The past week, 2 people died — one from a heart attack fighting a fire and the other in an accident
4 on the Fourth continues to get bigger! 2012 saw a record number of finishers, campers
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www.bridgton.com Vol. 143, No. 28
Serving Bridgton and the surrounding towns of Western Maine since 1870. 40 PAGES - 4 Sections
July 12, 2012
Concerns about rental units aired By Lisa Williams Ackley Staff Writer Should the Bridgton Board of Selectmen appoint a committee to research and craft regulations that residents could enact to require local landlords to allow inspections of their rental properties? The Bridgton Planning Board heard a presentation this week from a landlord regarding his concerns about “the conditions of some rental units in Bridgton and the lack of enforceable standards.” “There are standards which must be met if landlords are renting to state-assisted tenants,” Tony Mallon said, in his letter to the planning board that he read aloud July 10. “The standards are reasonable and enforceable. Inspections are called for prior to allowing tenants to occupy the rental units, and on an annual basis after that.” “Something needs to be done” Mallon, who said he primarily owns rental properties in Naples, stated, “Something needs to be done. I, as a landlord for more years than I care to admit to, have looked at multifamily buildings in Bridgton and have been horrified at the conditions some families are living in.”
“At one point, I spoke to then Police Chief Dave Lyons and the then fire chief about my concerns,” Mallon said further. “It was after a woman who, in order to be removed to the hospital, had to be taken out a third floor window, once the window was removed. Everybody understood the concern, everybody was busy and nothing changed.” Mallon then told the planning board members he believes “the quality (of rental units in Bridgton) is about as bad as it gets and the conditions for people living in them is dangerous.” “I don’t like people (landlords) who get away with stacking people in these (apartment) buildings,” Mallon said. He noted that, due to the poor conditions at some of the rental properties in Bridgton, “If something does happen in one of these buildings, it could come back on the town.” Saying the enforcement of CAUSEWAY ART — An artist attracted some attention along the Naples Causeway from passerbys as he painted a scene (De Busk Photo) Section 8 regulations was “taken — the site of the seaplane ticket area. over by the State of Maine (Housing Authority) on June 1,” Mallon held up a booklet entitled “A Good Place to Live” put out by HUD that details the required elements a rental unit must have By Gail Geraghty Lopez referred to the board’s McHatton remained unde- provided the town’s insurance in order to pass inspection, as terred, saying he is taking each for many years, and has been Staff Writer vote, at their previous meetwell as what a tenant should conbid process on a case-by-case quite responsive to the town’s It’s only been a few weeks ing, to award the bid for insursider when looking for a unit.
‘Local preference’ sparks debate
RENTAL, Page A
Brewery proposal tabled to August By Lisa Williams Ackley Staff Writer The Bridgton Planning Board has once again tabled the application for the Mount Henry Brewing Company proposed for Portland Road — this time until its August meeting. At their July 10 meeting, Planning Board Chairman Steve Collins announced that the board had received an e-mail from applicants Robert Prindall and Angela Roux saying, “they will not be able to present the storm water survey” this month that the board had requested in order for them to satisfy requirements of the Site Plan Review Ordinance regarding stormwater runoff and any potential groundwater pollution. “They hope to have it presented at the August planning
board meeting,” said Collins, which will be held Aug. 7. So, the planning board unanimously approved a motion to take the Mount Henry Brewing Company application “off the table” and place it on their August agenda. However, planning board member Dee Miller asked what would happen if the applicants don’t bring the requested information to the board’s August and/or September meetings. Asked Miller, “How long does it take? I don’t think it (the application process) should last forever.” Planning Board member Brian Thomas said he had been told there is a possibility the brewery application may be withdrawn if the sale of the BREWERY, Page A
Hacker’s Hill fund drive picks up steam
By Dawn De Busk Staff Writer CASCO – Does it ever seem like music should accompany the sunset? What chords would the ear hear if there were sounds to go with the setting sun? This evening, viewing the sunset from Hacker’s Hill in Casco could be music to the ears. Tonight, the folk music style of the band Swampdonkeys will keep beat to the final movements of the sun in the west. The Acoustic Sunset runs from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. The fee for attending the fundraiser is $10 for adults and $5 for children. This event is the first in several summertime fundraisers to be hosted by Loon Echo Land Trust (LELT) as it embarks on a year-long goal to raise the remaining $150,000 to pay the mortgage on the Hacker’s Hill land purchase. According to LELT Executive
Director Carrie Walia, “We have through the summer of 2013 to raise $150,000. Most of that money will go to pay off the mortgage, any balances on the purchase, and toward the endowment to care for property,” Walia said. The purchase cost of the 27-acre tract on Hacker’s Hill is $700,000; an additional $100,000 is required for a perpetual care endowment, she said. Most recently, the Nine Wicket Foundation in Portland awarded a $5,000 grant to the Hacker’s Hill Campaign and local businesses and summer residents continue to make contributions, Walia said. So, the month of July kicks off another phase of fund raising. This Saturday, a hands-on geology lesson will take place from 5 to 7 p.m. The Geology HACKER’S, Page A
since Bob McHatton Jr. returned to local politics in Bridgton, but already he’s stirred up the pot by his strong belief that local businesses should be favored even when they’re not the lowest bidder, as long as the bids are close in price. At Tuesday’s meeting of the oard of selectmen, Mark Lopez challenged that thinking, suggesting that such a stance sets a precedent that will force selectmen to find ways to defend against charges of cronyism.
ance coverage to Chalmers Insurance Group of Bridgton, instead of a bid that was $2,300 lower made by the Maine Municipal Association’s Risk Management Services. The bids were $45,092 from Chalmers, and $42,691 from MMA. “The policies are substantially similar,” and at a time when the mil rate has increased by 40 cents, a $2,300 difference should not be “marginalized” in favor of buying locally, said Lopez.
basis, on its own merit, and believes that Chalmers more than makes up for the difference in terms of its contribution to the local tax base, the number of people it employs and the charitable funding it provides to the local community. “When I was elected, one of my main goals as selectman is trying to help local businesses,” McHatton said. Selectman Woody Woodward agreed, saying it is reasonable to factor in the fact that Chalmers has
needs. Chairman Paul Hoyt said he felt MMA’s lower bid should be honored, because “$2,300 is a lot of money.” In the end, the vote was 32 in favor of Chalmers, with Hoyt and Selectman Doug Taft opposed. Sewer Committee member Glen “Bear” Zaidman joined Lopez in questioning the decision, pointing out that Town Manager Mitch Berkowitz told his committee that favoring PREFERENCE, Page A
Bridgton beavers’ saga continues
By Gail Geraghty Staff Writer A grand experiment in coexistence with beavers began last weekend when a few passionate folks waded knee-deep in muck to modify the dam the beavers created behind the Bridgton Post Office on Elm Street. The dam was causing flooding in the post office’s parking lot, and raised water levels well above what’s typical for a large expanse of downtown wetland bounded by Elm, Park and Nulty Streets and the town’s Wayside Avenue leach field. Regional Wildlife Biologist Scott Lindsay of the Maine Department of Inland Fisheries and Wildlife believes it’s one or two young beavers at work, possibly the same ones that built the lodge and dam just a short distance away at Shorey Park, where Highland Lake meets
Stevens Brook. Resident Lega Medcalf, who’s been championing the beavers’ cause, called Lindsay for advice about the
problem, and he put her in contact with Richard Hesslein of Brownfield, who has worked on beaver modification efforts
for years. Together, they walked the perimeter of the wetland around Corn Shop Brook late last week. To trap or not to trap Lindsay favored trapping and relocating the beavers, given the amount of development in the area. It’s unlikely the beavers would stick around, he said, if humans start messing around with what they’ve built. They couldn’t find any evidence of a lodge, but with such a large wetland, Lindsay said it’s likely they’re just laying low for now, planning their next move. “They like to raise the water level up so they can feed on the trees, because they don’t like to go more than 20 feet from water,” he said. If there’s too much water drainage or other disturbance to the habitat they’ve created, it could drive BEAVER, Page A
By Lisa Williams Ackley Staff Writer LOVELL — A 15-year-old girl from Texas, whose leg was severed above the ankle in a boating accident on Kezar Lake Tuesday afternoon, was airlifted to Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston. The teenage girl was sitting in the bow of a powerboat, operated by her father, that was towing a 13-year-old boy on a tube when the accident happened, according to Corporal John MacDonald of the Maine Warden Service. “At about 2:45 this after-
noon, a boat crash occurred that injured at least two people,” Cpl. MacDonald said, in a phone interview with The Bridgton News July 10. “A 15-year-old girl was ejected (from the boat) and the boat drove over her and severed her leg above the ankle. The operator of the boat was the girl’s father.” Cpl. MacDonald said in a statement issued later on Tuesday that a “family-owned” 24-foot Correct Craft inboard fiberglass motorboat was carrying six family members when it crashed near a small island on the east side of Kezar Lake.
“Involved in the crash was a 13-year-old boy being towed on a tube, a 10-year-old boy in the rear of the boat, three teenage girls sitting in the bow (one who is 13 and two 15-year-olds), and an adult driver,” MacDonald stated. “Driving the boat was
44-year-old Robert Mueller from Houston, Texas. Mueller was towing the boy when he struck a submerged rock barely visible from the surface. Upon impact, all three female passengers in the bow were ejected TEEN, Page A
A CAGEY WAY — to prevent the beavers from plugging up the upstream end of the culvert was to erect this wire dome over it, held in place by rebar sunk deep into the stream bed.
Teen injured in Kezar Lake mishap
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Bridgton July 4 Parade
Page A, The Bridgton News, July 12, 2012
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Winners at this year’s Bridgton Fourth of July Parade were: First place commercial: Unc’l Lunkers. Second place commercial: Western Maine Dance. First place non-commercial: Bridgton Library. Second place non-commercial: Chickadee Quilters. Judges’ Choice: Landmark, Responsible Pets Owners Spray and Neuter, Magic Lantern, Moose Pond Association and Hayes True Value. Honorable Mention: Shawnee Peak, Paul Fields-Five Fields, Bridgton Alliance Church and the Knights of Columbus. The parade theme for 2013 will be “Insects.” Bob McHatton, Bridgton Lions Club Fourth of July Parade chairman, thanks all who helped make the parade a huge success. McHatton thanks Hancock Lumber for use of their yard to line up parade; the Bridgton Police Department for traffic control; and the many Lions who did what was needed to make things run smoothly. Thanks to judges Chris Quinn and Elaine Rioux —not an easy job when everyone works so hard on their floats. “We welcome Allen Hayes as our new King Lion and thank our Super Heroes/Grand Marshalls — Doug Taft, Peter Madura, Garry Chadbourne, Bernie King and Tom Harriman — representing all our police Super Heroes,” McHatton said.
July 12, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page A
Homeowner dies of heart attack while fighting fire
Teen hurt in boating accident The drive shaft guide bracket was damaged and allowed water to enter the hull.” MacDonald said the northwest side of the island is marked with five hazard buoys and the boat struck a rock inside the marked hazard area. “It is not believed alcohol was involved,” MacDonald stated. The 10-year-old boy and 13-year-old girl are Mueller’s son and daughter, according to MacDonald, and the 13-year-
(Continued from Page A) local or long-timer providers “is a line we can’t walk.” Berkowitz said once upon a time, a town always went with the lowest bidder, but in recent years a “local preference policy” has emerged. When he came to Bridgton, he introduced the term “lowest responsible bidder” to allow the board to have a certain amount of discretion toward local preference, and that such a stance “has been consistently upheld” when the low bidder has challenged a board’s decision to pass them over in favor of a local business. “The hardest part is how do you determine when to go with it,” and when not to, he said. “It’s a very, very difficult line to walk.” Resident Chuck Renneker sided with Lopez on the issue, saying it would be too easy to allow “personal relationships” to intervene when deciding how the town’s money should be spent. “I think it has to be a black and white policy,” he said. But resident Lega Medcalf said Chalmer’s Commercial Agent Alletta Kimball has been very helpful to the Bridgton Historical Society — and that level of service might not exist with MMA, which is located in Augusta. “She explained all the intricacies of getting a liquor license,” Medcalf said. “If we
only allow the lowest bidder, we might have to outsource everything to China,” she said. Selectman Doug Taft said it would have been helpful, had representatives of both agencies appeared before the board to answer questions, so a better comparison could be made. McHatton said, “I’m going to fight tooth and nail for every single business in this town.” That stance was put to a live test later in the meeting, when it came time to act on buying a new police cruiser to replace the town’s worn-out 1996 Crown Victoria. Police Chief Kevin Schofield recommended that the bid go to Ripley & Fletcher, the low bidder at a price of $45,074 with tradein of a 2004 Ford Tahoe with 90,000 miles. He said he chose a Ford model over a Chrysler or Dodge, which is faster, because the Ford performs better with acceleration and gets better gas mileage. Chevys are nice, but they’re $3,000-$4,000 more expensive, he said. “They’re very easy to work with, and very good at servicing” police cruisers, Schofield said of Ripley & Fletcher, a South Paris dealership. Berkowitz, mindful of the previous discussion, broke in, telling the police chief to “be careful” in stating his reasoning for not going with the lowest bidder. McHatton favored Macdonald Motors of North Conway, N.H., who bid $2,300
old boy on the tube and the other 15-year-old girl are brother and sister. They are cousins to those injured, he said, and are from Woodstock, Connecticut. “They were all staying at a family cabin on the lake,” said MacDonald. The victims came ashore at the docks at the Quisisana Resort on Pleasant Point, according to Lovell Fire Chief Tommie McKenzie, and the teenage victim was transported by ambulance to a nearby land-
ing zone and placed on the awaiting medivac helicopter. Game Warden Sergeant Dave Chabot and Wardens Neal Wykes and Kris Barboza investigated the boat crash. MacDonald said, “Assisting with today’s (July 10) crash were Kezar Lake Marina, Stoneham Rescue, Fryeburg Rescue, Lovell Fire & Rescue and LifeFlight.” “The crash remains under investigation,” said Cpl. MacDonald.
‘Local preference’ sparks debate
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By Lisa Williams Ackley Staff Writer NAPLES — A 22-yearold man from Falmouth died and a 51-year-old man from Massachusetts was seriously injured in a single-vehicle accident on Thompson’s Point Road here last week, the wreckage of which was discovered by a woman out walking the family dog, in the early morning. According to police, the SUV the men were in left the roadway and struck a tree, crushing the 2003 Chevrolet Blazer, and the local woman out walking her dog came across the accident scene shortly before 4:30 a.m. on July 6. Police said the passenger, William B. Schneider, died at the scene of the crash, while the 51-year-old owner of the SUV, Richard D. Griffin of Peabody, Mass., was transported to Central Maine Medical Center in Lewiston with lifethreatening injuries. Griffin was listed in “fair condition” at CMMC on Tuesday (July 10), a hospital spokesperson said. “It appears the vehicle had been there for awhile before it was discovered,” said Captain Don Goulet of the Cumberland County Sheriff’s Office. Speed and alcohol both appear to be factors in the fatal
crash, according to Goulet. The accident remains under investigation by the Sheriff’s Office Patrol Division and the Detective Division, as well as a member of the Windham Police Department Reconstruction Team.
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Two accidents, same driver
By Lisa Williams Ackley Staff Writer NAPLES — Police say a 21-year-old man from Woburn, Massachusetts was responsible for causing two motor vehicle accidents here Friday night — with three people being seriously injured in the second one that occurred as he was trying to flee the scene of the first crash. As a result of the second accident in which two vehicles collided head-on, the operator of the other vehicle, 55-year-old Catherine R. Carter, of Harrison, was airlifted by LifeFlight of Maine to Central Maine Medical Center in Lewiston with lifethreatening injuries, police said. Carter was listed in “good condition” on Tuesday morning, according to a CMMC spokesACCIDENTS, Page A
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at $47,367 with trade-in. “You can’t win for losing at this point,” Berkowitz observed with a smile. The discussion only serves to underscore the point that it needs to be clearly understood “when questions come up of how far is too far to stray” in terms of dollars from the lowest bidder, the town manager said. At that point, McHatton capitulated. “I said I’d fight tooth and nail, and I did. I move Ripley & Fletcher.” The vote was 4-1 in favor, with Taft opposed.
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more than Ripley & Fletcher. The New Hampshire dealership is owned by the Macdonald family that has a car dealership in Bridgton, as well. On the opposite end, Taft favored Casco Bay Ford, technically the lowest bidder, but only by $16. Woodward favored Ripley & Fletcher, because they are “a known quantity and will take care of our service needs.” Both of the men’s motions, however, died for lack of a second — and then McHatton chimed in, arguing in favor of high bidder Macdonald Motors,
were partners together for 19 years in their woodcraft business called P.h.D Creations. He is also survived by his daughter Heather Carriero and her husband, Tony, of Hillside, N.J., as well as a brother, Anthony Sutera of Rochelle Park, N.J.
(Continued from Page A) including Mueller’s 15-yearold daughter Abby. The boat ran over Abby, severing her leg with the running propeller. Her leg became severed between her ankle and knee. Robert Mueller also received minor injuries during the impact when he was thrown toward the windshield. The girl was flown by LifeFlight to Massachusetts General Hospital. The boat sustained damage and took on water as it was driven to shore.
7:30 a.m. on July 5, according to Casco Fire Chief Jason Moen. Sutera retired from his 30-year career as an engineer at Comcast Corp., last August. He and his wife, Donna Dircks Sutera, had been married for 38 years and
By Lisa Williams Ackley Staff Writer CASCO — The 63-year-old owner of a two-story home on Quaker Ridge Road here died of an apparent heart attack, after he attempted to put out a fire in an attached garage, last week. Paul A. Sutera collapsed at the scene of the fire shortly after placing a call to 9-1-1 to report it. Sergeant Joel Davis of the State Fire Marshal’s Office said Sutera, who woke his wife up prior to going out to combat the fire himself, died of an apparent heart attack. Sutera’s wife found him in the front yard of the couple’s home where he had collapsed. A FINAL SALUTE — from this unidentified firefighter was a tribute to Paul Sutera, the The garage was fully engulfed owner of the house on that caught fire in Casco July 5, who died of heart attack after he dis- in flames when firefighters covered the fire in his garage. (Ackley Photo) arrived at the scene shortly after
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Page A, The Bridgton News, July 12, 2012
Incidents appearing on the Bridgton Police blotter These items appeared on the Bridgton Police Department blotter (this is a partial listing): Friday, June 29: 5:15 a.m. A report of a motor vehicle accident on Sandy Creek Road near South High Street was responded to and investigated, whereby a caller said they “heard a huge crash” and “screaming after.” It was found that a canoe fell off a car and was still on the side
of the road. 10:33 a.m. The Bridgton Police Department assisted the Bridgton Fire Department with a gas spill at a gas station on Main Street. 10:46 a.m. A verbal warning for disorderly conduct and trespassing was issued to a local man who was reportedly causing a disturbance at a business on Portland Road.
(Continued from Page A)
ter line of Route 35 and collided head-on with a 1996 Ford Ranger pickup truck driven by Christopher Matthews, 29, of Westbrook. Both Matthews and his passenger, Bruce O’Donal, 38, of Naples, sustained minor injuries, according to Captain Don Goulet of the Cumberland County Sheriff’s Office. As he was attempting to speed away from the first accident scene, Capt. Goulet said, Faulkingham lost control of his vehicle and it crossed the center line striking Carter’s northbound 2004 Pontiac Grand Am headon. Faulkingham and his passenger, 20-year-old Randall W. Parker, of Woburn, Mass., who both had to be extricated, were transported to Bridgton Hospital. Faulkingham was later transferred to CMMC where he was listed in “fair condition” on July 10, according to a hospital spokesperson. Police are investigating whether alcohol and speed were factors in the two crashes, both of which remain under investigation.
person. Just before 6 p.m. on July 6, deputies from the Cumberland County Sheriff’s Office responded to the scene of a reported hit and run accident on Route 35 in Harrison near the intersection of Cape Monday Road. As a deputy responded to the first accident, dispatchers received a second 91-1 call reporting a two-vehicle head-on collision in Naples approximately one mile from the first crash, according to Captain Don Goulet. Police said a southbound 2001 Toyota Camry operated by Shane Faulkingham crossed the cen-
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The theft of a Wave surfboard from a dock on Malcolm Road was reported. 6:36 p.m. A caller from South Bridgton Road reported having “four pigs in her driveway that won’t move...she can’t get in to her driveway because of them.” The Animal Control Officer and the pigs’ owner were notified. 8:49 p.m. A caller from Salmon Point Road reported finding a yellow bird “that looks to be a pet because the wings are clipped.” The Animal Control Officer was notified. 9:54 p.m. A caller reported the setting off of fireworks on North Bay Road. The caller stated they were concerned, as there are a lot of trees in the area. 10:20 p.m. A caller from South Bridgton Road reported hearing gunshots near their house for the last 20 minutes. “Sounded like they were right in the backyard.” The responding police officer checked the area and neither found nor heard anything. Monday, July 2: 4:16 p.m. Two cows were reported loose on Willis Park Road and headed toward Packard’s Hill on Route 302. 6:03 p.m. A caller reported cows in the road on Hannah’s Way. The responding police officer found that “the cows are resting comfortably on Hannah’s Way which is a dead end road and the officer checked with the neighbors and they are fine with the cows staying on the road.” 9:35 p.m. Cows were reported to be “half way in the roadway” on Route 107 (South Bridgton Road) about one to two miles from the intersection of Route 117 (South High Street). 9:57 p.m. Police officers responded to a report of a general disturbance on South High Street.
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ed a dog that had “been in the apartment below the caller for several days that keeps barking.” The Animal Control Officer was notified. 11:43 a.m. A police officer responded to a general disturbance at a business on Main Street where two males were reportedly fighting. 6:53 p.m. A police officer investigated a report of a subject in a blue vehicle smoking marijuana. Friday, July 6: 7:08 p.m. Bridgton Police backed up the Fryeburg Police Department and the Oxford County Sheriff’s Office at a large fight on the Saco River in Fryeburg. 9:09 p.m. A caller reported someone was using fireworks on the public beach at Highland Lake. 9:48 p.m. Tammy J. Marston, 46, of New Gloucester, was arrested for operating a motor vehicle while under the influence of an intoxicant. Marston was released on personal recognizance. 11:12 p.m. Raymond E. Miner, 62, of Fall River, Mass., was arrested for operating a motor vehicle while under the influence of an intoxicant, following a traffic stop on Main Street. Miner was released on personal recognizance. Saturday, July 7: 1:38 a.m. Susan N. Bovino, 48, of Bridgton, was arrested for operating a motor vehicle while under the influence of an intoxicant, following a traffic stop on Main Street. Bovino was released on personal recognizance. 9:31 a.m. Police officers investigated a domestic disturbance on Troy Lane. 2:32 p.m. A 1999 Yamaha Roadster operated by Bradley Swinnerton, of Sharon, Mass., struck a deer on North High Street (Route 302). Sunday, July 8: 1:22 a.m. Shannon L. Gallant, 29, of Bridgton, was arrested for operating a motor vehicle while under the influence of an intoxicant, following a traffic stop
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11:55 p.m. Suspicious activity was reported at Highland Lake Beach where two people sitting on the beach were asked to move along. All town-owned beaches close at 10 p.m. Tuesday, July 3: 10:21 p.m. No injuries were reported, when a 2008 Toyota Prius operated by James W. Falk, of Arlington, Va., left the roadway on Portland Road and went into a ditch. Wednesday, July 4: 3:23 p.m. A police officer investigated a report “that a male in a newer model black truck with a loud exhaust tried to take the caller’s four-year-old daughter” from a Fowler Street location. 5:12 p.m. A theft was reported at a convenience store and gas station on Portland Road. 7 p.m. Damon R. Jordan, 31, of Sebago, was arrested for violating a protection order and three counts of violating conditions of release. Jordan was released on personal recognizance. 9:09 p.m. A caller from Harrison Road reported fireworks going off in the area that were very loud and very close to the caller’s residence. 9:29 p.m. A caller reported a neighbor on Harrison Road was letting off fireworks over the caller’s house on Harrison Road. 10 p.m. A caller reported fireworks were being discharged from the Highland Lake Beach which is not private property and closes at 10 p.m. 10:11 p.m. No injuries were reported, when a 2007 Hyundai Sonata operated by Mark E. Wilson, of Norway, struck a deer on Sweden Road. Thursday, July 5: 12:17 a.m. Police officers responded to a report of a domestic dispute on Pinhook Road. 12:28 a.m. Police officers responded to a report of a general disturbance at a campground on Harrison Road (Route 117) where a verbal warning for disorderly conduct was issued to campers there. 9:54 a.m. A caller from a Main Street apartment report-
THE BRIDGTON NEWS
11:01 a.m. A caller from Wayside Avenue reported hearing someone cutting down a tree behind their apartment. 12:03 p.m. A caller reported a Rottweiler dog on Mitchell Lane “being aggressive to other dogs in the neighborhood.” 11:37 p.m. A caller from Quarterhorse Drive reported they have “five skunks that have taken up residence in their garage” and “they have been trying to get them out for the past hour.” The Animal Control Officer was notified. Saturday, June 30: 1:21 a.m. Joshua D. Libby, 27, of Sebago, was arrested for operating a motor vehicle while under the influence of an intoxicant, following a traffic stop on Portland Road (Route 302). Libby, who was also charged with possession of a useable amount of marijuana and sale and use of drug paraphernalia, was released on personal recognizance. 11:43 a.m. A 2010 Subaru Impreza operated by Justin D. Chadwick, of Sebago, collided with a 2001 Pontiac Grand Am operated by Jennifer Woods, of Naples, at the intersection of Portland Road (Route 302) and Sandy Creek Road. Chadwick was issued a summons for failure to yield at a stop sign. 5:54 p.m. A caller from South Bridgton reported “having four pigs in her front yard and she had no idea where they have come from.” The owner came to retrieve the pigs. 9:01 p.m. A report of a general disturbance on Bell’s Point Road was investigated. 10:43 p.m. A caller reported that someone had been shooting off fireworks near the church and Food City on Main Street — perhaps from the ballfield on Main Street. The area was checked by the responding police officer with negative contact. Sunday, July 1: 12:57 p.m.
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Therapy dog helps support disabled vets in fire zones
By Gail Geraghty Staff Writer An angry South Bridgton resident blasted Bridgton’s Board of Selectmen Tuesday, demanding to know why Town Manager Mitch Berkowitz wasn’t fired for not telling the board about an Avesta Housing, Inc.-related conflict of interest involving Neal Allen, a regional planner who served on the selection committee that recommended hiring Anne Krieg. William Barnes was also angry, he said, that his phone calls weren’t returned by several selectmen and The Bridgton News — calls that were made after he read an article published two weeks ago about the issue. “I’m not satisfied with the article and all the answers,” he said. “My goal was to ask selectmen to have (Berkowitz) fired.” He said he had considered start-
ing a petition to that effect. Berkowitz has said he erred in not telling the board that Allen, executive director of the Greater Portland Council of Governments, was also an Avesta Housing, Inc. board executive. Selectmen expressed their strong disappointment at their last meeting that Berkowitz did not inform them of Allen’s two hats, given the high-profile, controversial nature of public debate over the town’s relationship with the affordable housing agency. “I still think the whole Avesta thing smells like a fish market,” Barnes said. He told board members they had not fulfilled their “oath of office as a representative of the people” by not giving full disclosure in public of any discussions they may have had with Berkowitz over the matter. Barnes erroneously believed
that Berkowitz’s lack of disclosure about Allen’s potential to have a conflict of interest was discussed in an executive session following the last meeting, until Selectman Woody Woodward told him that was not the case. “I know you think that things should have been brought out in public. I believe they were brought out in public,” Woodward said. As for matters discussed in executive session — had they in fact had such a conversation, which they didn’t — Woodward said by law such matters must be kept confidential. Barnes wanted to know if Berkowitz had done something illegal, he said, adding that in his calls to individual selectmen and Berkowitz, all involved said that nothing illegal occurred. Selectman Bob McHatton said he studied “the situation,” and concluded
DOG, Page A
“the only thing (Berkowitz) did wrong was not telling the board” that Allen served on Avesta’s board of directors. As for Krieg’s hiring for the position of Director of Planning, Economic and Community Development, McHatton said, “Things went through an excellent process.” A lapse in judgment, furthermore, is “not any reason to terminate a town manager,” McHatton said. Barnes told the board that nevertheless, “I have a right under the First Amendment to Freedom of Speech.”
By Lisa Williams Ackley Staff Writer Six men from around the Lake Region have been charged with allegedly trafficking in narcotics, following a drug sting here last week. On July 3, members of the Cumberland County Sheriff’s Office along with agents from the Maine Drug Enforcement Agency conducted the arrest sting of the suspected drug dealers, following a yearlong investigation of drug trafficking in the rural areas of Cumberland County, according to Captain Craig Smith of the Sheriff’s Office. Capt. Smith said police had received “numerous telephone and web-based tips” that allowed officers from the Sheriff’s Office and the MDEA “to target those involved with the sale and distribution of illegal narcotics within the rural
communities of Cumberland County.” “Although additional arrests are expected to be made, the subjects arrested today (July 3) were involved with the sale of heroin, cocaine, cocaine base ‘crack’, and prescription drugs such as OxyCodone,” Capt. Smith stated. Those arrested in last week’s sting include: David Willette, 37, of Naples, charged with felony Class B trafficking in Schedule W narcotics; Agostino Joseph Samson, 26, of Casco, charged with felony Class A trafficking in Schedule W narcotics; Agostino Paul Samson, 58, of Harrison, charged with felony Class A trafficking in Schedule W narcotics; Kevin Edwards,
29, of Harrison, charged with felony Class B trafficking in Schedule W narcotics; Mark Glantz, 48, of Windham, charged with felony Class B trafficking in Schedule W narcotics; and Norman Hightower, 30, of South Paris, charged with felony Class A trafficking in Schedule W narcotics. Hightower was arrested by another law enforcement agency, prior to the sting operation on outstanding warrants stemming from the CCSO/MDEA operation, according to Smith. Smith said police officers from the Bridgton Police Department and Windham Police Department also participated in the capture and arrest of certain individuals.
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are sent to military installations, hospitals and clinics in and around Fort Carson. Thea Wasche has been a Red Cross volunteer for three years and is the handler and owner of Lacey, a six-year old Golden Retriever Registered Therapy Dog. “I received Lacey when she was about two years old,” she said. “Lacey and I have been certified by the rigorous Delta Society training program for therapy dogs, and I have been fully trained by the Red Cross.” Wasche is a 30-year civil
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(Continued from Page A) on Kansas Road. Gallant was released on personal recognizance. 9:01 a.m. A caller reported a dead deer on the side of the road on Portland Road (Route 302) just past Sandy Creek Road. 9:45 a.m. A 2011 Buick Enclave operated by Scott R. Walker, of Bath, struck a deer at the intersection of Island Point and Harrison Roads. 11:06 p.m. A report of a general disturbance on North High Street (Route 302) was investigated. Monday, July 9: 10:50 a.m. Criminal mischief was reported at a residence on Juniper Circle. 12:29 p.m. Teens were reportedly shooting a gun on Howard Trail near North Road. 5:47 p.m. Bridgton Police assisted the Cumberland County Sheriff’s Office at a domestic disturbance off Route 302 in Naples. Tickets: During this reporting period, police issued nine summonses and 102 warnings.
tion and referral and assistance to veterans. There is another aspect of the Red Cross’ support to the military that is not widely known — the Red Cross partnership to make available pet therapy animals that visit military hospitals to help the healing process for disabled veterans and their families. There are thousands of active duty and retired military personnel and their families living in the Colorado Springs area, and the Red Cross has three pet therapy teams with trained Red Cross volunteers and Certified Registered Therapy Pets that work in the area. These teams
Allen conflict of interest snafu resurfaces
By Allen Crabtree Volunteer, Public Affairs Southern Maine Chapter of the American Red Cross The American Red Cross has provided support to our military and their families throughout its history as a key part of its mission to serve the American people. No matter what time of day, any day of the year, the Red Cross quickly sends emergency communications to deployed HELPING WITH RELIEF EFFORTS — American Red service members on behalf of Cross volunteer Thea Wasche (left) and her registered therapy their family during a crisis, prodog Lacey work with active duty military and veterans and vides access to financial assistheir families in the Colorado Springs area. tance in partnership with the (Photo by Allen Crabtree/American Red Cross) military aid societies, informa-
By Lisa Williams Ackley Staff Writer FRYEBURG — Two brothers from Lewiston were arrested and charged with assault last week, after they allegedly walked out of the Saco River on to private property at the end of Menotomy Road here and assaulted the landowner before throwing him into the river, police said. Police officers from Fryeburg, the Oxford County Sheriff’s Office and the Bridgton Police Department responded to the area known as Roy’s Beach around 6:30 p.m. on July 6 where the two brothers and approximately a dozen other people were camping on private property without permission, according to Fryeburg Police Officer Michelle Legare. Both Kristopher A. Levasseur, 30, and Matthew P. Levasseur, 27, were arrested on charges of assault and disorderly conduct and transported to the Oxford County Jail in Paris. Matthew Levasseur was also charged with obstructing governmental administration, while Kristopher Levasseur was additionally charged with failing to submit to arrest or detention by physical force and criminal mischief. The alleged assault took place in front of the landowner’s six-year-old son, Officer Legare said. “We were called to the end of Menotomy Road for an assault,” Officer Legare explained. “There was a dispute about the landowner’s kid’s toy that was in the sand in the river and the men climbed up the steps on to the river bank where he was assaulted and then they threw him in the river.” The landowner did not require medical attention, according to Officer Legare.
July 12, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page A
803 Waterford Road Sweden, ME 04040
Page A, The Bridgton News, July 12, 2012
Karate honors NAPLES — Last week, two Lake Region Martial Artists received recognition at the Naples Town Hall Karate Class. Heather VanDecker of Otisfield received her black belt and Sean Bielat, formerly of Casco, received his fourth degree black belt. Heather has worked diligently for the past seven years and was presented her “shodan” (first degree black belt) by Masters Beth and John Bielat and Don Vitale of New Jersey, as well as Sensei Trina Austin and Sensei John Schrader. Sean has been training in the Martial Arts for over 25 years and has taught in Maine and New Hampshire. His “yodan” (fourth degree) advancement comes through hard work and teaching. Sean has taught and worked with elite athletes and MMA professionals. An elite group of Martial Artists work together in Naples each week and the Bielats, both seventh degree black belts, train with them during the summer. They operate a Karate school in Florida in the winter. Master Don Vitale, an eight degree black belt, came to Maine for the promotions. He is heavily involved in promoting the Martial Arts through groups like the United States Karate KARATE ENTHUSIASTS— (Pictured left to right) Greg Grant of Harrison, Sue Curran of Cape Elizabeth, Sean Bielat at Association and American Isshinryu. The Bielats, along with Master Vitale, have been appointed to Nottingham, N.H., Beth Bielat of Otisfield and Tavernier, Fla., Heather VanDecker of Otisfield, Paul Pratt of New Gloucester, Trina Austin of Casco, John Schrader of Sebago, John Bielat of Otisfield and Tavernier, Fla, and Don Vitale of Helmetta, teach theirs special style of Martial Arts through the American Isshinryu and document it through a new book, Reiki Isshinryu N.J. Karate-Do. For information on karate classes in Naples, please call Trina Austin at 207-899-6037.
Tar sands effects topic of lecture
line giant, may be considering to pump tar sands oil through the pipeline from Quebec to South Portland for export to global markets. An identical project, the Trailbreaker project, was abandoned in 2009 due to the economic downturn. Now, Enbridge appears to have resurfaced the idea. Environmental groups state-
wide are sounding the alarm because a tar sands oil spill, if it occurred, would devastate Maine’s economy and environment. The Portland Montreal Pipeline runs along and traverses some of Maine’s most critical lake and river watersheds including Sebago Lake, the Crooked River, and the Androscoggin River.
Free landowner assistance and grant funds are available to those living along Moose Pond. Due to a two-year grant awarded to the Cumberland County Soil and Water Conservation District (CCSWCD), all residents living near Moose Pond are eligible for free technical assistance and potential funding to address erosion on their property washing into the Pond. Sediment washing into the Pond carries the nutrient phosphorus. In excess amounts, phosphorus can lead to algae blooms, decreased water clarity, and low dissolved oxygen levels which are detrimental to aquatic organisms such as fish. Simple techniques can be incorporated by landowners to reduce this erosion. These techniques include installing water bars, roof drip
line trenches, meandering walking paths, infiltration steps, plants and rain gardens. Funding for this grant, the Moose Pond Watershed Implementation Project, is in part through the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) under Section 319 of the Clean Water Act. Section 319 grants are administered by the Maine Department of Environmental Protection in partnership with EPA in order to prevent or reduce water pollution in Maine. To sign up for a free consultation, please contact Heather True of CCSWCD at 207-892-4700 or firstname.lastname@example.org. CCSWCD is non-regulatory organization and the implementation of any recommendations is voluntary. Limited funding is available so please call now!
Therapy dog (Continued from Page A)
servant veteran and has been around the military her entire adult life. She now assigned to Schriever Air Force Base, so she is no stranger to the military. “Lacey and I visit the Evans Army Community Hospital at Fort Carson every Saturday,” said Wasche. “Lacey interacts with the disabled veterans in the patient wards. It is wonderful to see how they react to her gentle approach and demeanor. For many, it is the first reaching out that they have done as part of their rehabilitation program.” Wasche and Lacey also visit outpatient clinics to support veterans receiving physical therapy and other services, and represent the Red Cross when they with the children, families and friends of fallen soldiers as part of the Tragedy Assistance Program for Survivors (TAPS). The American Red Cross has strict training and certification requirements for all therapy pets and their handlers before they are allowed to represent the Red Cross and provide their needed humanitarian healing services to these important military programs or other Red Cross activities. Allen Crabtree is a resident of Sebago and an American Red Cross volunteer.
Bridgton Ice Arena schedule
The Bridgton Ice Arena in North Bridgton will offer public skating: Thursday, July 12 from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.; Saturday, July 14 from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m.; Saturday, July 14, sticks and pucks from 2 to 4 p.m.;Sunday, July 15 from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.; Tuesday, July 17 from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Conflicts do arise on occasion, so call ahead to confirm at 6477637, ext. 1310. Prices: $4 for adults, $3 for students in Grades 1-12, $2 for children ages 5 and younger, $2 for seniors ages 62 and older, $5 for sticks and pucks, and $4 for rentals. Bridgton residents skate at no charge (possess proof of residency). For more information regarding adult leagues, learn to skate, scheduling and other programs, contact Rink Manager Steve Ryan at 647-7637. The arena is located on the Bridgton Academy campus.
