East Shore of Long Lake. Open floor plan with 1200 ft. of deck, docking system and storage building. $859,900. Nancy Hanson, 207-838-8301 (MLS 1269056)
Call us for more Home, Land and Waterfront Listings or visit: www.lakesproperties.com
Independently Owned & Operated
Regional sports 465 Cassie Chase 28 So. Portland ME 34:20 466 Troy Smith 34 Bridgton ME 34:21 Glaser 56 Sudbury MA 34:21 467 Brad 468 Stephanie Licata 42 Waltham MA 34:21 Hudson 36 Boston MA 34:24 469 John 470 Jaden Goodsell 12 Harrison ME 34:24 ME 34:26 471 Charlotte Cosgrove 25 Denmark 472 Matt Molyneux 33 Washington DC 34:26 Mozzicato 28 Atlanta GA 34:28 473 Jacky 474 Nigel Cross 11 Worcester MA 34:28 475 Sonny Rao 13 Orlando FL 34:29 476 Logan Ellis 11 Arcade NY 34:30 16 Fryeburg ME 34:30 477 Timmy Johns 478 Mary Donovan 50 Springfield VA 34:30 Donovan 21 Springfield VA 34:30 479 Kate 480 Ellie Campbell 10 Sweden ME 34:31 481 Charles Anschutz 60 Bridgton ME 34:31 482 Daniel Brooks 13 Dudley MA 34:31 Wade 12 Sweden ME 34:32 483 Olivia 484 Sarah Fontaine 35 Bridgton ME 34:32 Benoit 12 Dracut MA 34:38 485 Jack 486 Lisa Furrier 50 Topsfield MA 34:39 Hanley 26 No. Andover MA 34:39 487 Alicia 488 Luca Caviness 11 Harrison ME 34:40 Kensinger 56 Arlington VA 34:40 489 Karl 490 Ethan Gross 15 Fryeburg ME 34:40 34:40 491 Kyle Richmond-Crosset 19 Springfield MA 492 Ryan Tesdall 38 Champlin MN 34:41 TX 34:41 493 Virginia Rangel 36 Houston 494 Jeff Newsom 73 Bethel ME 34:43 495 James Meyers 54 Shelton CT 34:43 496 Alexandra Bair 14 Denmark ME 34:44 15 Melrose MA 34:45 497 Katherine New 498 Michael Addison 20 Denmark ME 34:46 34:46 499 Nikolai Markovich 46 Hopkinton MA 500 David Fontenault 55 Conway NH 34:46 501 Jessica Garofano 22 Groton CT 34:47 502 Richard Zimmer 55 Bridgton ME 34:47 Nugent 57 Hiram ME 34:48 503 John 504 Jordan Johnson 25 Fryeburg ME 34:48 Garofano 24 Groton CT 34:48 505 Tom 506 Freya Horne 21 Denmark ME 34:48 34:49 507 Arianna Greene 16 South Paris ME 508 Jillene Wentworth 40 Bridgton ME 34:51 34:51 Long 42 No. Weymouth MA 509 Eddie 510 Anya Federowski 38 Dover NH 34:52 34:53 511 Rachel Williams Clifford 42 Cumberland ME 34:53 512 Camille Lachesnez-Huede 21 Denmark ME 513 Shammai Mading 19 Fryeburg ME 34:54 MA 34:56 514 Megan Goldsmith 36 Boston 515 Samuel Scannell 21 ”No. Bridgton ME 34:57 NH 34:58 516 Sxxsha MacDougal 36 Chatham 517 Jayson Kelleher 9 Bridgewater MA 34:58 518 Maria-De-Lluch Maqueo 14 Denmark ME 34:59 34:59 519 Aaron Richmond-Crosset 12 Springfield MA 520 Leah Schaefer 19 Harrison ME 35:00 521 Ethan Brodows 16 No. Bridgton ME 35:00 522 Tom Getchell 62 Scarborough ME 35:01 523 Lisa Howell 35 Lincoln NE 35:03 524 Patrick Aker 24 Billerica MA 35:03 525 Charleigh Newman 10 Denmark ME 35:03 526 Laura Miller 30 Portland ME 35:08 527 Madelyn Brody 13 Denmark ME 35:08 528 Jake Fernandes 20 Plymouth MA 35:08 529 Ian St.John 14 Naples ME 35:09 530 Robert Miller 65 Danbury CT 35:09 531 Meg Lemieux 44 Denmark ME 35:10 532 Olivia Sibbald 16 ”Waterford ME 35:10 533 Millie Landis 15 Denmark ME 35:10 534 Jack Jolson 16 ”No. Bridgton ME 35:10 535 Kate Gilmore 49 Santa Monica CA 35:11 536 Heather Aselton 43 Glastonbury CT 35:12 537 Rachel Murphy 42 Intervale NH 35:12 538 Kendall Carr 19 York ME 35:13 539 Henry Ametti 20 ”No. Bridgton ME 35:13 540 Richard Neal 73 Woburn MA 35:14 541 Korin Thorig 38 Brooklyn NY 35:15 542 Tim Potter 21 Chelmsford MA 35:16 543 John Blanchard 69 Nokomis FL 35:17 544 Deanna Carty 47 Sweden ME 35:17 545 Jared Brown 39 Mableton GA 35:18 546 Amy Robinson 54 Exeter NH 35:18 547 Helen McCrady 59 W. Roxbury MA 35:19 548 Alyssa Bommer 13 Houston TX 35:21 549 Casey Makovich 28 Somerville MA 35:23 550 Nick Lebel 38 No. Bridgton ME 35:23 551 Connell Tim 52 Fryeburg ME 35:24 35:25 552 Maddie Partridge 20 Southborough MA 553 Linda Davis 66 South Casco ME 35:25 554 Cheri Crossman 35 Windham ME 35:26 555 Julia Park 20 Newton MA 35:26 556 Allen Hayes 62 Bridgton ME 35:27
557 Sarah Kurland 20 Cumberland ME 558 Karyn Kurland 54 Cumberland ME 559 Amanda Lewis 23 Bridgton ME Leen 14 Raleigh NC 560 Lucy 561 Nina Sasser 24 Portland ME Haglof 62 Harwich MA 562 Anne 563 Alexa Thayer 15 N. Gloucester ME 564 Natasha Linton 43 Hopkinton MA 565 Sheila Weeman 51 Bridgton ME 8 Milton MA 566 Ellyson Ash 567 Edward Byrne 54 No. Waterford ME 568 Jack Grossman 13 Waterford ME Reiner 50 New York NY 569 Lisa 570 Erin Selzler 31 Cary NC 571 Branden Goodell 14 Glennville GA 572 Mikko Liimatta 21 West Paris ME Wallace 17 Denmark ME 573 Annie 574 Heather Burnell 36 No. Conway NH 575 Kelly L Akerley 54 No. Bridgton ME 576 Ali Strub 19 Sweden ME 577 Steven Hayworth 28 Scarborough ME 578 Steven Folding 20 W. Townsend MA 579 Christine Trayner 37 Newmarket NH 580 Sabrina Carlson 37 Needham MA Carlson 17 Denmark ME 581 Missy 582 Michael Fagone 45 Hampden ME 583 Heidi O’Connor 51 Reading MA 584 Michael Vinograd 32 Bridgton ME Shaw 33 Medford MA 585 Ken 586 Peter Desroches 45 Bridgton ME 587 Matthew Westcot 32 Johns Creek GA 588 Rachel Troy 15 Harrison ME Gaskin 29 Fryeburg ME 589 Chris 590 Marie Veselsky 63 Auburn ME Cutting 54 Sebago ME 591 Marie 592 Georgia Keegan 29 Harrison ME 593 Isabella Rocamboli 10 Needham Hgt MA 594 James Ash 48 Milton MA CO 595 Wayne Langley 59 Denver 596 Cade McLaughlin 14 Plymouth MA 597 Barrett Goldsmith 32 Charlestown MA 598 Rebecca Berke 15 Denmark ME MA 599 John Cederholm 73 Marion 600 Shannon Braley 35 Peabody MA MA 601 Jackie Giarrusso 27 Peabody 602 Stephen Rocamboli 45 Needham Hgt MA 603 Kolin Wyman 18 Bridgton ME MA 604 Alexander Garrity 17 Walpole 605 Nancy Moore 51 York ME 606 Miranda Chadbourne 19 Bridgton ME 607 Brian Siebert 40 Naples ME Dostie 21 Fort Bragg NC 608 Paul 609 Amina Meziani 20 Fort Bragg NC 610 Ken Craft 59 Oxford ME 611 Caitlin Raimo 14 No. Reading MA 612 Tim Atwood 30 No. Bridgton ME 613 Sara Van De Reit 22 Denmark ME 614 Ellory Kearns 15 Denmark ME 615 Sammy Lapat 13 ”Waterford ME 616 Mary Woodbury Hooper 28 S. Hamilton MA 617 Margot Cosgrove 19 Denmark ME 618 August Mazzera 13 ”Waterford ME 619 Tyler Sanborn 14 ”No. Bridgton ME 620 Jacob Saenz 15 Harrison ME 621 Pauline Webb 53 Bridgton ME 622 Peter Webb 52 Bridgton ME 623 Alfie Rudnick 14 Fryeburg ME 624 Nick Schwartz 16 Sebago ME 625 Lindsey Bowden 25 Norton MA 626 Carson Oleksy 11 Harrison ME 627 Daniel Vail 53 Bridgton ME 628 Niv Shvartz 15 Fryeburg ME 629 Erik Van Even 13 Jamaica Plain MA 630 Josh Mayer 13 ”Waterford ME 631 Megan Kelleher 15 Bridgewater MA 632 Nadav Stettner 15 Fryeburg ME 633 Richard Lambert 59 Windham ME 634 Ivan Shapiro 22 Miami FL 635 Zack Carney 12 Fryeburg ME 636 Kippy Keller 15 Harrison ME 637 Rick Meinking 55 Scarborough ME 638 Jason Yannelli 37 Bridgton ME 639 Josie Beattie 46 Conway NH 640 Lori Alper 50 Bedford MA 641 Joel Alper 48 Bedford MA 642 Teddy Goose 11 Fryeburg ME 36:33 643 Ivan Kondili 34 Hoboken NJ
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36:33 644 William Lipman 14 ”Waterford ME ME 645 Margareitt McNulty 64 Windham 646 Christopher Kilburn-Peterson 39 Berwyn PA ME 647 Tammy Blenkhorn 44 Bridgton 648 Robert Beaudoin 51 Tyngsboro MA 46 W Springfield MA 649 Melissa Roy 650 Michelle Wheeler 34 Bridgton ME 14 Denmark ME 651 Delaney Jones 652 Anne-Sophie Vanden Berghe 14 Denmark ME MA 653 Kelsey Carmichael 22 Reading 654 Drew Robbins 34 Bridgton ME 655 Susannah Donoho 20 Wilmington DE 656 William Voigt 25 Southborough MA 657 Kayla Lewkowicz 24 Southborough MA 658 Andy Brunnock 41 Quincy MA MA 659 Janice Garrity 44 Walpole 660 Gus Cortina 22 Denmark ME Vogel 13 Bridgton ME 661 Alli 662 Erica Ricks 28 Newton Center MA 663 Ann Klein 59 Reading MA Abate 15 Denmark ME 664 Julia 665 Kendal Fass 15 Denmark ME ME 666 Spencer Knutson 15 Fryeburg 667 Robert Woodbury 60 So Hamilton MA 668 Kara Kimball 28 Haverhill MA 669 Beth Leavitt 46 No Reading MA Burk 44 Denmark ME 670 Tracy 671 Beltran De La Nuez 16 No. Bridgton ME Dimento 24 Sweden ME 672 Will 673 Dean Flanagin 52 Raymond ME ME 674 Elizabeth Reardon 31 Portland 675 Caleb O’Neill 23 Harrison ME 54 Little Rock AR 676 Fletcher Carr 677 Joseph Walsh 31 So Hamilton MA Kensinger 20 Arlington VA 678 Mark 679 Lisa Ingeme 41 Marshfield MA Maguire 46 Lovell ME 680 Mike 681 Maggie Schlachter 13 Denmark ME 682 Alexandra Leff 18 Denmark ME 683 Julie Marco 47 Atlantic Beach FL 684 David Marco 60 Atlantic Beach FL 685 Linda Kilburn-Peterson 38 Berwyn PA ME 686 Sophie Nigrovic 14 Denmark 687 Charlie Dawson 11 Sebago ME Becker 10 Millersville MD 688 Ryan ME 689 Auden Oliver-Yeager 13 Sebago 690 Kadie Wilson 44 No Conway NH Spencer 16 Denmark ME 691 Nell 692 Imogen Mandl-Ciolek 14 Denmark ME Malm 36 Kailua HI 693 Kristy 694 Jamie Hudson 38 Harrison ME 695 Cory Devaney 14 Denmark ME 696 Heather Riebold 40 Deep River CT 20 Hopkinton MA 697 Bobby Beck 698 Sue Shain 49 Merrimac MA 699 Jeana Stewart 31 Westbrook ME 700 Brandon Bloom 16 Fryeburg ME 701 Seth Kleiman 14 Fryeburg ME 702 Marcus Fox 52 Fryeburg ME 703 Ronald Strout 69 Windham ME 704 Don Slusser 64 Monroeville PA 705 Allison Rapa 51 Paxton MA 706 Joseph Brett 24 Denmark ME 707 Jessica Hodgman 55 Cornish Flat NH 708 H. Neal Graffam 66 So. Portland ME 709 Kristin Foster 41 Gorham ME 710 Chloe Weitzman 14 Denmark ME 711 Breanna Drew 25 Denmark ME 712 Hilary Southwick 39 Jamaica Plain MA 713 Ryan Goossens 33 Tacoma WA 714 James Osborn 10 Harrison ME 715 Patrick Murphy 49 Kearsarge NH
ME 716 Hannah Guilford 21 Fryeburg 717 Lyon Osborn 51 Weston MA 718 Garrett Martin 18 Lakeville MA 719 John Howe 81 Waterford ME 720 Dottie Cutter 35 N. Yarmouth ME 721 Ray White 47 Fryeburg ME 722 Adam Cutter 35 No Yarmouth ME 723 Tuleh Sonne 14 Denmark ME 724 Marian Sales 52 Wilmington MA 725 Caitlin Ramage 15 Denmark ME ME 726 Rachel Glickman 14 Denmark 727 Caroline Desroches 32 Bridgton ME Hilton 54 Dayton ME 728 Scott 729 Andrew Kruczek 56 Denmark ME 730 Nicole Young-Lappin 42 So Portland ME 731 Dave Lepage 47 No Bridgton ME MA 732 Samantha Wonson 26 Lowell 733 Michael Laffey 32 Lowell MA Miller 62 Barkhamsted CT 734 Jean 735 Eric Phillips 49 Windham ME 736 Karin Levesque 58 Fayetteville NC 737 Doug Carlson 38 No Reading MA Cross 44 Worcester MA 738 Keith 739 Susan Prince 54 Bridgton ME MA 740 Megan Hammerle 17 Danvers 741 Patrick Wecal 12 Waterford ME 22 Sweden ME 742 Tom Rahemanji 743 Jonathan Caban 15 No. Bridgton ME Roe 12 Waterford ME 744 Clark 745 Matthew Becker 37 No Reading MA Schulz 28 Durham NC 746 Laura 747 Kat Foushee 61 Solana Beach CA 748 Sarah Bock 14 Harrison ME Mahanor 50 Fryeburg ME 749 Terri 750 Olivia Schaffer 14 Harrison ME 16 Litchfield NH 751 Nathan Dillow 752 Dana Warren 60 Topsfield MA 753 Brian Potter 52 Westford MA 754 Ben Mardell 56 Cambridge MA Mongold 59 Arlington MA 755 Neal 756 Steve Rapa 61 Paxton MA ME 757 Becky Hawkins 21 Harrison 758 Tracy Hung 21 Harrison ME Lewin 42 Otisfield ME 759 Nick 760 Kelly King 48 Plymouth MA CA 761 Derek Lundberg 63 Vista 762 Nicole Dorn 40 Belmont MA MD 763 William F Wendler 54 Baltimore 764 Evan Lewis 10 Harrison ME ME 765 Ebony Ravenscroft 21 Harrison 766 Emily Dustan 25 Harrison ME 767 Misty Brown 44 Harrison ME 768 Arlene Hudson 46 Chevy Chase MD Davis 55 Chevy Chase MD 769 Kevin 770 Holly Aker 36 Portland ME Glidden 18 Bridgton ME 771 Ben 772 Lily Kuntz 18 Bridgton ME 773 Roland Thibault 48 Westbrook ME 774 Barbara Morrissette 62 Norway ME 775 Max Bloom 19 Fryeburg ME 776 Amanda Molyneux 30 Washington DC 777 Kelly Molyneux 33 Washington DC 778 Kent Waterson 55 Hollis Center ME 779 Isabel Barton 15 Harrison ME 780 Shaun Robson 33 Gray ME 781 Glenn Nieuwenhuis 64 Vernon Rockville CT 782 Amanda Robson 33 Gray ME 783 Jill Drew 26 Poland ME 784 Susie Pepper 28 Portland ME 785 Casey Williams 18 Harrison ME 786 Jonah Eng 13 ”Waterford ME 787 Jim Irwin 62 Windham NH 788 Benjamin MacOne 38 San Diego CA
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SUN., JULY 10 • 11 A.M. – 1 P.M. 328 MAIN ST., BRIDGTON Excellent updated home that boasts 10’ ceiling along with first floor bedroom and full bath. 5 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2643 sq. ft. Zoned for Residential and business uses. Handicappedaccessible. Being offered at $193,200. MLS #1271140
Contact John Krouse
207-879-9800 • 207-929-0956 (cell) www.jkrouse.kw.com firstname.lastname@example.org Keller Williams Realty 50 Sewall St., 2nd floor, Portland, ME 04102 207-879-9800
FEATURED PROPERTIES HARRISON — Stunning Contemp. Ranch w/3 bdrms., 2 baths, master suite on priv. ±2-ac. lot. Custom kit., stainless steel, quartz countertops, center island, gleaming hardwood flrs., tile and huge bonus rm. on 2nd floor! Nice level lot. $220,000 (MLS 1265932)
SEBAGO — This well-priced home is nicely set on ±1.7 acres w/3 bedrooms, 1 bath, light and bright kitchen, dining and living rooms w/hardwood floors, large deck overlooking the yard, and a family room in the lower level. $159,900 (MLS 1272171)
Only 1/2 mile to Woods Pond. Home is totally-renovated, hardwood floors, granite countertops, new cabinets, stainless appliances. A MUST SEE.
Harrison – Reduced – $190,000. GOT SALMON? New Englander with 160 ft. on Crooked River, best salmon fishing around, 12 rooms, 3 bedrooms+, 2 baths, farmer’s porch, attached barn, 0.92 acres, swim, kayak, canoe, ice skate from home. COME TAKE A LOOK!