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Elementary School) on Route 11 in Casco. Tar sands oil is one of the dirtiest energy sources on the planet. Mined from oil rich sands in the Boreal forest of Alberta, Canada, tar sands is a highly acidic and abrasive oil that erodes pipelines faster than conventional crude oil. Tar sands traveling through pipelines is like high-pressure liquid sandpaper that can grind and burn its way through the pipe, increasing the chance that weakened pipelines will rupture. The Portland-Montreal pipeline is an existing, 62 year-old pipeline that currently transports conventional crude oil from tanker ships in South Portland harbor 236 miles to Montreal, Quebec. Enbridge, the Canadian oil pipe-
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CASCO — The Loon Echo Land Trust, Western Foothills Land, and the Natural Resources Council of Maine will host a tar sands forum on Thursday, July 19 in Casco from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Dylan Voorhees, Clean Energy director for the Natural Resources Council of Maine, will explain what tar sands is, the proposal being considered to pump tar sands through the PortlandMontreal Pipeline, and the potential risks of a tar sands oil spill in the Sebago Lake watershed. The event is free and open to the public, but folks are asked to please RSVP to Emmie Theberge at (207) 430-0105 or emmie@ nrcm.org. The lecture will take place at the Crooked River Adult Education Center (former Casco
July 12, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page A
Top honor for Noble House Noble House Inn in Bridgton has received a TripAdvisor® Certificate of Excellence award as a highly-rated inn as reviewed by travelers on the world’s largest travel website. The accolade, which honors hospitality excellence, is given only to establishments that consistently achieve outstanding traveler reviews on TripAdvisor, and is extended to qualifying businesses worldwide. Approximately 10% of accommodations listed on TripAdvisor receive this prestigious award. To qualify for the Certificate of Excellence, businesses must maintain an overall rating of four or higher, out of a possible five, as reviewed by travelers on TripAdvisor. Additional criteria include the volume of reviews received within the last 12 months. “Noble House Inn is pleased to receive a TripAdvisor QUIET PLACE WITH GREAT VIEWS — A couple enjoy a peaceful moment looking out to Certificate of Excellence,” said the scenic vista which Hacker’s Hill in Casco offers. (De Busk Photo) Julie Whelchel, Noble House Inn
owner. “We strive to offer our customers exceptional hospitality and a memorable experience, and this accolade is evidence that our hard work is translating into positive traveler reviews on TripAdvisor.” “TripAdvisor is pleased to honor exceptional businesses for consistent excellence, as reviewed by travelers on the site,” said Christine Petersen, president of TripAdvisor for Business. “The Certificate of Excellence award gives highly rated establishments around the world the recognition they deserve. From exceptional accommodations in Beijing to remarkable restaurants in Boston, we want to applaud these businesses for offering TripAdvisor travelers a great customer experience.” TripAdvisor® is the world’s largest travel site, enabling travelers to plan and have the perfect trip. TripAdvisor offers trusted advice from real travelers and a wide variety of travel choic-
es and planning features with seamless links to booking tools. TripAdvisor-branded sites make up the largest travel community in the world, with more than 50 million unique monthly visitors, and over 60 million reviews and opinions. The sites operate in 30 countries worldwide. Situated above scenic Highland Lake in downtown Bridgton, Noble House Inn offers contemporary lodging in a classic, Maine setting. Catering to the 21st century traveler, Rick and Julie Whelchel provide nine luxurious guestrooms and suites, wickedgood breakfasts and exceptional hospitality, not to mention their “Bottomless Cookie Jar.”
(Continued from Page A) Walk and Talk is a repeat performance, and was an informative offering last year. “People really enjoyed it. They didn’t know that Hacker’s Hill was an island after the glaciers receded and the Atlantic Ocean was inland. I think people were fascinated to learn that, and see explained through the rock formations,” Walia said. Geologists Walter Anderson and Robert Marvinney will head up that two-hour hike; and both rock hounds and novices are invited. Also, in the summertime line-up: A four-mile run along Quaker Ridge Road and up Hacker’s Hill in the early morning of Aug. 11. In the distant future, another hawk migration watch is likely to fall sometime in September.
“We normally charge. We mostly play at pubs in the area. We play all winter in Bethel. We don’t play much during the summer,” he said. In fact, Gunn’s banjo will be joined by the fiddle of Michael Hayashdida because the third band member Ted Tibbetts “is a white water raft guide, and makes money during the summer.” “One of us will talk the other into volunteering some other time,” he added. Swampdonkeys play traditional American and Irish, or Celtic, music. “Definitely, with the fiddle and bango, there will be some upbeat tunes, and a lot of tunes that go back to the 1800’s,” he said. The musicians also have some original pieces up their sleeves. “Our music is very much connected to nature. We have lots of songs about raccoons and skunks,” he said.
As part of its continuing outreach to help alleviate hunger in the communities it serves, Dead River Company is hosting a community open house at its Bridgton office (Portland Road) to benefit the local food pantry. The Bridgton office of Dead River Company, invites customers and non-customers alike, to a community open house on Friday, July 20 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Attendees are encouraged to bring a non-perishable food item as a donation for the local food panty. The event is also designed to introduce Bridgtonarea families to the Dead River Company family. The open house includes a barbeque and prizes such as free heating oil and a gas grill. In addition, experts will be on hand to offer home heating and cooling ideas, as well as free home water tests, done on-site for attendees who bring samples from their homes.
Dead River open Hacker’s Hill fundraising picking up steam house However, the fundraising efforts start with a sunset – tonight. John Gunn – part of the musical trio that makes up the Swampdonkeys, plans to pick up an instrument to illustrate his dedication to green space conservation. “It is a great effort to support. The land trusts in western mountains and the lakes region” have sound objectives, he said, throwing out some reasons people should check out the Acoustic Sunset tonight. “There is a lot we take for granted, the places we go, and even what we see as we drive along. Without some forethought those places just disappear,” Gunn said. “I am generally very supportive of land conservation efforts. I am supportive of the land trusts; they play a hugely
Upcoming benefit events • What: Acoustic Sunset Watch When: Today (July 12) 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. Where: On Hacker’s Hill Music: Swampdonkeys Cost: $10 per adult, $5 per child • What: Geology Walk and Talk When: Saturday (July 14) 5 to 7 p.m. Where: On Hacker’s Hill Geologist: Walter Anderson and Robert Marvinney • What: Four-mile Hacker’s Hill Preservation Walk and Run When: Saturday, Aug. 11, 8:30 a.m.; registration begins at 7:30 a.m. Where: Starts on the Route 302 end of Quaker Ridge Road, near Blacksmith Winery Entry fee: $20 for adults, $15 for children important role in keeping our landscape the way we want it to be for us to live in it,” he said. “And, Hacker’s Hill is
important to me. My wife and I celebrated our second wedding anniversary (in 2000) with a picnic there,” Gunn said. He added he is pleased public access will continue at that panoramic venue off Quaker Ridge. A few years ago, Gunn, who typically volunteers his time for Western Mountain Land Trust (WMLT), performed with members of Swampdonkeys and pulled off a successful fundraiser. So, WMLT Lee Dassler volunteered the band members to help with the Hacker’s Hill endeavor, he said. “No, we usually don’t play for free,” said Gunn, whose regular job is for a conservational non-profit.
Assessing firm: No Raymond contract
CORRECTION — In the June 28 edition of The Bridgton News, the story about O’Donnell & Associates Inc. incorrectly reported that the assessing firm handles duties in Raymond. Raymond Town Manager Don Willard said O’Donnells did handle assessing duties there for over 10 years, but elected not to sign a new contract last year. Willard said no problems existed between the town and the assessing firm.
For info Ken Murphy 242-9417, Marybeth Sullivan 647-8396, or Alan Hartling 803-2244
Page A, The Bridgton News, July 12, 2012
Rental concerns (Continued from Page A)
MORE WORK, BUT A MUCH BETTER SOLUTION — than killing or relocating Bridgton’s downtown beavers is managing flooding and learning to live with them, believes Richard Hesslein of Brownfield, shown here with his friend, Kristin Perry. Last weekend, using culvert material donated by the Bridgton Paris Farmers Union, Hesslein, Perry and Lega Medcalf worked with a state biologist to remove part of the dam behind the Bridgton Post Office and install a culvert to stabilize the brook’s water level. That way, the wetland the beavers have created can be retained for wildlife, without flooding the post office’s rear parking lot or the back yards of abutting properties. Hesslein hopes the beavers will eventually build a dam farther up the drainage way; in the meantime, neighbors he’s talked to are pleased with his efforts, and have granted their permission for the experiment.
Bridgton beavers’ saga continues
vers will stay, build a lodge (if they haven’t already) and have offspring to continue the cycle, he said. Hesslein became interested in protecting beavers 12 years ago, when he began quarrying gravel at his Perry Mountain Road property to control road flooding. The beavers created a wetland where there once was meadow, which was fine with him; but after spending $6,000 to make the road stand up to a higher water level, his neighbor killed the beavers because he was concerned about his trees, Hesslein said. So, with Lindsay’s guarded blessing, Hesslein went to work. “We’re trying to use this as a pilot project to show that it can be a cost effective way of dealing with beavers,” Lindsay said. Having beavers around, he said, is “usually a very positive thing for wildlife,” whether in the wild or right in the middle of town. Hesslein agrees wholeheartedly. Even though it’s a downtown location, he said, “There’s always been a wetland there, it just didn’t have water on it.” Allowing the beavers to stay will enhance, not detract, from the wetland, said Hesslein. The higher water level has already attracted a family of mallard ducks, and Medcalf said she saw
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The resistance (to coexistence) may just be from not knowing that the option is there, — Scott Lindsay, MDIFW regional wildlife biologist
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a six-inch fish in the brook while she was removing sticks from the dam. “The amount of wildlife is quite astounding,” she said. Janice Chadbourne, who lives on the top of Elm Street, was one of several property owners who gave their permission for Hesslein to install the water levering device. “She loves wildlife,” said Medcalf, noting that among beaver enthusiasts, the catch phrase is “watchable wildlife.” ‘All in favor of trying’ “I’m all in favor of trying,” said Lindsay. “In fact, I wish it was more common,” to install water-leveling devices, instead of the tendency — especially in southern Maine — to trap and kill, without even considering whether dam modification could be a more cost-effective solution. “The resistance (to coexistence) may just be from not knowing that the option is there,” Lindsay said. He said water-leveling devices and other beaver dam modification efforts are more common in northern Maine, and are in particular used to protect roads on paper company lands. But Hesslein, who is aware that “as little as a snowmobile trail can cause beaver to be killed,” knew there was another way. Immediately, he set to work on procuring the needed materials and obtaining the necessary permissions. He hit pay dirt when he appealed to the manager of the Bridgton Paris Farmers’ Union. Store Manager Kathy O’Neil enthusiastically embraced his cause, donating two long lengths of single-walled culvert and the coupler connection. “The equivalent value is around $200-$250 per section,” said Hesslein. Neither he nor Medcalf would have been able
523 Main Street
to take on the project without the PFU’s help, they said. They also needed landowners’ permission. They got it from the owner of the post office, the Parsons Corp., and from Jeff Raymond, who manages the adjacent building housing Chandler Funeral Homes. Both were willing to let Hesslein give his project a try, and have agreed at Hesslein’s request to post their land against trapping. Hesslein hopes that willingness will extend to other property owners with frontage on the brook. On the other side of the brook, where houses and an apartment building are at only a slightly higher elevation than the wetland, Hesslein said the beavers could cause some water problems. But he hopes the beavers will eventually build farther upstream to eliminate the potential for problems there. Permission was also needed from the town, which has property extending from the brook to its Wayside Avenue leachfield. Medcalf said Public Works Director Jim Kidder has given his blessing to the project. She said he has also agreed to periodically keep an eye on the culvert, to make sure it continues to exist as a flowage. ‘Just relax and be happy’ Lindsay said that if the beavers stay, eventually the wetland would become more open, as the sapling trees are thinned out. The beavers will feed and build, feed and build, “until they can’t raise the water level any more, and then they’ll abandon the site.” It’s way too early to say whether the project will succeed or fail. Medcalf said she has been approached by three people who want the beavers on their property, and that a total of nearly 90 people attended two events she organized on separate days last month in Bridgton about coexisting with beavers. “It’s amazing how the beavers are repairing the dam each day,” she said. “Now that things have stabilized, maybe they’ll just relax and be happy.”
Wonderful Gifts by Local Artists
(Continued from Page A) them away, Lindsay said. Nevertheless, Hesslein said he wanted to at least try for coexistence, by installing a water leveler at the dam. A large length of culvert was laid in the brook over the dam, after Lindsay took a chain saw to cut a sizable notch in the middle of the dam. Interestingly, packed in with the mass of mud and sticks they removed from the dam were such items as a tape player and broken shards of glass. A wire dome cage was secured with rebar over the upstream end of the culvert to prevent the beavers from plugging it up. “When they hear the sound of running water, it stimulates them to build,” Lindsay said. There’s a sizable bend in the culvert over the dam, and Lindsay has offered to remove more dam material so that the culvert will lay parallel to the water surface and enhance the flow of water. In order to succeed, the beavers have to build up the dam to hold the levelers in place. “I hope it goes well,” Lindsay said. “I do appreciate the efforts of Lega and Rick. Though Rick and I have our differences on beaver management, we agree on the potential ecological value of their work.” Better to modify than move them out Hesslein believes that simply moving the beavers out, without changing the habitat, would only encourage different beavers to move in. It’s better to modify the habitat as the beavers have engineered it, in order to control flooding, and with luck the bea-
Mallon said he hopes an initiative will be undertaken “if Bridgton wants to enforce something like this that I think is desperately needed.” “It has been terrible, seeing some of these pictures in the paper,” said Bridgton Planning Board member Deanna “Dee” Miller of recent newspaper articles highlighting the questionable conditions of certain rental properties here. “I, personally, am in favor of a property maintenance code that would authorize someone to go onto a property to inspect it,” Miller said. “I’ve also been told that if more regular fire inspection is undertaken, the fire inspector could relay some other (code) violations” to the proper authority. Bridgton Fire Chief Glen Garland responded to Miller’s remarks, saying, “We’re dealing with complaints and things we become aware of, either on a fire call or if a tenant makes us aware of something.” The fire chief went on to say that a part-time fire inspector position is included in the budget approved for 2012–2013, but that “it has not been approved by the selectmen and hired.” Garland said the new fire inspector job description calls for eight hours per week, or one day per week, “on a per diem basis to do fire prevention inspections.” Bridgton Planning Board Chairman Steve Collins and board members Brian Thomas and Fred Packard all told Mallon that he should make his presentation to the Bridgton Board of Selectmen which has enforcement authority. “I know a lot of people have been going before the selectmen” about the conditions of rental properties in Bridgton, Thomas said. “The (Bridgton) Community Crime Watch has formed a committee, and I believe they are looking at the International Property Maintenance Code that would dovetail with other codes (in place),” Garland stated. “I hate to bring this up,” said Bridgton Code Enforcement Officer Rob Baker July 10, “but the Town of Norway has an apartment ordinance where, before a landlord can rent or lease an apartment, there is a checklist to go through and a $25 per apartment fee or they can be put on a list and the inspections are done annually or every two years.” Mallon said that, regardless of what enforcement mechanism or authority is used, he feels the enactment of regulations regarding the proper conditions for rental properties would make sure “that no matter what uniform they’re wearing” an inspection would make landlords “sit up and pay attention.” “It’s as fair to the landlord, as it is to the tenant,” Mallon stated. Chairman Collins cited a couple of recent examples where residents stepped forward due to their concerns over two separate issues — one on large-scale groundwater extraction and the other on a proposed rock quarry. “When some citizens were worried about the Poland Spring octopus, the selectmen appointed a committee and it worked very well — they did a diligent job,” said Collins. “They did the same thing when the quarry came up.” “And, you ask rhetorically, whose hands to put the (HUD booklet and other) documents in — and that would be you (Mallon),” Collins said. “Your pitch is so straightforward and so simple and so easy to grasp — I can see a committee being formed to generate some language, even if it’s that (HUD) document.” “You’ve impressed us with the clarity of your presentation,” said Collins.
(Continued from Page A) property to the applicants does not take place. Thomas said he was told the purchase of the property on Portland Road, where the brewery would be located, might not happen, saying, “They said if they’re not going to buy the place, they don’t want to pay for the (stormwater runoff) survey.” Thomas then asked what would happen if the applicants do not attend the August planning board meeting. “We could say this application has lapsed,” Chairman Collins said. “We’ve run into this before, where things have been on the (planning board’s) table for a year, or two or three,” said Bridgton Code Enforcement Officer Rob Baker. Baker then read a section of the Bridgton Site Plan Review Ordinance that states the planning board can request additional information from an applicant that, “if not submitted within three months from the planning board’s request, the application becomes null and void.” MDOT cold storage building approved The planning board gave its unanimous preliminary approval to the Maine Department of Transportation’s plans to construct a 40foot by 60-foot cold storage building at its property on Route 302 conditional upon MDOT paying the fee required and ensuring that exterior lighting “is shielded and downward facing.” Approvals by CEO Applications that do not require planning board approval that have been approved by CEO Baker per the Bridgton Site Plan Review Ordinance include: • Perry Greengrocer, a fruit and vegetable stand at 16 Depot Street; • Central Maine Power Company’s additions and renovations at their facility at 133 Portland Road; and • Hakuna Matata by Paul A. Dubrule for a residence (rental apartments) and retail operations at 187 Main Street. “I think it’s very encouraging to see Depot Street commercial properties being rented, as well as the south side of Main Street,” Chairman Collins said. “That, again, is very encouraging.”
The Bridgton News
July 12, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page B
IMAI chamber music tonight
CHAMBER MUSIC TONIGHT — The International Musical Arts Institute presents chamber music tonight, Thursday, July 12 at the Bion Cram Library at Fryeburg Academy at 7:30 p.m. Concerts are also slated for Friday, Saturday and Sunday. FRYEBURG — The International Musical Arts Institute will present a classical chamber music concert series Wednesday through Saturday, July 11-14 at the air-conditioned and handicapped-accessible Bion Cram Library on the Fryeburg Academy campus.
Wednesday through Saturday concerts, “Music for Summer Evenings,” begin at 7:30 p.m.; Sunday afternoon concerts, “Music for Sunday Afternoons,” will begin at 2 p.m. Tickets are $12 for adults and $6 for seniors and students; Sunday afternoon concerts are
VACATIONLAND a Denmark-made feature film will be the opening act of the upcoming Maine International Film Festival in Waterville.
Maine film to premiere Friday
DEMARK — The Denmark Arts Center is proud to announce the world premiere of its first coproduction, the feature film VacationLand. Shot entirely in Denmark (...
well, one shot was taken in Windham...), VacationLand features Oscar-nominated icon Karen Black, along with a small ensemble of local talent, to tell FILM, Page B
Jubilee kicks off season tonight
Film at DAC
DENMARK — Perhaps the finest childhood film ever created, Tonari No Totoro, will be screening at the air-conditioned Denmark Arts Center this Sunday, July 15 at 4 p.m. From famed anime director Hayao Miyazaki, the film follows the two young daughters of a professor and their interactions with friendly wood spirits during postwar Japan. Completely hand-animated, the film is a true work of art. Come join the fun at the DAC, bring your children, and enjoy this story of true childhood happiness. Hayao Miyazaki is the most outstanding contributor to Japanese animation. His films and works are adored around the world by children and parents, and anime lovers alike. Totori catapulted Miyazaki’s
free for anyone with mobility limitations. Tickets may be purchased at the door. The International Musical Arts Institute concert schedule is as follows (all programs are subject to change): Thursday, July 12 at 7:30 p.m., Bion Cram Library,
Fryeburg Academy: Haydn — String Quartet in Eb Major, op. 33 no. 2 The Joke; Clarke — Piano Trio (1921); Puccini — Chrysanthemums Elegy for String Quartet (1890); Wolf — Italian Serenade for String Quartet (1887); Faure — Piano Quartet No. 1 in C Minor, op. 15. Performers include: Michael Winer and Marcio Candido, violins; Daniel Brye, viola; Carlynn Savot, cello; Dawn Gingrich, violin; Lynn Nowels, cello; Natsuki Hiratsuka, piano; Ben Sayevich, violin; Kazuko Matsusaka, viola; Alexei Gonzalez, cello’ and Lolita Lisoskaya, piano. Friday, July 13 at 7:30 p.m., Bion Cram Library, Fryeburg Academy: Britten — Lachrymae for Viola and Piano, op. 48 (1950); Elgar — Piano Quintet in A Minor, op. 45; Shostakovich - Piano Quintet, op. 57 (1940). Performers include: Kazuko Matsusaka, viola; Naoko Sugiyama, piano; Kyra Davies and Marcio Candido, violins; Daniel Brye, viola; Carlynn Savot, cello; Monica Pegis and Fumika Konishi, violins; Hella Frank, viola; Alexei Gonzalez, IMAI, Page B
SHOWING SUNDAY — The film, Tonari No Totoro will be shown at the Denmark Arts Center on Sunday, July 15 at 4 p.m. works into the spotlight. He later created loved movies such as Princess Monoke and Howl’s Moving Castle. The suggested donation is $5. The Denmark Arts Center is located on 50 West Main Street in Denmark Village. ARTS JUBILEE opens for its 30th summer season at Cranmore Mountain Resort in North Conway, N.H., tonight, July 12. The opening act is the Freese Brothers Big Band.
SEBAGO— Ribbit!! Join others on Saturday, July 14, at 7 p.m., when the ever-popular Chewonki Traveling Natural History Program returns with a new presentation, “ColdBlooded Friends: The Lives of Amphibians and Reptiles.” Dive into the dual lives of our Maine amphibians by listening to frog calls and examining the lives of salamanders and newts. Learn about their scaly reptile relatives that live in Maine. This interactive presentation includes slides and hands-on activities. Meet three live animals, which may include a turtle, frog, salamander or a corn snake. The program is part of Spaulding Memorial Library’s Push Back the Stacks series. This free performance will be presented for family audiences at the library, located on Route
114 in Sebago. For more information call 787-2321.
Music On the Hill
WINDHAM — The Royal River Philharmonic Jazz Band returns to the “Music On the Hill” Summer Concert Series this Saturday, July 14. The four weekend concerts are held at the Windham Hill UCC Church, 140 Windham Center Rd., Windham. This fabulous six-man band will perform for you in the style of the great New Orleans jazz bands! On the tuba is Eric Anderson; Jeff Grosser on banjo; Paul Monat, cornet; Peter Lord, soprano sax; Bill Rayne, HILL, Page 12B
The grand finale of the 2012 summer series will be the traditional Symphony Pops Concert featuring the New England Wind Symphony with Fireworks! The Symphony Pops Concert is truly a musical classic — a gem — set in the framework of the scenic slopes at Cranmore. It’s the area’s most popular outdoor concert and has been enjoyed by kids to great-grandparents since 1983.
This schedule represents the very best of Arts Jubilee, said Cindy Russell, executive director, and every concert will have an appeal for all ages. “Our more mature audience members will even enjoy the music of Scars on 45,” she said, and cautions not to be confused by the name for this acoustic group from England. “It is a reference to getting scratches JUBILEE, Page B
Acoustic Sunset at Hacker’s Hill CASCO — Join Loon Echo Land Trust for an Acoustic Sunset at Hacker’s Hill on Thursday, July 12 from 7 to 8:30 p.m. The Swampdonkeys will perform a one-hour set of acoustic music on top of Hacker’s Hill while the sun sets beyond the White Mountains. There is a $10 per person ($5 for children) donation at the “door” to benefit the ongoing fundraising for Hacker’s Hill. Refreshments will be served. Rain date is Friday, July 13. Music begins at 7:30 p.m. and will end at sunset, at 8:30 p.m. A recent visitor declares
Firefly ALSO HERE
Hailing from western Maine, The Donks incorporate styles of old-time, Canadian Maritime, Irish and original songs. From John Henry to Charlie on the MTA, the band appeals to a wide variety of audiences with its rich texture of instruments, three-part harmonies and plucky, playful songwriting. Parking is available at the top of the hill and the open area allows for comfortable walking with wonderful views of the Lake Region and White Mountains. Please arrive no earlier than 7 p.m., as the gate at the bottom of the hill will be
closed before that time. For more information on this event, please contact Loon Echo at 647-4352 or visit email@example.com Loon Echo Land Trust protects land in the northern Sebago Lake region to conserve its natural resources and character for current and future generations. Currently Loon Echo protects over 4,000 acres of land, which is open for public use. To learn more about the Hacker’s Hill project and other Loon Echo land protection projects, programs or events please visit www. loonecholandtrust.org
"I wish this shop could be my closet!"
Beth’s Cafe (with brookside tables!)
We’ve just expanded – Now even more clothing & jewelry to choose from! At the foot of Main Hill (Rt. 302) Bridgton Village Walk through our garden to the red L of the yellow house OPEN 7 DAYS
GPS: 82 Main St.
Reptiles in Sebago
style celebration!! The two shows scheduled for August begin with an evening of great contemporary music on Aug. 2, presented by Arts Jubilee’s “newest/oldest partner,” WMWV Radio as they present an evening of alternative rock featuring a British quintet named Scars on 45 as well as the Jason Spooner Trio — a great local band in a musical present to the Valley!
SLIMY, BUT A FRIEND OF MAN — The lives of salamanders (along with reptiles) will be explored on Saturday, July 14 at Spaulding Memorial Library in a Chewonki Traveling Natural History Program for all ages.
NORTH CONWAY, N.H. — Arts Jubilee is celebrating its 30th season this summer with a five-concert series bringing a wide variety of worldclass music performances to the outdoor stage at Cranmore Mountain Resort in North Conway, N.H. Concerts from big band to alternative rock to symphony pops on five Thursday nights in July and August are designed for families and will appeal to everyone from grandparents to grandchildren. The three concerts in July begin tonight, Thursday, July 12 with a welcome return of the Freese Brothers Big Band also celebrating their 30th season with their program of Big Band and Swing classics, as well as top tunes of every decade since the Big Bands were the rage in the 1940s. Returning to perform for their enthusiastic audience on July 19, Entrain brings infectious rhythms and upbeat good time music straight from Martha’s Vineyard. This upbeat night of high-energy music is sure to be enjoyed by all ages! James Andrews, the contemporary “Louie Armstrong” of New Orleans, will return to the Arts Jubilee stage on July 26 backed up by Brent LaCasce and Mike Sakash and band. The audience will see why James has earned the nickname of the present day “Satchmo” of New Orleans when he and his trumpet take the stage, along with vocalist Karen Gant to bring all sorts of jazz to the Arts Jubilee stage in a funky Mardi Gras
Page B, The Bridgton News, July 12, 2012
Art in the Park
Antique show, auction LOVELL — For the 13th consecutive year, the Lovell Historical Society will host an Antique Show with dealers from Maine, New Hampshire and Massachusetts on Sunday, July 15 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. There will also be a live auction of contemporary items beginning at 11 a.m., conducted by Jay Hanson, one of Fryeburg Fair’s livestock auctioneers. Admission is free and there will be grilled foods, sandwiches, beverages and dessert items available. The live auction will begin at 11 a.m. Items to be auctioned are: two Red Sox tickets (Aug. 6, Fenway Park, Sec. 23 Box 136, Red Sox vs. Texas Rangers); 2013 season membership to Lake Kezar Country Club, courtesy of the Club; two cords of split firewood to be delivered the day of the auction, courtesy of Lovell Logging & Tree Service; decorative sign bracket by Lovell artist Rod Blood, donated by Rod Iron Designs; one heating oil fill-up (up to 200 gallons), courtesy of Molloy Energy; day rental of a pontoon boat (includes a full tank of gas, holds up to 12 people), courtesy of Kezar Lake Marina; dinner and show for four at Quisisana, courtesy
The Bridgton Art Guild celebrates the ninth anniversary of the opening of Gallery 302 at 112 Main Street with a summer art show in Shorey Park on Saturday, July 21 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Rain date is Sunday, July 22. Come and enjoy a day of art, music and food in the park by Highland Lake. This is a good time to start holiday shopping or indulge with items from over 50 talented artists. For walls, you can choose from watercolors, oils, pastels, fabric art and photography. Craftsmen will offer jewelry, glass, gems, wood, ceramics, doll clothing and more. As you stroll through the park, you will hear live music from several talented local people such as Heather Pierson, Skylark, The Highland String Trio, and Bunch of Old Hippies. Two local churches will be providing food and beverages.
WINNING POSTER ART — This painting by Sandra Long was chosen for the poster art for this year’s Art in the Park celebration on the shores of Highland Lake at Shorey Park in Bridgton. Several thousand visitors are expected to attend The Bridgton Art Guild’s annual event, with 46 artists, set for Saturday, July 21, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., with a rain date of July 22. Music by the Skylark Jazz Ensemble with several other musical artists performing and local nonprofits will supply good food and drink. The Bridgton Congregational ies, and for lunch, burgers, hot Church will once again be dogs and pulled pork sandwichoffering its famous lobster roll es. luncheon, which is a sellout Support the artists and local each year. St. Peter’s Episcopal churches while enjoying a wonChurch Barbecue Booth will derful show in a peaceful setoffer morning coffee and good- ting.
DENMARK — Come join the Denmark Arts Center on Saturday, July 14 and celebrate France’s revolution, north woods style! Contra dancing, or New England folk dancing, is a partnered dance where all you need to know how to do is listen! The caller, Eric Rollnick, will lead you through the dance, before the dancers will form two lines and the band fires up! The event is potluck and fun for the whole family! So bring a bowl of casserole or a liter of iced tea and your favorite dancing shoes.
Come join the DAC and your contra dance band Puckerbrush for a night of dancing! Puckerbrush is comprised of fiddler Gale Johnsen of Porter, guitarist Pete Kimball of Ossipee, N.H. and all around instrumentalist Candace Maher on everything from the cello to the flute and bodhran! The band has been together for two years and have the best of times playing Celtic, traditional and contra dance music for all venues! Suggested donation is $10. CONTRA DANCE! Puckerbrush will provide the music for The Denmark Arts Center is the July 14 Contra Dance to be held at the Denmark Arts Center at 6:30 p.m. located in Denmark Village.
Contradance with Puckerbrush
Thursday through Saturday, July 12-14
Harrison Old Home Days offers three days of food booths, a midway of Smokey’s Greater Shows, entertainment, craft and food sale, antique auto display, breakfasts and suppers, both junior and grand parades and fireworks. For a complete schedule of events, visit the town’s website at www.harrisonmaine.org The Norway Arts Festival, features the 45th annual Sidewalk Art Show, comes with a full day of live music, dance, Poets on the Porch, and performance art as downtown Main Street is closed down for the festival. All performance activity will take place in Beal’s Parking
Lot on the corner of Main Street and Cottage Street from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., including the Nevaeh Dancers, an OHMPAA performance from The Road To Eden’s Ridge, Celebration Barn performance and singer Caroline Rose. Friday night, from 5:30 to 9 p.m., Tricky Britches will hold a street dance behind Fare Share Market, including entertainment and a barbecue. Friday and Saturday, July 20-21
Volunteers are busy gearing up for this year’s Sebago Days celebration, which will include 22 groups and vendors selling their wares, a midway at 5 p.m. both nights, two Saturday parades with the theme “Do Re Mi,” — the Grand Parade at 10 a.m. and the Junior Parade at 6 p.m. by the midway, and fireworks at 9:30 p.m. on Saturday. A twomile Family Fun Walk/Run will start at 8 a.m. Saturday. A talent show offers cash prizes on Friday, at 6:30 p.m. FMI: 7872489.
Saturday, July 21
An annual favorite, Lovell Old Home Days offers plenty of food, fun and entertainment for the whole family. There’s a 5K race that begins at 9:45 a.m. at the Lovell Athletic Field, and runners may register online at Running4Free.com. The Lovell Old Home Days Parade marches along Route 5 through the center of town to Smarts Hill, ending at the Athletic Field, where there’ll be food, crafts and exhibits. The 34th annual Founder’s Day to support the Hamlin Library and Museum in Paris, Maine will be held from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on the Paris Hill Green, rain or shine. The showpiece of the charity event is Friday through Sunday, July The Bahre Collection of antique and classic cars ($10 for adults and 20-22 $2 for children 12 and under) and the festivities include music, entertainment and a crafts fair. FMI: 743-2980, www.hamlin. CLIP ‘N USE lib.me.us G
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classic American, roots country, and folk rock, to audiences of all ages. A strong solo performer, Jonathan has produced multiple projects and fronted a variety of bands including, The White Mountain Barefoots, Eric Zahn, JD Raven and the Pinkadelique Circus and Dwell. Since the early 90s, he has formed an extensive catalogue of original music and a formidable repertoire of American classics. Over the past two decades, Jonathan has developed a strong stagecraft, an increasing client network, and a support system of dedicated fans. He has worked with various independent labels in both California and Tennessee. He has worked with many artists in the studio and onstage from L.A. to Nashville and throughout SARTY, Page B
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LOVELL — On Thursday, July 19, make it a part of your evening agenda to attend a live performance by Jonathan Sarty at the Brick Church for the Performing Arts. Jonathan returns again to grace the stage in Lovell with his White Mountain Boys. Jonathan has performed throughout the USA presenting his Americana style, a blend of
1ek9 s day
Sarty at Brick Church
JONATHAN SARTY will perform with The White Mountain Boys at the Brick Church for the Performing Arts in Lovell on Thursday, July 19 at 7:30 p.m.
Fairs & Festivals
The Waterford World’s Fair offers a full slate of great entertainment to complement traditional fair exhibits and livestock shows and demos. New this year is a Natural Horsemanship Clinic on Sunday. There’ll be pig scrambles all three days, a Backseat Driver Contest, a He Man and Wee Man Contest, and much, much more. For a complete schedule, visit www.waterfordworldsfair.org The 4th annual Depot Street Festival to benefit the Bridgton Community Center is now called “Bridgton Summerfest,” and will be held on the grounds of Stevens Brook Elementary School in Bridgton. Featured attractions include Kavanaugh Amusements, Army Rock Climbing Wall, Maine Obsolete Auto League, hot air balloon rides, dunk tank, batting cage, a mechanical bull and more. Food includes a Pig Roast on July 21 and entertainment will feature three live bands. FMI: 242-9417, 647-8396 or 647-3316.
DINNER AND CELLAR TOUR UP FOR BID — Jen and Chris Lively, pictured above, have donated a Private Beer Dinner and Cellar Tour for four at Ebenezer’s Pub in Lovell as part of the Lovell Historical Society’s Antique Show & Live Auction this Sunday, July 15. of Jane Orans and Quisisana; four at Ebenezer’s Pub, donatdinner for four at the Center ed by Chris and Jen Lively; Lovell Inn (three courses plus two art deco glass candelabras; beverages, tax and gratuities); one-week stay at Upper Bay framed photo of a loon, donated Camp on Kezar Lake (June or by LHC Fine Art Photography; September 2013); champagne day of fishing for two with carriage or sleigh ride for four Captain Carl Bois of Rocky followed by cocktails and Ridge Guide Service, donated hors d’oeuvres at Nestlenook by Carl and Alice Bois; Private Resort; Harvest Gold sterling Beer Dinner and Cellar Tour for silver cuff bracelet; birch bark AUCTION, Page B
Sundaes ★ 8 Flavors ★ Route 302, Casco, Maine
July 12, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page B
SLLMF begins 40th season
HARRISON — Returning for its 40th season, the SebagoLong Lake Music Festival will present the first concert of the Tuesday night chamber music series on July 17, at 7:30 p.m., at the historic Deertrees Theatre in Harrison. Laurie Kennedy, the Festival’s music director, has designed a series of programs that are stunning in their variety and excitement — all befitting a 40th anniversary celebration. The first concert features works by Poulenc, William Bolcom, Avner Dorman and Beethoven. The program opens with Poulenc’s delightful Trio for oboe, bassoon and piano. A longtime favorite work at the Festival, this trio was performed in the very first season in 1973 by two of the founders — Judith and Homer Pence — and was repeated by them many times before their retirement in 1995. The happy and spritely first movement is followed by a musing second movement, involving the melodic interweaving of oboe and bassoon, and a finale that is quite merry — almost puckish. The work will be performed at this concert by Theodore Baskin, who can be heard as principal oboist on more than 70 recordings with the Montreal Symphony Orchestra; Janet Polk, principal bassoonist of the Portland Symphony Orchestra; and Maine pianist Yuri Funahashi, a member of the Colby College faculty and a performer with the Festival Chamber Music Society of New York City. The next work, Let Evening Come, by contemporary American composer William Bolcom, is a musical setting of poems by Maya Angelou, Emily Dickinson, and Janet Kenyon, all dealing with the acceptance of and inevitability of death. Ironically, the work was being written for two famous opera stars, soprano Benita Valente and mezzo-soprano Tatiana Troyanos, but before the piece was finished, Troyanos had died. Her part was recreated for viola. Artists for this performance are
soprano Lisa Saffer, the noted international opera star and now Maine resident; Kennedy, Festival music director and principal violist of the Portland Symphony; and Yuri Funahashi. The third work, Jerusalem Mix, by the young contemporary Israeli composer, Avner Dorman, is decidedly about life. Celebrating the many aspects of life experienced in the very modern, yet at the same time very ancient, city of Jerusalem, the work draws themes from the mix of cultures — Christian, Jewish, Islamic — and activities such as prayers, weddings, city living. At one point, the pianist plays the strings of the piano with drumsticks! This is really fun! For this festive piece, Funahashi, Baskin, and Polk will be joined by Festival newcomer, clarinetist Eric Thomas, who teaches at Colby College and performs with the Apple Hill Chamber Players, and John Boden, principal horn of the Portland Symphony who also performs and records with early music groups in Boston, San Francisco, Cleveland and Washington. The concert will end with Beethoven in a mellow and playful mood. The Quintet in E-Flat Major, OP. 16 for piano and winds (same grouping as Jerusalem Mix), is unusual in that it was written for winds in a time (1796) when most chamber music featured strings. Beginning with a fanfare, it moves through a lovely andante cantabile, and ends with an irresistible jocularity that is reminiscent of a group of buddies heading off for a fun night on the town. You too, can have a wonderful fun night out if you come to this concert! Tickets for the concerts at Deertrees are $100 for the series of five concerts, and $25 for individual concerts. Tickets for anyone 21 and under are free and available at the door, first-come, first-served. To purchase tickets online go to www.sebagomusicfestival.org To purchase tickets by mail: SLLMF, P.O. Box 544, Harrison,
Arts calendar Now through Thursday, Aug. 2
The award-winning work of Jean Kigel is on exhibit at the Denmark Arts Center, 50 West Main Street, Denmark. transforming the main hall into an oriental aquarium and aviary. Gallery hours are Friday through Sunday, from 2 to 6 p.m. and by appointment. FMI: 452-2412.
Now through Aug. 31
Carol Novotne has a wonderful new display of her art at Harvest Gold Gallery in Center Lovell. Novotne, of Helena, Mont., has travelled t h e world, seeking pleasure in the wonder of worldly art. She has studied from the Prado in Madrid, to the Louvre in Paris, marveling at the beauty that art had to offer. She favors large paintings, 20 square feet in fact, and her impressionistic style shows her passion and connection with nature. FMI: 925-6502.
Now through Saturday, Sept. 15
The University of Maine’s Museum of Art is offering exhibitions by three artists: Chris Natrop, free-form cutouts of abstract flora; Richard Haden, carved signs and wooden sculptures; and Arnold Mesches, large-scale paintings. FMI: 561-3350.
Thursday through Saturday, July 12-14
Main Street in downtown Norway will be closed off so that artists and vendors can set up their booths for the annual Norway Sidewalk Art Show, the centerpiece of the Norway Summer Festival. Up to 120 painters, sculptors, photographers and artisans will display their work for sale and for judging from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Rain date is July 15. FMI: 743-7813.
Friday, July 13
An Artists’ Reception and Open House will be held from 3 to 6 p.m. at Harvest Gold Gallery, Route 5, Center Lovell. The gallery is showing an all-American collection of fine crafts and fine art, including many local artists and crafters. FMI: 925-6502.
Saturday and Sunday, July 14-15
OPENING CONCERT — The Sebago-Long Lake Music Festival 40th anniversary season opens on Tuesday, July 17 at 7:30 p.m. at the Deertrees Theatre in Harrison. (Pictured) Janet Polk, the principal bassoon of both the Portland Symphony and the Vermont Symphony, will perform. The concert series will run for five Tuesday evenings through August 14. ME 04040. Tickets can be purchased at the following local outlets: Bridgton Books, Harrison Village Library, Country Sleigh in Naples, Books N Things in Norway and Cry of The Loon in Casco. Reservations by phone, call 583-6747. Other upcoming performances include: Stories in Music: Thursday, July 26, at 1 p.m. at Oxford Hills Comprehensive High School, South Paris. Tickets at the door: $4 for adults, $2 for children, and free to L.O.O.K. participants. Discover the Joys of Classical Music: Free/donations, Sunday, July 29, 7 p.m. at St. Peter’s Episcopal Church, Bridgton. Debussy at 150: Repeat of
Program III, free/donations, Wednesday, Aug. 1, 7:30 p.m. at United Methodist Church, Chebeague Island. Café Music: Repeat of Program II, Thursday, July 26, 7:30 p.m., at Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center, Fryeburg. Russian Finale: Repeat of Program V, Wednesday, Aug. 15, 7:30 p.m. at Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center, Fryeburg. Tickets: $20 for adults, $15 for seniors (65-plus) and $10 for students. Purchase online at www.fryeburgacademy.org/ pac or at the PAC Box Office Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. or call 935-9232. Local outlet: Spice and Grain in Fryeburg.
beveled glass (46”x25”) donated by William Doyle Antiques; antique cameo brooch, donated by Brian Smith of North Country Fair Jewelers; and Fay Burg’s Lake Kezar Cookbook, (1981) donated by John Vinton. A book of tickets is priced at $5 for six tickets or $1 per ticket. Raffle tickets will be available for purchase the day
of the event and the drawing will be held at 2 p.m. The event will be held at the Kimball-Stanford House on Route 5, directly across from the Lake Kezar Country Club in Lovell. For more information, please call 925-3234 or visit the Society’s website at www. lovellhistoricalsociety.org
Lovell live auction sure to be hit for Maine Masters, signed by eight Maine artists; collection of silver pieces; and a Baccarat crystal Tallyrand decanter. There will also be three exciting raffle items: Victorian mirror with gesso frame and
(Continued from Page B) box art by Linda Hawley (stack of three boxes, each signed by the artist); early Empire-style mirror (46”x24”); two framed prints by British artist W. Dendy Sadler; framed poster
Songo River Queen II
Monday through Friday, July 16-20
Join Fryeburg Academy filmmaker Mike Dana at the Denmark Arts Center, 50 West Main Street, for a week-long course in Filmmaking, including scripting, staging, shooting and editing. Students (aged 8-16) will collaborate on a single production that will premiere at the July 29 screening at the center of A Cat in Paris.
Friday and Saturday, July 20-21
The Saco Valley Fiber Artists will present their 18th annual Summer Textile Workshop at beautiful Shearbrooke Farm in Standish. There’ll be a variety of 19 different classes, such as basket making, weaving, spinning, knitting and more. Cost is $65 per day, and no experience is required. A portion of the proceeds is donated to an association of Guatemalan weavers and a Children’s Aids Hospice in Guatemala. FMI: 625-3325.
Saturday, July 21
The Bridgton Art Guild, an artist’s cooperative that operates Galley 302, is once again offering its popular Art in the Park showcase of local artists at Shorey Park in Bridgton. Every year, the crowds are especially jovial as they enjoy a warm summer day while visiting the many talented artists as they stroll through the park, lounge on park benches or on the grass. And each year, the number of artists participating expands. FMI: 647-2787. North Conway, N.H. has their own Art in the Park event on this day, run by the Mt. Washington Valley Arts Association. The theme is “White Mountain Artists — Yesterday and Today,” and the show runs from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. in Schouler Park. FMI: 603-356-2787.
Monday through Friday, July 23-27
A week-long class in Artmaking with collage, rock-painting, rubbings and potato stamps will be led by Kumi Yamashita at the Denmark Arts Center, 50 West Main Street, Denmark. This class is suitable for kids aged 5-15. FMI: 452-2412.
Friday through Sunday, July 27-29
The Arts Council of Tamworth will hold a Summer Art Show & Sale, with an Art in the Park sale on Saturday, at Runnells Hall in Chocorua, N.H. The art show, held from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. the last weekend of July to coincide with Chocorua Community Day and the Chocorua Library’s Book & Bake Sale on Saturday, will contain the work of over 40 artists who live in or are connected to the area.
Saturday, July 28
An exhibit titled Winslow Homer’s Legacy in Maine begins today and runs through Jan. 13, 2013 at the Portland Museum of Art, 7 Congress Sq., Portland. This exhibition will examine, for the first time, the artistic relationship between the painter Winslow Homer, his close friend the architect John Calvin Stevens, and the early years of the Portland Society of Art. This installation of 50 works will provide a deeper understanding of Portland’s art world at the turn of the last century. FMI: 775-6148, ext. 3223.
On the Causeway, Route 302, Naples, Maine
The popular Chickadee Quilters Quilt Show, in its 33rd year, will be held from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. both days at Stevens Brook Elementary School on Francis Bell Drive in Bridgton, right off Route 302. A donation of $5 is appreciated, allowing entry in to see the many quilts on display and a raffle quilt, along with a vendor area, a Chinese auction table, a yard sale table and a cafe with light refreshments. FMI: 647-5197, 647-4107.
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Page B, The Bridgton News, July 12, 2012
Theatre Thursday, July 12
Saturday, July 14
Lammermoor, at 2:30 p.m. at the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center on the Fryeburg Academy campus. The opera by Donizetti features Natalie Dessay, the fragile heroine who is driven to madness, opposite Joseph Calleja, who sings her lover Edgardo. Cost is $18 for adults, $15 for seniors, $10 for students. FMI: 935-9232.
plus of entertaining “adult humor” as they poke fund at society and ourselves. Curtain time is 7:30 p.m.; a $10 donation is suggested. FMI: 452-2412.
Sunday, July 15
Bob Mermin’s Circle of Sawdust brings high adventure and low comedy from 40 years in circus in a show at 8 p.m. at the Celebration Barn Theater, Stock Farm Road, South Paris. Tickets are $14 adults, $12 seniors and $8 kids/students. For tickets, visit www.celebrationbarn.com
Special Event: The Big Barn Spectacular is the annual blow-out variety show at 8 p.m. at the Celebration Barn Theater, Stock Farm Road, South Paris. Tickets are $14 adults, $12 seniors and $8 kids/students. For tickets, visit www.celebrationbarn.com
ing the hill for land conservation. Cost is $10, $5 for children, and refreshments will be served. The rain date is July 13.
A “Thumbs Up” touring show from Celebration Barn Mime Theater, “Tale of a Clam Shack in Machias, will be performed at 7:30 p.m. at the Brick Church for the Performing Arts, 502 Christian Hill Road, Lovell. Tickets at the door are $10 ($5 children 12 and under). FMI: 925-1500 or www.lovellbrickchurch.org Casco and Naples recreation departments are cosponsoring a trip to the Hackmatack Playhouse in Berwick to see Rogers and Hammerstein’s first collaboration, Oklahoma! The bus leaves the Naples American Legion at 10 a.m. and returns around 6:30 p.m.; there’ll be a stop at the Bull ‘N Claw for lunch. Cost is only $40 for residents, or $60 for non-residents (on a space-allowed basis. FMI: Casco, 6274187; Naples, 693-6364. It’s music from up on high, as The Swampdonkeys perform acoustic music at the top of Hacker’s Hill from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m., while the sun sets beyond the White Mountains. The event is sponsored by the Loon Echo Land Trust, which is near its goal of buy-
Celebration Barn Theater in South Paris is offering a hysterical late-night talk-show spoof, Michael Miclon’s The Early Evening Show, at 8 p.m. at the theater at 190 Stock Farm Road. Tickets are $14, $12 seniors and $8 kids/students. For tickets, visit www.CelebrationBarn.com Called one of the best films about childhood and summer, Tonari No Totoro is a Japanese film dubbed in English that will be offered at 4 p.m. at the Denmark Arts Center, 50 West Main Street in Denmark. FMI: 452-2412.
Monday through Friday, July 16-20
Join Mike Dana as he teaches The Fine Arts of Scripting, Staging, Shooting and Editing at this art camp for kids aged 8-16 at the Denmark Arts Center, 50 West Main Street, Denmark. The students will create a production that will premiere at the July 29 screening of A Cat in Paris. FMI: 452-2412.
Wednesday, July 18
Met Summer Encores continue with Lucia Di
Saturday, July 21
Wednesday, July 25
The next in the series of Met Summer Encores features Der Rosenkavalier, Strauss’s comic masterpiece of love and intrigue in 18th century Vienna, at the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center from 2:30 to 5:45 p.m. at Fryeburg Academy. FMI: 935-9232.
Friday and Saturday, July 27 and 28
The Mainestage Theatre is presenting another collection of skits this summer at the Denmark Arts Center, called Fun Times. It’s a non-stop hour-
Saturday, July 28
Sunday, July 29
The Oscar-nominated, hand-animated French film, A Cat in Paris, will be shown at 4 p.m. at the Denmark Arts Center, 50 West Main Street, Denmark. The film tells the story of Dino, a pet cat who leads a double life. By day, he lives with Zoe, a little mute girl, but at night he sneaks out to work with Nico, a slinky cat burglar with a big heart. Tickets are $5. FMI: 452-2412.
Music galore at the 2012 Waterford World’s Fair
WATERFORD — Live entertainment and agricultural events headline the 2012 Waterford “World’s Fair” next Friday through Sunday, July 20-22. Again this year, the World’s Fair has a full schedule of top notch musical acts performing on the Norway Savings Bank stage. Starting at 4 p.m. on Friday, Portland-based Tricky Britches kicks off the music lineup with a progressive, high energy bluegrass set that will make you smile and we guarantee your toe will be tapping. At 5:30 p.m., Trailer Trash takes the stage. These guys are truly a local favorite. Performing around the Oxford Hills and beyond for more than 25 years, Paul Dube and Ellen Linsey will give a show to remember, playing many familiar folk-rock, blues, and country tunes along with some of Paul’s awesome original songs. And when Eric Grenier joins them with his wailin’ harp, the audience will simply be blown away. At 7 p.m., The Swampdonkeys will make you wonder, “How can these guys say so many words so fast?” Close your eyes and you will think you’re in an Irish pub. This southern Maine Celtic/ bluegrass trio, with their wellblended harmonies, will give you the foot stompin’ show that makes them popular.
Topping off Friday night, Waterford’s own beloved Jordan Kaulback takes the stage at 8:30 p.m. Jordan (Kauls) has a large following wherever he plays. His very rhythmic style would even impress the likes of such world class players as Jack Johnson and Zack Deputy. He’ll also surprise you with the medleys he puts together, some of which include older standards than you’d expect a guy his age to even know. Jordan’s known for his looping skills as well. This is where he’ll electronically lay down multiple live tracks, while he’s performing, and sing and play lead on top of them. On Saturday at 4 p.m., Terry Swett and the Milltown Roadshow start the evening on the NSB stage. Terry, a prolific songwriter, along with his longtime friend and backup singer, Debbie Stanford, have formed a solid bond with Connecticut native Jack Jolie. Jack, who now calls South Bridgton his home, adds an impressive flatpicking bluegrass guitar style to the mix. The Roadshow’s tight harmonies musical arrangements provide a sound you won’t soon forget. If blues are your calling, you will not want to miss the 5:30 p.m. performance of Black Cat Road. Steve Bailey’s well-rounded guitar
skills and enthusiastic perfor- will return to share a few Getting to know the humble zens are $3 on Friday. mance are great just as they bluegrass gospel songs during man that Jim is, you’ll surely Along with such an be surprised when you see the impressive music lineup, the are, but when you watch and the service. At 10:30 a.m., Vessel fire fly from his fingertips. Waterford World’s Fair has listen to Jessica Hines with her passionate, almost provoca- Recording artist and well- He sings a darn good song to several art, sculpture, craft pianist/composer boot! tive vocal skills, this band will known and commercial vendors. Heather Pierson will take Cooped Up, a group comknock your socks off. For the second year, the At 7 p.m., recently-formed the stage along with Erie, prised of Ed and Linda Cooper fair will have a full and active Davey from Sebago, and a selection fiber tent. As always, WWF S.F. Jones will take the stage. Pennsylvania’s Harrison’s Jerry Adams, a Sturtivant, also a world- of other well-seasoned play- will showcase their strong well-polished lead guitar- class guitarist and composer. ers, will take the stage at 3 agricultural presence. ist, heads up this band of Between the mastery of their p.m. Ed’s big bottom bass, Games, soak-a-dope, the classic rockers, that is com- instruments and their well- along with Linda’s keyboard popular and famous Tractor prised partly of members of woven voices, you’ll ask your- and mandolin chops, origi- Train and many other things The Olde Mill Tavern’s house self “what are these people nal lyrics (and contagious for the kids! Don’t forget Old doing in little ole Waterford, smile) add a dynamic element Macdonald’s Farm and oh band, The Afterburners. to their repetoire of popular goodness…the pig scramble. Saturday night will feel Maine?” Enjoy! complete after listening to Events include Ladies’ At high noon, bluegrass standards. the 8:30 p.m. performance veteran and national awardThe 2012 Waterford World’s Skillet Throw, Back Seat of veteran players, Rollins, winning mandolin player Al Fair will wrap up its music Driver Contest He-Man Tyoe and Hobson. This time- Hawkes will be joined by program at 4:30 p.m. with a Contest and Horseshoe tested band of top-notch his Americana Trio. They’re toe-tapping performance by Tournament. locals are simply some of sure to tickle your fancy with Harrison’s own Hemingway New this year, ATV pulls the most seasoned musicians their fine blend of traditional Brothers. If traditional blue- in the new ring, new blackin Maine. Between Krister bluegrass. Al and his band of grass is what you’re hoping smith’s building, a new deck Rollins’ strong bass presence, pickers have delighted audi- to hear, this group is sure to to sit and enjoy your food Jerry Hobson’s eloquent gui- ences and earned the respect make your wish come true. at the cook shack, a lot of tar work and “RIP” Tyoe’s of fellow bluegrass musicians Their collaborative sound of new paint and many other onever-present vocal mastery, all over the country. banjo, guitar, bass and man- going improvements. you’ll see, with their confiThe Pig Roast is back, by Jim Gallant will ingrati- dolin gets wrapped in a tight dent smiles and their effort- ate the NSB stage at 1:30 little package when they add popular demand. Senior citiless performance, without a p.m. Jim’s amazing finger- those bluegrass harmonies. zen luncheon and dance will doubt, these guys command style guitar work can easily Admission to the Fair is be on Friday. respect in the Maine music be compared to the likes of only $5 each day. Children 5 For more information and scene. Chet Atkins or Leo Kottke. and under free. Senior citi- event dates and times, please Sunday morning at 9 a.m., a new tradition is taking shape as Pastor Doretta Colburn from the North Waterford Congregational Church concians on the brink of their careers with seasoned (Continued from Page B) ducts the Sunday Worship cello; and Natsuki Hiratsuka, piano. artists of international reputation, all of whom service from the new Norway Saturday, July 14 at 7:30 p.m., Bion Cram have come from thirty nations on five continents Savings Bank Stage. Library, Fryeburg Academy: Grieg — Orchestral to attend this annual summer residency program The Milltown Roadshow Suite From Holberg’s Time, op. 40; Turina for intensive study, artistic development, and — Piano Quartet in A Minor, op. 67 (1931); the joy of music-making, which they share with Schubert — String Quintet in C Major, op. 163 concert audiences. (D 956). Founded by the late eminent violinist and pedPerformers include: Kyra Davies, violin; agogue, Eric Rosenblith, who served for more Daniel Brye, viola; Carlynn Savot, cello; Naoko than a quarter century as chairman of the string Sugiyama, piano; Monica Pegis and Fumika department at the New England Conservatory of Konishi, violins; Kazuko Matsusaka, viola; and Music in Boston, Mass., IMAI has become his Jacques Lee Wood and Cheeko Matsusaka, cel- living legacy of musical and artistic excellence. VINTAGE POSTCARDS, los. For more information about the IMAI concert PRINTS, ADVERTISING Since its first season in 1997, the International series, please visit the website at www.imaifestiLIFE MAGAZINES & Musical Arts Institute has drawn together more val.org or e-mail at email@example.com SMALL COLLECTIBLES than 230 performers, both young aspiring musi- or call 603-367-8661 through July 15. New this year…
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First of three Jubilee shows tonight
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(Continued from Page B) on the old 45 RPM records! Remember those?” The Thursday evening concerts present a “warm-up” performance by local musicians at 6 p.m. and the featured concert at 7 p.m. Audiences should bring a picnic blanket or lawn chairs. Enjoy food at the Barbecue on the Deck presented by Cranmore’s food and beverage staff or bring your own picnic supper.
This year’s family-friendly admission continues with no change in price. Each of the five concerts is $10 for adults, $8 for seniors (65 and up) and kids 12 and under will continue to be free. For more information about Arts Jubilee’s Summer Concerts, including directions to Cranmore, go to www.mwvevents.com or call 1-800-SUN-N-SKI.
Sat., July 14 12 Noon
Hourly Drawings 50/50 Raffles Junior Parade Games Rides
Sewing Notions, Books & More!
ADVANCE RIDE TICKETS On Sale at: Local Harrison Merchants
and the New…
“It’s A Maine Tradition”
Thursday at Dusk Crystal Lake Park
Midway Opens at 6:00 p.m. During Week – 12:45 p.m. on Sat.
Daily Specials Open at 7 AM with Morning Coffee & Breakfast Sandwiches
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ENTERTAINMENT WEDNESDAY – July 11
FRIDAY – July 13 (cont.)
SATURDAY – July 14
Breakfast Buffet at the United Parish Congreational Church. Donations accepted. Registraton for Grand Parade Theme: “It’s A Maine Tradition” THURSDAY – July 12 Antique Autos line up on 5:30 PM HOHD Food Booth Opens Tolman Road. 6:00 PM Midway Opens 9:00 AM Grange Hall – Local produce, 6:00 PM HOHD Raffle Booth Opens bake sale, craft table Other activities sponsored by area 7:00 PM 1st Hourly Raffle Prize 12 NOON Grand Parade organizations daily. Schedules can be winners drawn obtained from Area Businesses. 12:45 PM Midway Opens 7:30 PM On the HOHD Stage: 12:45 PM HOHD Food & Raffle Booths Open HURRICANE MOUNTAIN Sat., July 14, 5:00 p.m. 6:00 PM 1st Hourly Raffle Prize At Dusk Fireworks, Crystal Lake winners drawn 10:30 PM 1st Nightly 50/50 Drawing 7:00 PM Imari Dancers FRIDAY – July 13 8:00 PM On the HOHD Stage: ROAD KINGZ 5:30 PM HOHD Food Booth Opens Want To Register For The Parade? Have Questions? 10:30 PM Final 50/50 Drawing & Raffle 5:30 PM Junior Parade Registration Want To Make A Contribution? Booth’s Special Grand Prize 6:00 PM Junior Parade PLEASE CALL 583-4420 (Leave Message). 7:00 PM Harrison Rec 5k Run by the Lake Road Race. Register on race day between 5 p.m. and 6:45 p.m.
6:00 PM Midway Opens 6:00 PM HOHD Raffle Booth Opens 7:00 PM 1st Hourly Raffle Prize winners drawn 7:00 PM On the HOHD Stage: S.F. JONES 10:30 PM 2nd Nightly 50/50 Drawing
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Friday, July 13
Tuesday, July 17
The 40th season of the always-popular SebagoLong Lake Music Festival returns to Deertrees Theatre in Harrison with a series of five classical music concerts that start at 7:30 p.m. July 17, and continue for five consecutive Tuesdays. The July 17 concert is called “Jerusalem Mix,” featuring works by Poulenc, Bolcom, Dorman and Beethoven. Cost for all five concerts is $100; the per-concert price is $25, and the concerts are free for those 21 and under. FMI: 583-6747, or visit www.sebagomusicfestival.org Fryeburg’s Bradley Park Concert Series continues with a performance by well-known local musical artist Don Campbell from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Vendors will be available to satisfy your hunger and cravings or bring your own picnic basket and relax on the grass. In case of rain, the concert will move to the fire station. FMI: 441-8170.
The Heather Pierson Quartet will offer An Evening of Jazz beginning at 7 p.m. at The Little White Church in Eaton, N.H. The quartet includes Pierson on piano and vocals; Joe Aliperti on alto sax; Matt Bowman on drums; and Shawn Nadeau on bass guitar. Tickets are $12 for adults and $6 for children under 18; call 603-733-6350 or visit www.heatherpierson.com Trickey Britches is the featured performer at the Norway Art Festival’s annual street dance, from 5:30 to 9 p.m. behind Fare Share Market. The dancing kicks off with singers Katey Branch and Emma DayThursday, July 19 Branch from 5:30 to 6 p.m., followed by Dawson Arts Jubilee, in its 30th summer season at Hill and Friends from 6 to 7 p.m. VJ Foo will provide live event projection throughout the evening. Cranmore Mountain Resort in North Conway, N.H., continues with the Entrain, performing infectious The event is free and open to the public. rhythms and upbeat, good-time music, at 7 p.m. Saturday, July 14 The Music on the Hill concert series at Windham Tickets are $10 for adults, $8 for seniors and free for Hill UCC Church, 140 Windham Center Road, con- kids 12 and under. FMI: 1-800-SUN-N-SKI. Singer/songwriter Jon Sarty will perform at tinues with The Royal River Philharmonic Jazz Band at 7 p.m. The fabulous six-man band will a 7:30 p.m. concert at the Brick Church for the perform in the style of the great New Orleans Jazz Performing Arts in Lovell. He will perform from his bands. Tickets are $12 for adults, $8 for seniors and new CD, “This Road.” Donations are $10. Friday through Sunday, July 20-22 12-and-under, free for ages five and under. Series Top-notch musical acts are offered at the tickets are $40, and refreshments are served followWaterford World’s Fair, as follows: Friday — Tricky ing the concert. FMI: 892-2154. The Denmark Arts Center will celebrate the rev- Britches, 4 p.m.; Trailer Trash, 5:30 p.m.; The olution, north-woods style, with a Bastille Day Swamp Donkeys, 7 p.m.; Jordan Kaulback, 8:30 Contra Dance and potluck at 6:30 p.m. Music will p.m.; Saturday — Terry Swett and the Milltown be by Puckerbrush, with caller Eric Rollnick. Cost Roadshow, 4 p.m.; Black Cat Road, 5:30 p.m.; S.F. Jones, 7 p.m.; Rollins, Tyoe and Hobson, 8:30 p.m.; is $10. FMI: 452-2412. Sunday — Heather Pierson & Davy Studivant, Sunday, July 15 The upbeat popular country music of singer 10:30 a.m.; Al Hawkes, noon; Jim Gallant, 1:30 Vicki Lee will be offered as part of the Naples p.m.; Cooped Up, 3 p.m.; Hemingway Brothers, Sunday Summer Concerts on the Green from 6 to 7 4:30 p.m. Friday, July 20 p.m. on the Naples Village Green. International Irish tenor Mark Forrest will perMonday, July 16 A Camp Coda Concert to benefit the Lakes form “Songs of Hope: An Inspirational Benefit Environmental Association will be held at 8 p.m. at Concert for Mother Seton House,” at 7 p.m. at Deertrees Theatre in Harrison. Conducter Christopher the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center at Ramaeker offers a light-hearted approach to Mozart Fryeburg Academy. Tickets are $20, call 935-9232. Saturday, July 21 when he was only 15, performed by professional Something is rockin’ in the State of Denmark! An musicians from Camp Encore/Coda’s faculty and
Jon Sarty and The White Mountain Boys hit Lovell (Continued from Page B) New England, where he calls Jackson, N.H. home. Jonathan has opened for John Anderson, Jimmie VanZandt, Bull Gap and the Portland Symphony Orchestra. Among other projects, Jonathan is founder of the long-standing old-time country and honky-tonk group, The White Mountain Boys and New England-based record label, booking and publishing company, White Mountain Music Group. Last year, WMMG released Jonathan’s original CD “This Road” amid critical acclaim. Thomas McCarthy, of the American Federation of Musicians Booking Agent,
said, “Any epicurean of great new music would be wise to take a listen to this young man’s new songs and his incredible vocal gift, evident on his new CD release ‘This Road’ or if fortunate enough, to go hear him live. Your heel will be tapping on its own, unbeknownst to you, till you feel it moving beneath your chair.” Doors of the Brick Church’s intimate, countryside venue on Christian Hill Road open a half-hour early for this 7:30 p.m. concert. Tickets (at the door) will be $10 for adults, $5 for children 12 and under. For more information, please call 925-1500 or go to www.lovellbrickchurch.org
all-day music festival, The DamJam!, debuts from 3 to 10 p.m. at Denmark’s Bicentennial Park. Some of the great Maine bands include Samual James, the Toughcats, The Milkman’s Union, CokeWeed and Micah Blue Smaldone. The beer will be supplied by Bray’s BrewPub in Naples, there’ll be a kids’ tent, magic by JB Benn, and the cost is only $10. FMI: 452-2412. The Music on the Hill concert series at Windham Hill UCC Church, 140 Windham Center Road, continues with Maine’s own “dean of Franco-American fiddling,” Don Roy, at 7 p.m. Tickets are $12 for adults, $8 for seniors and 12 and under, free for ages five and under. Series tickets are $40, and refreshments are served following the concert. FMI: 8922154. Maine Pro Musica, an orchestra comprised of professional musicians who perform throughout Maine, will present classical music at 7:30 p.m. at the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center at Fryeburg Academy. FMI: 935-9232.
Armstrong” of New Orleans, backed up by Brent LaCase and Mike Sakash and band, at 7 p.m. Tickets are $10 for adults, $8 for seniors and free for kids 12 and under. FMI: 1-800-SUN-N-SKI.
Thursday through Sunday, July 26-29
The 14th annual Ossipee Valley Music Festival will be held at the Ossipee Valley Fairgrounds in Hiram. This New England music festival offers over 40 hours of live music on two stages with over 30 national touring and regional artists performing Sunday, July 22 Americana, roots, bluegrass, old-time country, rockStevie Cee & The Mrs. will play a variety from abilly, jazz, Celtic, folk, and more. FMI: 625-8656, the 50s, 60s and 70s from 6 to 7 p.m. at the Naples www.ossipeevalley.com Concerts on the Village Green. Saturday, July 28 Tuesday, July 24 The well-known group Beatles for Sale will hold Home-town boy Jon Sarty is teaming up with a benefit concert for Deertrees Theatre at 7:30 p.m. Ray Ryan from 7 to 8:30 p.m. at Fryeburg’s Bradley at the theatre. Beatles for Sale began its run in 2007, Park Concert Series. A pre-concert dinner will be of- and is committed to recreating the sounds of the fered at the Fryeburg New Church starting at 5 p.m. Beatles live in concert, with original instrumentaCost for adults is $8, children $4, five and under are tion and vocal harmonies that are as accurate as posfree. Vendors will be available to satisfy your hun- sible to the original Beatles recordings. Tickets are ger and cravings or bring your own picnic basket and $25; FMI: 583-6747. relax on the grass. In case of rain, the concert will The Music on the Hill Summer Concert Series move to the fire station. FMI: 441-8170. continues with The Denny Breau Trio at 7 p.m. The Sebago-Long Lake Music Festival’s second at the Windham Hill United Church of Christ, 140 program of the classical music series is Cafe Music, Windham Center Road. Tickets are $12 for adults, featuring works by Mozart, Brahms, Hummel and $8 for seniors and 12 and under, free for ages five Paul Schoenfield. The concert begins at 7:30 p.m. at and under. Series tickets are $40, and refreshments Deertrees Theatre in Harrison, with upcoming con- are served following the concert. FMI: 892-2154. certs on July 31, Aug. 7 and 14. Tickets are $25 per Sunday July 29 concert, and free for those 21 and under. The conLindsay Montana will sing and play guitar from cert will be performed as an outreach on Thursday, 6 to 7 p.m. at the Naples Concerts on the Village July 26, at the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Green. Center in Fryeburg. FMI: 583-6747, or visit www. The Sebago-Long Lake Music Festival will persebagomusicfestival.org form a free donation concert, “Discover the Joys of Thursday, July 26 Classical Music,” at 7 p.m. at St. Peter’s Episcopal An outreach concert by the Sebago-Long Lake Church on Route 93 in Bridgton. The concert will Music Festival entitled “Stories in Music,” at 1 feature works by Boccherini, Mozart, Debussy and p.m. will be held at the Oxford Hills Comprehensive more, and is by donation. High School in South Paris. Tickets are $4 at the Tuesday, July 31 door, $2 for children. The classical music orchestra, Smokin’ Loafers will heat up the night at the in its 40th season, will travel to Fryeburg Academy Bradley Park Concert Series in Fryeburg from 7 to at 7:30 p.m. for a performance at the Leura Hill 8:30 p.m. Vendors will be available to satisfy your Eastman Performing Arts Center. hunger and cravings or bring your own picnic basThe Community School in Tamworth, N.H. will ket and relax on the grass with family and friends. offer a special Bluegrass on the Bearcamp Concert In case of rain, the concert will move to the fire stawith veggies for everyone from 6 to 9 p.m. Local fa- tion. FMI: 441-8170. vorites join nationally recognized artists under the The Sebago-Long Lake Music Festival continbig tent by the school’s perennial gardens. FMI: 603- ues with “Debussy at 150” at 7:30 p.m. at Deertrees 323-7000. Theatre in Harrison. Tickets are $25 per concert, and Arts Jubilee continues its 30th summer season at free for those 21 and under. FMI: 583-6747, or visit Cranmore Mountain Resort in North Conway, N.H. www.sebagomusicfestival.org with James Andrews, the contemporary “Louis
Denmark film opening act at film fest (Continued from Page B) the story of a family reunion where the only ones who show up are the ones who didn’t know it was cancelled. In a rare honor, this little-film-that-could has been awarded the prestigious opening night slot for the 15th annual Maine International Film Festival. The film will make its official debut Friday, July 13, at 6:30 p.m. at the fabulous, newly-restored Waterville Opera House. Programmer and festival founder Ken Eisen, praises the film as “beautiful, funny, modest, profound, original, following in a tradition (in fact, justifying it for about the first time ever), human, honest,” before adding, “I was blown away.” Ms. Black will be joining the rest of the cast and crew of the film for this event. Telling the simple story of a failed family reunion, in which a long-estranged mother and her stubborn daughter are reunited, seemingly by an act of God, VacationLand is inspired by the rhythms and moods of summer in Maine, and trades in themes of family, fate, hope, and redemption that find expression in these north woods. Starring along with Ms. Black are Peter Pentz, Sarah Paul Ocampo and 12-year-old Ivy Girdwood. Funny, moving and celebratory, VacationLand stands as testament to the pioneering spirit of rural Maine, and is sure to resonate with local audiences. The film, which was produced by Denmark’s Sarah Françoise
and Jamie Hook through their production company, Complicated, Inc., was shot in August 2010 and August 2011. The film is a coproduction with the Denmark Arts Center, which provided, among other things, editing facilities and production resources. Vacationland was directed by Denmark Arts Center’s own Artistic Director, Jamie Hook, whose previous feature, The Naked Proof, also played at MIFF in 2005.
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Thursday, July 12
Arts Jubilee opens for its 30th summer season at Cranmore Mountain Resort in North Conway, N.H. with the Freese Brothers Big Band, performing a program of big band and swing classics, at 7 p.m. Tickets are $10 for adults, $8 for seniors and free for kids 12 and under. FMI: 1-800-SUN-N-SKI. Join Loon Echo Land Trust for an Acoustic Sunset at Hacker’s Hill from 7 to 8:30 p.m. The Swampdonkeys will perform a one-hour set of acoustic music on top of the hill on Quaker’s Ridge Road in Casco, while the sun sets beyond the White Mountains. A $10 donation is requested, which will benefit the hill’s fundraising efforts. Refreshments will be served; the rain date is July 13. FMI: 6474352.
staff, as well as young performers. Tickets are $20 for adults, $10 for children. FMI: 647-8580. The world-renowned Portland String Quartet will perform in the Viola George Auditorium at Harold Alfond Hall at Saint Joseph’s College at 7:30 p.m. during its two-week residency at the Sebago Lake campus in Standish. The concert of chamber music will feature works by Haydn and Schubert, with special guest violinist Mary Ellen Woodside. Tickets are $15 for adults, $10 for seniors, $10 for age 21 or younger. Dinner is available for $9 before the concert at Cafe Bon Appetit in Mercy Hall.
July 12, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page B
P.O. Box 76, Lovell, Me 04051 207-925-6262 www.rockyridgemaineguide.com email: firstname.lastname@example.org
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Page B, The Bridgton News, July 12, 2012
Happy birthday to my daughter, Robin children 12 and under. For more information, call 925-1500 or go online to www.lovellbrickchurch.org by Ethel Hurst Ah, Old Home Days Weekend starts on Friday, July 20, with Lovell Correspondent the Chicken/Pig Roast put on at 925-3226 email@example.com the Lovell Athletic Field by the Kezar Trailbreakers. This event is a thank you to the landowners who allow the group to use their Happy Birthday today to my daughter Robin, property during the sledding seahope the next year is better then the last. Love son. For the other folks, the ticket price will be you. $9 for adults and $5 for children 12 and under. Event Reminders: Don’t miss Thumbs Up at The menu includes chicken and pork with sides the Brick Church on Thursday, July 12 at 7:30 plus roll, dessert and beverage. Last winter had p.m. Attend the KLWA meeting on Saturday, poor riding conditions because of lack of snow, July 14, at the Lovell UCC Church; coffee at but the trails still need to be maintained. This is 8:30 a.m., meeting at 11 a.m. Make sure you one of the group’s biggest fundraisers. support the Lovell Historical Society Antique The events continue on Saturday, July 21, and Auction Event on Sunday, July 15, starting with the gun sounding for the Lovell Old Home at 11 a.m. Days 5K race at 9:45 a.m. Folks should get their On Wednesday, July 18, the Greater Lovell spot on Route 5 early so they can cheer on the Land Trust will sponsor a program with David runners and then be ready for the great parade Brown, a naturalist and expert animal tracker. to come. The parade starts at the Wicked Good David will present a slide program highlight- Store at 10 a.m., marching down Route 5 to the ing how eco-tracking will indicate an animal’s Lovell Athletic Field. This year’s Parade Grand behavior, and the use of the habitat of any par- Marshals are Jack and Bev Bassett, longtime ticular animal. The program begins at 7:30 p.m. residents of Lovell. at the Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library. After the parade, there will be food — all On Thursday, July 19, the GLLT will hold you can eat, and games — have a blast, and a guided Walk of the Heald Bradley Ponds music. The Lovell Volunteer Fire Department Reserve. The trek will concentrate on non-flow- will hold an open house. Last year was the ering plants like ferns, mosses, etc. Participants first time the firemen held this type of event will congregate at the parking area across from for Old Home Days and it was a great success. Westways at 10 a.m. This is moderate walk, but Everyone is invited to attend, come and supdoes include some steeply-sloped grounds. port those who have worked so hard to plan On Thursday, July 19, the Brick Church of an enjoyable day for the community. Be aware the Performing Arts presents Jonathan Sarty that for the race and parade, sections of Route and his White Mountain Boys. For Jonathan, 5 will be closed at 9:30 a.m. this will be a return to the Brick Church. He has I was among the many who attended the traveled across the country bringing his style viewing of the film made in Lovell, You Can’t of classic American, roots country and folk Kill Stephen King. The original production rock to many audiences. He has worked with took five years to get to the finished product. many other bands, and has been recorded with Written and produced by Monroe Mann and great success, including his original CD “This Ronnie Khalil, it wasn’t the type of film that Road.” The doors open at 7 p.m.; show begins would attract the audience that attended. It was at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $10 adults and $5 for LOVELL, Page 10B
Drinking in the summer Dynamic Aging by Dona Forke Registered Dietitian
Summer Drinks Aah, summer — it’s important to keep our bodies hydrated, but sometimes we get sick of “plain water.” Many folks will turn to sugary lemonade or soda, which may be okay as rare treats, but should not be everyday fare. By now we all know that sugary beverages contribute to overweight and obesity. They also don’t keep us full for very long, as they cause blood sugar to rise quickly and drop quickly. Hence, we can end up eating more calories than we need if those drinks are a regular part of our meals or snacks. One of my favorite web-
sites is aicr.org. This is the American Institute of Cancer Research website and the July e-news contains some great drink alternatives for those hot summer days. Here are a few that caught my eye. Fruit-infused waters 1. Slice 1/2 cup fresh strawberries 2. Select several sprigs of fresh mint and rinse if needed Add to 1-2 quarts of fresh, cold water and refrigerate for several hours to let flavors mingle. The longer you let it soak (even up to a day), the more prominent the flavors will become. A pitcher of lemon and basil water can be just as
unique and delicious: 1. Slice 1 whole lemon 2. Select 1/4 – 1/2 cup fresh basil leaves Add to 1-2 quarts of fresh, cold water and refrigerate as in the previous recipe. This water may remind you of a fragrant, summer herb garden. Green Tea Slush with Apricot Nectar 3 cups prepared green tea (use decaffeinated if desired) 1 cup apricot nectar 1 cup crushed ice 1 Tbsp. honey In blender or food processor, combine all ingredients and puree until smooth. Makes 4 servings at 51 calories per serving. For more recipes and ideas, visit www.aicr.org Dona Forke is a Registered Dietitian with a nutrition therapy practice in Bridgton, as well as working as a Nutrition Coordinator for three Hannaford stores. She can be reached at 221-6508, dona@ fairpoint.net
THE BOYS LINE UP — Gathering for a photo are the 110 Maine boys who recently enjoyed a free week at Camp Agawam.