Keller Williams Realty 50 Sewall St., 2nd Flr., Portland, ME 04102
Call Helen Robillard
Custom-built Lakefront or View Lot Homes Energy-Efficient — Green-style Stick-built • New Construction Custom-built Homes • Frame to Finish Turnkey Packages
Your land or Our Land 4T26
207-743-1193 email@example.com www.helenrobillard.com
Bridgton – Reduced For Quick Sale $133,000
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Where did they finish?
July 7, 2016, The Bridgton News, Page 5C
Justin Gibbons Bridgton 207-671-1228 firstname.lastname@example.org
Sun., July 10th – 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. 28 Powhatan Road, Otisfield
This spectacular high-quality home is a rare offering w/a picture-perfect priv. setting & lake views! The home & property proudly displays 20 ac. & beautiful established gardens, 3 bdrms., 2 baths. 3000 sq. ft. energy-efficient finished space. $589,000 (MLS 1265774) Directions: Rte. 302 to Rte. 11N to left on Rte. 121N. Follow 121N for approx. 6 miles to Spurs Corner, take sharp right and continue on Rte. 121 for 1 mile to Powhatan Rd. on right, 1st drive on left. See sign. Host: Bob Blake, 207-595-1607
Sun., July 10th – 12 Noon to 2 P.M. 939 State Route 121
All the benefits of country living! 4bedroom saltbox on 44 ac. Let your imagination run wild with the many uses this property has to offer! Aboveground pool, close to Pleasant Lake beach, fishing, boating and hunting. $299,900 (MLS 1261589) Directions: Rte. 121 from Casco to Spurs Corner, continue right on Rte. 121 past Otisfield Fire Barn, property on left. See sign. Hostess: Pauline Flagg, 207-595-3999
Sun., July 10th – 1 to 3 p.m. 59 Sloans Cove Road
This very private, lovingly-cared-for 3bedroom, 2-bath, Contemporary home on 2 acres, is all ready to move in! 3car heated garage The home boasts wood floors, cathedral ceilings, finished family room in walkout basement. Country living at its best! $244,900 (MLS 1265753) Directions: Rte. 302 to Rte. 85, Sloans Cove Rd. is on the left, house is on the right. See sign. Hostess: Cathy Dodge, 207-272-2640
Sun., July 10th – 1 to 3 p.m. 72 Mineral Spring Road
Lake living at its best! Wellappointed, meticulously-maintained home with 4 bedrooms, 4 baths, gourmet kitchen, spectacular home gym and lovely landscaping. With deeded rights to Sebago, relax on the beach, go for a boat ride then home to the sauna and hot tub! $499,900 (MLS 1270780) Directions: Rte. 302 to Mineral Spring Rd., to home on the left. Hostess: Jocelyn O’Rourke-Shane, 207-838-5555
Jocelyn O’Rourke-Shane 207-693-7284 (o) 207-838-5555 (c) email@example.com 692 Roosevelt Independently Owned and Locally Operated
Trail, P.O. Box 97 Naples, ME 04055
Page 6C, The Bridgton News, July 7, 2016
5K RUN BY THE LAKE 14th annual Harrison Park and Rec 5K Run by the Lake will be held on Wednesday, July 6 at 7 p.m., rain or shine. Where: 20 Front Street Race Day Registration: 5 to 6:45 p.m. at the Harrison Town Office. Cost: $13 by July 1 or $18 after July 1; $3 off for Harrison residents. T-Shirts: Free to the first 100 preregistered runners; receive a Whoopie Pie at the finish line! Contact: Race Director Tammy Anderson at 595-2433 Online registrations: www.harrisonmaine.org under Recreation, “5K” or www.running4free.com or forms here at the town office or at local businesses. SEBAGO DAYS FAMILY FUN WALK/RUN The annual Sebago Days two-mile Family Fun Walk/ Run will be held on Saturday, July 16 at 8 a.m. The outand-back course is on Route 11, located across the street from Sebago Elementary School. Registration is from 7 to 7:45 a.m. at the corner of Routes 114 and 11. Entry fee is $10. T-shirts to the first 75 preregistered entrants. To preregister, e-mail Race Director Jeff Cutting at cutfam5@ roadrunner.com or call 787-3819 or stop by Jordan’s RACES, Page 7C
Real Estate that works for you! Cell: 207-939-2938
GREAT TURNOUT for the first 4 on the Fourth Kids’ Race held Sunday night behind Stevens Brook Elementary School.
Where did they finish
Russell Sweet Broker
Rte. 302 • P.O. Box 97, Naples, ME 04055 207-693-7000
789 Molly Pond 42 Sweden ME 790 Joanna MacOne 29 Saint Louis MO 791 Jenn Dawes 31 Boston MA 792 Gretchen Girard 51 Newbury MA MA 793 Gretchen Dietrich 40 Arlington 794 Michael Murrin 50 Harrison ME 795 Deana Stevens 47 Lakeville MA 796 Kate Tucker 32 Gray ME 797 Clayton Nevers 15 Framingham MA 798 Amy Milo 41 Havertown PA 799 Marla Keefe 62 Casco ME 800 Joshua Kuper 26 San Francisco CA 801 Hannah Kuper 26 San Francisco CA 802 Stephen Simmerman 37 Somerville MA Rein 10 Harrison ME 803 Amy 804 Elizabeth Simmerman 35 Somerville MA Rhys 71 Bridgton ME 805 Will 806 Laurie Blakely 45 Wellesley Hills MA 807 Karen Kennedy 50 New York NY 61 Merrimac MA 808 Daniel Dam 809 Andrea Jacobsen 38 Middleboro MA Blair 35 Freeport ME 810 Ryan 811 Emily Baker 36 Harrison ME 812 Lauren Mills 33 Cumberland Foreside ME 813 Sandy Dresser 61 Lisbon ME Palmgren 12 Princeton MA 814 Sean 815 John Powers 16 Reading MA 816 Mary Beth Wiig 57 Fryeburg ME 817 Brenden Lucia 12 Holden MA Wood 63 Harrison ME 818 Bill 819 Kathryn Cortelyou 40 Windham NH 820 Matthew Natanson 36 Somerville MA 821 Rob Worsham 39 Maplewood NJ 822 Michael Horton 24 Greenville DC 823 Jessica Lopera 24 Greenville DC MA 824 Jordan Doucette 24 Maynard 825 John Huffman 69 Waterford ME 826 Margie Strader 59 Fryeburg ME 827 Roxanne Ames 46 Waterford ME Holden 30 Acton MA 828 Erin 829 Nancy Stockford 56 Jamaica Plain MA 830 Dave Roberts 53 West Newton MA Kelleher 44 Bridgewater MA 831 Lori 832 Kathy Flaherty 46 Bridgewater MA 833 Michael Larrabee 14 Bridgton ME 834 Caren Firger 41 Dedham MA 835 Shannon Lyon 38 Sanibel FL 836 Shelby-Lynne Sheldrick 12 Sebago ME Libbey 42 Deerfield MA 837 Sean 838 Jesse Curry 13 Fryeburg ME 839 Sarah Tuniewicz 24 Manchester NH 840 Stephen A Rocamboli 9 Needham Heights MA 841 Rebecca Ranson 21 Harrison ME 842 Steven Becker 59 Pembroke MA 843 Sage Suorsa 40 Bridgton ME 844 Beverly Bedell 57 Center Lovell ME 845 Emily Silva 21 Harrison ME 846 Beck Holden 30 Acton MA 847 Brian Potter Mr 18 Westford MA Weinberg 18 Fryeburg ME 848 Haley
INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND LOCALLY OPERATED
★ AT THE LAKES REAL ESTATE ★ RESIDENTIAL LISTINGS
This property truly has it all: custom-built luxury log home with 4 bedrooms (3-bedroom septic), 2.5 baths, on 12 acres of absolute privacy. Scenic mtn. views, large covered deck, 1st floor master bedroom suite, bath plus laundry. Attached 3-car garage, beautiful landscaping, paved driveway, and whole-house generator. Exceptional. $489,000 MLS #1271590
Pride of ownership if evident in this highquality Log home. Offering a true Maine feel with many special features: handbarked hemlock logs and cabinetry, beautiful landscaping and patio, wraparound farmer’s porch, paved driveway, new roof, large barn/garage. Just past the Denmark town line. MSAD 72 School District. $209,000 MLS #1271590
Beautiful home with 70 ft. of owned frontage on Highland Lake. Yr.-rd., built in 2006, open concept with water views, stone fireplace, 2 bedrooms, 1.5 baths. Includes the right to add a stand-alone cottage of up to 439 sq. ft. for additional bedroom and bathroom. Sandy bottom frontage with dock and mooring included. Private setting, yet close to town and all amenities. $419,000 MLS #1260997
Brand new home. ADORABLE. 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, granite, stainless steel appliances, open concept, single-floor living, screen porch. Offering a quiet place to live near intown Bridgton. Located in the beautiful 55+ community, The Cottages at Willett Brook. Includes access to Clubhouse which offers fitness room, full kitchen and living area. Enjoy maintenance-free and super-low energy costs. $143,800 MLS #1254107
BUYING OR SELLING REAL ESTATE IN THE LAKES REGION? Call 207-647-5371 or 800-647-5371 or visit our website www.mainelakes.com firstname.lastname@example.org www.mainelakes.com
2-bedroom, 1.5-bath brand new home w/ attached garage. Open concept, singlefloor living, and maintenance-free. Super energy-efficient, fresh-air ventilation system, and screen porch. Built by Main Eco Homes and part of the community, The Cottages at Willett Brook. Just seconds to intown Bridgton and 1/2 mi. from Bridgton Hospital. $199,900 MLS #1249153
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849 Claire Walters 13 Denmark ME 850 Jennifer Tufts 39 Needham Heights MA 851 Mia Cooper 11 Sweden ME Snyder 13 Denmark ME 852 Torie 853 Michael Reis 55 Louisville CO 12 Harrison ME 854 Carson Miller 855 Lilly Johnson 12 Harrison ME 856 Susanna Hooper 43 Swarthmore PA 857 Cindy Hilton 53 Dayton ME Brooks 11 Dudley MA 858 Ryan 859 Megan Brooks 28 Boston MA 860 Kate Kaplin 15 Denmark ME 861 Jose Cardenas 45 Frisco TX 862 Lesley Nevers 48 Framingham MA 863 Elzbieta Brandys 37 Cambridge MA Kogul 14 Denmark ME 864 Olivia 865 David Nevers 46 Framingham MA 866 William Archie 34 Atlanta GA 867 Theresa Struble 46 Ctr Conway NH Binney 58 Raleigh NC 868 Joan 869 Gabriella Jensen 8 Topanga CA 870 Kit Reith 25 Denmark ME 871 Kathleen Krause 31 Atlanta GA Kowalchik 20 Fryeburg ME 872 Millie 873 Bowman Schneider 13 Harrison ME 20 Fryeburg ME 874 Sabrina Fox 875 Dyana Healy 25 Suncook NH 876 Tim Brunnock 51 Quincy MA 877 Stacey Cox 39 Farmington CT ME 878 Kendall Hoffman 15 Denmark 879 Mike Dowd 60 Sumner ME 880 Sam Shively 18 Windham ME 881 Rob Reid 34 Shelburne VT 33 Shelburne VT 882 Kimberly Reid 883 Evan Robinson-Johnson 16 Reading MA Lipsey 12 Harrison ME 884 Ricky 885 Patricia Salamy 45 Wellesley Hills MA 886 Sam Richardson 28 Beverly MA Chandler 64 Bridgton ME 887 Jack 888 Jennifer Violette 35 Madison NH IA 889 Michelle Tesdall 30 Iowa City 890 Madeleine Ryan 58 Glen NH 891 Wesam Mahmoud 38 Madison NH 892 Judy Peters 51 Cape Neddick ME 893 Lisa Lichtman 38 Sweden ME MA 894 Christopher George 39 Whitman 895 Alex Yolles 11 Fryeburg ME 896 Benett Gelardi 11 Framingham MA 897 Holli Kenison 24 Portsmouth NH 898 Kaitlyn Larrabee 11 Bridgton ME 899 Courtney Drauschke 33 Longmeadow MA 15 Harrison ME 900 Kendall Keller 901 Charles Simpson 70 Kittery Point ME 902 Kate Anderson 15 Harrison ME 903 Colleen Curran 31 Harrison ME Doyle 21 Fryeburg ME 904 Sean 905 Angela Prezzano 16 Gloucester MA Allan 26 Amherst MA 906 Erica 907 David Welbourn 67 Andover MA 908 Erik Hanson 10 Harrison ME
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★ ★ ★ AT THE LAKES REAL ESTATE ★ ★ ★
BERNADETTE FULLER Owner/Broker/Realtor (cell) 207-653-5366, (office) 207-647-5371 toll free 800-647-5371 (fax) 207-647-8316
171 Portland Road, Rt. 302, Bridgton, ME 04009
BRIDGTON. 2.9 acres, sandy waterfront lot on Woods Pond. $295,000 MLS
BRIDGTON. 1.3 acres, soil tested and surveyed with complete septic design. $17,500 MLS #1242369
HARRISON. 2.5 acres, 432 ft. of road frontage on paved town road. $19,900
BRIDGTON. 1.5 acres, sandy waterfront lot on Highland Lake. $125,000 MLS
BRIDGTON. 2.26 acres, owner financing available, with Pleasant Mountain views. $27,000 MLS #1260310
BRIDGTON. 2.12 acres, owner financing available with seasonal water views. $29,900 MLS #1265700
For Lease: 1500’ of prime space next to McDonald’s at a traffic light. Highest traffic count in town! Great location for retail or professional use. Plenty of parking at a price that is less than downtown rents!
HARRISON. 60 acres, prime road frontage on Rte. 117, with no deed restrictions. $149,000 MLS #1252038
(cell) 207-653-5366, (office) 207-647-5371 toll free 800-647-5371 (fax) 207-647-8316 171 Portland Road, Rt. 302, Bridgton, ME 04009
BUYING OR SELLING REAL ESTATE IN THE LAKES REGION? Call us at 207-647-5371 or 800-647-5371 or visit our website.
Call Mark — 603-479-9095 3T26x
MOMENTS FROM MAIN STREET — Rob Preiditsch, 45, of Palmetto, Ga. (#1076) doubled back after finishing the race to spend time talking with Artie Muse, 70, of Rumford (left); a couple share an intimate moment before heading to the finish line on
Where did they finish?