Free camp for 110 boys
One hundred ten Maine boys recently enjoyed another wonderful free week at Camp Agawam. This program, called The Main Idea, has been going for 42 seasons, and is funded by Agawam alumni, parents and friends. Several boys were also able to attend the full seven-week session at no charge. Main Idea was staffed by Agawam’s summer counselors, plus 29 volunteers. Several of the volunteers were former Main Idea campers. Volunteers came from all over the world, with one flying all the way
Naples by Cheryl Harmon Naples Correspondent 693-4016 firstname.lastname@example.org
A great parade, super fireworks Hope everyone had a great 4th of July. The weather made it iffy for fireworks, but everything worked out. Our Naples Parade was very nice. I really liked the Madura float going from one generation to another. I remember when “T” Madura had his floats in the parade. That would be Andy’s dad. I know I’m dating myself. It seems only natural to pass things down. Get the kids involved early, and things should naturally carry on. As always, it was nice to see Camp Takajo in the parade. They looked rather hot, but were having a good time. Nice to see the familiar faces of friends you don’t see very often; and the smiling faces from the crowd, especially the kids, waiting for the candy or beads. The fireworks were super.
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summer craft (hand-knit or crocheted, sewn items, etc.) and bake sale on the Village Green, on Saturday, July 14, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Lots of homebaked goods. I’m sure there will be pies, breads, cookies, brownies and other sorts of goodies to have at your house so you won’t have to take time out of your busy day to cook sweets for the family. The sewing circle is currently raffling off a wall hanging donated by Alice Fogg. It would look great in someone’s summer cottage. If you are from out of town, we will send it to you if you win. Also, put this on your calendar: Saturday, Aug. 18, when the sewing circle will be having a Yard Sale from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Community Hall. The Red Hat Ladies of the Lake Luncheon will be having the next get-together at the United Methodist Church in Bridgton. We will be having a turkey dinner with all the trimmings, dessert and drink for $10. If you haven’t signed up yet, call Jan at 743-9474 by Monday, July 23. If, for some reason, you cannot come, you must let Jan know by July 23 as well. If you signed up and don’t attend, the $10 still has to be paid. The ladies of the church are making the meal according to the head count. Get well to June Shedd, who is recuperating from hip surgery.
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I had a good seat on the Causeway, on the sidewalk side. It was nice to have it all brand new, with benches to sit on and cute lampposts to sit under. I will be glad when they get it all finished. I want to take the walk under the bridge. That will be neat. Sorry I didn’t get last Sunday’s concert in the paper; I missed the deadline to send my column in. Hope people enjoyed it. Sunday, July 15, Vicki Lee will be performing from 6 to 7 p.m. on the Village Green. She will be singing popular and country music. This week coming up is supposed to be a real good one if you’re on vacation. So wind up the week relaxing and listening to some good music. The Edes Falls Sewing Circle will be having their annual
and positive environment. Agawam’s Main Idea traditions and values are conveyed by older campers and staff members. Boys gain in self confidence, while they learn group living and communication skills not easily gained in other educational environments. References come from teachers, principals and other childcare and education professionals. The Main Idea at Camp Agawam was founded in 1970 by Dave and Peg Mason of Fryeburg, former directors of the camp.
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from Australia. The boys participated in archery, riflery, baseball, lacrosse, basketball, tennis, woodshop, crafts, windsurfing, sailing, swimming, canoeing, boating, fishing, nature study, soccer and campfires. Jim Allen, owner of Naples Marina, donated a pontoon boat for the week, which was much appreciated by the fishing enthusiasts. One boy’s comment: “Camp was awesome.” In addition, and more importantly, the boys have an opportunity to live in a supportive
GREAT SOUP & SANDWICHES Boarshead Deli Monday-Friday 9 to 6 Saturday 9 to 5:30 Sunday 10 to 4 TF23
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July 12, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page B
Lots of visitors here Sandy Creek by Nony O’Hara Correspondent Tel. 647-3565
Havens in Cornish for seafood dinners. And then one day they were able to spend the entire day relaxing at Woods Pond with family. All in all they had a great vacation and can’t wait to return. Brogan Lee, my granddaughter from Connecticut, is spending some time with me
Pet day at BVH
Bridgton Veterinary Hospital (Route 117) will be hosting its Fourth Annual Pet Community Day this Sunday, July 15 from noon to 2:30 p.m. The event features rescues, shelters, animal welfare organizations, and vendors from the local area. This year, there will be grooming demonstrations by Dippitty Dog of Fryeburg and pointing bird dog demonstrations by Tailfeathers Upland Store of Raymond. A beautiful cat-themed quilt will be raffled to benefit The Rusty Fund — an in-house program to help clients with unexpected acute care needs for their pets. In addition, attendees will be voting for the final winners of BVH’s dog and cat Best In Show Photo Contests. Many great organizations will be represented including Harvest Hills Animal Shelter of Fryeburg, Maine Cocker Spaniel Rescue of Raymond, Responsible Pet Care of Norway, Second Chance Boxer Rescue of Raymond, and Little Paws Big Hearts Pekingese Rescue of Westbrook. There
‘Fix’ your kitty at PFU
A state-of-the-art mobile spay/neuter clinic, the Rozzie May Feline Fix It Wagon, has been taken advantage of by the owners of over 250 cats since it went on the road in May. Dr. Nan Beury of North Bridgton has joined the RozziMay Animal Alliance to help reduce the number of homeless animals. Beury is very wellknown for her commitment to
7:30 to 8:30 a.m., and all cats go home the same afternoon. The PFU already held the first clinic in this area through the mobile wagon. Dr. Beury and the Fix It Wagon will be returning monthly as long as there are cats to “fix.” Many felines have already signed up for this cat “day at the spa,” where they will receive a rabies vaccine, KITTY, Page B
The Bridgton Community Band plans busy summer Bridgton
LEARN ABOUT PETS — This Sunday, Bridgton Veterinary Hospital will host its annual Pet Community Day from noon to 2:30 p.m. A variety of animal support groups will be on hand, including Little Paws Big Hearts Pekingese Rescue of Westbrook.
will be pet-related shopping at the event, as well. Vendors such as Jessie Bears Dog Biscuits of Baldwin, Silver Paw Pet Tags of Brownfield, Freeman Photography of Norway, and SCF Cat Trees of Harrison will be on hand with their prod-
by Virginia Staples Bridgton Correspondent Tel. 647-5183
ucts. Previous Pet Community Days have proven to be greatly appreciated by pet lovers. Join The Bridgton Community BVH for a fun time of education, shopping and possibly Band holds concerts on welcoming a four-legged addi- Wednesday evenings at 7:30 p.m. throughout the summer at tion to your family! the Gazebo at Stevens Brook Elementary School. Their next concert is July 18; subsequent concerts will be held on July 25, Aug. 1 and 8. The band also travels around and Dusty Adams. I attended the June 27 meet- to perform. On Saturday, July ing, the first one in a long time, 28, they’ll be in Casco Village and it was good to see famil- at noon for the Casco Days iar faces in familiar surroundOXFORD HILLS ing. And I hope everyone had a happy holiday. There are quite a few birthdays in this family these first few days of July. One grandOXFORD PLAZA, MAIN ST., (RT. 26) daughter, Emily, is in the state 743-5100 www.flagshipcinemas.com of Washington to celebrate her SHOWING JULY 13 – JULY 19 FRI. & SAT. birthday. Another granddaughter, ICE AGE: CONTINENTAL DRIFT (PG)....................12:10, 2:20, 4:30, 6:50, 9:05 Renee Nicholas, is in Bermuda, SAVAGES (R)..............................12:50, 3:40, 6:55, 9:30 sharing hers with the dolphins. THE AMAZING (PG-13)............12:40, 3:50, 6:45, 9:40 This is the time of year for TEDSPIDER-MAN (R)..........................................1:10, 4:00, 7:15, 9:35 reunions, and the annual Adams MAGIC MIKE (R)..........................1:00, 4:15, 7:20, 9:45 (PG).......................12:00, 2:15, 4:35, 7:00, 9:15 reunion will be held on Aug. 11, BRAVE MADAGASCAR 3 (PG)................12:20, 2:25, 4:25, — same time and place. See you KATY PERRY: PART OF ME (PG-13)..............7:05, 9:10 GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE AT BOX OFFICE there? You must be 17 years old to view R-rated films unless
Good to see familiar faces Naples/Edes Falls by Ferne Adams Naples Correspondent
The Edes Falls Sewing Circle met at the Community Hall on June 27 with 11 members present. A business meeting was held with President Carol Robbiletto presiding. Many topics were discussed, including the upcoming Craft and Bake Sale on Saturday, July 14, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on the
spay/neuter. She sees the Rozzie May Feline Fix It Wagon as an opportunity to “go to the cats,” to make these much -needed services available to as many folks and their family felines as possible. The next stop for Dr. Beury and the Feline Fix It Wagon will be at the Paris Farmers Union in Bridgton, on Tuesday, July 17. Registration is from
Village Green, as well as the Yard Sale on Friday, Aug. 17, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. This is to be held at the Community Hall; look for posters. The painting of the railings and spindles on the outside deck on the front of the building was recently done by Jack Fogg. Winners of mystery packages were Sally Wentworth
accompanied by a parent or legal guardian. Photo ID required.
Parade. On Saturday, Aug. 4, the band will perform at the Salmon Point Campground at 4 p.m. On Aug. 8, they’ll be at Bridgton Hospital at 7:30 p.m., on Aug. 15, they’re back at the Gazebo, and on Oct. 6, they’ll perform in the Fryeburg Fair Parade. The United Way will be on hand at the Thursday, July 26 free Community Kettle Dinner at the Community Center.
A Children’s Culture Day: Inventor’s Workshop, will be held from noon to 4 p.m., on Saturday, July 14, at the Rufus Porter Museum, 76 North High Street. For more information, call 647-2828. A Craft Fair to benefit the Laurie Carter-Bergen Memorial Softball Field will be held on Friday and Saturday, July 13 and 14, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Community Center. For more information, call 627-7380. A Breakfast and Car Wash will be held on Saturday, July 14, starting at 8 a.m. at the Lake Region House of Pizza on Route 302. Bridgton High School’s Class of 1967 will hold their reunion on Saturday, July 14 from 6 to 8:30 p.m. at the Magic Lantern Theater.
T-Acadie in Concert Sunday, July 22, 7 p.m. Bell Hill Meetinghouse, off Rt 121, Otisfield 2T28
Betty Skoglund and Susan Davis have returned to Montana after a 10-day visit here with family and friends. On Saturday they had a big family cookout at the Richardson’s with about 30 members attending. Also while here, they celebrated Betty and Anita’s birthdays by taking them to Bay
this summer. She arrived last Thursday with her mother, Fa Lee. Fa stayed for a few days to help me around the house, and then she returned home. Brogan and I have been having an amazing time together. She helps me with everything and cooks all our meals. On Monday we went to Portland to the Museum of Art. I saw Walter Bannon and his little grandson, Levi, at the beach last Friday. Walter’s son, Danny, and wife Mylan and their sons, Levi and Rowan, are from Bangor. Walter’s daughter, Amanda, and her husband, Shaun Robson and daughter, Maddy, of Gray were visiting for the weekend. CAT SPAYING, NEUTERING COMES TO YOU — Folks wait to register their cats at one of the mobile stops of the Feline Fix It Wagon, a mobile spay/neuter clinic offering low-cost services to areas where needed.
Folk, Cajun, French Canadian, Maine and old-time Southern dance tunes. Tickets $10 at the door. 12 & under free. Info. 539-4502 Benefits Bell Hill Meetinghouse Association, a 501(c)3 nonprofit corporation
WESTON’S FARM RIVER STREET (Route 113) FRYEBURG
Casco/Naples/Raymond American Legion Post #155 OPEN TO THE PUBLIC Wednesday 6:30
BINGO Kitchen Open
Friday, July 13th• 5:30-7:00
Saturday, July 14th • 7-11
Fri. & Sat. July 20 & 21 • 10am-5pm Sun. July 22nd • 10am-3pm
Gold Silver & Coin Buying Event PUBLIC WELCOME
Matt and the Barn Burners
Bucky Lewis Comedy Night
Function Hall Available For Rent • 693-6285 Route 11 Naples, ME check out our website at: americanlegionpost155.com
The Lobster Shack’s July 20th and 21st For just $15, your picnic basket includes: ß ß ß ß
Fresh Maine Lobster Roll on a toasted bun w/lemon and pickle Potato Chips Ice Cold Bottled Water Congo Chocolate Chip Cookie
Or visi First Con t the gre Church’s gational Shack du Lobster ring Art in Pick up Friday 3-5 p.m. or Saturday 10 a.m.-2 p.m. the Park
First Congregational Church, UCC of Bridgton 33 South High Street, Bridgton (207) 647-3936 www.bridgtonucc.org
OPEN DAILY 9-6 p.m.
Sustainable Agriculture Since 1799 • Pesticide-Free Available
Aug. 18th • ticket $15 pp
S SHOWING FRI., JULY 13 THRU WED., JULY 18 C R – PG – 8:45 E E N
THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN – PG-13 – 10:45
BRIDGTON TWIN DRIVE-IN S C R E E N
TED – R – 8:45 THAT’S MY BOY – R – 10:40
THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN MADAGASCAR 3 LAST DAY! Ends July 12 BRAVE
STARTS FRIDAY, JULY 13
SPECIAL MIDNIGHT SHOWING OF… Find us and like us on Facebook.
9 DEPOT STREET, BRIDGTON, MAINE Check our website for times or call The Movie Hotline at 207-647-5065 the week of the showing.
July 12th – July 18th
Sat. August 4th • $5 cover
MAPLE SYRUP and CHEESES MAINE GIFTS
DARK KNIGHT RISES
THURSDAY NIGHT, JULY 19TH
2 RADIO SOUND SCR 1 – 89.5 FM / SCR 2 – 88.7 FM
ICE AGE: CONTINENTAL DRIFT Midnight Showing of
DARK NIGHT RISES (PG-13) Thursday, July 19 at Midnight
647-9326 or visit us on the web at: www.magiclanternmovies.com
“CHRISTMAS IS FOR EVERYONE” MUSIC FESTIVAL! SATURDAY, AUGUST 18TH DOORS OPEN AT 4 P.M. SHOW STARTS AT 5 P.M. Tickets $15. Call Box Office, 207-647-9326 or DancingTrees, 207-539-2670.
Page B, The Bridgton News, July 12, 2012
Area Events ‘Flamingos & Fleas’ benefit flea market EAST OTISFIELD — “Flamingoes and Fleas,” a fundraising sale for the East Otisfield Free Baptist Church Scholarship Fund, will be held at the Community Hall in East Otisfield located on Route 121 on Saturday, July 21 from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. This sale will help fund the scholarships for eight college students. There’ll be good stuff at reasonable prices, a bake sale and collectibles.
Tri-centennial hike BROWNFIELD — Join the Denmark Mountain Hikers on Friday, July 13, for an “Easy” Tri-centennial Hike up Peary Mountain in Brownfield. It’s a two-mile hike, 958-foot elevation. Celebrate 300 miles under the boots Open Farm Day at Shaker Village of the Denmark Mountain Hikers; bring potNEW GLOUCESTER — Open Farm Day, luck treats. Meet at the Denmark Church at 8 part of a statewide celebration of Maine agria.m., and carpool from there. culture at more than 100 farms, will be held on Sunday, July 22 at Sabbathday Lake Shaker Swingin’ Bears Square Dance SOUTH PARIS — The Swingin’ Bears Village, Route 26, New Gloucester, from noon Square Dance Club will hold its annual Ice to 4 p.m. The village is open free of charge. Cream Social dance Saturday, July 14, at Activities at the village include wagon rides, the Oxford Hills Middle School, Pine Street, barn tours, Scottish Highland cattle, sheep, South Paris from 7 to 10 p.m. New graduates beekeeping, museum tours, food and plant sale, will have a treat dancing with Marty Van Watt angora rabbits, woodcarvers, barbecue meals calling. Round dancing will alternate with the and gift shops. square dancing, with Carol Stewart of Augusta Service will honor ‘Living on the Edge’ cueing the rounds. Come and make your own SWEDEN — The Sweden Community sundaes; wear casual dress. Admission is $6 per person. There will be a 50/50 drawing Church will do a church service called “Living and refreshments at intermission. Non-danc- on the Edge” on Sunday, July 29, at 7 p.m. at ers are welcome to watch at no charge. For the church. Some people from the church’s panmore information, call Eleanor Herrick at try will be delivering the sermon in five-minute tributes, essays and poems. All who “live on the 782-4050. edge” are invited. The service can accommodate a maximum of seven speeches. However, ‘Growing Up In Long Beach, Sebago’ SEBAGO — The Sebago Historical Society, after the service, there will be a potluck, and as 347 Convene Road, will be the scene for a much as an hour will be available so others who program by Jack Barnes, “Growing Up In want to can speak about their experience. For Long Beach, Sebago,” at 1 p.m. Saturday, July more information, call 647-8157. 14. Barnes, a local educator, historian, world Women’s Target Shooting Clinic traveler and pictorial author, will recall earlier FRYEBURG — The Fryeburg Fish & Game days and families as he experienced them. For those interested in the history of the locality, Association of Fryeburg will be holding its secor remembering the neighbors, cottage homes, ond NRA Women On Target Shooting Clinic on and activities of 60 and more years ago, this Saturday, Aug. 4. This is a great opportunity to will be a step back to days of less technol- learn to shoot in a format designed for women ogy and slower-paced living. This is also an and taught by the NRA’s Certified Instructors. “Open” day at the museum for research and This event is sponsored by a grant from the browsing, from 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Come and National Rifle Association, in conjunction with learn about the area, converse with Barnes, FF&G. Tuition is only $40 and covers instrucand enjoy some refreshments with neighbors. tion, use of firearms, ammunition, targets, eye and ear protection and lunch. Those interested are asked to e-mail Carol Clark, NRA Certified Story time at the Waterford Library WATERFORD — The Waterford Library Firearms Instructor, at email@example.com is offering a weekly story time program Golden Oldies Lunch Bunch Mondays at 10 a.m. beginning July 16 and If you are over 50 and are looking for good continuing through August. It will be particularly appropriate for kids age three to eight. conversation, the Golden Oldies Lunch Bunch Come make new friends and listen to some may be the group that you are looking for. They great stories, and perhaps check out some are a group of friends that gather on the second books to bring home. The Waterford Library Monday of each month at the Punkin Valley is located on Routes 35/37 in Waterford Flat Restaurant in West Bridgton on Route 302. near the old town hall on Keoka Lake and may This month’s gathering will be held on Monday, be contacted at 583-2050 or wla@waterford. Aug. 13. For more information, call Donald Mac Lean at 647-3635 by noon on Aug. 10. lib.me.us
Creative Cuisine, Fabulous Cocktails Stunning Views Warm & Professional Service Fine Dining • CIA grad. Chef/Owner • Casual Bistro
Szechuan, Hunan & Cantonese Cuisine
SUNDAY BRUNCH 10:30 a.m. – 1:30 p.m.
548 Main St., Fryeburg, ME www.OxfordHouseInn.com 207.935.3442 | 800.261.7206 OPEN DAILY 5:30 – 9 p.m.
Center Lovell Inn and Restaurant Named Best Country Inn Dinner by New England Travel. Featured in Yankee, Downeast, Martha Stewart Living, Every Day with Rachael Ray, and The Boston Globe. Overlooking the White Mountains. Gourmet Dining In a Relaxed and Friendly Atmosphere.
OPEN FOR THE SEASON
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(Continued from Page B) spay/neuter surgery, Capstar flea treatment, nail trim and ear cleaning — females, $75, males, $60. Low-cost spay/neuter does not mean less quality of care. All surgeries will be performed in the separate surgery suite by licensed veterinarians, supported by veterinary technicians and assistants. Team RMAA volunteers will also be on hand to help with paperwork and registrations. The Fix It wagon will be making monthly stops at the following Maine locations: • Bridgton — Paris Farmer’s Union: July 17, Aug. 14 and Sept. 11; • Oxford — Tractor Supply: July 24, Aug. 28 Sept. 25. Are you interested in having the Fix It Wagon come to your area? Give a call at 603-4473477, or visit www.rozziemay. org. Group rates are available, ready, willing and able to travel to feral cat groups, housing developments or businesses that want to make a difference; any-
11:30 a.m. – 2 p.m. LUNCH 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. DINNER 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Reservations Recommended
LOCAL SHUTTLE SERVICE to and from the Restaurant on Tues., Fri. & Sat. Nights…
Call 803-2255 to schedule a pickup.
Please call for reservations
Cat clinic at PFU
DON’T DRINK & DRIVE… TAKE THE FREE RIDE!
*** NEW MENU AND SPECIALS *** Serving Dinner Daily, 6 to 9 p.m.
tor is Rev. Yael Lachman. For more information call 647-3936 or visit www.bridgtonucc.com
Other nights for groups of 6 or more with advance notice.
Lobster lovers, get ready to dive into a deliciously sweet Maine lobster roll when the Bridgton First Congregational Church’s Lobster Shack opens during “Art in the Park” at Bridgton’s Shorey Park on Saturday, July 21. Rain date is Sunday, July 22. Look for the big, red lobster and visit the Lobster Shack from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. For just $15, you’ll get a picnic lunch or dinner complete with Bridgton’s best fresh-picked lobster roll served on a toasted bun with lemon and pickle, potato chips, bottled water, and a Congo chocolate chip cookie. You can pre-order your picnic lunch or dinner by calling 7760654 or 583-2365 by July 18. Items are also sold separately. You’ll want to order and pick up enough for your whole family or a party of friends! Proceeds of the sale contribute to the church’s outreach programs like “Jeanette’s Closet,” where families in need can find no-cost clothing year-round, and the “Adopt-a-Child for Christmas” program that benefits more than 180 Bridgton children each year. The First Congregational Church, United Church of Christ of Bridgton, is an Open and Affirming church and is located at 33 South High Street, Bridgton. During summer, Sunday services are at 9 a.m. Childcare is available. The pas-
Lobster shack open
Rt. 302, Bridgton
7 DAYS A WEEK Summer/Winter Sun.-Thurs. 11 am - 9 pm/8:30 pm Fri. & Sat. 11 am - 10 pm/9:30 pm 160 Main Street Bridgton, ME 04009
Education Coordinator is Sandy Wissmann, and you can reach her at swissmann@bridgtonucc. org. For more information, visit www.bridgtonucc.org or call the church office at 647-3936.
at the Civil War Monument
MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ARE ACCEPTED 1T28
church welcoming all people. It is located at 33 South High Street, Bridgton. Sunday services during summer are at 9 a.m., and there is childcare available. The Reverend Yael Lachman is the pastor. The Christian
Tom’s Homestead 1821 Restaurant
Tel: (207) 647-8890
Enjoy Outdoor Dining on our Screened Porch!
Nearly 40 area children learned to look to the sky and trust in God no matter what happens in their lives when they attended a weeklong Vacation Bible Camp at Bridgton’s First Congregational Church last week. The theme this year was “Sky – Everything is Possible with God,” and the entire church was decorated with puffy white clouds, hot-air balloons, and colorful kites. Campers ranging from babies to middle-schoolers attended. Twenty teen counselors, 14 adult volunteers and three staff members planned and coordinated activities including arts and crafts, science projects, storytelling, sports, and music. This was the third year participating in Vacation Bible Camp for Amanda Wozich’s children, Samantha and Adrian. “The kids just love it. It’s a really fun, positive way to kick off summer,” she said. “They talk about Bible camp all year long.” Camp was a positive experience for the volunteers who helped as well. Michaele Potvin, who has two young campers in the program this year, decided to spend a week of her vacation to volunteer at camp. “I enjoy working with children,” she said. “I find that volunteering at Bible Camp enriches my life as well as my faith.” Campers were divided into four groups according to age bracket, and competed for prizes that were awarded at the end of camp. At the finale held on the last day of camp, each group shared with parents and visitors songs they’d learned throughout the week. The First Congregational Church, United Church of Christ, is an Open and Affirming
Reservations are appreciated.
Bible campers fly high
Dine In or Take Out
Offering a wonderful selection of breakfast and lunch items priced $8 – $17.
NUNSENSE IS HABIT FORMING! — Celebrate Sister Amnesia’s Country Western Tour at its first stop in North Conway, N.H. at Eastern Slope Inn Playhouse July 12-21. Four zany nuns and a priest romp their way through a heavenly host of country songs as sister Amnesia decides whether to leave the convent to become a Country Western star…or not! Performances Tuesday through Saturday at 8 p.m., and Sunday matinee at 4 p.m. on July 15. Tickets $30. Call the box office for reservations at 603-356-5776. Pictured, Sisters Amnesia, Robert Anne, Wilhelm, Father Virgil Manly Trott and Leo gather round the piano as they prepare for Sister Amnesia’s Country Western Jamboree.
Brownfield Lions Dance BROWNFIELD — The Brownfield Lions Club will hold a dance on Saturday, July 21, from 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. at the Lions building, Routes 5 and 113. Cost is $10 per person. No one under 21 admitted to this BYOB dance. For more information, call 935-2681.
Norway Library Book Sale NORWAY — The Friends of Norway Library’s Annual Book Sale is set for Friday, July 13, from 4 to 7 p.m. and Saturday, July 14, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Norway Grange Hall on Whitman Street. Proceeds from this sale help the Friends support the library’s programs throughout the year including books on CD, DVDs and a variety of other services for the community. For more information, please contact the library at 743-5309 or visit the website at www.norway.lib.me.us
LIVE ENTERTAINMENT… 7 For $7 BILL CAMERON LUNCH
Mon.–Fri. 11 a.m. – 2 p.m.
Friday Night, 8:30 – 11 p.m.
12 oz. with 2 Sides $12.95
4 p.m. (while supplies last & Dine-in Only) Mon. – Fri., 4 p.m. – 6 p.m. Talls for Smalls on Select Draughts, $5 Appetizer Menu & $5 Basic Burger at the Bar
Tuesday Night is
starting at 8 p.m. Teams of up to 6 players. PRIZES & DRINK SPECIALS WEEKLY
July 12, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page B
‘Scenes of Bridgton’ calendar benefits charities becoming a permanent resident of Maine, I have focused on depicting the beauty and charm of local scenes,” said Stone, who has had a lifelong interest in art. After years of painting in oils, she became captivated with watercolor painting. “It is my hope that my paintings communicate the stillness and solitude of winter, the freshness and new life of spring, the recreational and family community of summer, and the glory of color in autumn,” said Stone. She hopes those who view her watercolors “may find a connection with your experience in Maine.” Some of the charities that benefit from the church’s outreach program locally are St. Peter’s Café, the Bridgton Food Pantry, Bishopwood Camp Scholarships, the Community
Bridgton Hospital diabetes clinic The Bridgton Hospital Diabetes Clinic will sponsor its four-part Diabetes Education Program on July 24, 26, 30 and 31, from 6 to 8 p.m. The sessions will be held in the Bridgton Hospital Boardroom. Bridgton Hospital has received the prestigious American Diabetes Association Education Recognition Certificate for a quality diabetes self‑management education program. The series requires physician referral and early registration is suggested due to its popularity (class size is limited to assure personal attention). Topics covered include: the importance of exercise and physical activity, healthy meal plans and diabetes, hypoglycemia signs and symptoms, medications to control diabetes, complications and diabetes, diabetes and eye care, and diabetes and proper foot care. Medicaid and most insurance
plans cover the course registration fee. In addition to Elaine Drew, RN/CDE, a registered nurse who is also a certified diabetes nurse educator (CDE), lecturers will include Linda Russell, MA, RD/LD, CDE, Registered Dietician, Dr. Thomas Gordon, Optometrist, and Karen Bogdan, OT, Occupational Therapist. These classes are designed to give general information about diabetes and help the patient manage their diabetes. The course also introduces patients to a diabetes support system. A dietary consultation is required, and should be done before the classes begin. Please contact Linda Russell, RD/LD,CDE at 647-6062 to schedule an appointment. Participants are encouraged to bring a relative or a friend with them. For more information about the program or to register call Elaine Drew, RN/ CDE, at 647-6064.
Kettle free dinners and the Rector’s Discretionary Fund; statewide, funds go to the Good Shepherd Food-Bank and the Family Crisis Center; and internationally, funds go to the Christian Children’s Fund and Haiti Mission. Stone’s work has been exhibited in local art exhibits, and in 2005, her painting of Shorey Park won the first poster contest of Bridgton’s Art in the Park. She has taken workshops with many nationally recognized artists, such as Tom Lynch, Judy Betts, Mel Stabin and Carlton Plummer, as well as many Florida instructors. To order calendars, call the church at 647-8549, order online at www.stpetersbridgton.org, by calling Stone at FAMILIAR SCENES — This scene of Pondicherry Park is one of 12 painted by Elna Stone 647-3028, or e-mailing her at for a charity fundraising calendar, “Scenes of Bridgton, Maine and Beyond,” available at firstname.lastname@example.org 8549 or by visiting www.stpetersbridgton.org
Area births Joanna Brough and David Morey of Harrison, have a son, Matthew David Morey, born on June 25, 2012 at Bridgton Hospital. Matthew joins Kaylee Rae Morey, age 2. Maternal grandparent: Linda Brough of Harrison. Paternal grandparent: Wayne Morey of Harrison. Great-grandparents: Eleanor and Danny Paine of West Paris. Jennifer M.W. and Thomas E. Cushman of Waterford, have a daughter, Reegan Roxanne Cushman, born on June 27, 2012 at Bridgton Hospital. Reegan joins TJ (Thomas Jeffrey), age 2. Maternal grandparents: Jeff and Terry Ward of Waterford. Paternal grandparents: Tom and Chris Cushman of Oxford and the late Roxanne McAllister Cushman. Lauren M. Veneri and Peter T. Carbone Jr. of Brownfield, have a son Jaxon Patrick Carbone, born on July 1, 2012 at Bridgton Hospital. Maternal grandparent: Deborah Veneri of Oxford, Conn. Paternal grandparents: Deborah and Peter Carbone Sr. of Fryeburg. Great-grandparents: Shirley and Frank Buypal of Shelton, Conn. and Margaret Delano of Milford, Conn. Kelley L. (Marshall) and Jason R. Wallace Sr. of South Paris, have a daughter, Sophia Elise Wallace, born on July 6, 2012 at Bridgton Hospital. Sophia joins Jason, age 6, and McKenzie, age 2. Maternal grandparents: Joe and Kristy Marshall of Oxford. Paternal grandparent: Deborah Wallace of Lowell, Mass.
A new nonprofit organization in Bridgton, The HeartGlow Center, is holding a S’more Social, a fun day of fundraising in the Lake Region of Maine. The center is dedicated to honoring the sacred devotion of family caregivers, providing helpful gifts, holistic education, caregiver respite, practical resources and bereavement support for individuals and families with special needs, disabilities and/or chronic illness. The event, a craft fair, yard sale, books, food, music and, of course, S’mores will be offered along with balloons and face painting for the kids on Saturday, Aug. 11 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the center, located at 328 Main Street. Organizers hope the public will support their mission by becoming a craft, art, product or jewelry vendor. Space fee is only $20. All vendor fees support The HeartGlow Center’s mission and programs. For more information, call 776-4811, or visit www.heartglow.org
BAR FULL WITH LAKE VIEW
Pig & Chicken Roast
New nonprofit in Bridgton
Classifieds Work VALU E LUNC H and DINN E SPECI R ALS
RT. 302, NAPLES, ME 207-693-3508 email@example.com
Rte. 302, Naples Causeway
FRIDAY, JULY 20 5:30-7:30 P.M. AT THE LOVELL ATHLETIC FIELDS LOVELL, MAINE
~ OPEN FOR BREAKFAST ~
Adults $9.00 ~ Children $5.00
~ FULL BREAKFAST ~
All proceeds benefit the groomer fund to help us maintain great riding in Western Maine!
7 Days A Week
COME ENJOY A DELICIOUS MEAL WITH THE KEZAR TRAILBREAKER SNOWMOBILE CLUB AS WE SHOW OUR APPRECIATION TO OUR LANDOWNERS! 2T28
7D A WE YS-A EK -
’RE WE EN OP
Pasta • Seafoods • Yardbird • Home of the Puffa Steak
Enjoy a nice cool beverage while watching the parade from our covered deck. SAT., JULY 14TH AT NOON
Seafood • Steak • Chicken • Pasta HOURS: Mon. – Thurs. 7 A.M. – 8 P.M., Fri. & Sat. 7 A.M. – 9 P.M. Sun. 7 A.M. – 8 P.M.
Artist Elna Stone has created her 13th annual calendar, “Scenes of Bridgton, Maine and Beyond,” as a fundraising tool for St. Peter’s Episcopal Church’s Outreach Program to local, state and international charities. Stone has captured the beauty and charm of Greater Bridgton with her calendar, which includes such local scenes as Pondicherry Park, Knight’s Hill Beach, Shawnee Peak, PieTree Orchard, and buildings such as Bridgton Library, Haskell School in Sweden, a farm on Hio Ridge, Denmark, The Gazebo, a house on South High Street, a Harrison farm and the Congregational Church of Harrison and North Bridgton. “I love the fluidity, the transparency, and the way colors flow together with watercolor. Since
Wed. – Sat. • July 11th – 14th Enjoy Dining on our covered deck!
LIVE ENTERTAINMENT on the deck after the parade by
ACCESSIBLE BY BOAT
DAILY LUNCH AND DINNER SPECIALS Hours: DAILY, 11 A.M. ’Til Closing Open 7 Week Days a for Lu nch and D inner
tary limen Comp i f i W
Brewpub & Eatery ★ MONDAY ~ SUSHI NIGHT ★
Thursday, July 12 w/Pete Powers at 9:00 p.m. Friday, July 13 from 9 p.m. to Midnight!
Wednesday, July 18
at 7:00 p.m. Thursday, July 19 w/Pete Powers at 9:00 p.m.
Saturday, July 14 from 5 to 8 p.m.
Summer Fun & Music at Freedom! Sat., July 14 – 1 to 5 p.m. REGGAE ON THE ★ Long Lake’s only lakefront Margarita Bar & BBQ Sat., July 14 – 7 p.m. ★ Packman Dave
MUSIC IN THE PUB
Wed., July 18 – 8 p.m. NAPLES’ ★ $1,000 in prize money ★ The Oldest Idol contest in the Lakes Region
Coming Sat., Aug. 4
★ Buffett Bands! Lakefront games and contests! Prizes!
IDOL Earn 10% OFF
by participating in our
FREEDOM LOYALTY PROGRAM Your Freedom Points are immortal! Last year’s points are still alive.
Happy Hour – 3-6 pm – Every Day
at 9:30 p.m. Sunday, July 15 All Musicians Welcome
Sun. - Thurs. 11:30 a.m. - 10:00 p.m., Fri. - Sat. 11:30 a.m. - 12:00 Midnight Rte. 302 (At the traffic light) Naples, ME 693-6806 1T28
We’re in Beautiful Downtown HARRISON, MAINE 207-583-6550
WATERFRONT DINING – INSIDE & OUT
LAKES REGION PARROT HEAD FESTIVAL
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923 Roosevelt Trail • Naples, Maine 04055 • 207-693-3700 www.freedomcafeandpub.com NOW ON FACEBOOK firstname.lastname@example.org
Located in the Magic Lantern Theatre Sun. – Thurs. 11:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. Fri. & Sat. 11:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. Every Monday
Talls of Smalls on ALL Drafts!
at 7:30 p.m.
July 16th: Sponsored by Tuckerman Brewing Co. 6 p.m. – Meet the Brewers!
at 6:00 p.m. Wednesdays
50¢ WINGS & $ 3 SAM’S SUMMER PINTS
GAME DAY! Watch the Red Sox on our 23 FOOT screen!
3 Seadog Blueberry Pints
ALWAYS GREAT FOOD & DRINK SPECIALS 9 DEPOT STREET, BRIDGTON 647-9326
Page 10B, The Bridgton News, July 12, 2012
Guided walk up Whiting Hill
HARRY HEPBURN III will return to the Raymond-Casco Historical Society Museum on Thursday, July 26 at 5 p.m. for Appraisal Night.
CASCO — After a fantastic turnout for the “Antique Clock Appraisal Night” back in February, Harry W. Hepburn III will return to the RaymondCasco Historical Society Museum for “Antique Appraisal Night” on Thursday, July 26 at 5 p.m. There will be no charge to attend. However, there will be a fee of $5 per appraised item with a three-item limit. This will be an excellent opportunity to have your antiques appraised. Hepburn has been a notable and well-respected fulltime antiques dealer since 1971, and has been working on antique clocks since 1968. He is a licensed and bonded
auctioneer and appraiser of antiques and personal property since 1977. He is well-recognized throughout New England as an authority on early clocks, period furniture and their accessories. Hepburn is on the Maine Antique Dealers Association Board of Directors, and he is also the president of the Maine Chapter of the National Clock & Watch Collectors Association. Hamburgers and hot dogs will be served throughout the event. For more information check out the RCHS website site at www.raymondcascohistory.org or call Pam Grant at 655-2438.
LOVELL — Professor Sue Lanser will be the guest facilitator for a discussion of Bleak House, by Charles Dickens on Monday, July 16 at 1 p.m. at the Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library in Lovell. Take a look back to the England of the mid18th century. Ms. Lanser is presently head
of the Division of Humanities at Brandeis University. At the present time, she is a professor of Comparative Literature, English, and Women’s and Gender Studies. This will be a great way to celebrate this gifted and wellloved author on the 200th anniversary of his birth.
LOVELL — The Greater Lovell Land Trust will present an evening natural history program featuring renowned animal tracker, David Brown, and a guided walk up Whiting Hill at the Heald-Bradley Ponds Reserve. The program takes place on Wednesday, July 18 at 7:30 p.m. at the Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library. Naturalist and expert animal tracker David Brown will present, The Art and Science of Eco-Tracking. Brown will share a slide program that will explore “ecotracking,” using an animal’s sign to interpret its behavior and its connection to the habitat through which it was moving. Through eco-tracking, one can take the still picture of an animal and put it into motion in the mind’s eye while uniting it with its background. On Thursday, July 19 from 10 a.m. to noon, GLLT docents will lead a walk at the Heald-Bradley Ponds Reserve to Whiting Hill. Participants should meet at the Whiting Hill parking area across from Westways in Lovell. The focus of this walk will be on non-flowering plants, such as ferns, liverworts, mosses and horsetails. These nonflowering plants that grace our woodlands also comprise some
GUIDED WALK PLANNED — Greater Lovell Land Trust will present a guided walk to Whiting Hill at the Heald-Bradley Ponds Reserve, on Thursday, July 19 at 10 a.m. Meet at parking area across from Westways in Lovell. of the oldest plant families on the planet. This is a moderate walk on developed trail with some steeply sloped terrain. Participants should bring water and a snack, bug repellent, a hat and sturdy hiking shoes. Lightweight long pants are also
recommended. The weekly natural history series presentations take place every Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at the Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library. The land trust also offers guided walks every Thursday and occasion-
ally on Wednesdays. For more information on these and other GLLT programs — including dates, times, locations and directions — visit the website at www.gllt.org, e-mail Bridie.McGreavy@maine.edu, or call 925-1056.
Sheep laurel, Kalmia angustifolia, a native plant that is beautiful and helps protect shorelines. LOVELL — The Greater Sucker Brook Outlet Reserve. Lovell Land Trust will present The GLLT’s summer proan evening program on native gramming started yesterday, shoreline plants that enhance July 11, with a docent-led walk habitat and guided walks at the at the Kezar River Reserve. Kezar River Reserve and the This property is home to otter,
moose and black bear and, while participants may not catch sight of these animals, their abundant sign tells the story of their woods wanderings. In the evening, Colin Holme, assistant director of the Lakes Environmental Association, presented Lakescaping with Native Plants for Water and Wildlife at the Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library. Colin discussed the functional and attractive native plants of New England that make western Maine unique. As a follow-up to this talk, today, Thursday, July 12 from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. docents will lead a walk at the Sucker Brook Outlet Reserve to investigate native plants that provide habitat and protect water quality. The focus will be on identification and ecosystem function. This is a moderate walk with
some uneven terrain. The evening talk on native shoreline plants about the follow-up walk at the Sucker Brook Outlet Reserve is cosponsored by the Kezar Lake Watershed Association, http:// klwa.us/ Don’t forget to mark your calendars for upcoming programs throughout the summer. The weekly natural history series presentations take place every Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at the Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library. The GLLT also offers guided walks every Thursday and occasionally on Wednesdays. For more information on these and other GLLT programs — including dates, times, locations and directions — visit the website at www.gllt. org, e-mail Bridie.McGreavy@ maine.edu, or call 925-1056.
GLLT presents shoreline plant program
Lovell celebrations fill the upcoming calendar with events
(Continued from Page B) a good film for the age group, say 18 to 50, but because of the gore and explicit language, it didn’t go over well with the more mature set, at least with me. It was original and the visual and sound effects were very good. The way the main characters were introduced was really original and funny.
There were laughs, which were in its favor. Rate it adult only. The Historical Society’s “North Lovell Conversations” was just the opposite. For this event, there were five folks who grew up in Lovell, talking about what it was like to go through childhood up to adulthood. Jo Radner suggest-
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ed topics to Jack Hawley, Ruth Mitchell, Cliff Hill, Fred Fox and Bill Lord, and the tales would fly. Most of the stories were funny, as when they were describing going to school in a one-room schoolhouse. In this era, they all would have been labeled. Just being a kid, a teenager climbing to the ultimate goal of being an adult sounded like so much fun. All I could think about was the kids who grow up here now,
and wonder if any of the boys had ever gone smelting. The full house appreciated the stories and the time that the panel gave for this program. Stan Tupaj videoed the proceedings so it would be available at the historical society. Some of the pictures displayed were wonderful. The results of the Ladies Day golf at Lake Kezar on June 28 were impressive, with these four ladies making chip-ins —
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Betty Quigley. Second place with 64 went to Gerri Foulds, Mary Sayles, Karen Spanglo, and Thea Middlemiss. First place, with a 61, was won by Cathy Duggan, Marylou DeBeau, Lorraine Harden and Lee Beatty.
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July 12, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page 11B
Dan Mills and Lauren Blair
Craig Reum and Caitlin Leahy
Mark and Gail Leahy of Naples are proud to announce the engagement of their daughter, Caitlin Leahy, to Craig Reum, son of Bob Reum of Plaza, N.D. Caitlin is a graduate of Lake Region High School, and works in the Hannaford pharmacy. Craig is a graduate of Deering High School, and works in the Hannaford produce department. The couple, resides in Bridgton, plan to marry in 2013.
The families of Lauren Blair and Dan Mills are happy to announce their engagement. Lauren graduated with the Class 2001 from Lake Region High School and from Boston University in 2005. Dan is a graduate of Windham High School in 2000 and the University of New England in 2004. Lauren is a project manager with LL Bean in Freeport. Dan is the national sales manager for ALCOM in Winslow. They are planning an October 2012 wedding.
Suppers & breakfasts
Green Living Expo
DENMARK — Empower yourself at Nurture Through Nature on Friday and Saturday, July 20 and 21 —through music, nature, great people and educational talks and tours relating to alternative energy lifestyles and green, simple living at the retreat’s Green Living Expo. With live music at the DamJam, just down the road a piece at the Denmark Art Center — seriously, this is Destination Denmark Weekend. Whether you are tied to the grid or tired of the grid, come to this laid back and informative green living workshop to learn how you can green up, simplify and economize your living situation. Tours and discussion topics include: • Grid tied and off-grid solar power systems • Solar Hot Water Systems: commercial and homegrown • Micro Hydro and Micro Wind Power Systems • Passive solar home design • Heating with wood considerations • An Introduction to Permaculture • Green building design • Simple living as a spiritual practice, unplugging for your own freedom
Finish your day with a community wood-fired sauna steam bath and head on over to the Denmark Centennial Park for some fabulous live music at the DamJam, all refreshed, renewed and raring to go. Cost for the Saturday workshop is from $45 to $75; the self-assessed sliding scale includes workshops and community sauna to end the day. A percentage of the proceeds will be donated to Loon Echo Land Trust. Nurture Through Nature welcomes special guests: Renewable Energy Advisor Drew Knightly; Permaculture Specialist David Homa; Master Maine Guide and Teacher Ray Reitze; JourneyDance Friday evening option with Raji Simpson; and Mindful Morning Yoga Saturday morning option with Jen Deraspe. Make a weekend retreat out of it! Rent one of their EcoCabins, arrive Friday night for JourneyDance with Raji ($15), Saturday morning yoga with Jen (by donation) with the workshop to follow. Reservations are required. Contact Jen at 4522929 or check out complete details on the web at www. ntnretreats.com
Friday, July 13
The Harrison Lions Club will be serving up a Chicken Bake Supper beginning at 5 p.m. during Harrison Old Home Days. Come on over to the Bradley Memorial United Methodist Church, 454 McNeil Road in Fryeburg Harbor for two seatings (5:30 and 6:30 p.m.) of the best dinner in all New England. Think fresh out-of-the-oven turkey, homemade gravy, real mashed potatoes, handmade stuffing, cranberry sauce, veggies, rolls, coffee, tea, lemonade and warm gingerbread for dessert, all for $9, and children under 12 are $4. They’ll fix a take-out box if you are in a hurry.
Saturday, July 14
The First Congregational Church in Harrison Village is offering a Public Breakfast from 7:30 to 9:30 a.m. at the church during Harrison Old Home Days. That evening, starting at 5 p.m., the Harrison Lions Club will serve up a Chicken & Lobster Bake. A Spaghetti Supper to benefit the Harvest Hills Animal Shelter will be served from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Sebago Town Hall. Adults pay $7, children age 6-12 pay $5, and kids under five are free. The Knights of Columbus council in Windham is hosting a benefit supper for Mother Seton House of Fryeburg from 5 to 6:30 p.m. at Our Lady of Perpetual Help Parish, Route 302, North Windham. Adults: $8; children under 12: $3. The menu is homemade Maine maple baked beans, baked pea beans, homemade macaroni and cheese, homemade coleslaw, hot dogs, bread and corn bread and homemade desserts.
Sunday, July 15
A Bean and Casserole Supper with music will be held at 5 p.m. at the South Bridgton Church. There will be music, and reservations are required. FMI: 647-3984. A Scrambled Egg & French Toast Breakfast will be served at the Harrison VFW Post on the Waterford Road in Harrison from 8:30 to 10:30
Tuesday, July 17
A Public Supper with strawberry shortcake as the featured dessert will be served from 5 to 6:30 p.m. at the North Waterford Congregational Church, off Routes 35 and 37, opposite Melby’s Market in North Waterford. The menu is baked beans, American chop suey, casseroles, salads, brown bread, rolls, beverages and dessert, and costs $7 for adults, $3.50 for children under 12.
Wednesday, July 18
The second Waterford Summer Breakfast will be held from 7:30 to 10 a.m. at the Wilkins Community House next to the Waterford Congregational Church. The meal is freshly baked muffins, scrambled eggs, bacon, sausages, pancakes, donuts, coffee, tea and orange juice and the cost is $7 for adults, $4 for children ages 5 to 10, and free for children under 5. An indoor yard sale will be going on from 7 to 11 a.m. the same morning in the Wilkins House basement.
Thursday, July 19
Crooked River Lodge #152 in Bolster’s Mills, Harrison, will hold its annual Strawberry Festival and Fish Fry at the lodge. A F.C. Degree, supper at 6:30 p.m., and a F.C. Degree at 7:30 p.m.
Friday, July 20
The Kezar Trailblazers Snowmobile Club will hold its annual Pig & Chicken Roast from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Lovell Athletic Fields, Lovell. Cost is $9 for adults, and $5 for children. Come enjoy a delicious meal with the Kezar Trailbreaker Snowmobile Club as they show appreciation to the landowners; all proceeds benefit the groomer fund to help
maintain great riding in Western Maine.
Saturday, July 21
The United Methodist Women will hold a Bean Supper from 4:30 to 6 p.m. at the Bridgton United Methodist Church on Main Street in Bridgton. If you like church suppers, you’ll LOVE the Raymond Village Community Church’s when it hold its third annual Hawaiian Luau from 5 to 6:30 p.m. For $8, supper patrons will feast on roast pork, sweet & sour chicken on rice, green beans, carrot salad and pasta salad, tropical fruit, and desserts under the picnic awning next to the church. Kids eat for only $5, and take out orders are welcome. Complimentary leis will be provided to the first 50 diners. FMI: Brenda Stevenson, 655-3450.
Tuesday, July 24
A Concert Supper will be held before the Bradley Park Concert with Jon Sarty at 5 p.m. at the Fryeburg New Church, 12 Oxford Street. The menu will be casseroles, salads, baked beans, rolls, desserts and beverages. Cost is $8 for adults, $5 for children. The Sarty concert begins at 7 p.m. in the park.
Saturday, July 28
A Free Community Meal will be served from 4:30 to 6 p.m. at Christ Chapel, 37 Northern Pines Road (off Route 85 Near Crescent Lake) in Raymond. The menu is chicken BBQ, coleslaw, casseroles, lobster stew, salads and desserts. Food is continually served, buffet-style.
Tuesday, July 31
A Public Supper with strawberry shortcake as the featured dessert will be served from 5 to 6:30 p.m. at the North Waterford Congregational Church, off Routes 35 and 37, opposite Melby’s Market in North Waterford. The menu is baked beans, American chop suey, casseroles, salads, brown bread, rolls, beverages and dessert, and costs $7 for adults, $3.50 for children under 12.
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Page 12B, The Bridgton News, July 12, 2012
Independance proudly declared in Fryeburg
Independance Day celebration in Fryeburg filled with pride and honor.
First of four ‘On the Hill’ (Continued from Page B) trombone; and Olin Sawyer on piano. The band’s wide repertoire of Dixieland music includes blues, ballads, comedy tunes, marches, two-steps, religious songs, and novelty numbers! Up next, the series presents Maine’s own “dean of Franco-American fiddling,” Don Roy, returning with his quartet to “Music On the Hill” on Saturday, July 21, for some wonderful, lively Franco-American and Celtic music! Don is well known for his amazing fiddle playing, both here in Maine and around the USA, as is his wife Cindy Roy, for her step-dancing piano playing! Accompanists Jay Young will be on bass, with Larry Burkette on guitar. On July 28, The Denny Breau Trio returns for their third “Music On the Hill” concert, following their 2008 and 2010 performances here!
This trio offers a wide variety of musical styles, including folk, Delta blues, country and jazz. Singer-songwriter-guitarist Denny Breau (also of Turkey Hollow fame) is joined by his wife Ann Breau on classical, jazz and Native American flute. Rounding out the trio is singer-songwriter and bass guitarist, Frank Coffin. Each Saturday show begins at 7 p.m. The very affordable ticket prices are: $12 for adults, $8 for seniors and 12 and under, and ages 5 and under are free. Refreshments are served in Fellowship Hall, following each concert, with a chance to chat with the performers, and to purchase CDs from several of them. Tickets may be purchased at the door. For reservations call 892-2154; for more information go to www.windhamhillucc.org
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July 12, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page C
OFF AND RUNNING — On a rainy morning, a record field turned out for the 36th annual Bridgton 4 On The Fourth Road Race. Silas Eastman, a senior this year at Fryeburg Academy (far right, no shirt on) defeated a Raider alum and former star runner, Tim Even (to the left, #1674) with a strong finish down Depot Street to win the four-miler. (Rivet Photos)
Silas with big kick
H.S. state champ captures his first Bridgton title in 21:33 By Wayne E. Rivet Staff Writer Like the old postal service slogan goes, bad weather conditions will not slow down Silas Eastman or Tim Even. As champion runners, both have conquered whatever stormy conditions Mother Nature can whip up. So, when a little mist turned into rain during last Wednesday’s 36th annual Bridgton 4 on the Fourth Road Race, the seasoned runners welcomed the cooler temperatures. “I’d rather run in the rain than the heat,” said Eastman, 17, of Chatham, N.H., who won the four miler for the first time, in 21 minutes, 33 seconds. Eastman, a two-time defending Class B cross country champion from Fryeburg Academy, pulled away from Raider alum Tim Even of Stoneham along Main Street to claim the victory. “Silas is incredible. I knew he would have a great kick
at the end,” said Even, who just finished up an impressive senior season at the University of Southern Maine, which included an appearance in the national track championships in California just a couple of weeks ago. “I approached this race as a fun run, just getting back into it after Nationals and trying to prepare for the Beach to Beacon (race).” Even, who starred during his days at the Academy, admits he is more of a “track guy” while Eastman is built to be a dominant cross-country runner. Even competed in the 1500 meters as a member of the Huskies track team, and ran that distance at Nationals, where he placed 17th. “I’ve been telling Silas that is where his strength is. He’s got the build, and has worked very hard to be where he is. I’m proud of what he has been able to accomplish, including winning the race today,” Even said.
Even placed second in 21 minutes, 41 seconds followed by Peter Bottomley, 50, of Cape Elizabeth in 22:08. Emily Ward, 30, of Richmond, Va. captured the women’s title in 24:26. Vacationing with family members on Long Lake, Ward also enjoyed the cooler temperatures. “The conditions were perfect,” said Ward, who is training to compete in triathlons. “I’m used to humidity. I think this past week it was over 102 every day in Virginia.” Cathleen Balantic, 25, of Niantic, Conn. was second in 25:12, while April Werning, 36, of Portland was third in 25:21. Race Director Jim Cossey reported that 2012 produced a record number of runners registering for the race at 2101. With 1,878 finishers, 2012 was a record setter. The previous high was 1,757. Cossey said a new online registration record was set
FLYING ALONG — Bowan Schneider, age 9, of Camp Owatonna heads down Main Street during last week’s Bridgton 4 on the Fourth Road Race. (Rivet Photos) :1,442. 2012 marked the earliest date — March 5 — to reach 500 registrations (i.e. date when 500 free t-shirts are gone). The race also featured the largest number of camper runners since 2006: 503. “I think this reflects an improving economy,” Cossey said.
Here are the age class winners: 10 and under: Elizabeth O’Horo, 10, of New Jersey, 32:30; Jack Becker of Winthrop, Mass., 27:14. Ages 11-13: Elise Conforti, 13, of Chantilly, 29:34; Benjamin Breton, 13, of Windham, 25:14. Ages 14-18: Jenna Hill, 18, of
Jackson, N.H., 28:56; Nicholas Brown, 14, of Madison, N.H., 23:25. Ages 19-24: Robyn Nicholson, 19, of South Carolina, 26:56; Max Warner, 24, of Missouri, 22:50. Ages 25-29: Erin Saulnier, 29, of Revere, Mass., 27:01; AGE, Page C
4 on the Fourth race times 1. Silas Eastman, 17, Chatham, NH, 21:33 2. Timothy Even, 23, Stoneham, 21:41 3. Pete Bottomley, 50, Cape Elizabeth, 22:08 4. Dominic Vernazza, 15, Bridgton, 22:47 5. Kevin On, 19, Chicago, ILL, 22:49 6. Max Warner, 24, Camps Newfound/Owatonna, 22:50 7. Nicholas Brown, 14, Madison, NH, 23:25 8. Colton Tinker, 22, Buxton, 23:26 9. Matt O’Rourke, 17, Arlington, MA, 23:41 10. Kyle Rhoads, 42, Windham, 23:41 11. Chris Garvin, 31, Charlestown, RI, 23:44 12. Noah Bernstein, 26, New York, NY, 23:44 13. Alden Basmajian, 28, Bloomfield, NJ, 23:49 14. Sam Goodrich, 30, Westbrook, 23:49 15. Joseph Ribecca, 32, Fort Lee, VA, 23:57 16. Erik Lundgren, 30, Gorham, 24:11 17. Emily Ward, 30, Richmond, VA, 24:25 18. Nate Richards, 17, Camp Owatonna, 24:28 19. Scott Terry, 25, Virginia Beach, VA, 24:38 20. Darin Brown, 45, Madison, NH, 24:29 21. Cathleen Balantic, 25, Niantic, CT, 25:12 22. Philip Parent, 16, Derry, NH, 25:13 23. Benjamin Breton, 13, Windham, 25:14 24. Graham Miles, 20, Bridgton, 25:15 25. Robert Hall, 17, Scarborough, 25:16 26. Mark MacDougall, 17, Naples, 25:17 27. April Wernig, 36, Portland, 25:20 28. Ryan Sevel, 16, Camp Wigwam, 25:20 29. Jim Morse, 45, Lincolnville, 25:22 30. David Blackman, 18, Camp Wigwam, 25:22 31. Henry Howell, 12, Camp Owatonna, 25:23 32. Mark Ross, 21, Camp Wyonegonic, 25:27 33. TJ Rose, 15, Lovell, 25:31 34. Kyle Conforte, 55, Bridgton, 25:34 35. Ryan Donat, 19, Camp Indian Acres, 25:39 36. George Voigt, 17, Norwich, 25:43 37. Jim Groth, 29, Boston, MA, 25:46 38. Auden Menke, 15, New Hampton, NH, 25:47 39. Akimie Ogilvie, 17, Camp Owatonna, 25:51 40. Leo Dunn, 58, Dover, MA, 25:53 41. Doug Marshall, 41, Medfield, MA, 25:54 42. Benjamin Dolgin-Gardner, 30, NY, 26:00 43. Josh Collins, 17, Camp Owatonna, 26:01 44. Tim O’Donohue, 49, Atkinson, NH, 26:06 45. Ray Long, 44, Glastonburry, CT, 26:15 46. Ben Kinerson, 26, New Gloucester, 26:17 47. Patrick Carty, 14, Sweden, 26:19 48. Arthur Bibeau, 44, Portland, 26:20 49. Timothy Cushing, 26, Bridgton, 26:25 50. Eric Wold, 20, Camp Owatonna/Newfound, 26:25 51. Bill Reilly, 64, Brownfield, 26:30 52. Brady O’Mara, 47, Wayne, PA, 26:36 53. Tony Myatt, 25, Portland, 26:39 CHEERING THE CAMPERS ON — As some area camp runners approached the finish line 54. Florian Knappe, 38, Sandhausen, BA, 26:41 55. David Lowenstein, 21, Camp O-AT-KA, 26:44 on Depot Street, counselors were there to cheer them on.
56. Christopher Terry, 34, Concord, MA, 26:46 57. Stephen Migausky, 30, Boston, MA, 26:46 58. Ian Carlson, 16, Camp Owatonna, 26:48 59. Aaron Cross, 26, Bridgton, 26:48 60. Arno Bommer, 52, Houston, TX, 26:49 61. Michael Mageles, 16, Bridgton, 26:51 62. Ryder White, 16, Cumberland, 26:53 63. Sara Bradley, 32, Waterford, 26:53 64. Katie Rizzolo, 25, Camp Pinecliffe, 26:54 65. Robyn Nicholson, 19, Camp Forest Acres, 25:56 66. Joshua Goodhue, 15, Fredonia, NY, 26:57 67. Erin Saulnier, 29, Revere, MA, 27:01 68. Edward Dumas, 51, Brookline, 27:02 69. Jeanne Hackett, 53, Scarborough, 27:03 70. Paul Gallant, 59, Westbrook, 27:07 71. Matt Van Vliet, 20, Bridgton, 27:07 72. Paul Hajjar, 32, Chelmsford, MA, 27:13 73. Jack Becker, Winthrop, MA, 27:14 74. Matthew Crandall, 30, South Paris, 27:15 75. Veronica Haskell, 45, Raymond, 27:20 76. Tony Bumatay, 17, Camp Owatonna, 27:22 77. Jerry Carr, 48, York, 27:23 78. Stacy Landry, 46, Greenwood Village, CO, 27:24 79. Glen Roy, 51, Naples, 27:26 80. Christopher Roy, 21, Naples, 27:26 81. Kerry Strader, 20, Camp Forest Acres, 27:28 82. Todd Halloran, 50, Darien, CT, 27:28 83. Jack Fosse, 16, Lakeway, TX, 27:29 84. Gordon Strelow, 14, Camp Owatonna, 27:42 85. Pierson Gill, 16, Camp Owatonna, 27:43 86. William Boutin, 33, Bridgton, 27:45 87. Henry Osborn, 12, Camp Owatonna, 27:47 88. Mark Dietz, 32, Fairfield, CT, 27:51 89. Tom Crisp, 21, Camp Pinecliffe, 27:52 90. Shon Theriault, 37, Belgrade, 27:59 91. Kippy Keller, 11, Camp Owatonna, 28:00 92. Gavin Gilder, 26, Camp Pinecliffe, 28:01 93. Martin Feeney, 49, Medway, MA, 28:06 94. Sam Mardell, 20, Cambridge, MA, 28:08 95. Daniel Margolis, 19, Camp Indian Acres, 28:10 96. Alex Tritell, 18, Camp Wigwam, 28:11 97. Kyle Halloran, 15, Darien, CT, 28:12 98. Troy Thibodeau, 31, Bridgton, 28:15 99. Don Foss, 42, Raymond, 28:18 100. James Hubbard, 22, Natick, MA, 28:19 101. Thomas Piffath, 55, Bridgton, 28:20 102. Jeremy Roux, 38, Dorchester, MA, 28:21 103. Jacob Conley, 19, Casco, 28:24 104. Stephen Pait, 32, Pace, FL, 28:26 105. Dave Sheldrick, 37, Sebago, 28:26 106. Patrick Lucas, 40, Windham, 28:28 107. Mitch Alden, 42, Limington, 28:29 108. Charles Rossi, 51, Northborough, MA, 28:31 109. Leigh Fisher, 41, Scarborough, 28:32
FINISHED, Page C
Page C, The Bridgton News, July 12, 2012
Bridgton 4 on the Fourth
A LITTLE RAIN BUT A GOOD RACE JUST THE SAME — Making their way toward the finish line and receiving applause from a good crowd along the race route were: (top, left) Alex Tritell, 18, of Camp Wigwam in Waterford, who placed 96th overall; (top, right) Kate Gilmore, 45, of Santa Monica, Calif.; (bottom) Sara Bradley, 32 of Waterford, who was 63rd overall. (Rivet Photos)
DRESSED FOR THE MOMENT — Ashley O’Brion, 27, of Raymond sported a colorful, patriotic shirt for her day at the 4 on the Fourth Road Race.
Race — by the numbers
Some race tidbits: • 1,879 finishers. • 502 campers from 11 different camps, • Runners came from 37 different states and the District of Columbia.
Age class winners
• Runners came from 12 foreign countries: Australia, Brazil, England, France, Germany, Grenada, Israel, Japan, New Zealand, South Korea, Scotland and Sweden. • Runners from New England states: 63 from Connecticut, 503 from Massachusetts, 853 from Maine (number skewed high because some camps did not report home state of their campers), 102 from New Hampshire and 12 from Vermont. • Runners from various towns/
cities in Maine (campers excluded): 8 from Auburn, 89 from Bridgton, 6 from Cape Elizabeth, 6 from Cumberland, 9 from Denmark, 8 from Falmouth, 12 from Fryeburg, 23 from Harrison, 6 from Kennebunk, 4 from Lewiston, 11 from Lovell, 24 from Naples, 8 from Norway, 17 from Portland, 7 from Raymond, 7 from Scarborough, 12 from Sebago, 5 from South Portland, 9 from Stoneham, 5 from Sweden, 8 from Westbrook and 15 from Windham.
(Continued from Page C) Noah Bernstein, 26, of New York, N.Y., 23:44. Ages 30-34: Eliza McQuaid, 32, of Flagstaff, Ariz., 29:11; Chris Garvin, 31, of Charlestown, R.I., 23:44. Ages 35-39: Kelley St. Hilaire, 36, of Lewiston, 28:40; Florian Knappe, 38, of Saundhausen, BA, 26:41. Ages 40-44: Leigh Fisher, 41, Scarborough, 28:32; Kyle Rhoads, 42, 23:41. Ages 45-49: Veronica Haskell, 45, Raymond, 27:20; Darin Brown, 45, Madison, N.H., 24:49. Ages 50-54: Jeanne Hackett, 53, Scarborough, 27:03; Arno Bommer, 52, Houston, Texas, 26:49. Ages 55-59: Martha McManamy, 55, Newburyport, Mass., 30:50; Kyle Conforte, 55, Bridgton, 25:34. Ages 60-64: Ann Johnson, 61, Bridgton, 34:11; Bill Reilly, 64, Brownfield, 26:30. Ages 65-69: Sally Swenson, 69, North Conway, N.H., 35:19; John Blanchard, 65, Nokomis, Fla., 30:50. Ages 70-74: Suzanne Federer, 73, Kearsarge, N.H., 57:28; Tony Federer, 73, Kearsarge, N.H., 35:35. Ages 75-79: Carol Davis, 75, Bridgton, 1:03.11; John Howe, 77, Waterford, 34:55. Ages 80 and Over: No women; Kirk Butterfield, 81, Kennebunk, 38:15; John Crowe, 85, Lovell, 1:03.08. Campers Top boy: Ryan Sevel, 16, FREE RIDE ACROSS THE FINISH LINE — Julie Weiman, 15, of Camp Newfound in Camp Wigwam, 25:20. Top girl: Samantha Friborg, DAY FULL OF USA CHANTS — Many camp runners showed Harrison was all smiles as she receives a lift across the finish line from fellow camper, Olivia off their patriotism with plenty of red, white and blue paint. 12, Camp Newfound, 29:45. Kasprzyk, age 16.
Bridgton 4 on the Fourth times
July 12, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page C
! SELL MUST
176. David Juhlin, 64, Winfield, KS, 29:50 177. Kevin Ostrander, 24, South Portland, 29:53 178. William Stikeleather, 14, Camp O-AT-KA, 29:53 179. Charlie Cronin, 12, South Portland, 29:56 180. Noelle Conforti, 45, Chantilly, 29:57 181. Patrick Miller, 32, St. Petersburg, FL, 29:59 182. Janet Kanzawa, 20, Camps Newfound/Owatonna, 30:09 183. Matthew Smith, 18, West Lafayette, IN, 30:01 184. Patrick Burke, 42, Chester Springs, PA, 30:01 185. Earl St. Hillaire, 37, Lewiston, 30:02 186. Blue Butterfield, 42, Portland, 30:03 187. Kevin Butterfield, 42, Portland, 30:03 188. Pablo Rodriguez, 14, Camp Wigwam, 30:03 189. Ryan Blair, 31, Freeport, MA, 30:05 190. Michael Vigeant, 18, Litchfield, NH, 30:05 191. Matt Dowd, 22, Castle Pines, CO, 30:05 192. Ethan Desmarais, 11, Chester, NH, 30:05 193. Steven Jones, 20, Camp Indian Acres, 30:10 194. Mikayla Morin, 15, South Paris, 30:10 195. Mark Huston, 56, Jamaica Plain, MA, 30:11 196. Story Hinckley, 19, Camps Newfound/Owatonna, 30:11 197. Grace Miller, 21, Durham, 30:12 198. Kelle Keeley, 36, Portland, 30:14 199. Dennis Melton, 55, Scarborough, 30:14 200. Parker Tibbetts, 17, Camp Owatonna, 30:14 201. Chris Lanza, 50, Scarborough, 30:14 202. Tom Buttigieg, 22, Camp Indian Acres, 30:14 203. John Canora, 60, New Britain, CT, 30:15 204. Alex Schechter, 16, Wellesley, MA, 30:16 205. Anthony Klauzinski, 32, Cambridge, MA, 30:20 206. Ari Karchmer, 16, Camp Kingswood, 30:20 207. Krista Manning, 39, Portland, 30:21 208. Justin Fowlie, 34, Bridgton, 30:24 209. Kristin Abendroth, 35, Manlius, NY, 30:25 210. Ignacio Lopez, 16, Camp Wigwam, 30:25 211. Nick Aceto, 15, Bridgton, 30:26 212. Kyle Robbins, 21, Raymond, 30:27 213. Tom Getchell, 58, Scarborough, 30:27 214. Jeffrey Cavett, 26, Boca Raton, FL, 30:28 215. Samantha Gluck, 19, Newton, 30:28 216. Jamie Dube, 34, Westbrook, 30:31 217. Gary Robbins, 51, Raymond, 30:31 218. Jordan Johnson, 21, Camp Indian Acres, 30:31 219. Erik Anderson, 9, Camp Owatonna, 30:33 220. Tom Jamison, 19, Naples, 30:33 221. Samuel Wilkinson, 13, Windsor, 30:36 222. Ben Young, 34, Manlius, NY, 30:36 223. Robert Beaudoin, 47, Tyngsboro, MA, 30:38 224. Andy Gluck, 49, Newton, 30:45 225. Seth Shimberg, 14, Camp Wigwam, 30:46 226. Simon Clarke, 52, St. Albans, 30:48 227. Kim Sheffield, 57, Groton, MA, 30:48 228. James McDowald, 34, South Portland, 30:49 229. Martha McManamy, 55, Newburyport, MA, 30:50 230. Ken Craft, 55, Hopkinton, MA, 30:50 231. Eric Murrer, 18, Boxford, MA, 30:50 232. John Blanchard, 65, Nokomis, FL, 30:50 233. Cam Laughlin, 18, Bridgton, 30:54 234. Chris Webb, 37, Bridgton, 30:55 235. Cameron Sellers, 14, Camp Owatonna, 30:55 236. Chuck Davis, 49, Dunstable, MA, 30:55 237. Greg Van Vliet, 49, Bridgton, 30:55 238. Chandler Wilson, 14, Camp O-AT-KA, 30:57 239. Gregory Thayer, 46, New Gloucester, 30:57 240. Kevin Trifone, 14, Milton, MA, 30:59 241. Ralph Colarusso, 54, Brockton, MA, 30:59 242. Cole Legg, 13, Amesbury, MA, 31:01 243. Conor McManamy, 15, Newburyport, MA, 31:01 244. John Dahlberg, 13, Camp O-ATKA, 31:01 245. Douglas Carlson, 34, North Reading, MA, 31:01
FINISHING STRONG — Hallory Oberg, 28, of Dover, N.H. and formerly of Bridgton (right) is amongst a group of runners set to take the corner onto Depot Street. Eric Marcus, 18, of Camp Wigwam is pictured on the right. (Rivet Photo) 246. Katie Abendroth-Dunn, 32, Natick, MA, 31:02 247. David Ross, 27, Hiram, 31:04 248. Tom Meader, 48, Raymond, 31:04 249. Dylan Chandler, 23, Bridgton, 31:05 250. Josh Roman, 14, Camp Indian Acres, 31:06 251. Justin Baker, 13, Camp Indian Acres, 31:06 252. Brooke Owen, 20, Camp Forest Acres, 31:07 253. David Bouchard, 53, Naples, 31:08 254. Bridget Dehmler, 40, Fairport, NY, 31:10 255. Eric Malinowski, 37, Portland, 31:11 256. Austin Ward, 18, Lovell, 31:11 257. Hannah Perkins, 17, Sebago, 31:12 258. Sarah Cutting, 21, Sebago, 31:13 259. Jacqui Black, 18, Naples, 31:13 260. David Legg, 48, Amesbury, MA, 31:13 261. Emily Mytkowicz, 27, Harrison, 31:14 262. Troy Francis, 40, Bridgton, 31:14 263. Lucas Butterfield, 17, Kennebunk, 31:17 264. Peter Brooks, 38, Raymond, 31:17 265. Alan Kinerson, 60, Gray, 31:18 266. Peter Michael, 54, Lakeville, MA, 31:21 267. Gillian Wilcox, 15, North Conway, NH, 31:23 268. Gordon Pulsifer, 54, Norwell, MA, 31:24 269. Wayne Langley, 55, Littleton, 31:24 270. Courtney Macleod, 24, Gorham, 31:26 271. Kristal Jean, 39, Gorham, 31:27 272. Anna Menke, 18, New Hampton, NH, 31:27 273. Laura Pulito, 17, Brownfield, 31:27 274. Tim Jacques, 50, Naples, 31:28 275. Sam Bonsey, 20, Kennebunk, 31:28 276. Morgan McClean, 20, 31:29 277. Parker Roberts, 52, Falmouth, 31:30 278. Wenda Saunders, 48, Naples, 31:30 279. Daniel Gray, 26, Ft. Walton Beach, FL, 31:30 280. Paul Mason, 23, Bridgton, 31:32 281. Neil Davidson, 19, Camp Indian Acres, 31:33 282. Melissa Brown, 12, Madison, NH, 31:34 283. Gary Siebert, 64, Lewiston, 31:35 284. Brendan McEvoy, 32, Winchester, MA, 31:35
285. Linda Peterson, 50, Windsor, 31:36 286. Styr Van Even, 48, Jamaica Plain, MA, 31:37 287. Neal Graffam, 63, Sebago, 31:38 288. Zach Tornabene, 19, Camp Indian Acres, 31:40 289. John Connelly, 43, Franklin, MA, 31:40 290. Alan Sparn, 53, Madison, CT, 31:41 291. James Broadaway, 30, Charlotte, NC, 31:42 292. Adam Tuomi, 21, Harrison, 31:43 293. John Siliski, 60, Waban, MA, 31:43 294. Danielle Lazarz, 22, Amherst, MA, 31:45 295. Katie Bumatay, 15, Camp Newfound, 31:46 296. Michele Grover, 41, Westbrook, 31:47 297. Peter Trifone, 17, Milton, MA, 31:47 298. Dave Wilson, 19, Camp Indian Acres, 31:50 299. Rydell Tinker, 49, Buxton, MN, 31:50 300. John Hart, 50, Cumberland, 31:50 301. Ellen Hart, 50, Cumberland, 31:51 302. Dave Schurz, 64, Waynesboro, VA, 31:51 303. Connor Hardy, 16, Camp Owatonna, 31:51 304. Elizabeth Jacobson, 32, North Yarmouth, 31:53 305. John Strout, 39, Silver Spring, MD, 31:54 306. Burton Rankie, 29, Rochester, NY, 31:54 307. Kate Brett, 23, Webster, NY, 31:55 308. Timmy McHugh, 13, Medway, MA, 31:56 309. Misty Brown, 40, Camp Pinecliffe, 31:56 310. Jeff Hooper, 39, Saco, 32:02 311. Leonard Vigeant, 30, Litchfield, NH, 32:02 312. Christopher George, 35, Whitman, MA, 32:03 313. William French, 14, Camp O-AT-KA, 32:05 314. Jackson Hoffman, 16, Camp Owatonna, 32:05 315. Tracy Bennett, 53, Yarrow Point, WA, 32:05 316. Chris Morin, 44, South Paris, 32:08 317. Stacy Knappe, 38, Sandausen, BA, 32:08 318. Heather Aselton, 39, Glastonbury, CT, 32:10 319. Robert Bristol, 54, Seattle, WA, 32:10 320. John Aselton, 42, Glastonbury, CT, 32:11 321. Marc Desjardins, 45, Santa Cruz, CA, 32:12 322. Allison Johnston, 19, Camp Wyonegonic, 32:18 323. Michelle Livingston, 39, Longmont, CO, 32:19 324. Michael Dehmler, 42, Fairpoint, NY, 32:20 (East Shore) 325. Andrew Haas, 43, Armonk, NY, 32:20 HARRISON 326. Briana Gallinari, 16, Bridgton, 4-season home.75’ 32:21 from water on flat lot. 327. Michael Benderski, 16, Camp 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, Indian Acres, 32:21 guest cabin, 2-story 328. Will Gray, 18, Camp Wigwam, barn/garage, screen 32:22 porch and open porch 329. Anne Haglof, 59, Norwich, MA, overlooking lake. Large 32:22 boat dock. $649,000. 330. Joe Macdonald, 33, Cave Creek, Brokers Welcome. AZ, 32:22 Call for details, Bob 331. Walter Norton, 15, Gardiner, at 781-789-4110. 2T27 32:28 332. William Bradstreet, 42, Bridgton,
FOR SALE BY OWNER
TO MUST BE SEEN D! BE APPRECIATE
BRIDGTON – Large in-town home, move-in condition, 3 bedrooms in main house, large eat-in kitchen, formal dining room, large front-to-back living room with pellet stove, 2-room in-law apartment in the back. Walking distance to Highland Lake beach. $104,000.