909 Dan Chabot 58 Hoover AL ME 910 Patricia Gibbons 36 Bridgton 911 Taylor Brennan 27 Somerville MA 912 Kenny Nelson 16 Yorba Linda CA 913 Paul Webber 51 Venice FL 44 Bridgton ME 914 Melissa Rock 915 Eldon King Iv 10 Freedom NY 916 Connor Minnaar 36 So Hamilton MA 917 Jennifer Smith 39 Sweden ME 918 Judi Moland 70 Litchfield NH 919 Jaime Olacquiaga 48 Fryeburg ME 920 Matthew Bryant 45 Medway MA 921 Peter Ryan 59 Gorham ME 922 Jessica Minnaar 36 So Hamilton MA 923 Janet Sheffield 59 Groton MA 924 Morgan Karst 13 Fryeburg ME 925 Rebecca Randall 31 Bridgton ME 926 Laurie Kruczek 55 Denmark ME 927 Kristin Peterson 30 Denver CO 928 Marney Chalmers 34 New York NY 929 Lisa Miller 41 Norway ME 930 Ryan Mcelwee 15 Sebago ME 931 Merle Hazelton 54 Henrico VA 932 Lindsay Wold 21 Freeport ME 933 Brooke Juneau 15 Naples ME 934 John Siliski 64 Boston MA ME 935 Ale Martinez-Cubells 13 Fryeburg 936 Jamie Hayman 40 Lynnfield MA 937 Grant Clifford 12 Harrison ME 938 Christina Hayman 39 Lynnfield MA 939 Emily Nelson 14 Denmark ME 940 Wayne Cadman Jr 30 Portland ME 941 Mary Hanson 44 N. Conway NH 942 Tina Burford 44 Fryeburg ME 943 Brian Noonan 24 Boston MA 944 Melanie Idler 23 Boston MA 945 Rachel Barker 35 Harrison ME 946 Victoria Goiriena 15 Sweden ME 947 Suzanne McCarthy 61 No Conway NH 948 Peter Conforti 49 Oakton VA 949 Kenny Theriault 46 Phoenix AZ 950 Leo Gilbert 13 ”Waterford ME 951 Dawn Alger 41 Haddam CT 952 Jennifer Norris 41 Newburyport MA 953 Maureen Doucette 50 Maynard MA 954 Royce Lopez 9 Bridgton ME 955 Ken Murray 57 Newbury MA 956 Thomas McGaffigan 14 Cambridge MA 957 Aldara Revenga 13 Fryeburg ME 958 Kevin Hancock 50 Casco ME 959 Dave Peters 51 Cape Neddick ME 960 Taylor Morgan 23 Holliston MA 961 Ali Harris 29 No. Conway NH 962 Lisei Le’auppe 21 Harrison ME 963 Dana Flanders 60 Houston TX 964 Arthur McDougall 44 Bridgton ME 965 Dianne Queheillalt 47 Denmark ME 966 Isaac Twombly-Wiser 11 Denmark ME 967 Garrett Labarge 23 Bridgton ME 968 Ike Dutton 10 ”Bridgton ME 969 Jeremy Twombly-Wiser 41 Denmark ME 970 Kiona McCormick 17 Denmark ME
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971 Michelle O’Donnell 22 Westford MA 27 Atlanta GA 972 Ginah Colon 973 Kit Abendroth 59 Hummelstown PA Garrity 15 Walpole MA 974 Julia 975 Carolyn Richardson 55 Beverly MA 45 Sanibel FL 976 Jeffrey Lyon 977 Alex Davis 33 Brunswick ME 978 Chace Conroy 22 Washington DC 979 Ryan Curley 13 Lynn MA 980 Erin McSally 18 Greenland NH 981 Elizabeth Chabot 31 Chicopee MA 982 Christian Sewell 19 Nashua NH 983 Olivia Aselton 11 Glastonbury CT 984 Charles Jensen 41 Topanga CA 985 Heather Manz 32 Windham ME 986 David Lambert 46 Memphis TN 987 Laura Bergeron 44 Yarmouth ME 988 Henry Bergeron 13 Yarmouth ME 989 Lisa Tarsa 52 Goshen CT 990 Jen Meserve 45 Waterford ME 991 Hannah Riebold 11 Deep River CT 992 Keri Donovan 23 Lynn MA 993 Ken Pulaski 48 No Andover MA 994 John Aselton 46 Glastonbury CT 995 Sue Gogos 52 Kennebunkport ME 996 Krista Day 29 Kearsarge NH 997 Matthew Horton 18 Hanover MA 998 Megan Casey 23 Hanover MA 999 Todd Youngblood 43 Mooresville NC 1000 Michael King 43 Plymouth MA 1001 Ashley Holland 29 West Baldwin ME 1002 Colette Wold 52 Freeport ME 1003 Eric Liimatta 48 West Paris ME 1004 Barbara Purcell 55 Bridgton ME 1005 Nancy Lo 53 Jamaica Plain MA 1006 Mark Vissiago 53 Harrison ME 1007 Dereck Tuttle 26 Biddeford ME 1008 Sofia Soares 11 Denmark ME 1009 Linda Christensen 52 Sebago ME 1010 William Brooks 61 Dudley MA 1011 Gary Bergeron 44 Yarmouth ME 1012 Annie Bergeron 11 Yarmouth ME 1013 Amy Siebert 39 Naples ME 1014 Gretchen Rice King 42 Hopkinton MA 1015 Jeffrey Thompson 61 Windham ME 1016 Bex McKay 23 Harrison ME 1017 Colleen Reilly 38 Hopkinton MA 1018 Carrie Holt 46 Los Angeles CA 1019 Isabella Loucas 14 Denmark ME 1020 Henar Landa 37 Fryeburg ME 1021 Katie Warrington 32 Rock Hall MD 1022 Ellie Arrow 15 Harrison ME 1023 Tom Connolly 19 Sebago ME 1024 Megan Donahue 15 Bridgewater MA 1025 Laura Thomas 26 Castle Pines CO 1026 Luka Eriksen 14 Harrison ME 1027 Glenn Allan 68 Amherst MA 1028 Ethan Wolf 13 Fryeburg ME 1029 Bill Paiva 57 Conway NH 1030 Will Murphy 19 Sebago ME 1031 Alejandro Mondragon 15 Atlanta GA 1032 Tyler Lynn 16 Waterford ME
(Continued from Page 3C) Bob Synder, 76, Bridgton, 59:36 William Warren, 79, Gorham, 1:00.03 Fred Hammerle, 79, Bridgton, 1:00.55 Female, 80 & Over Joan Wood, 82, Medfield, MA, 1:08.01 Male, 80 & Over John Howe, 81, Waterford, 37:24 Mel Fineberg, 80, Portland, 1:04.21 Edward Curtis, 83, Seattle, WA, 1:11.55 John Crowe, 89, Sweden, 1:25.04 TOP 10 BOY CAMPERS Henry Osborn, 16, Owatonna, 23:57 Henry Howell, 16, Owatonna, 24:50 Boone Steele, 16, Owatonna, 25:19 Ben Kearney, 16, Owatonna, 25:29 Brandon Strey, 14, O-At-Ka, 26:32 Jimmy Woodrow, 14, Owatonna, 26:50 Ethan Jacunski, 14, O-At-Ka, 26:59 Dash Bevis, 16, Wigwam, 27:43 Bryce Faulstich, 16, Owatonna, 28:00 Braeden McPhee, 12, Owatonna, 28:03 Overall: 1. Owatonna 2:06.25; 2. O-At-Ka 2:26.06; 3. Indian Acres 2:31.10; 4. Wigwam 2:39.55; 5. Bridgton Sports Camp 3:00.59; 6. Winona 3:03.06 TOP 10 GIRL CAMPERS Samantha Friborg, 16, Newfound, 27:22 Emme Schaefer, 16, Newfound, 28:58 Zoe Cooper, 13, Tapawingo, 30:08 Zoe Hale, 15, Wyonegonic, 30:13 Sydney Sahovey, 11, Newfound, 30:41 Rita Glazer, 15, Walden, 32:26 Ella Glassman, 15, Walden, 32:33 Ashley Ruder, 13, Forest, 32:41 Molly Rosenthal, 14, Pinecliff, 32:57 Alexa Miller, 15, Pinecliff, 32:58 Overall: 1. Newfound 2:38.58; 2. Walden 2:54.50; 3. Wyonegonic 2:54.50; 4. Pinecliff 2:57.13; 5. Tapawingo 2:58.30; 6. Forest Acres 3:01.35
40:38 40:38 40:39 40:40 40:40 40:40 40:41 40:42 40:43 40:43 40:44 40:44 40:45 40:45 40:46 40:47 40:48 40:48 40:49 40:49 40:49 40:50 40:50 40:50 40:50 40:50 40:50 40:50 40:50 40:52 40:53 40:53 40:54 40:55 40:59 41:01 41:02 41:03 41:03 41:03 41:04 41:06 41:06 41:06 41:07 41:08 41:08 41:08 41:12 41:12 41:12 41:12 41:13 41:13 41:14 41:14 41:15 41:16 41:16 41:16 41:17 41:21
July 7, 2016, The Bridgton News, Page 7C
Depot Street; Kristina Collins, 41, of South Paris added some color to her race attire. For full race results, go to the BNews website at www.bridgton.com (Rivet Photos) 1033 Maddie Barnett 14 Denmark ME 1034 Morgan Butters 31 Ctr Conway NH 1035 Michael Waltz 46 Gray ME 1036 Billy Spolidoro 39 No Billerica MA 1037 Janet Guidi 62 Harrison ME 1038 Sue Derouin 35 Conway NH 1039 Brad Wears 43 Harrison ME ME 1040 Rebecca Elsender 20 Harrison ME 1041 Lucy Barrett 20 Denmark 1042 Jennifer McCracken 29 Conshohocken PA MA 1043 Neil Clarke 41 Reading 1044 Lillian Hazelton 59 Henrico VA 1045 Taylan Hayes 16 Harrison ME 1046 Hadley Twichell 12 Denmark ME 1047 Alan Kinerson 64 Gray ME 1048 Brandon Lewis 33 Windham ME 1049 Abbie James 26 Uxbridge MA 1050 Brett Zakheim 15 Harrison ME 1051 Jane Foreman 15 Harrison ME 1052 Jim McMahon 70 Rye NH 1053 Lucy Schwalbe 12 Denmark ME 1054 Liam Revaz 13 New Boston NH 1055 Nancy Kluck 63 Bridgton ME 1056 Mira Kearns 12 Denmark ME 1057 Maggie Perkins 19 Denmark ME 1058 Carol Phipps 62 Arlington MA 1059 Larissa Smith 30 Groton MA 1060 Stephanie Fernandes 16 Taunton MA 1061 Charlie Sayegh 9 Harrison ME 1062 Celeste Levy 16 Fryeburg ME 1063 Koa Brown 10 ”Bridgton ME 1064 Nick Richards 25 Suwanee GA 1065 Sarah Stier 14 Harrison ME 1066 Jan Kinerson 63 Gray ME 1067 Alice Resnick 7 Milton MA 1068 Julia Barkan 15 Harrison ME 1069 Corey Collins 13 Harrison ME 1070 Frank Minigell 56 Norway ME 1071 Bonnie Biller 61 Bridgton ME 1072 Lillian Kistner 14 Chevy Chase MD 1073 Emma Revaz 14 New Boston NH 1074 Jesse Ludgin 27 W Hartford CT 1075 Kelley Hodgman-Burns 45 Fryeburg ME 1076 Robert Hodgman-Burns 46 Fryeburg ME 1077 Kimberly Collins 42 Augusta ME 1078 Asher Foonberg 13 ”Waterford ME 1079 Kim Flanagin 53 Raymond ME 1080 Isabella Lanza 8 Scarborough ME 1081 Chris Lanza 54 Scarborough ME 1082 Marc Picardo 30 Ashland MA 1083 Lisa Bamel 28 Ashland MA
Due to space constraints, a full list of race finishers appears on our website: bridgton.com
Upcoming races (Continued from Page 6C) Store for an entry form. There will be a “free” 50-yard dash for toddlers at 7:55 a.m. Medals will be awarded in eight age categories (to both males and females). LOVELL OLD HOME DAYS 5K This year’s 12th annual run is on Saturday, July 16 at 9:45 a.m. Only the first 100 registered runners are guaranteed a t-shirt, so please signup early. Applications are available in local stores or by contacting race director Stan Tupaj at email@example.com or 207-925-1500. Registration is also available online at www. Running4Free.com. Visit www.lovell5k.com for more information, photos and past records. The 5K run precedes the Old Home Days Parade and begins the day’s festivities. Family members are encouraged to cheer the runners along the route, enjoy the parade and participate in all of the activities at the Lovell Athletic Field, including the popular (and free) Lollipop Run for children.
Race notes (Continued from Page 3C) ner, including the pole on the side of Food City. That pole was replaced on Saturday by McIver Electric, and the wind late Saturday bent the new pole. Other than that, there were no significant problems, and the weather was near perfect. • The first 500 runners were signed up by Jan. 21, 2016, less than one week after registration opened on Jan. 15. • 725 tech t-shirts and 775 cotton t-shirts were ordered. 500 tech t-shirts were given to the first 500 runners and about 40 to sponsors. All remaining tech t-shirts were sold, and only a few cotton t-shirts in Youth sizes were left over.
41:21 41:22 41:22 41:22 41:22 41:23 41:24 41:25 41:27 41:28 41:30 41:30 41:31 41:31 41:34 41:34 41:34 41:35 41:35 41:36 41:36 41:36 41:36 41:38 41:43 41:44 41:45 41:45 41:47 41:47 41:47 41:48 41:50 41:51 41:52 41:52 41:55 41:56 41:56 41:59 41:59 42:00 42:00 42:00 42:06 42:06 42:06 42:07 42:07 42:07 42:08
1084 Edwana Lanza 48 Scarborough ME NH 1085 Michael McLeod 45 Bow 1086 Angela McLeod 41 Bow NH NH 1087 Christina Paiva 25 Intervale 1088 Missy Batten 26 Harrison ME CT 1089 David Kemp 28 Avon 1090 Hilary Harris 49 Portland ME 14 Little Rock AR 1091 Wells Carr 1092 Tess Sonne 8 Denmark ME 1093 Nick Sonne 45 Bridgton ME 1094 Ruthie Power 20 Sweden ME ME 1095 Sophie Daroff 21 Harrison 1096 Julia Wiener 19 Harrison ME MA 1097 Kelly Muise 49 Peabody 1098 Allyson Schonfeld 28 Media PA 1099 Jared McLaughlin 12 Plymouth MA 1100 Linda Burns 48 Salisbury MA 1101 Jennifer Anderson 47 Napa CA 1102 Clare Conroy 16 Washington DC 1103 Anna Gassa 22 Sweden ME 1104 Zachary Shilale 12 Mendon MA 1105 Madison McIntyre 14 Bridgton ME 1106 Craig Lowell 50 N Gloucester ME 1107 Kathy Burnell 68 Conway NH 1108 Lexy Philley 19 Denmark ME 1109 Cheryl George 41 Whitman MA 1110 Gaby Traynor 11 Denmark ME 1111 Kathy Andrade 42 Fryeburg ME 1112 Brandon Quesada 20 Fryeburg ME 1113 Kimberly Cobbett 40 Beverly MA 1114 Kimberlee Larrabee 11 Bridgton ME 1115 Carol Sachs 53 Newburyport MA 1116 Elise Walters 11 Denmark ME 1117 Muzzy Barton 64 Cape Elizabeth ME 1118 Savanna Wilson 21 Fryeburg ME 1119 Kelly Stead 41 Billerica MA 1120 Betsy Alden 62 Dover MA 1121 Paul St.John 52 Naples ME 1122 Mark Mueller 64 Pagosa Springs CO 1123 Randi Feinberg 52 Sudbury MA 1124 Sarah Ann Smith 23 Oxford ME 1125 Ines Gimenez-Arnau 14 Sweden ME 1126 Roger Lowell 67 Kents Hill ME 1127 Todd Canedy 44 New Hartford CT 1128 Nikolai Markovich Jr 14 Hopkinton MA 1129 Julia Marino 41 Bridgton ME 1130 Lindsy Adams 33 Lewiston ME 1131 Matan Shmerling 20 Fitchburg MA 1132 Pamela Moulton 54 Portland ME 1133 Paula Allan 67 Amherst MA 1134 Alban Maino 45 Portland ME
42:08 42:08 42:09 42:09 42:10 42:11 42:12 42:14 42:15 42:16 42:19 42:20 42:20 42:20 42:21 42:24 42:24 42:24 42:25 42:25 42:25 42:25 42:25 42:27 42:30 42:30 42:30 42:31 42:38 42:38 42:40 42:41 42:43 42:43 42:47 42:48 42:49 42:49 42:50 42:51 42:52 42:54 42:56 42:56 43:00 43:01 43:01 43:02 43:03 43:04 43:04
Page 8C, The Bridgton News, July 7, 2016
Where they finished 1135 Keith Yannelli 59 Bridgton ME 43:05 1136 Robert MacOne 67 Natick MA 43:05 ME 43:06 1137 Patti Dorney 55 Bridgton 1138 Tim Lamson 59 Amesbury MA 43:06 FR 43:07 1139 Emmanuel Chr??tien 49 Blois 1140 Jeff Lamson 24 Amesbury MA 43:07 ME 43:07 1141 Marc Trinidad 16 Harrison 1142 Elizabeth Fabrizi 33 Hamden CT 43:08 43:09 1143 Phyllis Giannino 60 Seabrook NH 1144 Anya Tchelikidi 13 Denmark ME 43:10 43:12 1145 Christopher Hegarty 47 Westford MA 1146 Kathleen Kelly 63 Hampton NH 43:15 1147 Jack Ginter 11 Elmhurst IL 43:16 1148 Krista Fernandes 19 Taunton MA 43:17 43:19 1149 Reagan Carey 37 Co Springs CO 1150 Hannah Stewart 16 Cumberland ME 43:21 Sullivan 44 Attleboro MA 43:21 1151 Teri 1152 Carol Sakofsky 61 Bridgton ME 43:22 1153 Michael Proulx 54 Pepperell MA 43:23 1154 Taylor Smith 35 Charlotte NC 43:24 ME 43:24 1155 Paige Jacobson 14 Harrison 1156 Leandre Pestcoe 15 Harrison ME 43:24 ME 43:24 1157 Kate Seklir 15 Harrison 43:25 1158 Kathleen Albanese 41 So Portland ME 1159 Kirk Huckel 61 Princeton NJ 43:27 15 Fryeburg ME 43:27 1160 Skylar Wolf 1161 Hallie Feldman 15 Fryeburg ME 43:27 43:29 1162 Sandy Kobrock 61 Pagosa Springs CO 1163 Blake Ingram 24 Burlington VT 43:30 ME 43:31 1164 Anja Eriksen 12 Harrison 1165 Sean Flaherty 15 No Falmouth MA 43:34 MA 43:34 1166 Michael Hancock 28 Everett 1167 Lucas Tchelikidi 10 Bridgton ME 43:36 ME 43:38 1168 Ashley Mayhan 30 Naples 1169 Marianne Strickland 55 Harrison ME 43:39 1170 Jennifer Manry 36 Haverhill MA 43:39 1171 Shari Turner 52 Needham MA 43:40 NC 43:40 1172 Madelyn Leen 16 Raleigh 43:41 1173 Brooks Williams Clifford 12 Cumberland ME 1174 Mark Cooke Sr. 44 Portland ME 43:42 ME 43:43 1175 Ashley Martin 33 Naples 1176 Jonathan Shaw 13 ”Waterford ME 43:43 13 Denmark ME 43:44 1177 Elfie Sion 1178 Sarah Greaney 38 Lewiston ME 43:44 ME 43:45 1179 Liam Bjarke 13 Sebago 1180 Autumn Dillow 14 Litchfield NH 43:47 43:50 1181 Kim Lambert 44 Memphis TN 43:52 1182 Diallo Souleymane 44 Elkins Park PA 1183 Bella Malo 13 Harrison ME 43:55 43:57 1184 Betty Southwick 66 Jamaica Plain MA 1185 Felicia Essien 22 Sweden ME 43:58 MA 43:58 1186 Stephen Chisholm 47 Billerica 1187 Benjamin Lemieux 8 ”Bridgton ME 43:59 1188 Theresa Thayer 8 Bridgton ME 43:59 1189 Martha Cummings 36 Harrison ME 43:59 1190 Calobe Thayer 37 Bridgton ME 43:59 1191 Julie Gelardi 41 Framingham MA 44:00 MA 44:00 1192 Ainsley Marshall 15 Medfield 1193 Gracie Sampson 13 Harrison ME 44:01 1194 Kyle Blanchard 40 Townsend MA 44:01 1195 Ellis Thompson 10 ”Bridgton ME 44:02 MA 44:02 1196 Gregory Murrer 63 Boxford 1197 Judd Shapiro 51 Miami FL 44:04 ME 44:08 1198 Tom Colarusso 53 Bridgton 1199 Colleen Farley 32 Standish ME 44:08 1200 Allison Colarusso 24 Brockton MA 44:08 1201 Annabelle Williams Clifford 15 Cumberland ME 44:08 44:09 1202 Chris Climo 26 So Portland ME 1203 Rebecca Tracy 61 Raymond ME 44:09 1204 Grace Chute 14 Kents Hill ME 44:09 1205 Allison Wadleigh 29 Chatham NH 44:10 ME 44:11 1206 Rachel Edelstein 14 Fryeburg 1207 Sydney Bloom 14 Fryeburg ME 44:12 44:14 1208 Susan Perkins 52 Hopkinton MA 1209 Mia Caviness 12 Harrison ME 44:17 1210 Brian Dillow 37 Litchfield NH 44:19 1211 Anne Bate 64 No Andover MA 44:20 Holmberg 9 Harrison ME 44:23 1212 Eli 1213 Bob Daly 70 Pembroke MA 44:23 1214 Brad Parker 40 Bridgton ME 44:27 1215 Conor Quinn 16 Danvers MA 44:28 ME 44:29 1216 Naomi Ellette 24 Gorham 1217 Annie O’Connor 12 Bridgton ME 44:29 44:30 1218 Cody Chute 12 Kents Hill ME 1219 Debra Dunlap 44 Gorham ME 44:31 1220 Delaney Meserve 14 Waterford ME 44:32 1221 Cameron Lepage 14 No Bridgton ME 44:33 44:34 1222 Beverly Garofalo 53 Wethersfield CT 1223 Tanya Snow 40 Otisfield ME 44:37 1224 Glenn Snow 47 Sebago ME 44:38 1225 George Ryan 65 Glen NH 44:40 NH 44:41 1226 SamanthaVan Vliet 25 Derry 1227 Alison Carey 18 Denmark ME 44:41 MA 44:42 1228 David Martin 54 Lakeville 1229 Ann Whealler 62 Cohasset MA 44:42 1230 Erik Tesdall 31 Iowa City IA 44:45 1231 Gabby Eng 15 Waterford ME 44:46 1232 Teri Kenison 48 Orono ME 44:48 1233 Kylie Kellard 22 Sweden ME 44:48 1234 Kimberly Hanauer 35 Washington DC 44:51 1235 Colin Cassidy 56 Westwood MA 44:52 ME 44:53 1236 Samuel Young 9 Harrison 1237 Megan White 28 Suwanee GA 44:53 1238 Daniel Richards 54 Suwanee GA 44:55 1239 Kevin Hanley 54 No Andover MA 44:57 1240 Matthew Resnick 10 Milton MA 44:58 1241 Sally Perkins 53 Kennebunk ME 44:58 45:01 1242 Jacqueline Janda 30 Watertown MA 1243 Keith Benoit 30 Watertown MA 45:02 1244 Heather Resnick 41 Milton MA 45:02 1245 Wesley Martin 10 Naples ME 45:04 1246 M Jane Moriarty 58 Cumberland ME 45:08 1247 Lindsey Grotta 14 Harrison ME 45:08 1248 Abigail Scarlett 12 Bridgton ME 45:09 1249 Quinn Nicolich 22 Harrison ME 45:11 1250 Charlotte Wile 27 Charlotte NC 45:12 1251 Kristina Meyers 22 Shelton CT 45:12 1252 Dan Manz 60 Underhill VT 45:12 1253 Lois Walsh 55 Walpole MA 45:12 1254 Tim Wile 60 Burlington VT 45:12 1255 Maja Tonic 34 Harrison ME 45:13 1256 Kathie Ball-Toncic 62 Harrison ME 45:13 45:15 1257 Tracey Graffam-Dickson 46 Portsmouth NH 1258 Heather Graham 32 Abington MA 45:17 1259 Diane Tworog 35 Arlington VA 45:17 1260 Bob Mytkowicz 67 Harrison ME 45:17 1261 Mark Kinsman 64 Upton MA 45:20 1262 Lynda Mitskewicz 51 Billerica MA 45:22 45:24 1263 Steve Rogers 66 Storrs Mansfield CT 1264 Emma Mazlish 12 Sweden ME 45:24 1265 Sheri Doyon 43 Westbrook ME 45:27 1266 Angelina Phillips 48 Windham ME 45:29 1267 Gregory Doucette 56 Maynard MA 45:34 1268 Patricia Carter 55 Bridgton ME 45:35 1269 Brian Carey 54 Melrose MA 45:37 1270 Vera Targoff 15 Denmark ME 45:39 1271 Zoe Hellman 9 Sweden ME 45:40 1272 Brooke Mdonald 15 Denmark ME 45:40 1273 Hayden Sumner 9 Sweden ME 45:40 1274 Michaele Potvin 37 Harrison ME 45:43 1275 Robby Whitney 14 Sebago ME 45:43 1276 Justin Gibbons 37 Bridgton ME 45:44 1277 Justin Gibbons Ii 10 Bridgton ME 45:44 1278 Anton S Yean 6 Harrison ME 45:47 1279 Rafferty Nelson 12 Darien CT 45:47 1280 John Nelson 53 Darien CT 45:48 1281 Karen Lepage 48 No Bridgton ME 45:48 1282 Gavin Shaub 13 Sebago ME 45:51 1283 Bryson Shaub 10 Sebago ME 45:51 1284 Constance Cadman 12 Harrison ME 45:51 1285 Alexander Lipsey 6 Harrison ME 45:51 1286 Jessie Beck 16 Hopkinton MA 45:52 1287 Christina Beck 22 Hopkinton MA 45:52 FL 45:52 1288 Melanie Shapiro 47 Miami 1289 Matteo Salaris 18 Sweden ME 45:56 1290 Sandy Waltz 44 Gray ME 45:57 1291 Van Prigozen 10 Fryeburg ME 45:58 1292 Jon Paradise 23 Fryeburg ME 45:58 1293 Megan Henderson 10 Harrison ME 45:59
ME 1294 Sabrina Silbert 10 Sweden 1295 Ashley Dyer 32 Standish ME 61 Shelburne NH 1296 Sherrill Tracy 1297 Deniel Fleming 49 Acton MA 1298 Daisy Gallagher 12 Sweden ME 1299 Zeno Marquis 12 Sebago ME 13 Sanibel FL 1300 Ava Lyon 1301 Caroline Kaufman 10 Sweden ME 1302 Jennie Erekson 22 Lynn MA 1303 Emmy Comrack 13 Sweden ME IL 1304 Callie Ginter 45 Elmhurst 1305 Christine Dombrosky 46 Avon MA ME 1306 Amy Livermore 19 Denmark 1307 Benjamin Jones 23 Landenberg PA 1308 Hannah Platt 14 Harrison ME 1309 Shura McCartin 17 Fryeburg ME ME 1310 Olivia Giagni 14 Fryeburg 1311 Harry Sukonik 15 Fryeburg ME 1312 Jessica Giguere 12 Scarborough ME 1313 Scott Dvorak 52 Bridgton ME ME 1314 Perrine Holmberg 13 Harrison 1315 Lois Hayworth 57 Scarborough ME 1316 Claudia Getchell 59 Scarborough ME 1317 Joseph Natalino 36 Nashua NH NH 1318 Ava Natalino 9 Nashua 1319 Avery Hanson 13 Harrison ME 19 Raynham MA 1320 Sam Brow 1321 Sarah Dvorak 19 Bridgton ME 1322 Payson Hornbeck 14 Littleton MA 1323 David Ryder 65 Portland ME ME 1324 Eva Grace Brannan 9 Harrison 1325 Bill Hanan 60 Solana Beach CA 1326 Glenn Langley 61 Lewiston ME CA 1327 Paul Bumann 58 Encinitas 1328 Pam Bumann 58 Encinitas CA 1329 Charlotte Mallabone 20 Sweden ME 1330 Christopher Siems 12 Harrison ME ME 1331 Aly Rubenstein 15 Harrison 1332 Vicki Norris 52 Casco ME 1333 David Weaver 58 Mount Gretna PA 1334 Nancy Grigg 51 Bridgton ME ME 1335 Matthew Plummer 8 Naples 1336 Erin Plummer 33 Naples ME 1337 Kitty Sherer 13 Denmark ME 1338 Anna Catherine Young 14 Denmark ME 30 Saint Paul MN 1339 Jenna Davis 1340 Cam Ghadfa 14 Denmark ME ME 1341 Hannah Hummel 13 Denmark 1342 Owen Davis 28 Saint Paul MN 1343 Madelyn McLeod 11 Bow NH 1344 Sarah Pierini 14 Harrison ME ME 1345 Elizabeth Baum 10 Denmark 1346 Maggie Mersman 10 Denmark ME Finkilstein 9 ”Waterford ME 1347 Joe 1348 Brianna Connell 25 Claremont NH NE 1349 Nancy Roberts 66 Omaha 1350 Beth Noland 56 Olathe KS 1351 Michael Taggart 23 East Amherst NY 1352 Jack Devoe 14 Leominster MA Duvall 18 Auburn ME 1353 Kat 1354 Owen Conlin 14 Norfolk MA 1355 Elijah Moore 15 Harrison ME 1356 Jackson Tesdall 8 Champlin MN ME 1357 Caroline Abouchar 15 Harrison 1358 David Bouchard 57 Naples ME ME 1359 Heidi Bouchard 29 Kittery 1360 Nicholas Ismirnioglou 14 Harrison ME 1361 Theresa Carter 60 Portland ME 1362 Suzanne Siccone 66 Upton MA 1363 Jessica Tesdall 38 Champlin MN 1364 Peter Lowenstein 17 Sebago ME 1365 Wayne Lopez 74 Scarborough ME 1366 Aerin Kalmans 16 Fryeburg ME ME 1367 Marita Wiser 60 Bridgton 1368 Leigh Hayes 57 Bridgton ME ME 1369 Everett Yannelli 9 Bridgton 1370 Maria Mayo 15 Sweden ME 1371 Casilda De La Nuez 14 Sweden ME 1372 Elly Walker 50 Fryeburg ME ME 1373 Anthony Triglione 52 Bridgton 1374 Debi Swain 55 Saco ME 1375 Patricia Meyers 52 Shelton CT 1376 Judy Drake 46 Dover NH NH 1377 Leighann Bauer 47 Dover 1378 Barbara Depray 65 Storrs Mansfield CT 1379 Julie Carr 52 Bethel ME 1380 Peter Worthington 56 Brunswick ME 1381 Kevin Perkins 58 Hopkinton MA ME 1382 Aysha Vadukul 15 Fryeburg 1383 Caylee Conlin 15 Denmark ME 1384 Steve Ciolfi 63 Pawtucket RI 1385 Aoife Polly 19 Sweden ME 1386 Brooke Phillips 15 Windham ME 1387 Sean Wilbur 43 Fairfield ME 1388 Jessica Wilbur 36 Fairfield ME 1389 Matt Buckelew 39 Gorham ME 1390 Peter Rackley 51 Raynham MA 1391 Dianne Kelly 61 Newburyport MA 1392 Anna Cahn 15 Denmark ME 1393 Harper Howell 11 York ME 1394 Brayden Carlson 8 No Reading MA 1395 Erin Carlson 36 No Reading MA MA 1396 Casey Whittaker 29 Beverly 1397 Ed Talbot 73 Mattapoisett MA 1398 Kellie Miller 29 Harrison ME 1399 Alison Russo 59 Bridgton ME 52 Lovell ME 1400 Pamela Ward 1401 Aaron Strout 47 Lafayette CA 57 Hopkinton MA 1402 John Beck 1403 Edy Netter 66 Belmont MA 1404 Rebecca Starr 12 Fryeburg ME 1405 Mary Beth Curley 47 Lynn MA 1406 Madison Skibicki 14 Fryeburg ME 1407 Ella Sunshine 14 Denmark ME 1408 Ashley Kelliher 14 Mansfield MA 1409 Katie Lovegren 18 Harrison ME 1410 Jeffrey White 71 Bedford MA 1411 Aldea D’Alfonso 60 Ctr Conway NH 1412 Julia Odland 14 Denmark ME 1413 Michael Kimball 38 Windham ME 1414 Eliza Bair 14 Denmark ME 1415 Christie Darcy 31 Windham ME 1416 Victoria Kutz 11 Hummelstown PA 1417 Jonathan Stickney 28 Bridgton ME 1418 Kyle Hanley 11 No Andover MA 1419 Greyson Dicentes 1 Winterport ME 1420 Tina MacK 41 Somerville MA 1421 Chris MacK 44 Somerville MA 1422 Nicole Hardy 42 Winterport ME 1423 Jon Dicentes 41 Winterport ME 1424 Madelyn Hardy 8 Winterport ME 1425 Thea Conlin 16 Norfolk MA 1426 Della Conlin 12 Norfolk MA 1427 Adam Sotirakopoulos 37 Haverhill MA 1428 Kara Sotirakopoulos 40 Haverhill MA 1429 Connor Deignan 10 Cambridge MA 1430 Phyllis Moore 54 Saco ME 1431 Cheri Doherty 54 Saco ME 1432 Caleb Worley 16 Harrison ME 1433 Jack Webster 16 Harrison ME 1434 Brett Hanson 15 Harrison ME 1435 Ashley Ramage 12 Fuquay Varina NC 1436 Sarah Westcot 32 Johns Creek GA 1437 Alexandra Agnew 15 Denmark ME 1438 Caity Ramage 43 Fuquay Varina NC 1439 Paul Tworog 60 Bridgton ME 1440 Owen Sullivan 27 Atlanta GA 1441 Lori King 55 Bridgton ME 1442 Meghan Hill 29 Brownfield ME 1443 Meghan Wilson 33 Gorham ME 1444 Jai Jaroslaw 13 Harrison ME 1445 Olivia Sterenfeld 14 Denmark ME 1446 Grant Evans 53 Sweden ME 1447 Sanaya Baldauf 16 Harrison ME 1448 Kate Fletcher 16 Harrison ME 1449 Sarah Sampson 53 Carlisle MA 1450 Kathryn Becker 56 Pembroke MA 1451 Gabby Troisi 16 Shrewsbury MA 1452 Saskia Van Even 50 Jamaica Plain MA
46:00 46:01 46:03 46:03 46:05 46:05 46:05 46:06 46:06 46:07 46:08 46:09 46:11 46:12 46:13 46:14 46:15 46:16 46:18 46:20 46:20 46:23 46:24 46:24 46:25 46:26 46:28 46:32 46:33 46:34 46:36 46:37 46:38 46:40 46:40 46:41 46:44 46:44 46:47 46:50 46:54 46:58 46:58 46:59 47:00 47:01 47:01 47:01 47:01 47:03 47:04 47:06 47:07 47:08 47:09 47:09 47:11 47:11 47:14 47:18 47:20 47:24 47:24 47:25 47:26 47:26 47:28 47:28 47:31 47:32 47:37 47:38 47:44 47:50 47:52 47:57 47:58 47:58 48:00 48:00 48:01 48:05 48:05 48:05 48:06 48:06 48:08 48:09 48:10 48:12 48:16 48:18 48:18 48:19 48:20 48:21 48:22 48:22 48:24 48:24 48:27 48:27 48:27 48:28 48:29 48:31 48:33 48:34 48:35 48:36 48:37 48:38 48:39 48:41 48:42 48:42 48:44 48:44 48:45 48:45 48:46 48:46 48:48 48:49 48:51 48:54 48:55 48:55 48:56 48:56 48:56 48:57 48:58 49:00 49:01 49:02 49:03 49:03 49:04 49:04 49:05 49:08 49:08 49:08 49:09 49:09 49:11 49:11 49:11 49:11 49:11 49:12 49:12 49:13 49:14 49:15 49:15 49:18 49:19
Opinion & Comment
July 7, 2016, The Bridgton News, Page 1D
Small World by Henry Precht BN Columnist
Calling the fire brigade
A spate of articles in the national press last week grabbed my liberal conscience. They were unrelated on the surface, but tied together by what they say — explicitly or implicitly — ails our society. Let me be more explicit about how I understood them. First was a lengthy story about how emergency services are handled in some locales. “Dial 911 and you get Wall Street” was the (approximate) headline. The reporters described how some hard-pressed communities have sold off their ambulance and fire and rescue operations to private equity groups. The latter see profits in these operations that, in their analysis, have been neglected by less cost-conscious community managements. (Before going further, be it noted that Bridgton’s fire and rescue service is a taxpayer-financed town responsibility. Our ambulance service is part of the Lewiston hospital and paid for like any healthcare service, i.e., the patient’s insurance provider is billed for the charge. It also benefits from a town subsidy of $51,000.) Wall Street found they could easily cut staff and hours and operational equipment, for example. Too bad if the emergency crew arrives too late and a life is loss. The Wall Street owner, nevertheless, gets to charge for the delayed effort made. That might seem rather hard on a family if the breadwinner has been lost or its home has been burned to the ground. The citizen losers might think that a community has an obligation to its members to protect health, safety and property. While it is well established that a community has a responsibility to provide education (although the quality of that service is not assured), other services are matters of BRIGADE, Page 5D
By Stan Cohen Medicare Volunteer Counselor Remember the infamous “doughnut hole” in Medicare Part D? Well, it is going to be with us for three and a half more years. This coverage gap kicks-in when drug purchases under Medicare Part D (computed from Jan. 1) reach a certain dollar level. This year, that level is $3310 and includes both the buyer’s co-pays and the contributions from the plan. The good news is that, because of provisions in the 2010 Affordable Care Act, big discounts apply to drugs bought during the coverage gap. And these discounts increase each year: Year/Brand name drugs/Generic 2016: 55% — 42% 2017: 60% — 49% 2018: 65% — 56% 2019: 70% — 63% 2020: No more “doughnut hole” Medicare volunteer counselors are available for one-on-one consultations at no charge. Call the Bridgton Community Center at 647-3116 to arrange for an appointment.
Writers’ favorite choices
Writers are known to have a passion for books and are often influenced by certain authors and their writing. Writers will cite at an early age which book or books inspired them in reading and ultimately writing. Nor surprisingly, some of the great classics have been the choice of many established writers over time. Books such as Ulysses and The Great Gatsby or works by Tolstoy often top the list of influences. Also, writers often favor fellow writers in a particular genre. Essayists admire fellow essayists. Writers of the mystery genre admire those contemporaries as well. Raymond Chandler of the Philip Marlowe series greatly admires his fellow sleuth-writing colleague, Dashiell Hammett of the Sam Spade and The Thin Man series. Suspense novelist Mary Higgins Clark enjoys British crime writer P.D. James. Maine’s Richard Ford, Pulitzer Prize winner, was influenced by Absalom, Absalom!, regarding it as William Faulkner’s masterpiece. Joyce Carol Oates, possibly the most prolific writer around, was influenced at age nine by Alice in Wonderland and Through the Looking Glass. She has claimed these volumes by Lewis Carroll convinced her to become a writer. David Eggers has been highly impressed with essayist Christopher Hitchens, regarding him as the most erudite and eloquent person he ever met. Maine’s Nicholson Baker loves the essays by E.B. White and feels they’re the best descriptions he’s read about the state of Maine. Novelist Amy Tan says her fantasy is to be arrested for a minor
QUITE THE FLIP — Joey Zullo, who was walking as part of the Bridgton Alliance Church float entry, completes a flip on Main Street during Monday’s Fourth of July Parade. (Photo by Ashleigh London/Ashleigh London Photography)
Welfare reform requires comprehensive fix
Not long ago, a newspaper investigation revealed that Gov. Paul LePage’s administration had redirected millions of federal dollars designed to help children of low-income parents into other programs for seniors and the disabled. I can’t imagine anyone thinks it’s a bad idea to boost programs for our elderly neighbors and people with disabilities. Unfortunately, as the Bangor Daily News reported, the governor’s funding shift was an apparent violation of a federal law that prevents states from picking favorites, or pinning one needy population against another. The very same week that information was published, Gov. LePage also said he might cease administration of food stamps in our state, a move that would affect more than 190,000 Mainers and could cause a spike in the numbers of people who need help putting food on the table. Obviously, the fight between the governor and the federal government is escalating. However, Maine law requires the state to administer the food stamps program in cooperation with the federal government. If he did move to stop the program, the governor would again be in conflict with the law. I don’t tell you all this because I take any joy in reporting on the squabbles the governor has with the federal government. While we disagree on some policies, I believe that his heart’s in the right place in his efforts to reform welfare. We all know that our welfare system needs real reform, to make it smarter, tougher and fair. But risking access to food for kids and other legitimate folks when federal law says you can’t — that’s a problem. That’s not real reform. We all must follow the law, both federal and state, and these most recent actions and the controversies they cause only distract us from the real job at hand: fixing welfare. Earlier this year, Democrats in the Legislature proposed a comprehensive welfare reform package. We called it “Welfare that Works.” Our plan included a balanced set of reforms to
The Reading Life by Peter Bollen Contributing Writer crime and be incarcerated for three to six months — no e-mails, phone calls and distractions where she can calmly read and write. J.K. Rowling, of the Harry Potter series regards Team of Rivals (Doris Kearns Goodwin) as one of the truly great books she’s read. As a child, her favorite books included Black Beauty and Little Women. If she were stranded on a desert island she would bring the Collected Works of Shakespeare and the collected books of P.G. Wodehouse. John Grisham favors nonfiction dealing with issues of jurisprudence and regards colleague and novelist, Scott Turow as the “best lawyer-moralist.” The Grapes of Wrath by John Steinbeck was Grisham’s greatest influence, which made him want to write. Humorist P.J. O’Rourke’s favorite book as a child was the World Book Encyclopedia. He mentions that, “the hardest thing about being a writer is convincing your wife that lying on the sofa is work.” Lee Child, of the Jack Reacher series regards fellow novelist Dennis Lehane as “one of the best of us.” Rick Moody and Tobias Wolff are two of the more spiritual writers who believe the Grace of God has driven their inspiration. They feel it’s a transitory gift as, at times, CHOICES, Page 6D
Views from Senate
by Bill Diamond Maine State Senator improve accountability at the cash register, such as a ban on the use of welfare dollars to buy alcohol and tobacco, as well as efforts to end Maine’s one-size-fits-all system of benefits so that Mainers who were down on their luck would receive specifically tailored assistance to get them out of poverty and into jobs — nothing more, nothing less. It would have held government accountable for running lean, efficient welfare programs that actually worked to get recipients into the workforce. It would have required recipients to work and, if jobs weren’t available, would have created a transitional jobs program so that welfare recipients could earn experience and build skills that would help them prosper in the future. I was pleased to see the Legislature adopt some parts of our plan. But our welfare system didn’t get where it is overnight, and it’s going to take a lot more to get it back on track. We can’t just nibble around the edges. And we certainly can’t waste valuable time and energy with proposals and plans that fly in the face of state and federal law. Republicans and Democrats in the Senate have proven that we can work together and I know we can fix this welfare problem as long as we stay focused. As always, please feel free to contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org or 287-1515, if you have questions or comments.