BRIDGTON – 3-bedroom, 2-bath home with large deck in the back yard. Doublewide mobile home located in pleasant downtown location. Convenient to all amenities. Home has a master suite with garden tub master bath. Sunny kitchen with large eat-in bar. $115,000.
Real Estate that works for you!
TIMES, Page C
PRIVATE, AFFORDABLE COTTAGE
BRIDGTON – Excellent condition! Upscale interior in this like-new home. Beautiful landscaping. 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, all on one floor. Formal living room with gas fireplace. Hardwood floors, tile. Kitchen has all brand new appliances. Attached 2-car garage. $189,000.
Russell Sweet Broker
SEBAGO – Home built in 2001. 3.67 acres. Can be lived in right now, needs finishing. 1 bedroom is finished, 2 others on 2nd floor need finishing. They have sheet rock. 2 baths, need finishing. Radiant heat. Approx. 1/2 mile to Peabody Pond boat launch area. $85,000.
1860 VINTAGE CHARMER
BRIDGTON – Lovely home, many updates. 5 bedrooms and 2 baths provide an amazing amount of space. This home has a renovated barn and “in-law” space with much potential. All new wiring, septic, and more. Currently being used as home and art studio. Convenient location. Beautiful perennial gardens. $169,900.
NG LISTI NEW
PRIME LOCATION 6+ ACRES
BRIDGTON – Prime location for home or commercial. 6.77 acres. 2-story home with sunroom, bonus room, living room, kitchen/ dining area, 2 bedrooms and 1 bath. Oversized 2-car garage. Mtn. views! Open, sunny location. Around the corner from Shawnee Peak and Moose Pond. $99,000.
All Lots Must Go!
act Under Contr
Harrison..................±1.84-Acre Lot.................$13,900.............MLS#1050451 Harrison..................±14.55-Acre Lot...............$45,900.............MLS#1050443 Harrison..................±4.30-Acre Lot.................$64,900.............MLS#1050459 Harrison..................±5.02-Acre Lot.................$42,900.............MLS#1050464 Harrison..................±3.44-Acre Lot.................$42,900.............MLS#1050467 Harrison..................±3.44-Acre Lot.................$42,900.............MLS#1050469 Harrison..................±3.44-Acre Lot.................$42,900.............MLS#1050480 Harrison..................±3.44-Acre Lot.................$42,900.............MLS#1050484 Harrison..................±12.56-Acre Lot...............$39,900.............MLS#1050488 Harrison..................±2.33-Acre Lot.................$29,900.............MLS#1050491 Harrison..................±4.88-Acre Lot.................$42,900.............MLS#1050496 Waterford................±2.31-Acre Lot.................$34,500.............MLS#1050446 Waterford................±2.06-Acre Lot.................$29,900.............MLS#1050445 Waterford................±2.75-Acre Lot.................$34,500.............MLS#1050448 * Waterford................±60.00-Acre Lot...............$69,500.............MLS#1050453 * *Indicates Waterfront on Hawk Meadow Brook Independently Owned and Locally Operated
BRIDGTON – 58-acre lot with 3-bedroom mobile home on it. So many possibilities!! 1200 ft. of road frontage. 3bedroom septic. Don’t pass up this opportunity! $105,000.
207-693-7000 (office) 207-693-6216 (fax)
Heather Palladino 207-653-5824 (cell)
e-mail: email@example.com website: www.lakesproperties.com Route 302 • P.O. Box 97 • Naples, ME 04055
WHY RENT when you can OWN?
From 1-acre home sites to 60-acre development potential lots!!
58 ACRES WITH MOBILE HOME
Nicely Property Team Keller Williams Realty 50 Sewall St., Portland, ME 04102 firstname.lastname@example.org
Land Inventory Sale
NG LISTI NEW
3+ ACRES $85,000
Contact Keith Nicely
INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND LOCALLY OPERATED
Lovely antique farmhouse nestled on 18 acres of rolling fields and woods. Mtn. views on this 1800s estate. Features 9 rooms, 2 baths. Formal dining room with hidden rooms used by early settlers, music room, front parlor! Attached 2-story ell, separate carriage barn. $229,900.
HOME IN BEAUTIFUL CONDITION
with 280’ of frontage on Crooked River! Extremely wellmaintained and Ready for You! $89,900.
FABULOUS ANTIQUE FARM
Rte. 302 • P.O. Box 97, Naples, ME 04055 207-693-7000
Beautifully-maintained, private lot. 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2-car garage. $110,000. 346 Chaplins Mill Road., Naples
Private lot, full basement, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths PRICE REDUCED $92,500. 348 Chaplins Mill Road., Naples
Contact Keith Nicely
Nicely Property Team • Keller Williams Realty 50 Sewall St., Portland, ME 04102 email@example.com 207.650.2832
(Continued from Page C)
110. Kyle Richmond-Crosset, 15, Springfield, MA, 28:33 111. Cameron Steel, 22, Camp Pinecliffe, 28:33 112. David Dodge, 44, Bend, OR, 28:34 113. Coreen Lauren, 47, Falmouth, 28:36 114. Dave Manz, 28, Windham, 28:39 115. Kelley St. Haire, 36, Lewiston, 28:40 116. Gregory Demarais, 40, Chester, NH, 28:44 117. Laura Bergeron, 40, Yarmouth, 28:44 118. Rick Bernard, 53, South Portland, 28:44 119. Katie Crawshay, 19, Camp Tapawingo, 28:45 120. Kristina Collins, 37, South Paris, 28:48 121. Joel Antonlini, 50, Braintree, MA, 28:48 122. Jeff Gagnon, 36, Bridgton, 28:49 123. Alex Valerio, 18, Camp Tapawingo, 28:50 124. Joel Wilkinson, 40, Windsor, 28:50 125. Virginia Gill, 48, Jackson, NH, 28:51 126. Drew Erskine, 18, Mt. Laurel, NJ, 28:51 127. Kesin Dehejia, 13, Camp Wigwam, 28:52 128. Todd Crosset, 52, Springfield, MA, 28:52 129. Steve Bioren, 45, Londonderry, 28:54 130. Dallas Fox, 12, Cave Creek, AZ, 28:54 131. Steve Fox, 45, Cave Creek, AZ, 28:54 132. Ben Wilcox, 48, North Conway, NH, 28:55 133. Jenna Hill, 18, Jackson, NH, 28:56 134. Madeline Roberts, 16, Falmouth, 28:56 135. Seth Wytrwal, 31, South Barre, MA, 29:00 136. David MacGregor, 40, San Francisco, CA, 29:03 137. Chris Supple, 41, Cape Elizabeth, 29:07 138. Michael Arsenault, 32, Rome, NY, 29:08 139. Carl Iacozili, 36, Fryeburg, 29:09 140. Tami Celso, 45, Intervale, NH, 29:11 141. Eliza McQuaid, 32, Flagstaff, AZ, 29:11 142. Chris Sousa, 42, Fryeburg, 29:12 143. Jonah Bettman, 19, Camps Newfound/Owatonna, 29:13 144. Josh Kuun, 16, Camp O-AT-KA, 29:14 145. Cutter Meeker, 12, Naples, 29:15 146. Simon Jablokow, 16, Camp O-AT-KA, 29:15 147. Mathieu Desjardins, 42, San Francisco, CA, 29:16 148. Eric Wood, 51, Salt Lake City, UT, 29:17 149. Denise Curry, 46, Windham, 29:18 150. Calvin Cronin, 16, South Portland, 29:19 151. Kimberly Basmajian, 31, Bloomfield, NJ, 29:21 152. Dylan Alden, 43, Limington, 29:23 153. David Larchez, 36, Scottsdale, AZ, 29:25 154. Daniel Kellaway, 17, Camp O-AT-KA, 29:26 155. Christian Bedell, 13, Center Lovell, 29:26 156. Rossli Chace, 24, Hampton Falls, NH, 29:28 157. Jeff Arsenault, 55, Rumford, 29:28 158. Chris Knudsen, 19, Camp Indian Acres, 29:29 159. Joey Weber, 21, Gardner, MA, 29:30 160. Maura Heffernan, 47, South Portland, 29:30 161. Shawn Harris, 34, Fairhaven, MA, 29:30 162. Thomas Girard, 44, Newbury, MA, 29:32 163. Elise Conforti, 13, Chantilly, 29:34 164. Karyn Bouchard, 50, Hopewell, NJ, 29:35 165. Victor Chouinard, 52, Chester, NH, 29:36 166. Joanna Brown, 35, West Paris, 29:37 167. Hannah Rogers, 22, Camp Forest Acres, 29:38 168. Greg Helgemoe, 52, Dallas, TX, 29:39 169. Paul Coffin, 42, Sabattus, 29:41 170. Stanley Tobin, 51, Southport, CT, 29:41 171. Kyle DeSouza, 15, Harrison, 29:44 172. Samantha Friborg, 12, Camp Newfound, 29:45 174. Jason Foster, 39, Gorham, 29:49 175. Krista Denofrio, 26, Boston, MA, 29:49
Bridgton 4 on the Fourth times
Page C, The Bridgton News, July 12, 2012 (Continued from Page C)
32:28 333. Elizabeth O’Horo, 10, Camp Newfound, 32:30 334. Ben Mardell, 52, Cambridge, MA, 32:30 335. Dave Powers, 16, Lovell, 32:31 336. Payton Mannerino, 8, Camp Owatonna, 32:31 337. Scott Baldwin, 48, Scarborough, 32:32 338. Benjamin Roy, 15, Naples, 32:33 339. Dan Livingston, 41, Longmont, CO, 32:34 340. Joseph Cetrullo, 17, Bridgton, 32:34 341. Sean Hardy, 21, Norway, 32:35 342. Steve Matava, 40, Andover, MA, 32:35 343. Tammy Drew Hoidal, 41, Bridgton, 32:37 344. David Peterson, 57, Westbrook, 32:37 345. Will Davison, 14, Camp Wigwam, 32:38 346. Andy White, 24, Camp Pinecliffe, 32:38 347. Hallory Oberg, 28, Dover, NH, 32:38 348. Ally Freifeld, 12, Camp Walden, 32:38 349. Jennifer D’Ambrossio, 31, Ayer, MA, 32:39 350. Erica Allan, 22, Amherst, MA, 32:40 351. Denise Chicoine, 43, Newton, MA, 32:41 352. Matthew Norris, 24, Casco, 32:42 353. Andrew MacLean, 50, Gardiner, 32:42 354. Scott MacLean, 48, Winchester, 32:42 355. Chris Cloutier, 41, Bridgton, 32:43 356. Michele MacLean, 45, Manchester, MA, 32:43 357. Davis Landry, 14, Greenwood Village, CO, 32:46 358. Thomas Chalmers, 28, Bridgton, 32:46 359. Joe Sczurko, 49, Windham, 32:46 360. Eric Marcus, 18, Camp Wigwam, 32:47 361. Jason Stokes, 37, Standish, 32:50 362. Maude Meeker, 17, Naples, 32:50 363. Terrance Hartford, 38, South Portland, 32:50 364. Fred Jonas, 49, Camp Walden, 32:51 365. Javier Lopez, 10, Camp Wigwam, 32:52 366. Jeff Rogers, 55, Bridgton, 32:53 367. Scott Cook, 35, Fairhaven, MA, 32:54 368. Zoe Smith, 17, Camp Newfound, 32:54 369. Sam Siegel, 14, Camp Wigwam, 32:54 370. Anna Nicholson, 14, Camp Wyonegonic, 32:55 371. Joe Sullivan, 22, Camp Pinecliffe, 32:55 372. Sarah Denicholas, 16, Camp Newfound, 32:57 373. Daisy Davis, 17, Camp Newfound, 32:58 374. Marianne Primack, 31, Amesbury, MA, 32:58 375. Eddie Long, 38, Weymouth, MA, 32:59 376. Casey Beaudoin, 16, Tyngsboro, MA, 32:59 377. Anita Gauntlett, 37, Shirley, MA, 33:00 378. Brody Stofflet, 17, Naples, 33:01 379. Michael Garafalo, 31, Wakefield, MA, 33:01 380. Sandra Iacozili, 34, Fryeburg, 33:04 381. Max Murray, 17, Camp O-AT-KA, 33:04 382. Joe Ford, 18, Camp O-AT-KA, 33:04 383. Abe Shurland, 48, Reading, MA, 33:04 384. Margot Cosgrove, 15, Camp Wyonegonic, 33:05 385. Ben Logan, 11, Camp O-AT-KA, 33:06 386. Marie Cutting, 50, Sebago, 33:06 387. Rick Ramage, 42, Bedford, NY, 33:06 388. Leslie Fish, 54, Worcester, MA, 33:07 389. Mike Cicio, 48, Hampstead, 33:07 390. Ashley O’Brion, 27, Raymond, 33:08 391. Amanda Helgemoe, 46, Dallas, TX, 33:08 392. James Meyers, 50, Shelton, CT, 33:08 393. Chip Tuomi, 59, Harrison, 33:09 394. Ali Farfel, 14, Camp Pinecliffe, 33:10 395. Josh Smith, 33, Bridgton, 33:10 396. Michaela Hafford, 9, Camp Newfound, 33:11 397. Stephanie O’Horo, 14, Camp Newfound, 33:11 398. Charles Anschutz, 56, Bridgton, 33:11 399. Seth Powers, 31, Bridgton, 33:11 400. Charles Howell, 32, Crestview, FL, 33:13 401. Terry Miller, 60, Durham, NH, 33:13 402. Mark O’Horo, 8, Camp Owatonna, 33:14 403. Scott Dvorak, 48, Bridgton, 33:15 404. Eli Abbott, 14, Camp Owatonna, 33:18 405. Mark Brady, 14, Camp O-AT-KA, 33:19 406. James Means, 32, Gorham, 33:21 407. Jaclin Mozzicato, 24, Atlanta, GA, 33:23 408. Paiton Marshall, 13, Medfield, MA, 33:23 409. Kate Grygiel, 26, Harrison, 33:23 410. Frank Balantic, 50, Niantic, CT, 33:24 411. Abraham Simpson, 13, Dover-Foxcroft, 33:24 412. Tracey Reynolds, 34, Monmouth, 33:24 413. Darren Celso, 50, Intervale, NH, 33:25 414. Donovan Eaton, 15, Bridgton, 33:27 415. David New, 49, Melrose, MA, 33:27 416. Denyell Gerchman, 43, Denmark, 33:30 417. Laura McManamy, 15, Newburyport, MA, 33:32 418. Joel Lovell, 46, Brooklyn, NY, 33:32 419. Cathy Starling, 32, Camp Wyonegonic, 33:34 420. Will Halloran, 15, Darien, CT, 33:35 421. Dean Castle, 29, Camp Pinecliffe, 33:35 422. Jim Irwin, 58, Windham, NH, 33:36 423. Carlyn Gentile, 28, Denmark, 33:37 424. Jennifer Butts, 44, Simpsonville, SC, 33:38 425. Bill Brooks, 57, Dudley, MA, 33:43 426. Nicholas Chalmers, 34, Bridgton, 33:44 427. Logan Kavanagh, 11, South Portland, 33:44 428. Jim Kavanagh, 48, South Portland, 33:44 429. Michael McSally, 55, Greenland, NH, 33:45 430. David Kelliher, 43, Mansfield, MA, 33:45 431. Curtis Teitleman, 16, Camp O-AT-KA, 33:45 432. Max Bloom, 15, Camp Indian Acres, 33:46 433. Andy Feinberg, 47, Harrison, 33:48 434. Patty Dowd, 55, Loveland, OH, 33:48 435. Charlotte Howley, 21, Camp Pinecliffe, 33:49 436. Jennifer Violette, 31, Bridgton, 33:49 437. Bobby Abendroth, 29, Boston, MA, 33:49 438. Kassandra Melton, 25, Portsmouth, NH, 33:50 439. Tom McNulty, 55, Greenwich, RI, 33:52 440. Pip Butterfield, 15, Kennebunk, 33:53 441. Jon Richardson, 34, Bridgton, 33:54 442. Michael Landry, 47, Greenwood Village, CO, 33:55 443. Clark Landry, 10, Greenwood Village, CO, 33:55 444. Jed Graboys, 12, Camp Wigwam, 33:56 445. Catherine Schurz, 33, Arlington, VA, 33:57 446. Maura Desmarais, 42, Chester, NH, 33:57 447. Allen Hayes, 58, Bridgton, 33:57 448. Isabelle Hinckley, 16, Camp Newfound, 33:58 449. Allison Harris, 25, Gorham, 33:58 450. Cindy Fernandez, 45, Mansfield, MA, 33:59 451. Dave Fernandez, 45, Mansfield, MA, 33:59 452. Bobbi Surette, 21, Harrison, 34:01 453. Maddie Thomas, 14, Camp Tapawingo, 34:01 454. Anna Van Dresser, 14, Camp Wyonegonic, 34:02 455. Kathryn Irwin, 20, Camp Pinecliffe, 34:02 456. Pam Capasso, 47, Williamstown, NJ, 34:03 457. Alex Brown, 16, Madison, NH, 34:04 458. Patrick McGowan, 44, Naples, 34:06 459. Ryan Rocheleau, 30, Gray, 34:07 460. Jack Alpert, 13, Camp Indian Acres, 34:07 461. Bill Scott, 52, South Portland, 34:10 462. Megan Behlendorf, 24, South Boston, MA, 34:49 463. Michael Brooks, 28, Boston, MA, 34:10 464. Amy Siebert, 35, Naples, 34:11 465. Nick Kindred, 16, East Baldwin, 34:11 466. Alexa Duplisea, 15, Hudson, MA, 34:11 467. Victor Lichtman, 18, Camp Tapawingo, 34:11 468. Ann Johnson, 61, Bridgton, 34:11 469. Laura Duplisea, 44, Hudson, MA, 34:11 470. Beth Shurland, 48, Reading, MA, 34:12 471. Lisa Chace, 58, Hampton Falls, NH, 34:12 472. Linda Davis, 62, South Casco, 34:12 473. Brian Bagwan, 37, New York, NY, 34:12 474. Michael Disabatino, 23, Lynn, MA, 34:13 475. Alexander Giurleo, 22, Saugus, MA, 34:13 476. Ian MacGregor, 36, New York, NY, 34:13 477. Tobie Feigenbaum, 37, Harrison, 34:15 478. Matthew Piazza, 16, Camp Kingswood, 34:15 479. Hannah Dewar, 23, Camp Forest Acres, 34:16 480. Edwana Lanza, 44, Scarborough, 34:17 481. Colleen Beaudoin, 46, Tyngsboro, MA, 34:18 482. Laurence Gagnon, 31, Boston, MA, 34:18 483. Kara Migausky, 23, Winchester, MA, 34:18 484. Doreen Adams, 48, Hebron, 34:19
485. Jose Cardenas, 41, Ramona, CA, 34:20 486. Leanne Boody, 29, Naples, 34:20 487. Lisa Furrier, 46, Topsfield, MA, 34:20 488. Andrew Greer, 14, Camp Indian Acres, 34:20 489. Shayna Dehmler, 14, Fairport, NY, 34:21 490. Helen Compton, 20, Camp Wyonegonic, 34:21 491. Amy Siebert, 23, Lewiston, 34:23 492. Michael Hamm, 39, Norway, 34:23 493. John Perham, 69, Newton Upper Falls, MA, 34:25 494. Scott Hilton, 50, Dayton, 34:26 495. Ann-Marie Mortenson, 50, Bridgton, 34:26 496. Tyler Rocheleau, 22, Gray, 34:26 497. Thomas Johnson, 50, Naples, 34:27 498. Kendall Carr, 15, York, 34:27 499. David Zheutlin, 23, Camp Indian Acres, 34:27 500. Michelle Hamlin, 41, Milford, MA, 34:27 501. Sue Michonski, 49, Hungtington Woods, MI, 34:27 502. Scott McPhee, 49, Millis, MA, 34:28 503. McKayla Bell, 28, Miami, FL, 34:29 504. Madison Bumann, 14, Monmouth, 34:29 505. Neal Mongold, 55, Arlington, MA, 34:29 506. Alissa Vega, 23, Rochester, NY, 34:29 507. Jennifer McPhee, 41, Millis, MA, 34:29 508. Brent Handy, 39, Camp Indian Acres, 34:31 509. Louise Catchpole, 21, Camp Forest Acres, 34:32 510. Jason Waughtel, 24, Rochester, NY, 34:33 511. Linda Christensen, 48, Sebago, 34:33 512. Killian Quirk, 11, Camp Indian Acres, 34:34 513. Clare Doyle, 17, Groton, CT, 34:35 514. Mia Partridge, 14, Southborough, MA, 34:35 515. Maddie Partridge, 16, Southborough, MA, 34:35 516. Steve Bristol, 48, Hopewell, NJ, 34:37 517. Blake Buxton, 15, Camp Owatonna, 34:39 518. Alex Cottrell, 14, Casco, 34:40 519. Zoe McKinney, 13, Camp Wyonegonic, 34:41 520. Bill Perez, 53, Quincy, MA, 34:41 521. Jeffrey Newsome, 69, Bethel, 34:41 522. Tyler Winterbottom, 14, Camp Owatonna, 34:42 523. Paul Connelly, 39, Walpole, MA, 34:42 524. Lynn Peirce, 48, North Attleboro, MA, 34:43 525. Sam Jacobson, 14, Camp Pinecliffe, 34:44 526. Ali Stier, 15, Camp Pinecliffe, 34:44 527. Ben Mason, 33, Chelmsford, MA, 34:44 528. Jack Adler, 12, Camp Owatonna, 34:44 529. Rachel Rabinovitz, 15, Camp Pinecliffe, 34:44 530. Dave Hoidal, 43, Bridgton, 34:46 531. Christof Rugg, 49, Bridgton, 34:47 532. Will Rhyss, 67, Bridgton, 34:48 533. Paul O’Horo, 15, Camp Owatonna, 34:48 534. Benjamin Shaw, 31, Waterford, 34:48 535. Braeden McPhee, 8, Camp Owatonna, 34:49 536. Clarke Tobin, 53, Seaford, DE, 34:50 537. Darci Hamm, 38, Norway, 34:52 538. John Howe, 77, Waterford, 34:55 539. Susie Hamlin, 41, San Francisco, CA, 34:55 540. Geo Ames, 48, Waterford, 34:55 541. William Notelovitz, 16, Camp Kingswood, 34:57 542. Amy Robinson, 50, Exeter, NH, 34:57 543. David Martin, 50, Lakeville, MA, 34:59 544. Martin Bumann, 45, Monmouth, 35:00 545. Nick Richards, 22, Suwanee, GA, 35:00 546. Paul Sousa, 12, Georgetown, MA, 35:01 547. Ben Levine, 16, Camp Kingswood, 35:02 548. Grace Russell, 14, Camp Wyonegonic, 35:02 549. Bruce Hill, 56, Jackson, NH, 35:02 550. Ryan Jacobson, 37, North Yarmouth, 35:02 551. Jeffrey Thompson, 57, Windham, 35:02 552. Christian Glendinning, 33, Bridgton, 35:03 553. Katie Morse, 13, Camp Wyonegonic, 35:04 554. Clifford Littlefield, 36, Bridgton, 35:05 555. Cooper Huber, 14, Canton, MA, 35:06 556. John Flaherty, 48, Norwell, MA, 35:06 557. Lisa Reiner, 46, New York, NY, 35:06 558. Cullen Bollinger, 14, Camp Owatonna, 35:06 559. Ben Flaherty, 15, Norwell, MA, 35:06 560. Margaritt McNulty, 60, Standish, 35:06 561. Nick Scarlett, 13, Bridgton, 35:09 562. Barbara Violette, 45, Monmouth, 35:11 563. Nicole Layne, 24, Fryeburg, 35:11 564. Andrew Menke, 47, New Hampton, NH, 35:12 565. Amy Wheeler, 40, Bethel, 35:12 566. Alicia Bumann, 23, Tewksbury, MA, 35:13 567. Jacob Nodine, 16, Central, SC, 35:13 568. Glenn Allan, 64, Amherst, MA, 35:14 569. Lori Bantz, 32, Portland, IN, 35:14 570. Larrissa Strout, 31, Silver Spring, MD, 35:14 571. Marilyn Perry, 49, Danvers, MA, 35:15 572. Josh Bubier, 29, Bridgton, 35:16 573. Sterling Garcia, 16, Camp Indian Acres, 35:16 574. Madison Devine, 17, Belmont, MA, 35:17 575. Barry Knapp, 62, Oxford, 35:18 576. Carly Stein, 17, Camp Forest Acres, 35:18 577. Michael Spugnardi, 35, Scarborough, 35:19 578. Sally Swenson, 69, North Conway, NH, 35:19 579. Charlie Brountas, 10, Camp O-AT-KA, 35:19 580. Glenn Langley, 57, Lewiston, 35:19 581. Brian Wold, 22, Freeport, 35:20 582. Susan Rice, 32, Newton, MA, 35:20 583. Alex Brazier, 26, Arlington, VA, 35:22 584. Deb Conforte, 53, Bridgton, 35:26 585. Scott Martin, 38, Hallowell, 35:26 586. Thomas Logan, 11, Camp O-AT-KA, 35:26 587. Joshua Barthelmess, 15, Camp Owatonna, 35:26 588. Noah Arthurs, 15, Camp Indian Acres, 35:28 589. Eliot Cronin, 10, South Portland, 35:28 590. Danya Bell, 39, Nashua, NH, 35:28 591. Amy Woodbury, 28, Salem, MA, 35:30 592. David Rogers, 26, Storrs, CT, 35:31 593. Matthew Henderson, 14, Camp Owatonna, 35:31 594. Larry Wold, 53, Freeport, 35:31 595. David Kruse, 43, Fairfax, VA, 35:33 596. John Cross, 61, Bridgton, 35:34 597. Ben Stegman, 15, Camp O-AT-KA, 35:34 598. Robin Allsopp, 42, Basking Ridge, NJ, 35:34 599. Trish Shorey, 26, Bridgton, 35:35 600. Tony Federer, 73, Kearsarge, NH, 35:35 601. John Tragert, 54, Naples, 35:35 602. Max Ahern, 16, Camp Kingswood, 35:36 603. Kirk Huckel, 57, Princeton, NJ, 35:37 604. Brad Richards, 17, Suwanee, GA, 35:37 605. Hunter Mehring, 17, Camp Owatonna, 35:37 606. Donald Kernan, 56, Shelburne, NH, 35:39 607. Clay Buxton, 13, Camp Owatonna, 35:40 608. Jake Silliman, 12, Camp Wigwam, 35:41 609. Jason Nelson, 13, Camp Indian Acres, 35:42 610. Brian Siebert, 36, Naples, 35:43 611. Meghann Hurley, 31, Enfield, CT, 35:44 612. Louis Sampson, 44, Winchester, MA, 35:46 613. John Allen Jr., 13, Barre, MA, 35:46 614. Stephan McLeod, 23, Camp Walden, 35:46 615. Madeline Sachs, 15, Camp Walden, 35:47 616. Nan Patterson, 54, Lake Bluff, IL, 35:47 617. Suzanne Merrill, 40, Otisfield, 35:48 618. Adelaide Cox, 19, Camp Pinecliffe, 35:49 619. Paul Weintraub, 51, Tucson, AZ, 35:49 620. Cammy Lachesnez, 17, Camp Wyonegonic, 35:49 621. Dana Warren Jr., 56, Boston, MA, 35:50 622. Jake Scumaci, 15, Hopkinton, MA, 35:50 623. Elizabeth Weintraub, 52, Tucson, AZ, 35:51 624. Amanda Johansen, 21, Hanover, MA, 35:52 625. John Nugent, 53, Hiram, 35:52 626. Zeph West, 15, Camp O-AT-KA, 36:22 627. Mark Shteyngauz, 22, Camp Kingswood, 35:53 628. Jody Dekubber, 36, Bridgton, 35:54 629. Robert Sirgany, 42, Watertown, MA, 35:54 630. Lori Sherf, 40, Marblehead, MA, 35:55 631. Jillian Pait, 28, Pace, FL, 35:57 632. Lucas Burke, 13, Camp Wigwam, 35:58 633. Brian Potter Jr., 14, Westford, MA, 35:59 634. Virginia Connelly, 40, Walpole, MA, 36:00 635. Jose Mendoza, 26, Miami, FL, 36:01 636. Tony Bates, 53, Salisbury, VT, 36:01 637. Sarah Boucher, 47, Fryeburg, 36:02
TIMES, Page C
SEEING THE END OF THEIR JOURNEY — Runners (left) Joe Ford of Camp O-At-Ka, Charles Anschutz of Bridgton, Seth Powers of Bridgton and Stephanie O’Horo of Camp Newfound head toward Depot Street and the finish line during last Wednesday’s race.
Coldwell Banker Lakes Region Properties “At the Lights” on Rte. 302, Naples, Maine
www.lakesproperties.com e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
THIS OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY OWNED & OPERATED
visualtour.com #0281-7495 Bridgton – Spacious 4+ bedroom, 3bath, light-filled “green home” on ± 12.5 acres with boat slip and common area on Moose Pond. This home will take your breath away! $599,900. Jocelyn O’Rourke-Shane 838-5555 (MLS 1057894)
Bridgton – Contemporary Saltbox privately set on 5.7 acres. Spacious great room with cathedral ceilings, open kitchen/dining rooms, bonus room over 2-car garage. $219,900. Barbara Zeller 603-548-5643 (MLS 1060370)
Bridgton – Spectacular Mt. Washington views from this beautiful 4-bedroom, 3.5-bath Ranch. 5-stall horse barn with riding arena, inground pool and pool house. $449,900. Russ Sweet 939-2938 (MLS 1039003)
Bridgton – Comfortable and spacious condo on golf course. Features include 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, loft and living room with fireplace. Granite counters and hardwood floors. $220,000. Nancy Hanson 838-8301 (MLS 1053506)
Bridgton – Lovely saltbox in immaculate condition with full basement and 2car garage. Long Lake access with dock and 400 ft. of association frontage. $198,900. Ray Austin 693-7280 (MLS 1049087)
Bridgton – Unique waterfront offering on Moose Pond. Property has land on both sides of the road. Small cabin with electricity and 145 ft. of waterfront. $285,000. Ray Austin 232-0500 (MLS 1058770)
visualtour.com #0282-6357 Denmark – Stunning Mtn. Views from this well-kept 3-bedroom, 2-bath Ranch. This home offers a master with bath, mudroom, screen porch, 2 garages, in picturesque setting. $234,900. Jocelyn O’Rourke-Shane 838-5555 (MLS 1060361)
visualtour.com #0282-0587 Harrison – Fabulous Long Lake waterfront home just steps from water’s edge! Gourmet kitchen, hardwood floors, finished lower level. Close to the Village! $549,900. Jocelyn O’Rourke-Shane 838-5555 (MLS 1045265)
visualtour.com #0282-6481 Denmark – Hunting Camp at its best! This cozy 1-bedroom, open concept camp sets on 5.15 private acres! Gas lights, generator hookup and privy. $99,000. Jocelyn O’Rourke-Shane 838-5555 (MLS 1060239)
Harrison – Beautiful home with incredible Long Lake view! Floor plan for families and entertaining. 5 bedrooms, 3 baths, stone fireplace. A must see! $319,000. Wendy Gallant 615-9398 (MLS 1054511)
visualtour.com #0275-8178 Naples – Great price for this nearly new and tastefully-decorated 3-bedroom, 2-bath home with its own dock for Sebago Lake boating. Open floor plan, rear deck and level lot. $199,000. Nancy Hanson 838-8301 (MLS 1046500)
Naples – Very clean Triplex on 2+ private acres. Two 2-bedroom units and one 3-bedroom unit. Built in 2003. Low maintenance, needs nothing. $299,900. Bob Blake 693-7277 (MLS 1047372)
Naples – Very private setting. Excellent expansion potential with daylight walkout basement. Plumbed for second bath. $149,900. Russ Sweet 939-2938 (MLS 1058769)
Naples – Long Lake getaway at an affordable price. 45 ft. on the East Shore! Enjoy gorgeous sunset views from your dock or deck. 28 ft. camper included. $199,500. Nancy Hanson 838-8301 (MLS 1052962)
NEW L Naples – Good access to Sebago for low cost camp with storage building and expansion possibilities. One room with kitchenette and bath. Charm and privacy. $54,900. Sally Goodwill 693-7290 (MLS 1054959)
Naples – Must See! Great potential. Handyman’s dream on Sebago Cove. Being sold “As Is.” Priced well below assessed value. $179,000. Lauri Shane Kinser 310-3565 (MLS 1060318)
Naples – Meticulous turnkey business opportunity in the Lake Region. 19-hole mini golf with owners’ living quarters and rights to sandy beach and dock on Brandy Pond. $449,000. Nancy Hanson 838-8301 (MLS 1057402)
visualtour.com #0243-6388 Naples – Boat, swim, hike, fish, ski or relax and simply enjoy four seasons from this well-kept townhouse. End unit, deeded boat slip on Brandy Pond. $239,900. Nancy Hanson 838-8301 (MLS 1006650)
visualtour.com #0282-1453 Otisfield – Wonderful Mt. Washington views and privacy on over 8 acres with this newer Ranch. $198,500. Russ Sweet 939-2938 (MLS 1052542)
Sebago – Stunning 3-bedroom, 2.5bath Colonial with breezeway, 2-car attached garage and separate garage. Custom cherry kitchen, bonus room and stainless steel appliances. $299,900. Jocelyn O’Rourke-Shane 838-5555 (MLS 1056070)
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“Lakes Region Properties is a Full-Service Real Estate Office specializing in Waterfront, Residential & Commercial Properties.”