Letters $12,500 of ugliness
To The Editor: (To the Board of Selectmen.) I may not have all of my facts straight on this, but please listen to what I have to say, as I feel that it is important. I was under the assumption that we had a sign ordinance in town that prohibits the use of electronic signs. For some reason that I cannot fathom, an exception was given to McDonald’s, of all places. Hancock Lumber quickly followed with their electronic sign, then Hayes True Value Hardware put one up. I was extremely unhappy to see all of these ugly and distracting signs on Portland Road because it further ruins the quaint character of our town. Imagine my dismay when I read in The Bridgton News that selectman were considering an electronic sign for
the Old Town Hall. Imagine my absolute horror when I read that they actually voted to purchase one, for $12,500, as part of the budget proposal for “Old Town Hall Improvements.” Shame on me for not attending the meeting, where this was voted on. But shame on the board members, in whom I put my trust to make decisions that will be best for town. Sometimes, it seems to me that nobody realizes what makes Bridgton special is that it isn’t like every other place. People come here from away to experience the old town charm and character. By having fast food chain restaurants and chain stores and electronic signs, etc., we are allowing Bridgton to become a typical, tacky Anytown, USA. Wake up! Keep Bridgton special. Don’t allow an historical building to have an out-ofplace, grossly expensive and unnecessary sign plunked out front. I was recently in Lewiston and saw a beautiful old church. As I drove past, I LETTERS, Page 2D
Page 2D, The Bridgton News, July 7, 2016
What will ‘Present Age’ be? Tree Talk
By Frank Daggett No matter what we do, and whether we understand how it works or not, science or its daughter, technology, determines the food we eat, the clothes we wear, lights our homes, and transports us and the goods we use from place to place. Unquestionably, the pace of technological change is accelerating at an increasing rate. Immersed as we are in this sea of change, it’s difficult for us to describe it, and harder still to evaluate it. Historians characterize eras of human development by the most prevalent and advanced technology of the time. There was the Stone Age, the Bronze Age, and the Iron Age, each lasting many generations. During the Age of Reason, physics, chemistry and mathematics made great leaps. Some people acted very unreasonably, too. Then came the Industrial Age. These ages lasted only a few generations. Not long ago, the modern era was described as “The Space Age”, briefly dominated by the burgeoning space program, the advent of satellite communications, orbiting weather sensors, and the race to the moon and (so it seemed) the planets and beyond. As this millennium began, “Information Age” was in vogue, as if the previous ages’ progressed without information. The term was generally accepted without reference to the quality of the information or what was being done with it. With the Internet, as with television, the rush to fill airtime and cyberspace tramples accuracy. Anyone with a computer can be a publisher on any subject, and the checks and balances of having to convince others of the value of their information fade away. Maybe “The Mis-Information Age” is more apt. Perhaps future generations will look back at us and their assessment will be that we just didn’t have much information about what really mattered, or worse, just didn’t make effective use of what we had. Maybe that feeling is implicit in the current term “Digital Age,” which makes no judgment about information value but merely recognizes the omnipresence of devices handling the digits 0 and 1, not only to make information available at our fingertips (or is it because we manipulate these devices by the digits on our hands?).
(Continued from Page 1D) noticed an electronic sign out front, advertising church events. Frankly, it made me ill. Is this where we are headed? Save that $12,500 for the next time the Old Town Hall furnace needs to be fixed. And please keep our town’s character in mind when making important decisions in the future. Julia Marino Bridgton
Ending the war
To The Editor: I read with interest the column written by Tom McLaughlin on June 2 on ending the war. I, too, sailed on the USS Suffolk (AKA-69), picking up the ship in San Francisco after repairs due to a storm off Cape Hatteras on the way to the Pacific War. My ship, the USS Suffolk (AKA-69), was one of six in our division, and the ship a stern of us was hit by
TOWN OF NAPLES Public Hearing
The Naples Planning Board will be holding a meeting at 15 Village Green Lane on Tuesday, July 19, 2016. at 7:00 p.m. On the agenda: 1.) An application for a Modification to an approved Site Plan for property located at 212 Roosevelt Trail found on Map U05, lots 21 & 21A, submitted by Marston’s Tree Service. 2.) An application for a Modification to a Major Subdivision regarding the mooring and dock plans of Songo Beach Association, found on Tax Map U16. Public welcome
AGENDA Public Hearing Casco Planning Board July 11, 2016 Casco Community Center 940 Meadow Road 7:00 P.M. 1. Call to Order 2. Approval of June 13, 2016 Minutes 3. Thomas F. Smith, Esq., has submitted an application for an Amended Contract Zoning Agreement between The Town of Casco and Brian E. Chamberlain and Beverly J. Chamberlain for property known as Settlers Village to permit conversion of the property to allow same to be divided into single dwelling units and thereby allow individual sale of properties. The property is located in a Contract Zone and is known as Map 8, Lot 14-A. 4. Other. 2T26
TOWN OF BRIDGTON 3 CHASE STREET, SUITE 1 BRIDGTON, MAINE 04009
PUBLIC PROCEEDING The Bridgton Board of Appeals will conduct a Public Proceeding at the Bridgton Town Office, 10 Iredale Street, Bridgton, Maine 04009, on Monday, July 11, 2016, at 6:30 p.m. to consider the following: An Administrative Appeal filed by Mark Bower, JensenBaird Gardner-Henry on behalf of Robert and Rita Tyszka; Gary and Jeannette LaPlante; Kevin Ruane; Bradley Swinnerton; Peter and Pauline Webb; Allen and Joan Erler and Michael and Nancy Hans from the Bridgton Planning Board’s decision dated May 17, 2016 of the Bridgton Bottled Gas/Stone Road Energy, LLC, Application for one aboveground 30,000-gallon bulk plant liquefied petroleum (propane) storage tank at an existing fuel storage and dispensing facility located at 4 Raspberry Lane/Portland Road, Bridgton, Maine 04009, on property owned by Stone Road Energy LLC, known as Bridgton Tax Map 6 Lot 24I. The application is available for viewing at the Bridgton Town Office during regular office hours of Monday – Friday 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. All interested individuals are invited to attend at the above place and time to present any legal argument concerning the decision of the Planning Board, but the Board of Appeals will not accept any additional testamentary or documentary evidence related to this matter. 2T26
“Earth Notes” is an outgrowth of a deep ecology discussion group. Writers reflect a delight in and concern for the earth and are individually responsible for opinions and information. Community members are invited to submit articles. E-mail email@example.com for details.
Today could be the Pharmaceutical Age. Drugs are everywhere, used preventatively in vaccines, to restore health after disease or injury, to control allergies, to mitigate the physical effects of genetic predispositions, lifestyle, or aging, to modify psychological responses to life’s challenges, and to produce and preserve food. How will the future evaluate the Green Revolution, which, in part through the use of pharmaceuticals, growth hormones and genetic modification, staved off famine for billions but also created new health issues that in turn had to be treated with pharmaceuticals? The Plastic Age could likewise characterize us. Ubiquitous in our material culture, plastic is in everything from nylon clothing to household goods to Kevlar body armor to building materials and vehicles of all kinds. Will future historians classify our time with one of these names, or will they scratch their heads wondering why, when so many medical breakthroughs were within reach, we chose to eliminate nature’s storehouses of healing drugs by deforesting the tropics? Will they be amazed that, in this century, the weight of plastic in the ocean surpassed that of fish? That to transport ourselves in individual metal and plastic containers which last only a decade, we burned petroleum rather than fashion it into infinitely recyclable and highly durable plastics, that we made those with poisons and polluted our soil, water, air and even our own bodies? Will the moniker for our time be a bad pun on our profligate wastage? a suicide plane. Our ship took it in tow until repairs could be made. The harbor in Okinawa was filled with ships of all kinds, and at night the sky was ablaze with tracers and shell bursts — quite the fireworks display! You could actually see the shells from the battlewagons flying to their target on the beach and exploding. It was the most gruesome, awesome sight I have ever seen. Phil Shorey Hiram and Hanover, Mass.
Lesson from Brexit
To The Editor: Brexit doesn’t just have implications in foreign markets; it has a very pertinent lesson for Americans. Those who talk about the UK needing EU markets miss the entire point of the referendum. During the debates, pro-Brexit politicians such as MEP Daniel Hannan advocated free trade agreements with the EU if they should leave.
Even after the referendum MEP Nigel Farage, arguably the leader of the Brexit movement, gave a speech to the EU arguing that they should continue to trade with the UK after his nation leaves. So if Brexit isn’t about trade agreements, what is it about and how does this apply to us? If I were to say the United States should be a democratic institution with free speech, hardly anyone would give an argument to the statement. If, however, I said citizens should or should not need an ID to vote and groups such as documentary company Citizens United should or should not be able to espouse views prior to an election, Americans would be less likely to stand united. It’s not just a key to PR that vague statements unite more people; it’s a fact of political institutions such as the EU or the USA. That’s why our government was given a tiered framework that was meant to be applied more specifically in localities and broadly on the federal level. It’s no coin-
The ‘Point System’
By Robert Fogg Licensed arborist In this column, I would like to focus on tree cutting/ pruning in the 0 to 100-foot shoreland zone, of towns that have adopted the newest state tree-cutting rules. In this area, we use the “point system” to help us determine what, if any, cutting is allowed. We start by mapping and gridding the shorefront off into sections, and then we measure and map the existing trees. The measurement must be made at 4½ feet above ground level (diameter at breast height or DBH). Each tree is given a point designation, based on its size (in general, the larger the tree, the higher the point value). We must maintain a minimum of 24 points before any surplus trees/points may be removed. To discourage the removal of only the small trees, no more than half of the 24 points, in each grid section, may come from trees that are 12-inch diameter or larger. Trees that are dead, dying or dangerous (as determined by a licensed arborist) are usually allowed to be removed, but often times, if this takes a grid section below the minimum required points, new small trees will be required to be planted to take their place, unless new growth is present. Any tree that is smaller than two inches in diameter (DBH), but taller than three feet is considered a sapling. A minimum number of saplings must be left, if possible, in each grid section. Any vegetation that is three feet tall or shorter is considered ground cover. No ground cover is allowed to be removed except for one six-foot wide winding path to the water. A tree may not be stripped of live limbs any higher than the lowest third of its height. Dead limbs are okay to remove at any height. The actual shoreland zone goes back a total of 250 feet from the water, but the first 100 feet is the most critical and the most heavily protected. No more than 40% of the basal area of trees over four inches DBH may be removed from the entire 250-foot shoreland zone in any 10-year period. There are also limits to the size of cleared openings that can be created in both the 0 to 100-foot zone and the 100 to 250-foot zones. Fines for violations can be substantial. Each town has a code enforcement officer that is in charge of enforcing the tree-cutting rules. Some towns now require a permit for any shoreland zone tree cutting. If you have questions, you should contact your town code enforcement officer and/or a competent arborist. Keep in mind that you are ultimately responsible for whatever cutting is done, so it pays to know the rules and/or work with an arborist that you trust completely to stay within the rules. After all, the rules are in place to help keep our lakes and streams clean, which is a good thing. Robert Fogg is general manager of Q-Team Tree Service in Naples and is also a licensed arborist. He can be reached at RobertFogg@Q-Team.com cidence that we see greater division in Americans as we apply greater federal powers because it leaves more Americans feeling unheard in their own government. When we allow other states to pursue the education, healthcare, etc. they feel best represents them, there is a
greater likelihood that the amount of people who are unhappy with their government’s application, and their fellow voters, will be minimized thanks to a state-bystate consensus of the majority. If, however, the federal government tells us this is LETTERS, Page 3D
Opinions Front Row Seat by Tom McLaughlin BN Columnist
Stirring the misery of war
Remnant defensive fortifications are evident all over the approaches to Portland Harbor in Maine. Those from the 19th century like Fort Gorges, Fort Preble, and Fort Scammell are mostly granite. Others from the 20th century are concrete. All were constructed after the British bombarded Portland in 1775. That they’ve never been used should not be seen as a waste of the money spent building them. They accomplished their purpose just by being there because, as Plato observed 25 centuries ago, the best way to preserve peace is prepare for war. Would Portland have been attacked again if the defenses were not there? Probably, though no one can say for sure. While my father and his brothers fought in WWII, I don’t know of any other McLaughlin ancestors in combat. I’m sure there were going way back in Ireland, but I don’t know specifics. Ever since finding out my surname, McLaughlin, translated from Gaelic, means “of the Vikings,” I’ve been consuming information about those notorious raiders. For a thousand years, they were known exclusively as savage warriors, plunderers and rapists until relatively recent historical revisionist efforts to soften their image — probably because so many prominent people in western Europe had, like me, discovered they had a few Viking ancestors. Their savage reputation doesn’t bother me though, especially after learning of notorious exploits by McLaughlins in modern times, like those of the McLaughlin Brothers Gang in Charlestown who were rivals to Whitey Bulger’s Winter Hill Gang. “The Vikings” series on the History Channel eschews such revisionism, showing Ragnar Lothbrok and company in their ferocious glory. It’s very popular, having recently been renewed for its fifth season. Bernard Cornwell’s eight-book series “The Saxon Tales” is also quite popular and covers much of the same Viking history The History Channel does. The BBC has recently dramatized “The Last Kingdom” which is book one by Cornwell, who bases much of it on one of the few written accounts of that period: “The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle,” which was begun by King Alfred in the 9th cenWAR, Page 6D
PROFESSIONAL SERVICE? THE BRIDGTON NEWS
New family on the lake A couple of weeks ago, we were having our morning tea, looking out the window toward the lake, when we heard a loon’s alarm call. Sometimes, it is a false alarm, such as a small plane overhead, but that morning there was no plane. An adult bald eagle was gliding over the water at treetop level, its bright white head and tail gleaming in the early morning sunlight. The loon had good reason to be worried by the sight. Bald eagles are predators, who typically make their living by snatching fish from the surface of the water, but who will hunt water birds when the opportunity presents itself. Although eagles do not usually prey on healthy adult loons, who can dive and swim a long distance underwater to escape, the loon’s alarm warned the entire neighborhood that a predator was on the scene. As news of the eagle spread to every living creature within earshot, it did not take long for the first crow to fly out from the woods to find out what was going on. It circled over the cove cawing loudly, and in a moment another crow appeared, followed by another, and then another. Soon, half a dozen crows could be seen and heard as they circled over the point, over the tall pines, and over the water. By then, the eagle had lost the element of surprise. It turned and flew up the lake, and the crows returned to whatever they had been doing before they heard the alarm. Thinking the excitement was over, we put down our binoculars, picked up our tea mugs, and resumed our conversation, but then the loon called again, and we looked up to see that the eagle had returned. This time, it flew in tight circles over the cove and then down to the surface of the water, where it reached out its talons and snatched up a dead fish we had seen floating on the surface. Carrying the fish in its talons, the big bird flew out of sight, escorted by a few alert crows. Once more, the crows and the loon quieted down. Since that morning, the situation on our lake has changed considerably with the birth of two loon chicks. Shortly after the chicks hatch, the parents take them into the water, where
(Continued from Page 2D) how it will be despite a majority opposing that application in California, Texas, Maine or New Hampshire, then we see what we have today: greater political tension and divisions as we feel unheard by our own government. The Brexit
CONSULT OUR LISTING OF BUSINESS SERVICES AND LET AN EXPERT DO THE JOB! ACCOUNTANTS Chandel Associates Accounting, Taxes Audits, Full Service Payroll 3 Elm St., Bridgton Office 647-5711 Jones & Matthews, PA Certified Public Accountants Accounting and taxes Roosevelt Trail Prof. Bldg. Route 302, Bridgton 647-3668 firstname.lastname@example.org
CHIMNEY LINING The Clean Sweep LLC Chimney Cleaning Service Supaflu and Stainless Steel Chimney lining and relining Dana Richardson 935-2501
CLEANING SERVICES First Impressions Cleaning Inc. Residential & Commercial Seasonal 647-5096
DENTAL SERVICES Mountain View Dentistry Dr. Leslie A. Elston Cosmetic/restorative & Family Dentistry 207-647-3628 MountainViewDentistryMaine.com
DOCKS Great Northern Docks, Inc. Sales & Service Route 302, Naples 693-3770 1-800-423-4042 www.greatnortherndocks.com
Servicemaster Prof. Carpet Cleaning – Home/Office ELECTRICIANS Fire/Smoke Damage Restoration WAM-ALARM Systems 1-800-244-7630 207-539-4452 Bosworth Electric Inc. Installation, Service, Monitoring Quality electrical contractor Burglar-Fire-Temperature Sensors TLC Home Maintenance Co. Commercial/Industrial/Residential Free Security Survey 647-2323 Professional Cleaning and Generators/Todd Bosworth/207-838-6755 Property Management email@example.com APPLIANCE REPAIR Housekeeping and much more 583-4314 D. M. Electric Inc. & Sons Jones Appliance Service/Repair LLC Dennis McIver, Electrical Contractor Quality service you deserve COMPUTERS Residential/Commercial/Industrial All major brands Licensed in Maine & New Hampshire firstname.lastname@example.org 647-4432 Grammy Geek Bridgton 207-647-5012 Tech support for seniors (jr’s too) ATTORNEYS 1-1 support at your home J.P. Gallinari Electric Co. Malware & virus removal/PC repair Residential - Commercial - Industrial Shelley P. Carter, Attorney Free pick-up & delivery 207-310-0289 Aerial - Auger - Lifting Service Law Office of Shelley P. Carter, PA Bridgton 647-9435 110 Portland St., Fryeburg, ME 04037 Ms. C’s Computer Repair 935-1950 www.spcarterlaw.com Virus and spyware removal McIver Electric PC repairs 207-228-5279 “Your on time every time electricians” Michael G. Friedman, Esq., PA 27 Zion Hill Road, Bridgton 221 Portland Rd, Bridgton 132 Main St. 647-3664 Naples Computer Services P.O. Box 10, Bridgton, ME 04009 www.mciverelectric.net PC repair/upgrades – on-site service 647-8360 Virus and spy-ware removal R.W. Merrill Electrical Contractor Hastings Malia, PA Home and business networking 24 hour Emergency Service 376 Main Street – PO Box 290 Video security systems Residential & Commercial Fryeburg, ME 04037 71 Harrison Rd., Naples 207-693-3746 Harrison 583-2986 Fax 583-4882 935-2061 www.hastings-law.com David K. Moynihan CONTRACTORS BOAT REPAIR Master Electrician Jeff Hadley Builder Licensed ME & NH New England Boat Shop LLC Remodeling, Additions Bridgton 647-8016 Maintenance/Repair/Sales/Service Tile work, Wood flooring Welding/Shrinkwrap/Storage Kitchens, Drywall, Painting EXCAVATION Mark Swanton, owner – 207-693-9310 30 yrs experience 583-4460 JDN Enterprises email@example.com CARETAKERS Septic systems, Water lines Quality Custom Carpentry Site work, Drainage From start to finish and Caretake America 207-647-8146 from old to new Managing and Patrolling Snow’s Excavation Jeff Juneau Naples Kevin Rogers, Owner/Manager Complete site work 207-655-5903 Rte. 35, Naples 693-6000 Foundations-Septic-Lots cleared 207-647-2697 DANCE INSTRUCTION CARPENTRY
Robert E. Guy General Carpentry – Additions Repairs – Remodeling firstname.lastname@example.org Harrison 743-5120 239-4804 (cell) Jerry’s Carpentry & Painting Carpenter & General Contractor Log homes – decks – remodeling Fully insured – Free estimates 207-527-2552
CARPETING Thurlow’s Carpet & Home Center Carpet and Flooring Sales and Installation 21 Sandy Creek Rd, Bridgton 647-5562 800-310-5563
The Ballroom Dance - Exercise - Yoga - Aikido Main St., Harrison, Maine 207-583-6964
DENTAL SERVICES Bridgton Dental Associates Dr. Paul Cloutier Complete dental care 138 Harrison Rd, Bridgton www.bridgtondental.com 207-647-8052 Bridgton Dental Hygiene Care, PA Complete comprehensive oral hygiene care Infants – Seniors Most dental insurances, MaineCare 647-4125 email@example.com
July 7, 2016, The Bridgton News, Page 3D
EXERCISE/FITNESS Dee’s BodyCraft Personal Training, Aerobics, Pilates Certified – Experienced Bridgton 647-9599
FLOORING Bolsters Decorating Center Carpet – vinyl – ceramic Always free decorating consulting firstname.lastname@example.org 9 Market Sq., So. Paris 207-743-9202 J & M Wood Floors Installation/Sanding/Refinishing Fully insured – Free estimates 207-337-5623
Bird Watch by Jean Preis BN Columnist
they feed and guard them. The chicks are tiny, black and covered with soft fluffy down feathers. In the water, the down feathers become waterlogged and heavy, so the chicks climb up onto the parent’s back to get warm and dry. Over the next weeks, new feathers begin to grow in, and although the chicks can dive for a few seconds they are still quite vulnerable. Loons are excellent parents, and as the chicks get bigger the parents will teach them to catch their own fish, and to recognize dangers such as the eagle. Humans can also be dangerous to loons, but there are things we can do to help a loon family. The chicks can be hard to see on the water, especially if there are any waves on the surface, and they cannot dive deeply or swim fast enough to escape an oncoming motorboat. A loon chick hit by a boat is likely to be killed. Even a well-meaning, curious person can stress a loon family by getting too close, or by following them to take photos. If a loon is keeping an eye on a boat drifting quietly nearby it may fail to notice a predator or some other danger. Loons, who are slowly swimming away from an observer, are trying to establish a safer distance, and a loon who calls, or rises up in the water, is warning us to back off. Loons produce only one or two chicks a year, and raise them during July and August, when our lakes are very busy. Until October, when the chicks will be able to fly, we can help loon families by looking out for them, keeping our distance, and giving the chicks a chance to grow up.
vote was about maintaining national sovereignty because the British people have very different views about the specifics the EU was attempting to mandate in governance. Anti-Brexit Prime Minister David Cameron decided to hold the referendum because the EU was attempting to further shrink the special exceptions the UK had under the EU as a partial member. With an election cycle featur-
ing Donald Trump, Hillary Clinton, and Gary Johnson this year, Americans would do well to ask: What if the person I don’t want wins? With greater federal powers, it means the winning president and majority Congress can impose their view of America over a greater number of Americans. With devolved powers, it means that the impact of such a loss would be much less to you.
Henry’s Concrete Construction Foundations, Slabs, Floors Harrison Tel. 583-4896 J. B. Concrete Bill O’Brien Poured Foundations 207-647-5940
GARAGE DOORS Naples Garage Door Co. Installation & repair services Free estimates Naples 207-693-3480
Jerry’s Painting Service Quality Painting – Interior/Exterior Fully Insured – Free Estimates 207-527-2552 Webber Painting & Restoration Interior & Exterior Painting Repairs, updates, mold washing Estimates & Insured (207)831-8354
PLUMBING & HEATING
Burnell Plumbing New Construction, Remodeling Roberts Overhead Doors Well pump installation, replacement, Commercial/residential – free estimates Service 310-7270 Now offering Master Card & Visa 207-595-2311 Collins Plumbing & Heating Inc. Specializing in repair service in HEATING The Lake Region 647-4436 Bass Heating Oil Burner Service Ken Karpowich Plumbing Sales and Installations Repairs/Installation/Remodeling Waterford (207) 595-8829 Master Plumber in ME & NH Over 20 years experience 207-925-1423
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 and Auto 43 East Main Street Denmark 1-800-452-0745
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
Oberg Insurance Auto, Home, Business, Life 132 Main St., Bridgton Tel. 647-5551, 888-400-9858
Kezar Realty Homes, Land & Vacation Rentals Lovell Village 207-925-1500 KezarRealty.com
Southern Maine Retirement Services Lakes Region Properties Medicare Supplements & Prescription Plans “At the Lights in Naples” Life and Senior Dental Insurance Waterfront, Residential 150 Main St., Bridgton 1-866-886-4340 Commercial & Land 207-693-7000 KENNELS
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
OIL DEALERS Dead River Co. Range & Fuel Oil Oil Burner Service Tel. 647-2882, Bridgton
To The Editor: Greeting to all Bridgton residents. I apologize for being late with this letter of thanks for all who supLETTERS, Page 5D SELF STORAGE JB Self Storage Rt. 5 Lovell, Maine Monthly/yearly secure storage 207-925-3045
SEPTIC TANK PUMPING 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 693 Main St, Lovell 207-925-1468 firstname.lastname@example.org Maine Survey Consultants, Inc. Land info services – Surveys Boundary/Topographic/Flood elevation PO Box 485, Harrison, Maine Off: 583-6159 D. A. Maxfield Jr. PLS Over 10,000 surveys on file
Chalmers Ins. Agency 100 Main St., Bridgton Tel. 647-3311
Bridgton Veterinary Kennels Boarding Route 117, Bridgton, Me. Tel. 647-8804
For more information, e-mail ConwayLibertarianClub @gmail.com Tony Zore Conway, N.H.
Oberg Agency Residential, Business, Lake Shore Property 132 Main St., Bridgton Tel. 647-5551, 888-400-9858
ROOFING JDN Enterprises Shingles – Roofs replaced New construction – Repairs Bridgton 207-647-8146
THIS SPACE CAN BE YOURS Call 647-2851 for details or e-mail email@example.com TRAVEL AGENCY Getaway Travel and Tours, LLC Over 20 years experience Making travel dreams come true www.getawaytravelandtours.com PO Box 402, Harrison, 207-583-8150
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 Top Notch Tree Service, LLC All aspects of tree care & removal Fully-licensed and insured Excellent references 207-357-WOOD (9663)
VETERINARY Bridgton Veterinary Hospital Small Animal Medicine & Surgery Rt. 117, Bridgton, ME 647-8804
ABC Rubbish Weekly Pick-up Container Service Tel. 743-5417
Fryeburg Veterinary Hospital Small Animal Medicine & Surgery Route 302, Fryeburg 207-935-2244
AM Enterprises LLC Trash & snow removal Serving Harrison & Bridgton firstname.lastname@example.org 207-749-2850
Norway Veterinary Hospital Naples Clinic Corner Rte. 302 & Lambs Mill Rd. By Appointment 693-3135
SELF STORAGE Bridgton Storage 409 Portland Rd 28 units & 4000’ open barn Bridgton 647-3206
WINDOW TREATMENTS Bolsters Decorating Center Custom window treatments Always free decorating consulting email@example.com 9 Market Sq., So. Paris 207-743-9202
Page 4D, The Bridgton News, July 7, 2016
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 $6.50 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.
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 27
HAPPY HEARTS CHILD CARE — has openings for ages 6 weeks and up. Promotes outside play and creative learning. Daily schedules and routines. Home-cooked meals prepared daily. Full and part-time positions available. CPR & First Aid Certified. State-licensed. Actively involved in the community. Located in Naples. Flexible schedules if needed. Contact Kayla today 207-615-5144. 4t25x
Classified line ads are now posted FOUR GEESE — and seven DRIED FIREWOOD — Dried on our website at NO EXTRA duck decoys. Like new. $100. 647- twelve months. Selling seasoned CHARGE! www.bridgton.com 2047. 2t26x hardwood year-round. One cord $250, half cord $150. Call HELP WANTED GOT WOOD — Ready to burn 207-595-5029; 207-583-4113. October 2016. $250 a cord. Cut, TREE WORKERS WANTED split and delivered locally. Call westermainefirewood.com 52t22x — Also mechanic wanted. Ex- 647-8146. tf21 $5 FOR TATTERED — U.S. perience a plus. Must have valid Flag when purchasing new U.S. driver’s license. Apply online at POT-BELLIED STOVE — Flag 3’x5’ or larger. Maine Flag www.Q-Team.com/employment- Working condition, all pipes & Banner, Windham, 893-0339. application tf23 included. Asking $650 or best tf46 offer. Can be seen in Casco. Call HOUSE CLEANER — for pri- 1-860-614-9907. 2t26x LOAM AND FIREWOOD — vate summer house in Naples. Please call Ron between 5 and 8 Weekly, about 3 hours. Call 617- LINCOLN — 25’ fiberglass p.m. 595-8359. 26t18x 791-1819. 2t26x canoe, #LAF14B3473. New seats. $550. Battery powered lawn PONTOON BOAT — 24-ft. DRIVERS — Great hometime. mower. $75. 647-5383. 2t26x Harris 1977. Lovell. 50HP 1991 $1,250 + per week + monthly boMercury motor. 1999 Karavan nuses. Excellent benefits. Newer DOLL HOUSE — Custom-built, Trailer with spare. Call Shirl 207trucks. No touch. CDL – A 1 yr. fully-furnished. Not for young 925-1177 or Tom 207-925-1151. exp. 855-842-8498. 2t27x child. Value $1200, best offer. Call 2t26x 583-6315. 2t27x CLEANING PERSON — RED’S FIREWOOD — Cut, needed for Camp Encore-Coda in HAY/FIREWOOD — Seasoned split and delivered. Any amounts. Sweden. Late June through mid $260, green $225 cord. Cut, split & Call 615-6342 for details. tf35 August. 15-20 hours per week, delivered. 1/2 cord seasoned $150, mornings. For more information green $125. Wendell Scribner, please contact James Saltman at 583-4202. 10t24X 647-3947 or jamie@encore-coda. com tf14
HELP WANTED Seasonal Yard Position
HELP WANTED — Anticipated and current employment opportunities Maine School Administrative District 72, Fryeburg, Me. Posted on our website: www. msad72.org tf5
FOOD SERVICE — helpers and dishwashers needed for Camp Encore-Coda in Sweden. Full time. Mid June through mid August. Contact Ellen Donohue-Saltman at 647-3947 or ellen@encore-coda. com tf14
WAIT STAFF — full-time, yearround wait staff wanted for Punkin Valley Restaurant. Apply in person, Route 302, West Bridgton. tf6
SEMI-RETIRED CONTRACTOR — looking for plumbing and electrical work in the local area. Call 647-8026. tf9 LAWN CARE — bark mulch installed, mowing, trees cut down, brush cutting, garage clean-outs, light trucking and more. Call 5958321. 6t24x
ODD JOBS — By the hour, day, week or job. Also power washing. Free estimates. Call 627-4649. 2t26x EXCAVATING — Have hoe, will travel. Snowplowing, removal and sanding. Site work, foundations dug, back filling, septic systems, sand, loam, gravel. Call Brad Chute, 653-4377 or 627-4560. tf3
Subway Sandwich Artists
VEHICLES FOR SALE
JESUS IS LORD — new and used auto parts. National locator. Most parts 2 days. Good used cars. Ovide’s Used Cars, Inc., Rte. 302 Bridgton, 207-647-5477. tf30
BRIDGTON — Single-bedroom apartment, convenient location. No dogs. Off-street parking. Utilities included. $775 month plus 1-month security deposit, references a must. Contact Shannon 207FOR RENT 461-0025 or Victor 207-650-8071. BRIDGTON — Beautiful cape 27t4x with open concept 1st floor, 2 large CLASSIFIEDS, Page 5D bedrooms, 1 bath, 1-car garage and large yard. Steps to beach and town. $1200 mo. includes water and heat. Security, last month & references required. No pets, no smoking. Call 318-4465. 3t26
BEAUTIFUL 4-BEDROOM — Apartment on Main Street in the center of town, laundry room, dining room, large kitchen, hardwood floors, breakfast nook, closess, located above a storefront. $900 plus utilities. Ann 207-939-3747. ft27 CASCO — Completely furnished rooms, heat, lights & cable TV included. $125 weekly. No pets. Call cell, 207-595-4946. tf46
BRIDGTON — $650/month. 1-bedroom clean, bright second floor, spacious, near downtown, great neighbors. $650/month incl. heat/water. $650 deposit. Visit BridgtonApartment.com or call Paul 978-337-0135 for more info. Available July 1. tf24
Starting immediately. Apply in person to Steve.
The UMBRELLA FACTORY SUPERMARKET
159 Harrison Rd., Bridgton, Maine
Now taking applications for employment.
BRILL LUMBER Equal Opportunity Employer
Must be 18 or older. All positions part-time. Apply in person at The Umbrella Factory. NAPLES SHOPPING CENTER Route 302, Naples, ME 207-693-3988
To edit and format incoming copy, create calendar listings, and assist with front office matters. 16 to 24 hours per week. Send resume to: The Bridgton News P.O. Box 244, Bridgton, ME 04009 or e-mail to: firstname.lastname@example.org
CLASSIFIED DISPLAY ADS Deadline: Friday 4:00 p.m. CLASSIFIED LINE ADS Deadline: Monday 5:00 p.m.
TOWN OF SWEDEN CODE ENFORCEMENT OFFICER The Town of Sweden Board of Selectmen is accepting resumes for the position of Code Enforcement Officer.
TOWN OF BRIDGTON 3 CHASE STREET, SUITE 1 BRIDGTON, MAINE 04009
— Position Vacancy —
Public Safety Administrative Assistant
Please send your cover letter, resume and references to: The Town of Sweden, Board of Selectmen, 147 Bridgton Road, Sweden, ME 04040. If you have any questions, please call the Town Office at 647-3944. 3T25CD
The Town of Bridgton has a vacancy for the full-time position of Public Safety Administrative Assistant. This position supports both police and fire services and requires a variety of administrative support skills. Applications are available at www.bridgtonmaine.org or at the Bridgton Town Office, 3 Chase Street, Suite 1, Bridgton, Maine 04009. Cover letter, resume and application must be returned to Chief Richard Stillman at 8 Iredale Street, Bridgton, Maine 04009 by noon on Friday, July 22, 2016. The Town of Bridgton is an equal opportunity employer. 2T27CD
Join our team! Hiring all shifts. Apply within at 292 Main St. Up to $9.50 to start.
$200 SIGN-ON BONUS
DIRECT SUPPORT PROFESSIONALS FULL-TIME, PART-TIME AND PER DIEM $11/HR – Here We Grow Again… The Progress Center has several full-and part-time DSP positions in the Western Maine region. Must be at least 18 years, have a HS diploma or GED, reliable transportation and pass a background check. DSP certification and current CRMA certification is preferred and ELIGIBLE FOR A $200 SIGN-ON BONUS! We are willing to train the right candidates looking for a career in this field. Must be willing to work at least one shift per weekend. TPC offers a generous benefit package and paid time off (PTO).
To produce two or three feature/issue-related stories each week, along with taking accompanying photos. Must be capable of meeting deadlines. Send resume to: The Bridgton News P.O. Box 244, Bridgton, ME 04009 or e-mail to: email@example.com
35 Cottage Street Norway Maine 04268 207-743-8049
Must have a neat appearance and good people skills. Free food and uniforms. Vacation and IRA offered.
If interested please fill out an online application at www.progresscentermaine.org or e-mail a resume to firstname.lastname@example.org 2T26CD
Morrison Center – Good Neighbors Seeking Direct Support Professionals for Residential & Community Supports
(Experience Preferred, but will train the right candidate)
We have the following positions open for all shifts
The agency is seeking caring, creative and energetic team members to provide services to adults with severe cognitive and physical disabilities in our residential settings and community support services. Responsibilities include, but are not limited to, assisting with personal care, facilitating activities and community involvement, documentation, and promoting life skill development.
Licensed Charge Nurses Full-Time – Part-Time – Per Diem
CNAs Full-Time – Part-Time – Per Diem CRMAs (40-hour training) – Full-Time – Part-Time – Per Diem
An attractive benefits package is offered to all qualifying candidates and starting wage is $10.00 per hour
Inquiries should be directed to: Susan Robbins, Director of Nurses at (207) 647-8821
We are a 43-bed skilled nursing facility and 16-bed specialized residential care facility for the memory-impaired. We offer weekend and shift differentials.