Bridgton 4 on the Fourth times
July 12, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page C
(Continued from Page C)
638. David Brown, 52, Southborough, MA, 36:02 639. Jack Chandler, 60, Bridgton, 36:02 640. Kristina Stevens, 43, Sweden, 36:03 641. Lauren Blair, 29, Portland, 36:04 642. Scott Hooper, 28, South Hamilton, MA, 36:04 643. Jonathan Cushing, 29, Bridgton, 36:06 644. Jeanmarie Miller, 58, Pleasant Valley, CT, 36:07 645. Michelle Gow, 26, Seogwipo-Si, JE, 36:07 646. Margie Strader, 55, Camp Indian Acres, 36:07 647. Haley Singer, 14, Camp Wyonegonic, 36:08 648. Maret Smith-Miller, 14, Camp Wyonegonic, 36:08 649. Meghan Owens, 33, Portland, 36:13 650. Sara Ouellette, 18, Casco, 36:14 651. Shawna Lapierre, 40, Westbrook, 36:14 652. Ted Bristol, 56, Falls Church, VA, 36:14 653. Kristin Kean, 39, Norwell, MA, 36:15 654. Kristin Brush, 26, Canaan, NH, 36:16 655. Renee Perkins, 15, Camp Tapawingo, 36:16 656. Judy Peters, 47, Cape Neddick, 36:16 657. James Miles, 10, Camp Owatonna, 36:17 658. Heloise Hannart, 15, North Yarmouth, 36:17 659. Jorge Sierra, 23, Camp Walden, 36:17 660. Kirstinn Sandreuter, 15, North Yarmouth, 36:17 661. Cole Hoffman, 12, Camp Owatonna, 36:18 662. Julie Gelardi, 37, Framingham, MA, 36:18 663. Beverly Bedell, 53, Center Lovell, 36:18 664. Tim Linville, 26, Camp Indian Acres, 36:18 665. Lorraine Butterfield, 49, Flemington, NJ, 36:18 666. Deanna Carty, 43, Sweden, 36:19 667. Eric Fosse, 48, Lakeway, TX, 36:20 668. Karoline Cliney-Hartner, 8, Pepperell, MA, 36:21 669. Meghan Blanchard, 12, Bridgewater, MA, 36:21 670. Tom Hartner, 47, Pepperell, MA, 36:22 671. Devon Blanchard, 15, Townsend, MA, 36:22 672. Robin Saidenberg, 15, Camp Pinecliffe, 36:25 673. David Hegarty, 12, Westford, MA, 36:26 674. Max Mogensen, 25, Camp Tapawingo, 36:29 675. Chris Hutchinson, 26, Portland, 36:30 676. Adam Cutter, 31, Gray, 36:31 677. Gavin Hamm, 10, Norway, 36:32 678. Gregg Stanley, 57, Franklin, TN, 36:33 679. Louise Walter, 20, Camp Forest Acres, 36:35 680. Garry Von Lehn, 59, Frederick, MD, 36:35 681. Jill Canora, 26, Boston, MA, 36:36 682. Patrick Murphy, 45, Kearsarge, NH, 36:37 683. Melissa Alexa, 36, Tyngsboro, MA, 36:37 684. Bob Wentworth, 56, Fryeburg, 36:39 685. Nicole Furrier, 15, Topsfield, MA, 36:40 686. Monica Atkinson, 52, South Windham, 36:40 687. Sue Shain, 45, Merrimack, MA, 36:41 688. Kristen Charette, 47, Fryeburg, 36:41 689. James Maguire, 55, Atlanta, GA, 36:42 690. David Harrington, 49, Atlanta, GA, 36:42 691. Gordon Pfeil, 55, Bridgton, 36:42 692. Austin Osborn, 10, Camp Owatonna, 36:42 693. Ben Glidden, 14, West Chester, PA, 36:43 694. Faye Gagnon, 67, Newmarket, NH, 36:43 695. Nicole Hilton, 22, Dayton, 36:44 696. Cindy Hilton, 49, Dayton, 36:44 697. Ty Youngblood, 13, Camp Owatonna, 36:45 698. Molly Ryan, 17, Falmouth, 36:45 699. Sean Wilbur, 39, Fairfield, 36:46 700. Kate Bradley, 30, Waterford, 36:46 701. Robert Woodbury, 56, South Hamilton, MA, 36:47 702. Michele Labotz, 49, Yarmouth, 36:47 703. Bonny List, 54, Camp Indian Acres, 36:47 704. David Rosner, 16, Camp Kingswood, 36:48 705. Steven Hines, 55, Newburyport, MA, 36:49 706. Meghan Frechette, 36, Concord, NH, 36:49 707. Darren Fickett, 35, Naples, 36:49 708. Sophie Finke, 14, Camp Tapawingo, 36:51 709. Katie Ryan, 15, Falmouth, 36:51 710. Clay Papanek, 11, Camp Wigwam, 36:52 711. Bill Curry, 42, Windham, 36:53 712. Crystal Harris, 32, Fairhaven, MA, 36:53 713. Kenny Theriault, 42, Gilbert, AZ, 36:55
714. Ryan Carey, 37, Washington, D.C., 36:55 715. Ashley Clifford, 21, Westbrook, 36:59 716. Abby Cook, 21, Camp Wyonegonic, 37:03 717. Claudine Conway, 50, Waterford, 37:04 718. Elisabeth Riska, 13, Camp Tapawingo, 37:04 719. Kimberly McInnis, 40, Westbrook, 37:04 720. Bart Mitchell, 42, Concord, VT, 37:04 721. Sterling Sherman, 47, South Paris, 37:05 722. Derek Desanctis, 40, Stoneham, 37:05 723. Cory Hendrickson, 22, Duxbury, MA, 37:05 724. Monica Chenard, 25, Windham, 37:06 725. Grace Colbert, 15, Lynnfield, MA, 37:06 726. Evan Kenney, 20, Gray, 37:07 727. Dale Mitchell, 49, Gray, 37:07 728. Susan Hines, 55, Newburyport, MA, 37:07 729. Chris Hegarty, 44, Westford, MA, 37:07 730. Stephanie Athanosios, 25, Sebago, 37:08 731. Charlie Simpson, 66, Kittery Point, 37:08 732. Laurie Kruczek, 51, Easton, PA, 37:08 733. Summer Switzer, 19, Camps Newfound/Owatonna, 37:08 734. Danielle Bumann, 17, Monmouth, 37:09 735. Andrew Kruczek, 52, Easton, PA, 37:09 736. Adam Shimberg, 11, Camp Wigwam, 37:10 737. Katie Hutchinson, 27, Portland, 37:11 738. Sara Spugnardi, 35, Scarborough, 37:12 739. Sarah Conforti, 11, Chantilly, 37:13 740. Marney Chalmers, 30, Bridgton, 37:13 741. Rachel Fickett, 34, Naples, 37:13 742. Annellen Pulsifer, 54, Norwell, MA, 37:13 743. Ilana Herr, 22, Camp Tapawingo, 37:14 744. Jean Lowry, 56, Glen, NH, 37:14 745. Rebecca Webb, 35, Bridgton, 37:15 746. Abby Whittaker, 22, Salisbury, MA, 37:16 747. Olivia Tighe, 11, Cape Elizabeth, 37:18 748. Bridget Ward, 23, Richmond, VA, 37:18 749. Dominic Perkins, 9, Kittery, 37:21 750. Sarah Colbert, 17, Lynnfield, MA, 37:21 751. Dottie Cutter, 31, Bridgton, 37:21 752. Christl Theriault, 35, Belgrade, 37:22 753. Jeffrey Schmeltz, 21, Passcoag, RI, 37:22 754. Kari Snell, 39, Albany, NH, 37:23 755. Keith Benoit, 26, Watertown, MA, 37:23 756. Jill Rogers, 55, Bridgton, 37:25 757. Marcus Fox, 48, Fryeburg, 37:26 758. Marianne Strickland, 51, Harrison, 37:26 759. Ron Sampson, 15, Camp Indian Acres, 37:26 760. Kristie Carver, 23, Jackson, NH, 37:27 761. Emily Baker, 16, Camp Forest Acres, 37:27 762. Colby Alexa, 16, Tyngsboro, MA, 37:27 763. Lisa Miller, 37, Norway, 37:28 764. Shammai Mading, 15, Camp Forest Acres, 37:28 765. Sophie Cohn, 17, Camp Forest Acres, 37:28 766. Sarah Patten, 34, Harrison, 37:29 767. Laurie Lamountain, 54, Denmark, 37:31 768. Daniel Lajoie, 43, Minot, 37:31 769. Tommy Carr, 12, York, 37:31 770. Margaret Dowd, 13, Loveland, OH, 37:31 771. Arden Kelley, 14, Camp Tapawingo, 37:32 772. Dan McCarthy, 30, Stoughton, MA, 37:32 773. Caitlin Cassidy, 16, Westwood, MA, 37:33 774. Lauren Trifone, 13, Milton, MA, 37:33 775. Bill Wood, 59, Harrison, 37:34 776. Mark Webber, 45, Dunstable, MA, 37:34 777. Jim Smucker, 38, Kents Hill, 37:34 778. Ryan Perkins, 11, Kittery, 37:35 779. Amy Smucker, 33, Kents Hill, 37:35 780. Jenny Moss, 14, Camp Tapawingo, 37:36 781. Scott Reaves, 47, Falmouth, 37:37 782. Emma Jones, 19, Camp Pinecliffe, 37:37 783. Jan Kinerson, 59, Gray, 37:38 784. Donna Lebkuecher, 51, Harrison, 37:38 785. Kathryn Lovegren, 14, Camp Newfound, 37:39 786. Nancy Kluck, 59, Bridgton, 37:39 787. Ron Strout, 65, Windham, 37:39 788. Kevin Schofield, 46, Bridgton, 37:41 789. Brie Smith, 26, Cambridge, MA, 37:41
790. Chris Burke, 27, Winchester, MA, 37:44 791. Elizabeth Doonan, 50, Denmark, 37:44 792. Trevor Snorek-Yates, 40, Carlisle, MA, 37:45 793. Kelly Hardon, 19, Camp Wyonegonic, 37:45 794. Dan Kyparissis, 16, Camp Indian Acres, 37:45 795. Kathy Flaherty, 42, Bridgewater, MA, 37:45 796. Michael King, 39, Plymouth, MA, 37:45 797. Cameron Foley, 16, Camp O-AT-KA, 37:45 798. Miranda Chadbourne, 15, Bridgton, 37:45 799. Pam Baldwin, 50, Gorham, 37:46 800. Eric Gerchman, 43, Denmark, 37:47 801. Valerie Langmaid, 52, Yarmouth, 37:47 802. Dan Manz, 56, Underhill, VT, 37:48 803. Meredith Davis, 20, Camp Forest Acres, 37:49 804. Charlotte Marks, 20, Camp Forest Acres, 37:49 805. Lindsay Clarke, 14, Camp Newfound, 37:50 806. Ginger Colarusso, 52, Brockton, MA, 37:50 807. Aaron Strout, 43, Austin, TX, 37:53 808. Ken Pulaski, 44, North Andover, MA, 37:56 809. Jacky Swinder, 53, Raymond, 37:57 810. Elizabeth Simmerman, 31, Bridgton, 37:57 811. Stephen Simmerman, 33, Bridgton, 37:58 812. Emma Stowell-Mytkowicz, 30, Seattle, WA, 37:58 813. Benjamin Macone, 34, San Diego, CA, 37:58 814. Jerry Gurwitz, 55, Worcester, MA, 37:59 815. Helen Schurz, 62, Waynesboro, VA, 37:59 816. Judith Moland, 66, Litchfield, NH, 38:01 817. Samantha Gray, 27, Ft. Walton Beach, FL, 38:01 818. Gretchen Rice King, 38, Hopkinton, MA, 38:02 819. Jack Schneider, 10, Camp Owatonna, 38:03 820. Peggy Hooper, 62, Naples, 38:03 821. Hunter McKown, 9, Camp Owatonna, 38:03 822. Sage Suorsa, 36, Bridgton, 38:04 823. Emma Connell, 24, Camp Pinecliffe, 38:04 824. Jason Greenleaf, 35, Scarborough, 38:04 825. Ciara Blanchard, 9, Bridgewater, MA, 38:05 826. Jon Frothingham, 39, West Paris, 38:06 827. Kerry Blanchard, 43, Bridgewater, MA, 38:06 828. Francis Tighe, 52, Cape Elizabeth, 38:06 829. Heather Tripp, 39, South Hamilton, MA, 38:08 830. Mark List, 56, Ringgold, GA, 38:09 831. Paul Webber, 47, Durham, NH, 38:09 832. Todd Mytkowicz, 33, Seattle, WA, 38:10 833. William Whittaker, 9, Camp Owatonna, 38:10 834. Katti Webb, 34, Dover-Foxcroft, 38:11 835. James Bottomley, 14, Cape Elizabeth 38:11 836. Kate Ginder, 13, Naples, 38:11 837. Stacey Ryan, 44, Falmouth, 38:11 838. Christina Anderson, 18, Camps Newfound/Owatonna, 38:11 839. Sarah Fernandez, 15, Mansfield, MA, 38:11 840. Ann-Marie Waterhouse, 29, Portsmouth, NH, 38:11 841. Randi Feinberg, 47, Harrison, 38:13 842. Courtney Farr, 21, Norway, 38:13 843. Colin Cassidy, 52, Westwood, MA, 38:14 844. Kirk Butterfield, 81, Kennebunk, 38:15 845. Carol Blakeney, 51, Portland, 38:15 846. Edward Manning, 49, Apo, AE, 38:16 847. Pamela Albert, 34, Auburn, 28:16 848. Sierra Strohson, 19, Camp Forest Acres, 38:16 849. Kim Curtis, 20, Harrison, 38:20 850. Justin St. John, 20, Harrison, 38:20 851. Leigh Hayes, 53, 38:21 852. Kim Bates, 26, Bridgton, 38:21 853. Sarah Miller, 30, Bridgton, 38:21 854. Andrew Reich, 32, Wantah, NY, 38:21 855. Peter Hooper, 62, Naples, 38:22 856. Amity Chadbourne, 40, Portland, 38:23 857. Heather Manz, 28, Windham, 38:23 858. Kevin Hanley, 51, North Andover, MA, 38:24 859. Noa Siegel, 14, Camp Wyonegonic, 38:26 860. Brad Parker, 36, Bridgton, 38:27 861. Shaun Peirce, 13, North Attleboro, MA, 38:30 862. Mike Owens, 34, Portland, 38:32 863. Johnathan Eaton, 12, Bridgton, 38:33 864. William Deacon, 43, Scottsdale, AZ, 38:34 865. Linda Deacon, 41, Scottsdale, AZ, 38:34
866. Kate Cutting, 17, Sebago, 38:35 867. Lindsay Clement, 46, Naples, 38:35 868. Benjamin Zern, 26, North Attleboro, MA, 38:36 869. Rosie Garnock-Jones, 20, Camp Tapawingo, 38:36 870. Amber Collins, 26, South Portland, 38:37 871. Mitchell Miller, 31, Windham, 38:37 872. Johannah Mackin, 40, Murfreesboro, TN, 38:37 873. Patty Marshall, 55, Boston, MA, 38:38 874. Richard Zimmer, 51, Bridgton, 38:42 875. Matthew Hoffman, 45, Naples, 38:43 876. Glenn Johnson, 62, Exeter, NH, 38:43 877. Gabby Eng, 11, Skyesville, MD, 38:44 878. Rick Eng, 44, Skyesville, MD, 38:44 879. Jon Dupee, 32, Mechanic Falls, 38:48 880. Millie MacDonald, 20, Camp Pinecliffe, 38:49 881. Chip Wendler, 50, Baltimore, MD, 38:50 882. Sam Swoap, 14, Camp Owatonna, 38:52 883. Marc Trinidad, 12, Camp Owatonna, 38:56 884. Rick Lipsey, 8, Camp Owatonna, 38:57 885. Cody Veidelis, 17, Camp Owatonna, 38:58 886. Teddy Greenspon, 13, Camp Owatonna, 38:59 887. Jamie Miller, 17, Durham, NH, 38:59 888. Zachary Toung, 18, Esperance, NY, 39:00 889. Michelle Parcellin-Bur, 27, Winchester, MA, 39:01 890. Meghan Halloran, 13, Darien, CT, 39:04 891. Samuel Lennon-Rose, 27, Fryeburg, 39:06 892. Elizabeth Lajoie, 35, Fryeburg, 39:06 893. Christina Halloran, 10, Darien, CT, 39:06 894. Emily Forman, 34, Brooklyn, NY, 39:07 895. Benson Worthington, 18, Brunswick, 39:10 896. John Manning, 13, Vaihingen, BA, 39:11 897. Robert Macone, 63, Natick, MA, 39:11 898. Gary Rogers, 57, Bridgton, 39:12 899. Joanna Macone, 25, St. Louis, MO, 39:12 900. Ola Melhus, 58, Norway, 39:12 901. Louis Scumaci, 13, Hopkinton, MA, 39:13 902. Ling MacLean, 16, Winchester, 39:14 903. Suzanne Roberts, 49, Falmouth, 39:14 904. Wendy Walcoff, 17, Camp Newfound, 39:15 905. Carolynn Taylor, 44, Sebago, 39:17 906. Gavin MacKenzie, 14, Camp Owatonna, 39:17 907. Robin Helfrich, 38, Plaistow, NH, 39:17 908. Alex Patterson, 54, Lake Bluff, IL, 39:18 909. Kennedy Green, 14, Camp Newfound, 39:18 910. Jessica Taylor, 33, Poland, 39:18 911. Kayleigh Lepage, 16, North Bridgton, 39:19 912. David Kean, 39, Norwell, MA, 39:20 913. Ulyana Wood, 15, Camp Newfound, 39:21 914. Karen Pfeil, 55, Bridgton, 39:22 915. Catherine Kyle, 63, Center Conway, NH, 39:25 916. Eleanor Roberts, 14, Falmouth, 39:25 917. Michael Siegmund, 22, Media, PA, 39:26 918. Antonia Forsythe, 57, Harrison, 39:26 919. Michael Terwilliger, 32, Tulsa, OK, 39:26 920. Mary Woodbury, 24, South Hamilton, MA, 39:26 921. Mark Michonski, 49, Huntington Woods, MI, 39:27 922. Stephen Trotta, 46, Woburn, MA, 39:28 923. Grace Sousa, 9, Georgetown, MA, 39:29 924. Barbara Morrissette, 58, Norway, 39:30 925. Casey Cossar, 13, Otisfield, 39:31 926. Hazel Rojas, 64, Bridgton, 39:32 927. Kristin Foster, 37, Gorham, 39:34 928. Mark Dodge, 56, San Diego, CA, 39:36 929. Andrew Chadbourne, 10, Camp Owatonna, 39:36 930. Carmine Morelli, 50, Casco, 39:36 931. Isaac Twombly-Wiser, 7, Denmark, 39:37 932. Anita Day, 56, Fryeburg, 39:37 933. Jeremy Twombly-Wiser, 37, Denmark, 39:38 934. Angela Atkins, 25, Honolulu, HI, 39:38 935. Katie Theriault, 23, South Paris, 39:38 936. Lisa Newman, 46, Camp Forest Acres, 39:39 937. Nicholas Lepage, 14, North Bridgton, 39:39 938. Larissa Smith, 26, Groton, MA, 39:39 939. Bowman Schneider, 9, Camp Owatonna, 39:39 940. Laurence Wilson, 10, Poughkeepsie, NY, 39:40 941. Victoria Hill, 53, Jackson, NH, 39:41 942. Suzie McCarthy, 56, North Conway, NH, 39:41 943. Sarah McEvoy, 30, Winchester, MA, 39:41 944. Gretchen Girard, 47, Newbury, MA, 39:42 945. Kathy Black, 49, Naples, 39:46 946. Nathanael Chadbourne, 11, Camp Owatonna, 39:48 947. Carson Miller, 8, Camp Owatonna, 39:48 948. Wayne Lopez, 70, Scarborough, 39:49 949. Erin Wyllie, 51, Sunderland, 39:50 950. Kevin Hancock, 46, Casco, 39:50 951. Peter Conforti, 46, Chantilly, 39:52 952. Floss Edward, 20, Camp Tapawingo, 39:55 953. Julia Ginder, 15, Naples, 39:59 954. Roger Lowell, 64, Bridgton, 40:00 955. Olivia Levine, 19, Camp Tapawingo, 40:00 956. Ken Ginder, 47, Naples, 40:00 957. Kristen Seaman, 34, Cumberland, 40:01 958. Haley Miller, 20, Camp Forest Acres, 40:01 959. Kai MacLean, 14, Winchester, 40:02 960. Kelly King, 44, Plymouth, MA, 40:02 961. Jennifer Peet, 18, Windham, NH, 40:04 962. Jeanne Johnson, 15, Camp Tapawingo, 40:06 963. Karyn Brower, 23, Camp
TIMES, Page C
email@example.com “Real Estate for the Lakes Region”
NG ISTI L W NE
Naples – LONG LAKE – 2 beautifully maintained cottages. Main house has 2 bedrooms plus loft, with 2 baths and open kitchen/living/dining area, with enclosed porch to sit and look at the ±100 ft. frontage from this beautifully-landscaped acre lot with outstanding views of Mt. Washington and Pleasant Mtn. 1-car detached garage, separate 1-bedroom, 1-bath cottage with kitchen, dining area and living room. All finished in Pickwick pine. Full screened-in porch. Mostly remodeled in 1996. Don't wait! $699,900.
Your one-stop source for real estate services covering the Lake Region area… Call 207-693-5200, visit our website: www.mainerealestate.me, or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org for more information on these listings.
BRIDGTON – WOODS POND – ±200 ft. frontage comes with this 1989 Park Model 8' x 28' Travel Trailer with a septic system and large deck. Only $159,900. MLS #1046206
HARRISON – ±65 ft. sandy frontage on Long Lake for $359,900. Comes with this camp: 2 bedrooms 1st floor, 2 bedrooms in finished basement. Great deal on east side of lake. MLS #1050025
~ LAND LISTING ~ NAPLES – NEW LISTING – ±5.5-acre lot with lots of places to build that home with plenty of privacy and trees. . Only $36,900.
HARRISON – ±2004-built 4-bedroom, 3-bath, ranchstyle home with attached 2-car garage and finished basement, setting on ±17 private acres with oversized barn. Only $259,900. MLS #1052793
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Bridgton 4 on the Fourth times
Page C, The Bridgton News, July 12, 2012 (Continued from Page C)
Tapawingo, 40:06 964. Cameron Meserve, 12, Bridgton, MA, 40:08 965. Reagan Carey, 33, Colorado Springs, CO, 40:08 966. Tracy Burk, 40, Denmark, 40:09 967. Craig Lowell, 46, New Gloucester, 40:09 968. Owen Burk, 12, Denmark, 40:10 969. Anne Bernard, 59, Bridgton, 40:10 970. Dean Legg, 16, Amesbury, MA, 40:12 971. Marian Sales, 48, Wilmington, MA, 40:14 972. Brian Potter, 48, Westford, MA, 40:15 973. Emily Nelson, 9, Arcadia, CA, 40:15 974. Caitlin Ramage, 11, Bedford, NY, 40:16 975. Benjamin Sweet, 8, Saunderstown, RI, 40:16 976. Hannah Cutting, 18, Sebago, 40:17 977. Lisa Tarsa, 48, Goshen, CT, 40:17 978. Dave Lepage, 44, North Bridgton, 40:17 979. Kitty Kruse, 40, Fairfax, VA, 40:20 980. Erin Nunn, 40, Raymond, 40:20 981. William Legg, 8, Amesbury, MA, 40:20 982. Jennine Meserve, 41, Bridgton, MA, 40:21 983. Ashley Atwell, 22, Camp Pinecliffe, 40:22 984. Julie Halloran, 49, Darien, CT, 40:24 985. Randa Capponi, 28, Arundel, 40:24 986. Arthur McDougall, 40, Bridgton, 40:26 987. Kelsey Bick, 21, Camp Pinecliffe, 40:26 988. Janice Garrity, 40, Bridgton, 40:27 989. Diane Legg, 49, Amesbury, MA, 40:28 990. Nathaniel Symonds, 14, Casco, 40:32 991. Rex Rounds, 64, Bridgton, 40:32 992. Craig Zelenka, 67, Bridgton, 40:33 993. Emma Schaefer, 12, Camp Newfound, 40:35 994. Patty Blake, 52, Sharon, MA, 40:36 995. RJ Stein, 15, Camp Wigwam, 40:39 996. Kyle Katz, 13, Camp Wigwam, 40:40 997. Steven Becker, 55, Pembroke, MA, 40:42 998. Brendon Harmon, 15, Naples, 40:43 999. Kevin Jamison, 48, Naples, 40:43 1000. Christie Darcy, 27, Windham, 40:43 1001. Louisa Strachan, 12, Camp Wyonegonic, 40:44 1002. Maureen Harriman, 50, Sebago, 40:44 1003. Kyle Blanchard, 36, Townsend, MA, 40:46 1004. Kristin Monaco, 21, Camp Wyonegonic, 40:47 1005. Beth Leavitt, 42, North Reading, MA, 40:47 1006. Sheila Weeman, 47, Bridgton, 40:48 1007. Sofia Howard, 13, Camp Tapawingo, 40:48 1008. Cookie Harrist, 22, Camp Wyonegonic, 40:48 1009. Jenn Nason, 29, Windham, 40:48 1010. Holly Fox, 37, Cave Creek, AZ, 40:49 1011. Addison Condon, 9, Camp Newfound, 40:50 1012. Thurston Mann, 12, Holliston, MA, 40:53 1013. John Marston, 45, Douglas, MA, 40:53 1014. Katie Elkin, 14, Camp Pinecliffe, 40:54 1015. Anna Lesser, 15, Camp Pinecliffe, 40:54 1016. Lois Walsh, 51, Walpole, MA, 40:56 1017. Muzzy Barton, 60, Cape Elizabeth, 40:57 1018. Shannon Lyon, 34, Wilmington, NC, 40:57 1019. Mary Cronin, 14, South Portland, 40:59 1020. Bart Bachman, 58, Center Conway, NH, 41:00 1021. Jennifer Carr, 29, Boston, MA, 41:01 1022. Jack Sloboda, 65, Hudson, NH, 41:01 1023. Beau Dealy, 16, Camp Wigwam, 41:01 1024. Laura Thomas, 22, Castle Pines, CO, 41:03 Approved Subdivision 1025. Annemarie Kansas Rd., Bridgton Heisler, 41, Portland, 41:03 Sewer, water, electric installed 1026. Nathan $ Starting at
9 Lots Available Possible Owner Financing 647-5963 4T28X
MOOSE POND WATERFRONT FOR SALE • MLS #1007899 www.wyonegonicpoint.com Phone: Fax: Outside ME: 100 Main Street Bridgton, ME 04009
1096. Cynthia Dexter, 55, Cumberland, 41:57 1097. Tayla Robbins, 18, Raymond, 41:58 1098. Joel Despres, 52, Providence, RI, 41:58 1099. Terry Weber, 52, Gardner, MA, 41:58 1100. Nancy Lo, Jamaica Plain, MA, 41:58 1101. Eileen Ricciardelli, 45, Needham, MA, 41:59 1102. Betsy Alden, 58, Dover, MA, 42:00 1103. Robyn Moss, 14, Camp Tapawingo, 42:00 1104. David Brooks, 45, Santa Monica, CA, 42:00 1105. Brook Schneider, 15, Camp Forest Acres, 42:02 1106. Tim Potter, 17, Chelmsford, MA, 42:02 1107. Mark Steponaitis, 45, Waltham, MA, 42:02 1108. David Hogan, 27, Woburn, MA, 42:03 1109. Amber McCall, 21, Camp Pinecliffe, 42:05 1110. Robert Steponaitis, 12, Waltham, MA, 42:05 1111. Jordan Bond, 14, Camp Owatonna, 42:06 1112. Matt Howell, 34, York, 42:06 1113. Matthew Michonski, 17, Huntington Woods, MI, 42:07 1114. Eric Andelsheimer, 17, Camp Indian Acres, 42:09 1115. Felix Ibarra, 14, Camp Indian Acres, 42:10 1116. Derek Jones, 55, Landenberg, PA, 42:12 1117. Carol Sakofsky, 57, Bridgton, 42:12 1118. Stephen Stewart, 14, Camp Owatonna, 42:15 1119. Jesse Adams, 37, Stoneham, 42:16 1120. Jill Lambert, 58, Springfieldf, VT, 42:16 1121. Hans Bauer, 43, Center Conway, NH, 42:16 1122. Aidan Bauer, 8, Dover, NH, 42:16 1123. Helen Cumber, 19, Camp Tapawingo, 42:18 1124. Whitney Schieferstein, 43, Harrison, 42:18 1125. Rebecca Stanley, 21, Camp Pinecliffe, 42:18 1126. Liz Ramsay, 24, Camp Wyonegonic, 42:18 1127. Emily Supple, 7, Cape Elizabeth, 42:22 1128. Alex Yarrow, 13, Sugar Land, TX, 42:23 1129. Angela Koontz, 23, Bridgton, 42:24 1130. Kelly Stead, 37, Billerica, MA, 42:24 1131. Laura Rackham, 27, Camp Wyonegonic, 42:27 1132. Marcy Lifter, 44, Camp Pinecliffe, 42:27 1133. Roselle Lovell-Smith, 12, Camp Wyonegonic, 42:28 1134. Flora Lipsky, 15, Brooklyn, NY, 42:29 1135. Kristy Avis, 21, Camp Wyonegonic, 42:30 1136. Becky Knight, 21, Camp Tapawingo, 42:32 1137. Sherri Supple, 44, Cape Elizabeth, 42:33 1138. Jessica MacGregor, 46, San Francisco, CA, 42:36 1139. Elise Hasseltine, 10, Camp Wyonegonic, 42:37 1140. Conor Smith, 15, Denmark, 42:37 1141. Kim Gluck, 48, Newton, 42:37 1142. Andrew Healey, 16, Bridgton, 42:38 1143. Joshua Gluck, 16, Newton, 42:38 1144. Gail Triant, 58, Danvers, MA, 42:38 1145. Annie King, 32, Scottsdale, AZ, 42:40 1146. Adam Vigeant, 21, Litchfield, NH, 42:40 1147. David Woods, 75, Longmeadow, MA, 42:40 1148. Janet Mickelson, 36, Manchester, NH, 42:41 1149. Andrew Francis, 23, Portland, 42:41 1150. Joseph Natalino, 32, Nashua, NH, 42:41 1151. Judy Drake, 42, Dover, NH, 42:43 1152. Clayton Fosse, 13, Lakeway, TX, 42:43 1153. Claire Golder, 14, Camp Newfound, 42:44 1154. Jeff Perez, 16, Quincy, MA, 42:44 1155. Jaden Goodsell, 8, Camp Owatonna, 42:44 1156. Doug Drake, 42, Dover, NH, 42:44 1157. Debra Nodine, 41, Central, SC, 42:45 1158. Alex Pietropaulo, 26, Tempe, AZ, 42:45 1159. Al Smith, 69, Brookfield, CT, 42:47 1160. Vera Targoff, 11, Camp Wyonegonic, 42:47 1161. Marti Kinsel, 57, Scarborough, 42:47 1162. Megan Richards, 24, Suwanee, GA, 42:47 1163. Brooke McDonald, 11, Camp Wyonegonic, 42:47 1164. Emily Rubenstein, 15, Camp Walden, 42:48 1165. Amy Metlay, 15, Camp Walden, 42:48 1166. Mary Beth Wiig, 53, Camp Forest Acres, 42:49 1167. Cara O’Connell, 20, Camp Tapawingo, 42:49
DRESSED FOR SUCCESS — Jim Masten, 13, of Camp Owatonna approached the race in a business-like way. (Rivet Photo) 1168. Madeline Smith, 18, Denmark, 42:49 1169. Cassie Chase, 24, South Portland, 42:50 1170. Kelly Callahan, 51, Harrison, 42:51 1171. Lisa Chase, 49, Bridgton, 42:51 1172. Jane Chase, 50, York, 42:52 1173. Melissa Rock, 40, Bridgton, 42:54 1174. Chris Perkins, 42, Kittery, 42:55 1175. Sophia Giagni, 12, Camp Forest Acres, 42:56 1176. Priya Lama, 12, Camp Walden, 43:01 1177. Owen Ives, 9, Darien, CT, 43:03 1178. Ella Glassman, 11, Camp Walden, 43:04 1179. Rebecca Berke, 11, Camp Walden, 43:04 1180. Echo Lowell, 38, Sweden, 43:06 1181. Nicole Tombarelli, 19, Gray, 43:07 1182. Brittany Weber, 24, Gardner, MA, 43:09 1183. Alex Piasta, 24, Lakeway, TX, 43:09 1184. Sarah Juniewicz, 20, Southbridge, MA, 43:10 1185. Neal Rebelo, 26, Glastonbury, CT, 43:10
TIMES, Page C
LOTS FOR SALE
Finch, 34, Harvard, MA, 41:04 1027. Carolyn Dupee, 32, Mechanic Falls, 41:04 1028. Matt Beckerman, 16, Camp Wigwam, 41:04 1029. Nathalie Friedman, 13, Camp Tapawingo, 41:05 1030. Robert Hendrickson, 55, Duxbury, MA, 41:06 1031. Mary Clare Casey, 53, Duxbury, MA, 41:09 1032. Christa Ramage, 40, Bedford, NY, 41:09 1033. Fred Hammerle, 75, Bridgton, 41:10 1034. Bill Austin, 11, Bridgton, 41:12 1035. Erin Holden, 26, Auburn, 41:12 1036. Bob Mytkowicz, 63, Harrison, 41:13 1037. Ned Carr, 35, Harrison, 41:14 1038. Maeve Sousa, Georgetown, MA, 41:16 1039. Jason Luce, 39, Sebago, 41:16 1040. Steven Roth, 57, Weston, MA, 41:17 1041. Madeline roth, 20, Weston, MA, 41:17 1042. Annie Elkin, 14, Camp Pinecliffe, 41:17 1043. Dani Epstein, 15, Camp Pinecliffe, 41:17 1044. Bo Brooks, 10, Santa Monica, CA, 41:18 1045. Angela Couture, 30, Oxford, 41:18 1046. Joseph Brooks, 30, Waynesboro, PA, 41:21 1047. Samantha Brow, 15, Raynham, MA, 41:21 1048. Maura Sousa, 44, Georgetown, MA, 41:21 1049. Paul Tarsa, 48, Goshen, CT, 41:21 1050. Helen Hillis, 32, Waynesboro, PA, 41:21 1051. Aiden Snorek-Yates, 12, Camp Owatonna, 41:23 1052. Dan Devine, 49, Belmont, MA, 41:23 1053. Elizabeth Charette, 12, Camp Newfound, 41:23 1054. Michelle Kelliher, 44, Mansfield, MA, 41:24 1055. Ellie Miles, 12, Camp Newfound, 41:25 1056. Mark Tarricone, 48, Danvers, MA, 41:25 1057. Stephanie Cousins, 53, Bridgton, 41:26 1058. Tim Blanchard, 41, Bridgewater, MA, 41:26 1059. Jacob Allen, 32, Windham, 41:26 1060. Elliott Matthiesen, 13, Camp Owatonna, 41:27 1061. Laurie Ramsay, 46, Fryeburg, 41:27 1062. Emma Scornacacchi, 14, Camp Wyonegonic, 41:28 1063. Willa Schwarz, 14, Camp Wyonegonic, 41:28 1064. Roxanne Ames, 43, Waterford, 41:30 1065. Steve Rogers, 62, Storrs, CT, 41:31 1066. Susan Holt, 44, Salisbury, MA, 41:36 1067. Julia Golder, 10, Camp Newfound, 41:36 1068. Hannah Brown, 22, Brighton, MA, 41:37 1069. Jason Brilliant, 15, Camp Wigwam, 41:37 1070. Amity Lipsky, 51, Brooklyn, NY, 41:37 1071. Dani Schecter, 15, Camp Forest Acres, 41:38 1072. Megan Lockett, 22, Camp Pinecliffe, 41:38 1073. Erin Dasilva, 37, Fairhaven, MA, 41:39 1074. Hailey Weinberg, 14, Camp Forest Acres, 41:39 1075. Robert Dasilva, 37, Fairhaven, MA, 41:39 1076. Evan Robinson-Johnson, 12, Holden, MA, 41:39 1077. Emily Morse, 13, Camp Wyonegonic, 41:39 1078. Emily Elkin, 19, Camp Pinecliffe, 41:41 1079. Dean Flanagin, 48, Raymond, 41:42 1080. Cheryl George, 37, Whitman, MA, 41:42 1081. Mark Vissagio, 49, Camp Pinecliffe, 41:42 1082. Toni Doucette, 39, Sebago, 41:42 1083. Sarah Emond, 35, Watertown, MA, 41:44 1084. Lisa Laflamme, 33, Sebago, 41:45 1085. Sara Spector, 15, Camp Pinecliffe, 41:47 1086. Jaime Aguilar, 9, Camp Wigwam, 41:49 1087. Kathleen Albanese, 37, South Portland, 41:50 1088. Bradley Stanton, 12, Camp Wigwam, 41:50 1089. Jessica Wilbur, 32, Fairfield, 41:51 1090. Gregory Murrer, 59, Boxford, MA, 41:54 1091. Blake Kirkpatrick, 11, Camp Wigwam, 41:54 1092. Rebecca Tracy, 57, Raymond, 41:55 1093. Nick Agopian, 23, Camp Tapawingo, 41:55 1094. Amy Pond, 36, Naples, 41:55 1095. Roy Mickelson, 65, Bridgton, 41:56
(207) 647-3311 (207) 647-3003 (800) 486-3312
All agents can be reached via e-mail at: www.chalmers-realty.com or www.realtor.com/Maine/Chalmers Realty
NEW LISTING Bridgton – Beautiful new home w/open kitchen/dining/living. Living room has gas fireplace. Kitchen has granite countertops & cherry cabinets. Hardwood floors, 1st floor master w/bath. 2nd level has 2 bedrooms & office. Granite counters in baths. Finished bsmt. Close to Shawnee Peak & outlet shopping.............$284,900.
N. Bridgton – Totally private upscale log-sided home on large acreage in N. Bridgton. Living room with soaring cathedral ceiling. Large wraparound deck. Master bedroom suite with walkin shower and skylights. Loft/study. Central air. Wonderful location for 4season recreation....................$314,900.
Otisfield – Shhhh… Looking for a quiet getaway for swimming, fishing, or just relaxing? Check out this secluded riverfront cabin sited on ±8 acres of fields and woods with 600 ft. of water frontage. Property offers a new 24' x 40' 2-story barn and plenty of land for gardening......................................$159,900.
Bridgton – 3-bedroom, 1-bath Knights Hill home with 300 ft. shared waterfront on beautiful Moose Pond. Association pool, tennis court and clubhouse. Perfect vacation home for 4-season fun with Shawnee Peak Ski Resort only 5 minutes away.................................$125,000.
Sweden – Enjoy single-floor living looking at views of Shawnee Peak. Home offers 3 bedrooms, laundry/bath off large kitchen. Open living room with wood stove. Large walkout basement. Easy to finish for family room. Large 2-car garage.................$250,000.
Bridgton – 6500 sq. ft. building that would be excellent for either a business, medical or dental office. Many options. Located a few hundred ft. from Bridgton Hospital. Prior use: Individual bedrooms (6) and handicap bathrooms (4). Also has small apartment and additional conference/waiting area.................$299,000.
Bridgton – Home is Just Like New! Built in 2005. 3 bedrooms, 11⁄2 baths, situated on approx. .93 acres, only a few minutes to Shawnee Peak Ski Resort and local area lakes and ponds. Motivated Sellers!..................$149,900.
• LAND • Bridgton – Shawnee Peak – Ski-in/ Ski-out. – Land at Trailside – Condo Unit #4. Great Opportunity to build in the heart of the Lake Region 4Season Resort area. Acreage is total Associaton Acreage.............$39,000. Harrison – Here’s the best deal for a building lot with access to Crystal Lake! Great level lot in a small waterfront association with rights to 75 ft. sandy beach on Crystal Lake. Don’t miss this one..............$69,000. Bridgton – Great 2.87-acre lot located with frontage on prime Rte. 302 in Bridgton. Lot cleared and flat, easily ready for any new venture. Property also includes professionally-designed stone enclosure for business sign......................$159,000.
Fryeburg – Very charming fully-dormered cape with 20 acres! Local mountain views, lovely wide-planked hardwood floors, bright kitchen with lots of windows, brick fireplace, and nice built-ins...................................$174,900.
Bridgton – Owner Financing! NO INTEREST, NO DOWN PAYMENT! 2.6-acre wooded lot in No. Bridgton rural subdivision. Snowmobiling, cross-country skiing, golf and Shawnee Peak nearby. 2 miles from all town amenities................$29,500.
Denmark – Updated contemporary cape offering 4 bedrooms, kitchen/dining/living room and 2 new beautiful baths. Whole house redone, including roof and siding. Cozy and comfortable, on nice lot with big back yard..............$199,000.
Bridgton – 4-Season retreat at Shawnee Peak Ski Resort. Granite counters, propane fireplace, 3 levels of living space. Walk to ski lodge. 1800 sq. ft. end unit. . ..................................................$239,000.