All candidates must have a High School Diploma or GED, be at least 18 years of age, possess a valid driver’s license, and possess basic computer skills.
NeuroRestorative is seeking full-time (various schedules will include every other weekend) and part-time direct support staff for all shifts who will work directly with people with brain injuries in a community-based setting. High school diploma required and valid driver’s license required. PSS, DSP, or CRMA cert preferred but we will provide training for the right candidates. E-mail resumes to: email@example.com NeuroRestorative is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
The Town of Bridgton has an immediate opening for a highlymotivated, community-oriented, full-time POLICE OFFICER. Applicants shall be at least 21 years of age (or 20 years of age with 60 college credits), must possess a valid Maine driver’s license and, in addition, candidates that are not full-time certified must pass the Maine Criminal Justice Academy ALERT Test and the Maine Criminal Justice Academy’s physical agility test, and have the ability to perform the essential job functions of a Law Enforcement Officer. An Associate’s Degree in Criminal Justice or related field, or a combination of relevant training and experience is desirable. The Bridgton Police Department provides 24-hour coverage, 7 days a week, and is actively engaged in the community. Interested candidates should submit an application for employment, cover letter, resume and three (3) references to Richard Stillman, Chief of Police, Bridgton Police Department, 8 Iredale Street, Bridgton, Maine 04009 by August 1, 2016, at 4:00 p.m. Additional information is available at the Bridgton Police Department or http://www.bridgtonmaine.org/police.html The Town of Bridgton is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
Please contact Wayne Alexander at 647-8244 ext. 13 to request an application, or pick up an application at the Bridgton office at 119 Sandy Creek Road. EOE
Direct Support openings in SEBAGO
TOWN OF BRIDGTON
Tube Hollows International (THI) specializes in the precision machining of components. Our growing manufacturing company is seeking hardworking individuals to join our successful team in Windham, Maine. THI provides competitive wages, a variety of benefits and an exceptional work environment.
MACHINE OPERATORS First and Second Shift Positions
We Are Looking For ASE Certified Techs
Top Pay for Top Techs. Hourly and flat rate positions available. We want team players who are looking to grow and advance with a fastmoving company. No franchise experience necessary.
We are seeking candidates for short-term and long-term positions with mechanical skills and a mathematical aptitude to join our team. Professionalism, Integrity, Positive Attitude and Vision are the attributes we are looking for. Our emphasis is on quality, and our people make all the difference. Experience is not required; training will be provided. Interested applicants should apply in person at: Tube Hollows International, 39 Enterprise Drive, Suite 2, Windham, Maine 04062. Or e-mail resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org No phone calls please.
• Clean Working Environment • Paid Vacations • Paid Training • Health and Dental Insurance
• Paid Holidays • Paid Sick Days • Bonus Pay Plans • 401k Plan And More!
If You Are Looking For A Better Future, Call Today For A Confidential Interview. Please call or send resumes to Matt Golding
603-356-5401 • email@example.com Chevrolet • Chrysler • Dodge • Jeep
Classifieds FOR RENT
SEBAGO — 2-bedroom mobile home near Nason’s Beach. Washer/dryer, new rugs. Prefer 2 people. No pets and no smoking. $725 a month plus utilities & security. Call 787-2661. 3t27
HEAP HAULERS — Towing service. Cash paid for junk cars. Call 655-5963. tf12
LANDSCAPE/FIREWOOD — Services in the Lake Region and Oxford Hills area. Looking to pick up more lawn and firewood clients. 3t27 CONDO — Slopeside at Shaw- 207-515-6956. nee Peak. Beautiful, 2000 sq. ft., NEED A BREAK — Adult 3-level condo. Fully-furnished and daycare available for your loved nicely-decorated. Enjoy lake views one. 20 years experience. Contact and cool mountain breezes this Eileen at 627-7149 or 890-1764. summer. Still available for August. Meals, medication administration, For rates call 671-8189. 4t26 personal care. One-on-one OFFICE SPACE — 140 sq. ft., attention, and plenty of TLC. private entrance, convenient Na- Overnights also available. We are 6t24x ples Causeway location. Private located in Otisfield. bath, newly painted. $300 month STUMP GRINDING — special plus winter heat. Text inquiries to on 7/10/16 only, most stumps 20” 617-894-5000. tf24 or under $50 - $65. 207-515 1t27 REAL ESTATE FOR SALE 6955. 248 MAIN ST. — Bridgton. Commercial building, 1700 sq. ft. half basement. Currently pet grooming business, previously coffee shop/bakery. $200,000 or lease at $1200/month triple net lease. 207899-5052. tf24
LOW COST SPAY/NEUTER — Cats $70-$85, dogs starting at $100. Grant funds available for qualified Oxford County residents. Rozzie May Animal Alliance www.RozzieMay.org 603-4471373. tf18
PLEASE CONSIDER — donating gently used furniture, household items and more to Harvest Hills Animal Shelter. FMI, go to our website www. harvesthills.org for details or call 935-4358, ext. 21. tf44
Seal Masters Hot Rubber
Water or Oil-based Products Available
COMMUNITY — Flea market: Fryeburg Fairgrounds. every Sunday, 7 a.m. - 2 p.m. Antiques, collectibles, old coins, sports cards, sporting goods, general merchandise and more. Vendor spaces available call 603-4472679, 603-662-3147. 9t27
MOVING SALE — Everything must go. Tools, air compressors, welders, generator, boat, classic car, hand tools, air tools, furniture, misc. household items. July 8, 9, 10. Rt. 302, W. Bridgton. Weather permitting. 207-515-2522 FMI. 2t26x
Free Estimates / Fully-Insured 2T26CDx
710-6089 Buying and Offering US Coins Gold & Silver Bullion
YARD SALE Thurs. & Fri. 7/8 & 7/9 8 a.m. – 2 p.m.
ported me for running for a full seat on the planning board. It was a great turnout on June 14 and very close. Congratulations to all who stepped up to the plate to run. I will say being an alternate board member board is with great pride and continued enthusiasm. I really enjoy updating local ordinances, writing new ordinances and I take pride working with the town’s staff and other board members. I find myself spending hours reading policies, the new comprehensive plan and the always-changing site plan review ordinances; and attending other community meetings and talking to local residents and businesses. Everyone’s passion is different in life. My passion is gardening, helping run the family business and writing. I’ve published one book and working on another. My grandfather was a selectman for the Town of Buxton for 20 years, so politics runs through the veins. Becoming involved with our town’s politics is a passion. My promise to all, I shall continue my two-year term as an alternate member continuing to work hard on local ordinances and working with all members of Bridgton’s Planning Board. After the two-year term, I will see what other door opens. The people I have met
To The Editor: Can we put the number 50 in a comparison list while asking ourselves the following questions? How many past and current veterans of our armed forces have died while being on the waiting list to receive medical assistance/treatment they were promised? How many veterans are currently listed as homeless upon returning from active duty? How many active duty soldiers (male and female) have committed suicide while serving in the various conflicts in the Middle East? How many (especially those suffering from PTSD) have committed suicide after returning home? How many are actually receiving any of the support services they were promised? How many of these tragically tortured, overlooked souls have been involved in any of our burgeoning list of mass murder incidents here in America? How many innocent people
DENMARK SELF-STORAGE 10' x 10' Unit $50.00 per month
Antiques, oriental rugs, misc. smalls, tools 745 Naples Rd. Rte. 35, Harrison
Everything is relative
Turnkey restaurant with lounge for lease.
through being involved are so outstanding, supportive and a wealth of knowledge. I personally feel anyone that becomes involved in local town boards brings something to the table. We all strive for the same thing — clean lakes, a town with great charm, and for all to prosper. We are very blessed to call Bridgton home. Catherine Pinkham Bridgton
(Continued from Page 5D)
July 7, 2016, The Bridgton News, Page 5D
142 Main Street Conway, NH 603-447-3611 Metal Detectors
120 seats with function room and dance floor. Delivery and office space. Lovely water and mountain views. Located at 656 North High Street, Bridgton. Contact 647-4505.
$210/cord green ~ cut/split/del. • Tree Removal • Logging • Fully Insured
• Lots cleared • Buying Standing Timber • Campfire wood
(H) 647-3584 ~ (C) 583-7438
• General Contracting • Water Lines • Excavation • Septic Systems • Bush Hogging • Retaining Walls • Firewood “ONE CALL DOES IT ALL” 207-647-8146 JACK KOSTKA “JK” firstname.lastname@example.org
STATION ELEVATION 560 FT.
Residential & Commercial • Driveways • Parking Lots • Roadways
• Recycled Asphalt • Seal Coating & Striping • Grading & Gravel Camp Roads
JAMES SACCUZZO Owner Operator
10% OFF for all Seniors Serving The Lake Region Proudly
JUNE TRIVIA High = 87°, Low = 43°, Precip = 3.42" JULY TRIVIA State Record 7/4/1911 = 105° High = 95° 7/21 & 22/1991, 7/18/1999; Low 20° 7/2/1991 Precip = 8.79" 2009
were they ordered to kill indiscriminately while on duty in the Middle East? Most of them would respectfully decline to answer that question. Any guesses why? How many of them never came home from their voluntary service to protect their fellow Americans? I’d be really interested to learn how many of the dead and injured victims in the Orlando horror episode were either on leave from active duty in our military organizations or veterans of any type of military service especially in the Middle East. Probably not many because it takes added courage for folks who prefer same sex long-term partner commitments to even consider serving in our military, where they are met with the same distain and sometimes violent intimidation as in many social settings here in America. How many lives were sacrificed during our 1860s-era, relatively short Civil War? Most of the dead victims from both the Northern and the Southern armies died of either starvation or diseases their bodies were to weak to overcome. Once again, promises probably never intended to be kept. How long might that horrifying part of our history gone on if any foreign nations had taken sides and sent military assistance? Perhaps one reason they remained neutral may have been the stated primary reason for that war was to abolish slavery. What is the history of European migration to African nations? They had no respect for the rights of the African cultures or for the Black “heathen, less than human,” original occupiers of the African continent. Slavery was considered a means of guiding and “saving” individuals of lesser intelligence, while increasing the profit margins of the wealthy investors from Europe, in particular. This all has a familiar ring to it for me. Has anyone noticed the similarities to our current military involvements? Does it occur to anyone that we often try to gloss over pursuit of economic selfinterest with claims of generously attempting to assist and protect large numbers of innocent, often “ignorant” people especially in trading partner countries? Our chickens have finally come home to roost. How long can we convince ourselves we are blameless in the prolonged conflicts that are causing so many people to flee seeming-
ly endless horror? So much for claiming to have all the right answers before we even consider what the real questions are! “The more things change, the more they stay the same.” Can we rebuild our selfrespect and offer all our fellow men/women equal access to that same respect? It may depend on how we define respect. Even the improbable can be possible. Serena Williams was defeated at the French Open and the Cleveland Cavaliers won the NBA championship. Cindy Alden West Fryeburg
The ‘Old Wagoner’
To The Editor: Much of what I write is reactive; I see something that is antithetical to my beliefs, and I react. Others times – not often enough – I can write laudatory, even exuberant letters, such as my delight when Harriet Tubman, the former slave, underground railroad “conductor,” and abolitionist, was chosen as the first woman to appear on our currency (“And the winner is…” April 28, 2016). This time, I can “exult” over my favorite Revolutionary War hero, Daniel Morgan. The self-styled “Old Wagoner” was born on July 6, 1736, 280 years ago, and distinguished himself throughout the Revolutionary era, with his signature moment at the Cowpens, S.C. on Jan. 17, 1781. He started out as a teamster driving a supply wagon in the ill-fated 1755 attempt by the British under General Edward Braddock to take Fort Duquesne, the French fort in western Pennsylvania. He later led a company of Virginia riflemen to Boston in 1775; he participated in the 1775 attempt to take Québec; his regiment participated in the defeat of the British at Saratoga in 1777; he became a brigadier general in 1780, and subsequently engineered the defeat of the British at the Battle of Cowpens. This battle deserves detailed study. In brief, though, Morgan magnificently utilized his available forces in designing a trap that drew in the aggressive British commander, the redoubtable Lieut. Col. Banastre Tarleton, enabling the American forces to achieve every commander’s dream, a “double envelopment,” resulting in comLETTERS, Page 6D
(Continued from Page 1D) tradition and available funds, not promises carved in granite. Here’s the rub: Americans are loath to pay taxes, no matter what their payments purchase. Many dead-beat citizens think that taxes nourish an inefficient, wasteful and possibly corrupt bureaucracy. Of course, some folks in every community are, in fact, hard pressed to come up with money to pay their tax bill and deserve relief. But not everybody is in that condition. Some among us are woefully under-taxed. Well, they’re probably not exactly among us. More likely they are comfortably lodged in a metropolis in a penthouse high — literally and figuratively — above us. Which brings me to an Op-Ed article Bernie Sanders wrote in the New York Times. It was for him familiar ground, all about how the top 1% of our citizens own more wealth than the bottom 90%. How 58% of all new money earned goes to the top 1%. Plainly, he concluded, the “global economy is not working for the majority of people in our country.” Do you suppose if these super rich paid a higher portion of their income to the government it might filter down so that bereft communities could afford properly-staffed emergency services? (See last paragraph.) One more article I might mention: a study of the place of the military in our society by James Fallows in The Atlantic. Leave aside the discussion of how uniformed personnel relate to civilians. For my purposes the shocking tale of how procurements are handled by the (so-called) system caught me up. Cost overruns seem to be beyond the capacity of purchasing officers to manage. Happily for them, the companies need not worry too much: Defense equipment manufacturers are located in almost every district in the country so that members of Congress are grateful and willingly support any hardware buys, regardless of the (excessive) cost, if they bring jobs locally. Why, we might ask, with no major conflict in prospect do we need so much sophisticated stuff, especially high performance aircraft? Why can’t some of the procurement funds be diverted to civilian needs? The U.S. 2016 defense budget ($596 billion) is larger than the outlays of the next seven countries combined. Buried in the fine print, our budget probably contains quite a few surplus ambulances and trained fire and rescue personnel. But the Congress listens more intently to callers who kick in big bucks for reelection campaigns than to ordinary voters who can’t manage to get it together to finance a fire department or an ambulance service. What the country needs are leaders willing to risk popularity by explaining to citizens the importance of paying fair and progressive taxes. There’s no free lunch in either the private or public realms. Henry Precht is a retired Foreign Service Officer.
Page 6D, The Bridgton News, July 7, 2016
Sam B. Stern
Jonathan A. Kauffman
Mark A. Paradis
Samson Bertram Stern, recently of Woods Pond in Bridgton and Chevy Chase, Md., passed away at Suburban Hospital in Bethesda, Md. on Tuesday, June 28, 2016, after 99 blessed years. His son, Andrew, was at his side. Born in Indiana in 1917, the family soon settled in Biddeford, where Sam lived until he was 17 and then moved to Washington, D.C. He enlisted in the Army in World War II, and after the war, he built an office furniture business that employed hundreds and had stores in Washington, D.C., Maryland and Virginia. Sam bought a house on Woods Pond with his beloved, late wife, Frances in 1977. He cherished the time he spent there with his family and friends and all the friends he made in the Town of Bridgton. He was the unofficial “Mayor of Woods Pond.” Sam loved to fish and was a fierce defender of Woods Pond, contributing generously and repeatedly to a boat washing station, water quality testing, and pollution control efforts on the lake. He is survived by his three sons, Andrew, Jeffrey and Ross; four grandchildren and numerous nieces, nephews, grandnieces and grandnephews. Sam loved Bridgton and the Lake Region and had many friends throughout the area. He loved to entertain and was always quick with an amusing anecdote. Lucid to the end, Sam passed quickly and peacefully. Interment took place Thursday, June 30, at B’Nai Tzedek in Potomac, Md., followed by interment at King David Memorial Gardens, Falls Church, Va., and a celebration of life at Columbia Country Club in Chevy Chase, Md. Memorial contributions may be made in his name to the charity of your choice. May his memory be a blessing. Condolences may be made at www.sagelbloomfield.com
Jonathan Alexander Kauffman, 21, of Bridgton, died Friday, July 1, 2016, at a Portland hospital. He was born in Portsmouth, Va., on Feb. 24, 1995, a son of Bruce and Deborah Howard Kauffman. Jonathan graduated from Lake Region High School and then worked for Lake Region High School Transportation as a mechanic. Jonathan loved his toys and loved to play. He had a lust for life, an infectious smile, and people were drawn to him. He was close to all his siblings and was always willing to help anyone. Besides his parents, he is survived by his brothers, David, Joshua, Kristopher, Nicholas and Benjamin; sister, Victoria; grandfather, Bruce C. Kauffman and grandmother, Florence; and numerous relatives. A celebration of life will be held on Friday, July 8, at 6 p.m. at Lake Region High School, 1877 Roosevelt Trail, Naples. Online condolences may be sent to www.dolbyfuneralchapels.com Arrangements are by Dolby Funeral Chapel, P.O. Box 117, South Windham, ME 04082.
BOULDER CITY, NEV. — Mark Alfred Paradis, 63, formerly of Naples, passed away on June 11, 2016, at Nathan Adelson Hospice in Las Vegas, Nev. He was born in Maine on Nov. 19, 1953. He joined the Air Force National Guard on July 16, 1972, and was released as staff sergeant with an honorable discharge on May 29, 1979. He enjoyed outdoor activities such as hunting, fishing, fourwheeling and cookouts with friends and family. He cherished time with his family and friends. He always welcomed people in and treated them like family, regardless of their story. He was an exceptional and selfless man and will continue to be in our hearts. He will be greatly missed by all who knew him. He was predeceased by his stepfather, who raised him, Robert Herrick; and sister Denise (Paradis) Maurais. He is survived by his mother, Constance Herrick; his brothers, David Herrick and Raymond Paradis; his sister, Claudette (Paradis) Charest; his wife, Cora Paradis; his children, Joe Paradis, Jaimie Paradis and Chris Paradis; and nine grandchildren. Due to his out-of-state residence, family will hold a private memorial. Anyone wishing to reach out to the family may do so through his son Chris: email@example.com
Irene R. Fenderson
SOUTH CASCO — Robert J Morin, 69, passed away on July 3, 2016, following complications with Parkinsonism. Bob was born in Portland, on June 13, 1947, to Reynold and Stacia Morin. He attended local schools and in 1966 he enlisted in the Navy, where he proudly served for four years including two tours in Vietnam and received the National Defense Service Medal, Vietnam Service Medal, and a Bronze Star. While in the Navy he met Judy, the love of his life, on a blind date. They were married in 1970 and began their life together in Buxton, where they built their first home and welcomed their first child. A few years later they moved to South Casco, where they spent the next 40 years together and welcomed their second child. Bob was a man with many skills but for his career he concentrated his talents building and repairing torque converters. He enjoyed spending time with his family, volunteering for the Casco Fire Department, at Casco Days, and local schools. When he was well Bob enjoyed hunting, fishing, gardening and going to camp. He was predeceased by his parents. He leaves behind his wife of 46 years Judy; his daughters Tracy and Jen; his sisters Linda, Earlene, Sandy, Kathy, Sherry; and brother Rick. He also leaves behind very special brothers-in-law Butch and Michael; and many nieces, nephews, aunts, cousins, and close friends. The family would like to thank the staff at Androscoggin Home Care and Hospice for their compassionate care for Bob over the final days of his life. Bob’s service will be held on Friday, July 8, at 4 p.m., at the Dolby Funeral Chapel, 434 River Road, Windham. A private burial will take place immediately following. A celebration of life will be announced at a later date. In lieu of flowers donations may be made in Bob’s name to the Casco Fire and Rescue Department, 635 Meadow Road, Casco, ME 04015, or the Maine Parkinson’s Society, 359 Perry Road, Bangor, ME 04401 or at http://www.maineparkinsonsociety.org/donate/
Betty L. Mills
GORHAM — Irene R. Methot Fenderson, 84, of Gorham, passed away peacefully into eternal peace on Tuesday, June 28, 2016. Irene was born in Westbrook and attended Westbrook High School. She loved to sing and she was a great tap dancer, and was an avid Boston Red Sox fan. Irene worked tirelessly to provide for her family of five children. Her strength and her attitude in overcoming obstacles in her life were wonderful examples for her children. She attended the University of Southern Maine and earned a degree in Business Administration. Irene worked at the Portland Probate office for a while. She volunteered as a grandmother at Portland and Westbrook school systems for 12 years. She invested thousands of hours improving the childhoods of hundreds of children by words of encouragement, helping them to read and write, and with math skills enhancing their educational opportunities. She won many awards for volunteering; one was the Presidential Citizen award. She will be remembered as one of the greater Portland grandmother volunteers who made a difference, but more so as a loving mother and grandmother. She was a beloved mother to Priscilla Urban of Westbrook, John Booker of Naples, Deborah Ward of Carrabassett Valley, Christopher Cooke of Florida, and Richard Cooke of Naples. She had seven grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. She is survived by her brother, Albert Methot of Portland. Funeral services will be held on Friday, July 8, 2016, at 10 a.m. at St. Hyacinth Church (St. Anthony’s Parish). Online condolences can be expressed at: blaisandhayfuneralhome.com In lieu of flowers, donations in her memory may be made to The Westbrook Food Pantry, 426 Bridge Street, Westbrook, ME 04092.
CASCO — Betty Louise (Guptill) Mills, 82, also known as Betty Boop, passed away peacefully on June 29, 2016 at her home after a long journey of battling cancer. She was born Dec. 17, 1933 in Portland, the daughter of the late Joel E. and Etta M. Guptill. She attended Portland schools, and worked at New System Laundry for 50 plus years! Her hobbies included playing cards, dice, bingo, and going to any casinos. Growing up, she enjoyed ice-skating, roller-skating, and attending family functions. She is survived by her daughters, Pamela Thurston of Mechanic Falls and Paula Locke of Casco; sisters, Dorothy Pinette of Westbrook, Shirley Talbot of Portland and Phyllis Bowman of Monmouth; a brother, Robert of West Melbourne, Fla.; five grandchildren, eight great-grandchildren and soon to be babies. In addition to her parents, she was predeceased by her sisters, Nellie McPhail and Beatrice Adams; her brothers, Eugene Meserve, John Guptill and Donald Guptill; and a great-grandbaby. Visiting hours were held on Tuesday, July 5 at A.T. Hutchins Funeral and Cremation Services, 660 Brighton Avenue, Portland. Funeral services were held at the funeral home on Wednesday, July 6 at 11 a.m., with interment following at Brooklawn Memorial Park, 2002 Congress Street, Portland. To share memories and online condolences with the family, please go to www.athutchins.com In lieu of flowers, please consider a donation in Betty’s memory (Continued from Page 5D) to: Maine Cancer Foundation, 170 US Rte. 1, Suite 250, Falmouth, plete victory for the American ME 04105.
Writers’ favorite choices to read
(Continued from Page 1D) they let their writing flow and allow their narratives to go into unchartered waters. They’ve also been greatly influenced by the writings of Flannery O’Connor. Isabel Allende has regarded Nobel Laureate Gabriel Garcia Marquez as the influence of her desire to become a writer. Also, Salman Rushdie, in an obituary to Marquez, regarded him as one of the greatest of authors worldwide. The New York Times runs a series of author interviews asking each author, who they’d like to meet either past or present. Overwhelmingly, Shakespeare is the most chosen. Others selected include John Steinbeck, James Joyce and Kurt Vonnegut. Some authors are often regarded as “Writers’ Writers” — highly esteemed writers who are not necessarily popular or that well known but highly regarded by fellow writers such as James Portis (True Grit), Raymond Carver (poet and author of short stories), James Salter (pilot and novelist) and Alice Munro (Nobel Laureate and Canadian author of short stories). I should add Gerry Boyle, who recently gave a talk at Bridgton Library, was influenced by John D. MacDonald and Robert Parker. For a good Maine mystery, Boyle satisfies. (My choice.) Peter Bollen of Bridgton writes an occasional column for The Bridgton News dedicated to books and authors including reviews and news of the book trade. The author welcomes comments and suggestions. He can be reached at pdboll@ roadrunner.com
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forces. The defeat put a serious crimp in the British “Southern Strategy,” which played out to the final act, the surrender of Cornwallis nine months later at Yorktown, Oct. 19, 1781. What kind of man was Daniel Morgan? Don Higginbotham, in the Preface to his biography of Morgan, says: “Morgan joked, clowned, loved rum, enjoyed cards, took a common-law wife, and liked Indian attire.” He also struck a British officer, for which he was “severely beaten;” he “was wounded and almost tomahawked.” Daniel Morgan: American hero. Bob Casimiro Bridgton
To The Editor: “By the rude bridge that arched the flood, their flag to April’s breeze unfurled, here once the embattled farmers stood, and fired the shot heard round the world.” So reads the first stanza of Ralph Waldo Emerson’s famous poem, Concord Hymn. It seems an
appropriate way to begin a letter on Fourth of July week. Emerson’s signature phrase, “the shot heard round the world,” was an unforgettable way to describe a critical moment in human history, viewed from a half-century after the fact. It was April 19, 1775, when a group of ordinary people chose to defy the will of the British Crown, the most powerful military and economic force on earth. Days like that have occurred throughout human history. Historians call them “trigger events,” and their importance usually becomes clear only years after they happen. For example, on June 28, 1914, the assassination in Sarajevo, Serbia, of Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria, triggered World War I, the aftereffects of which we’re still dealing with today. If I were a betting man, I’d bet tons of money that another “shot heard round the world” was just fired on June 23, when Great Britain voted to leave the European Union. People still living 50 years from today will look back on that vote as a trigger event that shifted the tectonic plates of world history. As to what direction those plates will shift, and how massive the resulting earthquake will be, that is anyone’s guess. The Brexit vote will trigger enormous change in the world, but I wouldn’t bet a penny on what that change
Robert J. Morin
hands of the radical Islamic terrorist group Isis, Barack Obama will not waver from his ridiculous denial that the world and, particularly, the United States are locked in a life and death struggle with a significant segment of the Muslim population. Despite the horrific atrocities committed by avowed fanatical Muslim adherents, who profusely praised Allah as they methodically mowed down unarmed innocent Americans who happened to be at the wrong place at the wrong time, in Fort Hood, San Bernardino, Orlando and numerous other locations, Obama still cannot bring himself to utter the words “Islamic terrorism.” One has to wonder why? The carnage that has been wreaked on innocent civilians, as well as police and military members worldwide for years now, could have and should have been addressed a long time ago. America, being far and away the greatest military power the world has ever seen and the undisputed leader of the free world should be taking the lead in rallying our allies in a massive effort to rid civilization of this threat to our very survival once and for all. Obama, at the very least, could have rendered strong To The Editor: moral support in 2009 for No matter how many bod- the youth of Iran when ies continue to pile up at the LETTERS, Page 8D will look like. This could be an event like Concord Bridge, leading to a world far better than anything humans yet have known. It also could be like Sarajevo, leading to a world in which human civilization lies in smoking ruins. Neither the folks in Concord nor the assassin in Sarajevo had any idea what massive forces they were unleashing. Likewise, neither did the 52% of Brits who voted to leave the EU. Brexit was the first crack in the corrupt system of globalized capitalism that is sucking the life out of the world to benefit just a handful of super-rich oligarchs. Those oligarchs are now on notice. They have to decide whether they will reform their globalized machine peacefully or risk seeing it swept away by a massive revolt of ordinary people. They can choose to go out with a bang or a whimper, but out they will go. Anyone who thinks June 23, 2016 won’t go into the history books, think again. It will, for good or for ill. Rev. Robert Plaisted Bridgton
Life and death struggle
Stirring the misery of war
(Continued from Page 3D) tury. I’m grateful to Cornwell for fashioning historical novels out of them, thereby making it more enjoyable to learn about that time and I’ll trust his judgment about how best to characterize the Vikings. Viking religion sanctioned their savagery, not unlike the way Islam encourages similar depredations by the likes of ISIS today. By all accounts, the 9th century was a brutal time in the British Isles as Ireland suffered the same ravages as the Anglo-Saxons, and Britons, and the Scots. There were other invasions prior to those by Vikings, but I’ve not studied them. During our two-week tour of Greece a couple of years ago, I learned that my wife’s ancestors endured many battles with invaders too numerous to count. All my first-hand and second-hand studies of the histories of every time and place indicate that the world hasn’t changed in the last few millennia — and won’t likely improve in the foreseeable future. It’s the same lesson boys in my neighborhood learned early: being ready to fight at all times will reduce the number of occasions when you’ll actually have to. My wife often points out that it’s the male of the species who stirs the misery of war throughout human history, and I cannot dispute that. It would certainly be better if we could find more peaceful ways to settle disputes, and occasionally we can work things out by negotiation. The recent vote by British citizens for inde-
pendence from the European Union will likely accomplish a nonviolent exit, for example. When we notified the British on the Fourth of July, 1776 that we wanted independence, however, a war was necessary before we could successfully negotiate the Treaty of Paris and actually get it. When the American south wanted independence in 1861, an even more brutal war ensued. After Pearl Harbor was attacked, we demanded unconditional surrender of both the Japanese and their German allies before we would agree to stop killing them. Only then did we obtain a lasting peace. Is it possible to negotiate with enemies like al Qaida and ISIS who are killing Americans today? Clearly not. The only way to bring that to an end is to thoroughly destroy them and all other radical Muslims, the sooner the better. That’s what Thomas Jefferson did two centuries ago. He sent the Marines to Tripoli to kill Muslim pirates rather than pay tribute the way his predecessor, John Adams did. There’s no other way. I wish there were, but there simply isn’t. As I tell my wife, men today may wish they never have to tap their innate capacity for combat, but that’s not possible when other men threaten their families, their freedom, and their way of life. And on it goes. Tom McLaughlin of Lovell is a retired middle school U.S. History teacher.
Naples 4th of July parade
July 7, 2016, The Bridgton News, Page 7D
Photos by Dawn De Busk
This week’s puzzle theme:
ACROSS 1. Like an old chip 6. Military hospitals 9. Whip strike 13. Fruit-peeling device 14. Part of circle 15. Type of duck 16. *James Bond’s James St. John Smythe, e.g. 17. *Type of race in Cusack’s “Better Off Dead” 18. Closes in on 19. *Daniel LaRusso’s martial art 21. *Marty McFly’s destination 23. Utmost degree 24. Not final or absolute 25. Gourmet mushroom 28. Domesticated ox 30. *Type of bomb in “Fat Man and Little Boy” 35. Like dental surgery 37. U, on the road 39. Phil Collins’ “____ Be in My Heart” 40. Alliance acronym 41. Misbehave 43. Guilty, e.g. 44. Consumed 46. Spiral-horned antelope 47. Bit of slander 48. *”Missing in Action” star Chuck 50. Count on 52. Query 53. Departed 55. Tree fluid 57. *Prince’s “____ Rain” 60. *He had an epic day off 63. Cone shaped dwelling 64. Time period 66. *Johnny 5 of “Short Circuit” 68. Like yesterday’s meal? 69. Opposite of don’ts 70. Sheep-like 71. Get the picture 72. Thus far 73. Chunk of iceberg? DOWN 1. Resting place 2. Spill the beans 3. Diva’s delivery 4. “Live and ____” 5. Cheap substitution 6. Bud holder 7. *One of Indiana Jones’ quests 8. *”The Terminator” genre 9. In ____ of 10. Month before Nisan 11. Withered 12. Store posting, for short 15. Something that exists 20. Sorority letter 22. “This land is your land...” 24. Take under one’s wing 25. *Vengeful barbarian 26. Inspiration for poets and musicians 27. ____ familias 29. *John Candy’s slacker uncle character 31. “My bad!” 32. Head of mosque 33. Intestinal obstruction 34. *Head of the Griswolds 36. Displeasure on one’s face 38. Titian’s Venus of Urbino 42. Sign of life 45. “Peanuts” character 49. Sun in Mexico 51. Peter of Peter, Paul and
Mary 54. Clingy one 56. Establish validity 57. Christmas partridge’s perch 58. “____ ____ no good” 59. Smell badly 60. *Like the times at
“Ridgemont High” 61. What do you do on eBay? 62. *”Ghostbusters,” but not the movie 63. Sheep not yet sheared 65. Wade’s opponent 67. Driver’s aid
Solutions on Page 8D
Page 8D, The Bridgton News, July 7, 2016
(Continued from Page 6D) they appeared to be gaining ground in their attempt to rest control from the ruthless Islamic mullahs that rule Iran with an iron fist and brutally suppress any efforts to breathe the fresh air of freedom amongst the beleaguered Iranian people. Instead, Obama threw his support behind the clerics and any hope of democracy for the oppressed people of Iran died on the vine. Much of the catastrophic loss of life in Syria can also be laid at the feet of Barack Obama. When the despotic dictator Assad started butchering his people en masse, Obama drew a red line in the sand and assured the world that if Assad crossed that line and used chemical
weapons on his own people that America would respond with massive military force. We now know that Obama and the rest of the free world stood idly by as hundreds of thousands of Syrian people were slaughtered in their beds and their blood is on our hands. Shame on us for not acting to prevent this devastation when we possess the military might to eradicate this monster and his thugs with an overwhelming application of power. Millions of people have been forced from their homes and thousands have died tragic deaths at sea, trying to flee across the Mediterranean to a safe haven in Europe because of the brutal carnage in much of Africa and the Middle East. Because of Barack Obama’s utter incompetence and gross disregard
for human life, the world’s numerous tyrants have a free pass to butcher people at will. History will not judge us kindly because of our refusal to stop the savagery when we had the ability to do so. We learned nothing from the horrors of World War II, when tens of millions died because the world’s major allied powers made no effort to stop Hitler in his tracks when it became painfully obvious that he was out to conquer and enslave the world. The Nazi war machine could have been destroyed in 1936 when Germany first started invading other nations, but politicians buried their heads in the sand, hoping that the Nazi madman would miraculously disappear. He didn’t and the world paid a dreadful price for their abject failure to
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again free popcorn to enjoy. On Wednesday, have a fun time playing Bingo, maybe win a prize or two, also couples darts is a good time and a way to meet new friends. Every other Friday is a Fish Fry, great food and we also have a Meat Roll. Fun time is had by all and good prizes. Saturday is open. Any events we have will be posted on our website. The Legion has a service officer, who will help you with any problems you may have with veteran benefits. The Legion also has both types of wheelchairs and walkers that can be borrowed at no cost. We also have a team that will perform at burial services at a family’s request. Any help or questions, call the Post and see if we can help. Meanwhile, think about becoming a member. Commander Bill Stuart American Legion Post Naples
Something Still talking for you? about it
To The Editor: American Legion Post. What does it mean? What do you get? What can you do to support it? The Legion is a group of people that support many functions in the community. The Legion, along with the Women’s Auxiliary, gives scholarships and donates to the Lake Region Band, local baseball teams and Boy Scouts. What can you do there? On Monday, shoot pool (free), play darts, listen to music or watch the big screen TV with free popcorn. On Tuesday, pitch horseshoes with a fun group of people,
This week’s game solutions
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confront evil. We are facing a similar situation today and we appear to be hell-bent on repeating the same mistake that brought unthinkable horror to much of the world during the World War II. None of us want to see young men and women lose their lives in battle, but as we have sadly learned over the long and often painful history of this wonderful nation, sometimes war is necessary in order to ensure the survival of our country. May God grant us the wisdom to do the right things and protect our own people and, at the same time, also to save millions of our fellow human beings from misery and almost certain death. I pray that we will find it in our hearts to make the right decision. History and God will judge us accordingly. Robert M. Howe Jr. Bridgton
To The Editor: The residents, family members and staff at Bridgton Health and Residential Care Center would like to thank Bob McHatton and all of the parade participants for a wonderful parade this Fourth of July. The residents are still talking about it. We really appreciate that parade participants come our way. Bridgton Health Care Activities Department
To The Editor: Two weeks ago, Bridgton’s voters approved
Question 1 — giving the Sewer Commissioner permission to re-allocate and award some 7,000 gallons of sewerage on June 15. A week before the vote, on June 8 at 6:15 p.m., I heard Mr. Kidder agree to the proposition in person at a meeting of the Wastewater Committee. Last night, at the Bridgton Planning Board meeting, I wasn’t the only resident surprised to learn that before Mr. Kidder can make any allocations yet another study of our existing system needs to be completed so “numbers can be firmed up.” Kidder’s letter was directed at William Holmes, owner of the Standard Gastropub, who wants 250 more gallons so he can add a deck onto his Main Street restaurant for takeout customers to use when the weather is compatible. “When will the study be complete?” asked Steve Collins, board chairman. “Probably sometime this month. Or certainly in August,” replied Mr. Baker, Bridgton’s CEO. Mr. Holmes, making his second appearance before the board, was understandably upset. He went home empty-handed from the last meeting due to, “A gross administrative blunder,” admitted Collins. For one entire year, all we heard from every town official is that if the voters didn’t approve Question 1 economic development would halt and the sky would most certainly fall on Bridgton. Well it has — right on the Standard Gastropub! Mr. Holmes, who put his name on the list for any new sewer allocations three years ago, certainly qualifies for an increased sewer allotment if anyone does. And when this next study is completed what then? Will the allocations be made? Will there be more foot-dragging? Just one more study, perhaps? Bridgton’s officials must take responsibility for this ridiculous and deplorable state of affairs. Consider how this makes the town look in the very eyes of those developers you so wanted to impress with a “yes” vote. George Bradt Bridgton