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
Bridgton 4 on the Fourth times
July 12, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page C
(Continued from Page C)
1186. Krista Ziebell, 23, Camp Pinecliffe, 43:12 1187. Lisa Bamel, 24, Cambridge, MA, 43:12 1188. Marc Picardo, 26, Medfield, MA, 43:13 1189. Sonny Rao, 9, Orlando, FL, 43:16 1190. Beck Holden, 26, Auburn, 43:18 1191. Kristi Lamotte Boutin, 33, Bridgton, 43:19 1192. Kristi Cousins, 35, Denmark, 43:20 1193. Max Pietropaulo, 28, Tempe, AZ, 43:22 1194. Erica Green, 41, Naples, 43:23 1195. Tracy Richman, 26, Coronado, CA, 43:24 1196. Ashley Cummings, 12, Windham, 43:24 1197. Dianne Jacques, 47, Naples, 43:24 1198. Beth Manning, 46, Vaihingen, BA, 43:26 1199. Ashleigh Harding, 22, Camp Pinecliffe, 43:27 1200. Ali Fleury, 35, Hamilton, MA, 43:27 1201. Sara Griesemer, 59, Sunderland, 43:29 1202. Kristen Stearns, 22, Lyman, MA, 43:31 1203. Kirsten Proulx, 13, Pepperell, MA, 43:34 1204. Jessica Wilkey, 33, Lovell, 43:35 1205. Mary Beth Curley, 43, Lynn, MA, 43:35 1206. Laura Norquist, 28, Medford, MA, 43:36 1207. Clare Steinman, 15, Camp Pinecliffe, 43:36 1208. Kate Wittpenn, 14, Camp Wyonegonic, 43:41 1209. Isabelle Digiacomo, 14, Camp Wyonegonic, 43:43 1210. Rayne Chase, 15, South Portland, 43:44 1211. Ann Whealler, 58, Cohasset, MA, 43:45 1212. James Osborn, 6, Camp Owatonna, 43:46 1213. Susan Cole, 64, Bridgton, 43:51 1214. Carole Coffin, 63, Harrison, 43:51 1215. Teri Sullivan, 40, Attleboro, MA, 43:52 1216. Nicole Finocchiaro, 30, Bridgton, 43:52 1217. Samual Shively, 14, Windham, 43:52 1218. Megan McPherson, 27, Beverly, MA, 43:53 1219. Molly Pond, 38, Camp Tapawingo, 43:53 1220. Ava Hoffman, 9, Naples, 43:57 1221. Sammy Lapat, 9, Camp Wigwam, 43:58 1222. Tom Yarrow, 12, Sugar Land, TX, 43:58 1223. Gerald Hearl, 73, Venice, FL, 43:59 1224. Kat Besse, 22, Camp Tapawingo, 44:01 1225. Lucy Turnbull, 26, Camp Tapawingo, 44:01 1226. Mike Doyle, 52, Groton, CT, 44:02 1227. Claudia Getchell, 55, Scarborough, 44:02 1228. Susan Pulaski, 48, North Andover, MA, 44:03 1229. John Pribram, 71, Charlottesville, VA, 44:05 1230. John McManamy, 60, Newburyport, MA, 44:07 1231. Jane Woodbury, 61, Lovell, 44:09 1232. Emily Walsh, 14, Camp Tapawingo, 44:11 1233. Elaine Geeslin, 67, Naples, FL, 44:11 1234. Lynne Pelletier, 32, Norfolk, MA, 44:12 1235. Michael Hoye, 28, North Andover, MA, 44:12 1236. Kimberly Hoye, 28, North Andover, MA, 44:12 1237. Sam Phelan, 13, Camp Wigwam, 44:13 1238. Jonah Eng, 9, Camp Wigwam, 44:13 1239. Sarah Hajjar, 32, Chelmsford, MA, 44:15 1240. Mary Oplinger, 55, Kittery Point, 44:15 1241. Joanne Trifone, 46, Milton, MA, 44:15 1242. Tommy Bartley, 9, Norwalk, CT, 44:16 1243. Kelly Ives, 34, Darien, CT, 44:18 1244. Brendan Manning, 13, Medfield, MA, 44:18 1245. Dennis Carey, 65, Atlanta, GA, 44:18 1246. Annie Bergeron, 7, Yarmouth, 44:20 1247. Caprice Littlefield, 34, Albany, 44:20 1248. Donna Cormier, 58, Center Conway, NH, 44:21 1249. Karla Ficker, 64, Fryeburg, 44:22 1250. Olga Brazaitis, 52, Columbia, NJ, 44:22 1251. Will Ryan, 18, Falmouth, 44:22 1252. Andrew Swan, 23, Bridgton, 44:24 1253. Izzy Brown, 14, Camp Tapawingo, 44:25 1254. Riley Strelow, 6, Camp Owatonna, 44:27 1255. Trevor Perry, 17, Danvers, MA, 44:29 1256. Pamela Kinney, 48, Scarborough, 44:32 1257. Lloyd Watt, 70, Burbank, CA, 44:33 1258. Colleen Farley, 28, Standish, 44:34 1259. Kyle Brownrigg, 39, Haverhill, MA, 44:35 1260. James Cassidy, 14, Westwood, MA, 44:37 1261. Katherine Newe, 11, Melrose, MA, 44:37 1262. Karen Steponaitis, 44, Newton, MA, 44:42 1263. Jeremy Owens, 38, Merrimack, NH, 44:44 1264. Dana Flanders, 55, Houston, TX, 44:48 1265. Nathan Beaudoin, 15, Monmouth, 44:51 1266. Aerin Kalmans, 12, Camp Forest Acres, 44:53 1267. Devyn Hatch, 11, Bridgton, 44:55 1268. Jennifer Tobin, 44, Southport, CT, 44:57 1269. Johanna Lovett, 16, Camp Forest Acres, 44:57 1270. Liz Perry, 49, San Mateo, CA, 44:59 1271. Katherine Sweet, 11, Saunderstown, RI, 45:03 1272. Will Perry, 11, San Mateo, CA, 45:04 1273. Ana Tramp, 48, Camp Tapawingo, 45:06 1274. Bradford Wilbur, 15, Fairfield, 45:11 1275. Emily Carty, 11, Sweden, 45:12 1276. Julie Devaney, 27, Woburn, MA, 45:13 1277. Leighann Bauer, 43, Dover, NH, 45:17 1278. Janet Guidi, 58, Harrison, 45:20 1279. Valerie Rossi, 51, Feasterville, PA, 45:20 1280. Grant Clifford, 8, Camp Owatonna, 45:20 1281. Nicholas Merrill, 23, Auburn, 45:21 1282. Ashley Derocher, 24, Auburn, 45:22 1283. Kelsey Anderson, 25, Stoughton, MA, 45:22 1284. Kamal Dehejia, 11, Camp Wigwam, 45:22 1285. Ira Friedman, 62, Wilton, CT, 45:25 1286. Weezie Vance, 62, Sterling, MA, 45:31 1287. Michael Gill, 56, Wakefield, MA, 45:32 1288. Allie Schaffer, 10, Camp Tapawingo, 45:32 1289. Bradley Kaplan, 13, Camp Wigwam, 45:32 1290. Jeffrey White, 67, Bedford, MA, 45:33 1291. Sarah Palmer, 13, Camp Newfound, 45:35 1292. Karl Collier, 34, Auburn, 45:36 1293. Larissa Muir, 23, Camp Wyonegonic, 45:37 1294. Wells Carr, 10, Bridgton, 45:37 1295. Barbara Depray, 61, Storrs, CT, 45:40 1296. Carole Forman, 58, Massapequa Park, NY, 45:41 1297. Sofia Hidalgo, 14, Camp Tapawingo, 45:41 1298. Claire Decordova, 11, Camp Wyonegonic, 45:42 1299. Sue Cottrell, 46, Casco, 45:44 1300. Erin Michonski, 18, Huntington Woods, MI, 45:45
1301. Jill McGilvray, 37, Weymouth, MA 45:45 1302. Elizabeth Cole, 13, Bridgton, 45:47 1303. Sonja Bilski, 37, Plainwell, MI, 45:50 1304. Tori Perez, 19, Quincy, MA, 45:51 1305. Craig Whitaker, 59, Cambridge, MA, 45:51 1306. Zak Ryan, 11, Norfolk, MA, 45:51 1307. Craig Owens, 56, Denmark, 45:52 1308. Lizzie Traynor, 11, Camp Wyonegonic, 45:58 1309. Karen Cummings, 41, Windham, 45:59 1310. Sophia Sanchez, 11, Camp Wyonegonic, 45:59 1311. Egan Helgemoe, 10, Dallas, TX, 46:00 1312. Clara Marzal, 10, Camp Wyonegonic, 46:01 1313. Jill Fosse, 45, Lakeway, TX, 46:01 1314. Ayden Desanctis, 11, Stoneham, 46:01 1315. Kim Desanctis, 36, Stoneham, 46:03 1316. Moriah Muse, 34, Glendale, CA, 46:03 1317. Erin Kelly, 34, Glendale, CA, 46:04 1318. Karen Cole, 39, Bridgton, 46:05 1319. Eric Weisberg, 16, Camp Indian Acres, 46:05 1320. Leslie Hayes, 31, Bridgton, 46:05 1321. Arlene Gallinari, 49, Bridgton, 46:07 1322. Joe Balchunas, 58, Sebago, 46:08 1323. Nancy Flanders, 55, Houston, TX, 46:09 1324. Rhonda Giguere, 43, Scarborough, 46:09 1325. David Peters, 54, Bridgton, 46:11 1326. Hannah Curran, 19, Camp Tapawingo, 46:13 1327. Kaitlin Crockett, 22, South Paris, 46:15 1328. Ann Crockett, 49, South Paris, 46:15 1329. Carol Glasser, 68, Mahopac Falls, NY, 46:16 1330. David Ryder, 61, Portland, 46:18 1331. Bob Wiser, 59, Bridgton, 46:25 1332. Marita Wiser, 56, Bridgton, 46:25 1333. Roxy Hagerman, 59, Bridgton, 46:26 1334. Megz Zonneveld, 27, Camp Forest Acres, 46:26 1335. Madeline Twombly-Wiser, 9, Denmark, 46:28 1336. Marguerite Wiser, 18, Bridgton, 46:28 1337. Michael Shaben, 16, Camp Indian Acres, 46:28 1338. Andrew McCabe, 25, Arlington, VA, 46:31 1339. Katherine Thomas, 25, Washington, DC, 46:31 1340. Dawn Perkins, 44, Kittery, 46:32 1341. Chris Brownrigg, 46, Lewiston, 46:35 1342. Matthew Fanno, 31, Danvers, MA, 46:40 1343. Angela Fanno, 31, Danvers, MA, 46:40 1344. Shellie Symonds, 39, Casco, 46:41 1345. Lauren Jones, 20, Camp Wyonegonic, 46:44 1346. Casey Whittaker, 25, Salisbury, MA, 46:47 1347. Theo Bookman, 10, Melrose, MA, 46:48 1348. Brittany Paul, 22, Old Orchard Beach, 46:48 1349. Eli Stein, 17, Camp Indian Acres, 46:51 1350. Iris Engel, 15, Camp Pinecliffe, 46:51 1351. Kayleigh Green, 16, Camp Newfound, 46:55 1352. Bella Malo, 9, Camp Newfound, 46:56 1353. Amy Brownrigg, 38, Haverhill, MA, 46:57 1354. Betsy McCarthy, 38, Quincy, MA, 47:00 1355. Rebekah Leavitt, 13, North Reading, MA, 47:01 1356. CC Weiss, 19, Camp Wyonegonic, 47:01 1357. David Cohen, 56, Sharon, MA, 47:07 1358. Rebecca Cohen, 24, New York, NY, 47:09 1359. Ashley Holland, 25, West Baldwin, 47:12 1360. Cameron Lepage, 10, North Bridgton, 47:12 1361. Heather Smith, 44, Windham, 47:14 1362. Karen Lepage, 44, North Bridgton, 47:14 1363. Keegan Brooks, 9, Raymond, 47:15 1364. Elena Woods, 13, Camp Newfound, 47:15 1365. Carmina Theriault, 30, Gilbert, AZ, 47:18 1366. Emily Adler, 11, Camp Newfound, 47:19 1367. Jess Matchett, 27, Camp Pinecliffe, 47:23 1368. Sandy Utterstrom, 68, Falmouth, 47:28 1369. Jim Masten, 13, Camp Owatonna, 47:29 1370. Rebecca Williams, 34, North Yarmouth, 47:31 1371. Chris Williams, 9, North Yarmouth, 47:32 1372. Leah Joyner, 15, Camp Pinecliffe, 47:32 1373. Seth Kleiman, 10, Camp Indian Acres, 47:33 1374. Jim Dover, 74, Bridgton, 47:34 1375. Jonathan Shaw, 9, Camp Wigwam, 47:34 1376. Cindy Hyden, 53, Petal, MS, 47:35 1377. Jordan Leavitt, 11, North Reading, MA, 47:37 1378. Leilani Pearl, 35, Coral Gables, FL, 47:39 1379. Jason Pearl, 38, Coral Gables, FL, 47:39 1380. Peter Gagnon, 68, Newmarket, NH, 47:40 1381. Julia Coddington, 13, Wellesley, MA, 47:40 1382. Steve Williams, 38, Cumberland, 47:40 1383. Annabelle Williams, 11, Cumberland, 47:41 1384. Nancy Grigg, 47, Bridgton, 47:43 1385. Kyle Grigg, 10, Bridgton, 47:43 1386. Carrye Castleman-Ross, 43, Bridgton, 47:45 1387. Grace Chute, 10, Bridgton, 47:46 1388. Shelby Lynne-Sheldrick, 8, Sebago, 47:46 1389. Erica Lowell Chute, 38, Bridgton, 47:46 1390. Anelia Marston, 15, Douglas, MA, 47:49 1391. Gabriel Thorpe, 7, Camp Owatonna, 47:49 1392. Anika Bartie, 12, Camp Newfound, 47:49 1393. Annalee Greenspon, 13, Camp Newfound, 47:51 1394. Courtney Cronin, 24, Camp Pinecliffe, 47:53 1395. Olivia Oglesby, 22, Camp Pinecliffe, 47:54 1396. Melinda Lawrence, 32, Lovell, 47:55 1397. Lindsay Jadow, 15, Camp Pinecliffe, 47:58 1398. Chris Roy, 35, Bridgton, 47:59 1399. Rebecca Roy, 9, Bridgton, 48:00 1400. Annmarie Migausky, 57, Winchester, MA, 48:02 1401. Jen Bissell, 44, Boxford, MA, 48:03 1402. Cicely Williams, 12, Camp Newfound, 48:03 1403. Erika Roy, 38, Center Conway, NH, 48:03 1404. Hannah Finke, 11, Camp Tapawingo, 48:18 1405. Rachel Firth, 27, Auburn, 48:21 1406. Patricia Meyers, 48, Shelton, CT, 48:22 1407. Jennifer O’Brion, 26, Raymond, 48:22 1408. Christina Dube, 34, Westbrook, 48:26 1409. Paige Silverstein, 12, Camp Tapawingo, 48:27 1410. Lindsay Bolduc, 25, Oakland, 48:27 1411. Kayla Brown, 25, Topsham, 48:29 1412. Dan Macdonald, 63, Bridgton, 48:30 1413. Eliza Osman, 15, Camp Pinecliffe, 48:31 1414. Julia Wiener, 15, Camp Pinecliffe, 48:31 1415. Eliza Ross, 14, Camp Pinecliffe, 48:32 1416. Ashley Stiles, 28, Gorham, 48:33
TOGETHERNESS — Eliza Ross, 14, of Camp Pinecliffe (on left) was joined hand-in-hand by fellow campers Eliza Osman, Julia Wiener and Allie Farber. (Rivet Photo) 1417. Allie Farber, 15, Camp Pinecliffe, 48:33 1418. Baden Bolling, 6, Littleton, CO, 48:33 1419. Moe Pukulis, 65, Attleboro, MA, 48:34 1420. Delaney Meserve, 10, Bridgton, 48:36 1421. Katie Bolling, 36, Littleton, CO, 48:37 1422. Dave Martineau, 44, Leominster, MA, 48:40 1423. Jacob Mager, 15, Camp Owatonna, 48:40 1424. Lilia Robinowitz, 12, Camp Walden, 48:45 1425. Kaela Rosenbaum, 12, Camp Walden, 48:48 1426. Mallory Mallory, 17, Camp Newfound, 48:57 1427. Brent Rabinowits, 14, Camp Kingswood, 48:58 1428. Amy Hofmann, 26, Old Town, 48:58 1429. Katharine Rosa, 8, Camp Newfound, 48:58 1430. Julia Cuneo, 13, Duxbury, MA, 49:01 1431. Emily Proulx, 11, Pepperell, MA, 49:07 1432. Tyler Harris, 13, Camp Owatonna, 49:10 1433. Patti Irwin, 59, Windham, NH, 49:10 1434. Gail Johnson, 49, Naples, 49:12 1435. Jenna Chase, 22, Naples, 49:12 1436. Hannah Montgomery, 17, Wilton, CT, 49:13 1437. Joe McCarthy, 37, Quincy, MA, 49:13 1438. Esther Mathew, 27, Duxbury, MA, 49:14 1439. Emily Friedman, 16, Wilton, CT, 49:15 1440. Heather Robinson, 53, Wilton, CT, 49:15 1441. Peter Worthington, 53, Brunswick, 49:17 1442. Matthew Horton, 14, Hanover, MA, 49:18 1443. Alisha Blanchard, 17, Townsend, MA, 49:19 1444. Elaine Camelio, 67, Attleboro, MA, 49:22 1445. Sammy Barkan, 15, Camp Pinecliffe, 49:34 1446. Jim Doran, 54, Halifax, MA, 49:34 1447. Stephen Shorey, 61, Bridgton, 49:35 1448. Hunter Harris, 11, Camp Owatonna, 49:42 1449. Sam Scherr, 8, Camp Owatonna, 49:43 1450. Donna Small, 61, Boston, MA, 49:44 1451. Daniel Goldberg, 65, Boston, MA, 49:45 1452. Coline Fischer, 9, Camp Newfound, 49:50 1453. Moe Bailey, 45, Camp Pinecliffe, 49:52 1454. Cade McLaughlin, 10, Plymouth, MA, 49:52 1455. Eileen Casey, 57, Duxbury, MA, 49:53 1456. Holly Jacobs, 13, Camp Newfound, 49:54 1457. Dick Ramage, 69, Arcadia, CA, 50:02 1458. Kathryn Becker, 52, Pembroke, MA, 50:05 1459. Michelle Cusack, 26, Portland, 50:06 1460. Trina Sanborn, 36, Bridgton, 50:06 1461. Patrick Beggs, 27, Portland, 50:06 1462. Evan Sanborn, 13, Bridgton, 50:08 1463. Jeff Coffin, 67, Harrison, 50:08 1464. Erin Butts, 15, Simpsonville, SC, 50:09 1465. Charles Canto, 10, Camp Owatonna, 50:13 1466. Tammy Harthorne, 39, South Paris, 50:13 1467. Monica Harthorne, 15, South Paris, 50:15 1468. Stephanie Reaves, 22, Camp Walden, 50:15 1469. Ava Frank, 11, Camp Walden, 50:16 1470. Ethan Wolf, 9, Camp Indian Acres, 50:17 1471. Chris Merrell, 25, Camp Indian Acres, 50:17 1472. Julian Hawke, 5, Camp Owatonna, 50:20 1473. Susan Gilmore, 57, Boston, MA, 50:20 1474. Terence Olds, 11, Cumberland, 50:21 1475. Ana Pressman, 13, Camp Tapawingo, 50:22 1476. Nanette Scribner, 42, Naples, 50:23 1477. Eliot Sanborn, 40, Bridgton, 50:23 1478. Abigail Scarlett, 8, Bridgton, 50:26 1479. Kathy McLaughlin, 42, Plymouth, MA, 50:26 1480. Rachel Clifford, 38, Cumberland, 50:28 1481. Peggy Ryan, 67, Falmouth, 50:28 1482. Jared McLaughlin, 8, Plymouth, MA, 50:29 1483. Steve Voigt, 51, Norwich, 50:33 1484. Mala Lacroix, 14, Camp Tapawingo, 50:33 1485. Robin Voigt, 49, Norwich, 50:34 1486. Maryann Johansen, 52, Hanover, MA, 50:34 1487. Tessali Hogan, 12, Camp Newfound, 50:36 1488. John Brooks, 75, Falmouth, 50:40 1489. Jimmy Goodman, 14, Camp Wigwam, 50:40 1490. David Sanborn, 56, Bridgton, 50:42 1491. Madeline Wikler, 68, Harrison, 50:50 1492. Emily Bridge, 10, Naples, 50:51 1493. Libby Chase, 11, Naples, 50:54 1494. Nichole Lowell, 15, New Gloucester, 51:02 1495. Harry Johansen, 52, Hanover, MA, 51:03 1496. Linda Latulippe, 32, Worcester, MA, 51:07 1497. Aaron Latulippe, 34, Worcester, MA, 51:07 1498. Terry Guptill, 51, Fryeburg, 51:16 1499. Emily Lorch, 28, Camp Pinecliffe, 51:22 1500. Bear Brooks, 7, Santa Monica, CA, 51:23 1501. Connor Hunt, 12, Bridgton, 51:29 1502. Deb Deacon, 48, Melrose, MA, 51:41
1503. Janet Densmore, 58, Austin, TX, 51:43 1504. Robert Murphy, 70, Bridgton, 51:51 1505. Dennis Johnson, 64, Yorktown Heights, NY, 51:56 1506. Beverly Chalmers, 60, Bridgton, 51:58 1507. Ella Henson, 9, Camp Newfound, 52:04 1508. Isabel Wesman, 11, Camp Newfound, 52:05 1509. Mary Patricia Shorey, 59, Bridgton, 52:08 1510. Mary Cott, 13, Camp Newfound, 52:11 1511. Isabel Barton, 11, Camp Newfound, 52:13 1512. Derek Foss, 12, Raymond, 52:15 1513. Joshua Pusser, 11, Camp Owatonna, 52:16 1514. Grace Barton, 13, Camp Newfound, 52:18 1515. Claire Sampson, 9, Camp Newfound, 52:21 1516. Paul Carabello, 57, Dublin, NH, 52:23 1517. Tamylea Guptill, 51, Fryeburg, 52:27 1518. Kathleen Blanchard, 63, Nokomis, FL, 52:29 1519. Spencer Cobb, 12, Camp Owatonna, 52:37 1520. Kate Gilmore, 45, Santa Monica, CA, 52:42 1521. Kimberly Hoffman, 45, Naples, 52:58 1522. Clay Johnson, 68, San Antonio, TX, 53:09 1523. Laurie Bilafer-Jones, 51, Landenberg, PA, 53:09 1524. Jamie Tarricone, 17, Danvers, MA, 53:10 1525. Curt Gilmore, 56, Boston, MA, 53:12 1526. Heidi Jacques, 51, Windham, 53:12 1527. Matthew Glad, 26, Windsor, CT, 53:16 1528. George Brown, 74, Camp Pinecliffe, 53:20 1529. Melody Millett, 13, Bridgton, 53:20 1530. Sara Glad, 56, Windsor, CT, 53:22 1531. Diane Bilotta, 61, Grantham, NH, 53:23 1532. Jane O’Mara, 51, Wayne, PA, 53:24 1533. Leah Kaye, 14, Camp Tapawingo, 53:25 1534. Megan Mageles, 12, Bridgton, 53:35 1535. Bill Warren, 75, Gorham, 53:39 1536. Bryce Butterfield, 7, Portland, 53:44 1537. Simon Butterfield, 13, Kennebunk, 53:45 1538. Everett Potter, 60, Pelham, NY, 53:55 1539. Hadley McPhee, 10, Camp Newfound, 53:55 1540. Lydia Palmer, 10, Camp Newfound, 53:56 1541. Gayle Potter, 51, Pelham, NY, 53:57 1542. Linda Eldridge, 67, Conway, NH, 53:58 1543. Greg McLaughlin, 44, Plymouth, MA, 54:00 1544. Robert New, 10, Melrose, MA, 54:10 1545. Shawn Flaherty, 42, Bridgewater, MA, 54:19 1546. Emma Flaherty, 7, Bridgewater, MA, 54:19 1547. Holly Abrams, 25, Camp Pinecliffe, 54:20 1548. Nicole Kagan, 10, Camp Tapawingo, 54:22 1549. Judd Shapiro, 47, Miami, FL, 54:23 1550. Jennie Webster, 47, Camps Newfound/Owatonna, 54:23 1551. Linda Moynihan, 57, Waterford, 54:25 1552. Montana Hayes, 15, Camp Newfound, 54:25 1553. Melanie Shapiro, 43, Miami, FL, 54:26 1554. Eva Lisa Ljung, 41, Miami, FL, 54:28 1555. Ivan Shapiro, 18, Miami, FL, 54:38 1556. Gabriel Colon, 18, Miami, FL, 54:39 1557. Parisa Roozitalab, 30, Camp Tapawingo, 54:40 1558. Avery Cobb, 9, Camp Newfound, 54:41 1559. William Dexter, 56, Cumberland, 54:42 1560. Emily Manning, 10, Vaihingen, BA, 54:45 1561. Jennifer Menke, 47, New Hampton, NH, 54:50 1562. John Manning, 42, Bridgton, 54:53 1563. Chloe Manning, 10, Medfield, MA, 54:53 1564. Shannon Walker, 38, Fryeburg, 55:00 1565. Edith Day, 44, Lovell, 55:02 1566. Alicia Krekorian, 27, Brookline, MA, 55:07 1567. Marley Blair, 27, Westbrook, 55:07 1568. Cynthia Coddington, 53, Wellesley, MA, 55:11 1569. James Wolf, 58, Naples, 55:11 1570. Julia McQueen, 53, Sweden, 55:12 1571. Kristen Nohmer, 48, Panama City, FL, 55:15 1572. Cathy Carabello, 51, Dublin, NH, 55:20 1573. Marjorie Stockford, 55, Portland, 55:22 1574. Carolyn Boviard, 57, Reading, MA, 55:24 1575. Lucy Mann, 10, Holliston, MA, 55:30 1576. Daisy Ryan, 8, Norfolk, MA, 55:31 1577. Jennifer Ryan, 41, Norfolk, MA, 55:34 1578. Angela Scumaci, 10, Hopkinton, MA, 55:35 1579. Jennifer Scumaci, 48, Hopkinton, MA, 55:37 1580. Linette Rao, 42, Orlando, FL, 55:38 1581. Mary Livingston, 29, Washington, DC, 55:41 1582. Taylan Hayes, 12, Camp Newfound, 55:46 1583. Jay Clifford, 13, Camp Owatonna, 55:48 1584. Stephen Hopkins, 62, Pollock Pines, CA, 55:49 1585. Josh Davis, 15, Camp O-AT-KA, 55:50 1586. Jessica Sheldrick, 36, Sebago, 55:50 1587. Richard Dudley, 66, Auburn, OH, 55:51 1588. Patricia Hamilton, 59, Chelmsford, MA, 55:55 1589. James Benoit, 45, Dracut, MA, 55:55 1590. Emily Akers, 15, Camp Tapawingo, 56:10 1591. Christine Dombrosky, 42, Avon, MA, 56:12 1592. Ben Strout, 10, Camp Owatonna, 56:14 1593. Asher Yanovsky, 13, Camp Tapawingo, 56:14 1594. Keaton Miller, 9, Camp Owatonna, 56:20 1595. Cooper Strelow, 8, Camp Owatonna, 56:23 1596. John Ward, 8, Hanson, MA, 56:25 1597. Perrine Holmberg, 9, Camp Newfound, 56:25
TIMES, Page C
Bridgton Highlands Country Club 11 a.m. - 3 p.m. SPECIAL Weekdays Mon.-Fri. $ with cart
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Bridgton, ME 647-3491
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Page C, The Bridgton News, July 12, 2012 1598. Steve Depoian, 62, Chelmsford, MA, 56:26 1599. Sarah Depoian, 62, Chelmsford, MA, 56:31 1600. Travis Johansen, 18, Hanover, MA, 56:37 1601. Nathan Johansen, 14, Hanover, MA, 56:37 1602. Shirley McIver, 62, Bridgton, 56:44 1603. Gary McIver, 65, Bridgton, 56:46 1604. Emily Doviak, 19, Bridgton, 56:47 1605. Thailis Naves, 25, Paulo Afonoso, BA, 56:48 1606. Eliza Sherman, 16, Camp Kingswood, 56:56 1607. Amy Carfoot, 25, Camp Kingswood, 56:56 1608. Ullisa Benoit, 42, Dracut, MA, 56:57 1609. Sadie Cooper, 15, Camp Kingswood, 56:57 1610. Natalie Lepska, 10, Camp Newfound, 57:02 1611. Emily Schmidt, 22, Camp Pinecliffe, 57:03 1612. Irene Jacintho, 63, North Conway, NH, 57:27 1613. Suzanne Federer, 73, Kearsarge, NH, 57:28 1614. Casey Becker, 15, Camp Pinecliffe, 57:34 1615. Everett Beals, 9, Kennebunk, 57:38 1616. Mary Macdonald, 48, Bridgton, 57:42 1617. Alec Brooks, 9, Raymond, 57:43 1618. Payton Ahola, 10, Camp Tapawingo, 57:44 1619. Hayden Helgemoe, 8, Dallas, TX, 57:44 1620. Laura Synder, 40, Austin, TX, 57:49 1621. Paula Allan, 63, Amherst, MA, 57:51 1622. Marilyn Drew, 62, Bridgton, 57:57 1623. Matthew Trotta, 14, Woburn, MA, 58:01 1624. Nick Moursas, 12, Woburn, MA, 58:03 1625. Kathryn Erickson, 46, Chicago, IL, 58:03 1626. Kendall Keller, 11, Camp Newfound, 58:08 1627. Joanne Conley, 71, Casco, 58:09 1628. Courtney Wilcox, 24, Camp Pinecliffe, 58:11 1629. Karie McGowan, 46, Naples, 58:14 1630. William Warner, 46, Bridgton, 58:14 1631. Heidi Mercer, 48, Naples, 58:15 1632. Tammy Jamison, 50, Naples, 58:18 1633. Jennifer Wilson, 31, Auburn, 58:18 1634. Daphne Raskin, 9, Camp Tapawingo, 58:18 1635. Anna Hoffman-Johnson, 12, Camp Newfound, 58:18 1636. Erik Van Even, 9, Jamaica Plain, MA, 58:24 1637. Anna Kennedy, 21, Camp Tapawingo, 58:24 1638. Brionny Leiper, 21, Camp Tapawingo, 58:32 1639. Jennifer Freeman, 50, Melrose, MA, 58:33 1640. Juliette Bendheim, 14, Camp Tapawingo, 58:40 1641. Caleb Youngblood, 11, Camp Owatonna, 58:41 1642. Dice Cobb, 23, Camp Tapapwingo, 58:41 1643. Ryan Jacobs, 17, Camp Owatonna, 58:42 1644. Julia Riska, 11, Camp Tapawingo, 58:43 1645. Sascha Seinfeld, 11, Camp Tapawingo, 58:44 1646. Lola Counsuelos, 11, Camp Tapawingo, 58:45 1647. Timothy Bollinger, 16, Camp Owatonna, 58:46 1648. Joshua Taylor, 16, Camp Owatonna, 58:47 1649. Nathan Bemel, 16, Camp Owatonna, 58:48 1650. Teddy Gorman, 15, Camp Owatonna, 58:48 1651. Jenna Katz, 13, Camp Tapawingo, 59:00 1652. Eloise Blanchard, 67, Townsend, MA, 59:14 1653. Skye Ferris, 9, Camp Newfound, 59:15 1654. Perryn Ferris, 39, Portland, 59:16 1655. Mary Barhite, 59, Boxford, MA, 59:18 1656. Emma Cole, 9, Bridgton, 59:19 1657. Peggy Jacobson, 61, Manchester, CT, 59:19 1658. Carol Whittaker, 62, Salisbury, MA, 59:19 1659. Sven Cole, 39, Bridgton, 59:19 1660. Olivia Hoffman, 14, Camp Newfound, 59:20 1661. Sophie Hoffman, 13, Camp Newfound, 59:20 1662. Kate Anderson, 11, Camp Newfound, 59:23 1663. Grace Golder, 14, Camp Newfound, 59:25 1664. Jessica Hunt, 41, Bridgton, 59:27 1665. Peggy Gagnon, 37, Bridgton, 59:27 1666. Melissa Douglass, 43, Bridgton, 59:28 1667. Doug Donaldson, 63, Manchester, CT, 59:34 1668. Mark Clark, 53, Twin Mountain, NH, 59:35 1669. Lynn Donaldson, 65, Manchester, CT, 59:36 1670. Lindsay Wold, 17, Camp Newfound, 59:38 1671. Louisa Thompson, 9, Camp Newfound, 59:38 1672. Dawn Crowe, 44, Lovell, 59:46 1673. Kate Seekell, 53, Holliston, MA, 59:49 1674. Ashleigh Wilbur, 18, Fairfield, 1:00.05 1675. Gary Bringman, 58, Bradenton, FL, 1:00.07 1676. Eileen Peet, 32, Cumberland, 1:00.12 1677. Kevin Olds, 8, Cumberland, 1:00.12 1678. Emily Davidson, 16, Camp Newfound, 1:00.13 1679. Donald Synder, 67, Burnsville, MN, 1:00.15 1680. Ethan Stoecklin, 10, Camp Owatonna, 1:00.16 1681. Judy Boviard, 56, Newton, MA, 1:00.29 1682. Anastasia Costa, 18, Reading, MA, 1:00.29 1683. Beth Birch, 70, New Gloucester, 1:00.39 1684. Julie Blanchard, 35, Townsend, MA, 1:00.43 1685. Katie Barthelmess, 13, Camp Newfound, 1:00.48 1686. Rick Ouellette, 52, Casco, 1:00.50 1687. Noe Wolf, 12, Camp Tapawingo, 1:01.04 1688. Talia Petigrow, 11, Camp Tapawingo, 1:01.04 1689. Molly Garber, 11, Camp Tapawingo, 1:01.05 1690. Hailey Feinzig, 12, Camp Tapawingo, 1:01.07 1691. Brittany Barthelmess, 12, Camp Newfound, 1:01.08 1692. Maggie Scarlett, 15, Bridgton, 1:01.20 1693. Margaret Macdonald, 68, North Bridgton, 1:01.20 1694. Caileigh Crowe, 8, Lovell, 1:01.26 1695. Sarah Sampson, 49, Carlisle, MA, 1:01.37 1696. Donna Shilale, 42, Mendon, MA, 1:01.39 1697. Zachary Shilale, 8, Mendon, MA, 1:01.39 1698. Olivia Kasprzyk, 16, Camp Newfound, 1:01.43 1699. Julia Wesman, 15, Camp Newfound, 1:01.48 1700. Brody Barker, 6, Westminster, CO, 1:01.53 1701. Chelsey Barker, 9, Westminster, CO, 1:01.55 1702. Emilia Desanctis, 9, Stoneham, 1:01.58 1703. Elizabeth Hanley, 51, North Andover, MA, 1:02.01 1704. Judy Whynot, 58, Casco, 1:02.02 1705. Susan Cohen, 68, Swampscott, MA, 1:02.06 1706. Dave Conley, 72, Casco, 1:02.07 1707. Jeff Conley, 48, Casco, 1:02.09 1708. Becky Adams, 38, Stoneham, 1:02.13 1709. Spencer Adams, 5, Stoneham, 1:02.13 1710. Erica Lepage, 37, Casco, 1:02.24 1711. Judith Siemen, 66, Bridgton, 1:02.29 1712. Talia Deignan, 35, Bridgton, 1:02.31 1713. Connor Deignan, 6, Bridgton, 1:02.31 1714. Cathy Woodbury, 55, South Hamilton, MA, 1:02.43
1715. Meghan Thomas, 20, Castle Pines, CO, 1:02.50 1716. David Parsons, 49, Harrison, 1:02.53 1717. Peter Slomianyj, 57, Chapel Hill, NC, 1:02.57 1718. Grace Johnson, 61, Yorktown Heights, NY, 1:03.00 1719. David Hoffman, 54, Cedar Run, NJ, 1:03.06 1720. John Crowe, 85, Lovell, 1:03.08 1721. Jamie Ghiloni, 28, Halifax, MA, 1:03.09 1722. Olivia Wiener, 9, Camp Tapawingo, 1:03.10 1723. Robert Snyder, 72, Water Mill, NY, 1:03.11 1724. Carol Davis, 75, Bridgton, 1:03.11 1725. Pat Mytkowicz, 63, Harrison, 1:03.13 1726. Ruth Hulke, 60, Hanover, MA, 1:03.13 1727. Amanda Perry, 8, San Mateo, CA, 1:03.16 1728. Paul Perry, 52, San Mateo, CA, 1:03.17 1729. Tess Finke, 10, Camp Tapawingo, 1:03.22 1730. Jennifer Ward, 42, Hanson, MA, 1:03.29 1731. Hallie Boviard, 19, Newton, MA, 1:03.38 1732. Jennifer Norris, 37, Harrison, 1:03.43 1733. Binaca Macdonald, 34, Bridgton, 1:03.44 1734. Jamie Hudson, 34, Harrison, 1:03.44 1735. Joan Wood, 78, Underhill, VT, 1:03.47 1736. Liz Manz, 56, Underhill, VT, 1:03.48 1737. Luke Haigh, 14, Norfolk, MA, 1:03.48 1738. Montana Barker, 6, Westminster, CO, 1:03.58 1739. Pat Small, 64, Scarborough, 1:04.02 1740. Jenn Brown, 42, Harrison, 1:04.02 1741. Chandler Adams, 9, Stoneham, 1:04.03 1742. Valerie Barker, 37, Westminster, CO, 1:04.03 1743. Jack Webster, 12, Camp Owatonna, 1:04.04 1744. Teieya Hinds, 15, Camp Tapawingo, 1:04.13 1745. Madeline Fink, 15, Camp Tapawingo, 1:04.16 1746. Belle Abbott, 15, Camp Newfound, 1:04.19 1747. Mikaela Alioto, 16, Camp Newfound, 1:04.32 1748. Rachel Swoap, 16, Camp Newfound, 1:04.32 1749. Natasha Telschow, 16, Camp Newfound, 1:04.35 1750. Hannah Dexter. 19, Cumberland, 1:04.39 1751. David Sweet, 51, Saunderstown, RI, 1:04.44 1752. Eleanor Huzenis, 15, Camp Tapawingo, 1:04.45 1753. Claire Phillips, 15, Camp Tapawingo, 1:04.48 1754. Ashton Stoecklin, 11, Camp Owatonna, 1:04.49 1755. Harrison Bowen Brantin, 7, Camp Owatonna, 1:04.51 1756. Dick Dowd, 56, Loveland, OH, 1:05.10 1757. Peter Thomas, 57, Castle Pines, CO, 1:05.11 1758. Cynthia Thomas, 56, Castle Pines, CO, 1:05.12 1759. Donnie Miner, 49, Casco, 1:05.27 1760. Lily Binder, 9, Camp Newfound, 1:05.45 1761. Barry Mann, 39, Holliston, MA, 1:05.45 1762. Clark Mann, 6, Holliston, MA, 1:05.46 1763. Molly Potter, 10, Camp Tapawingo, 1:05.46 1764. Vanessa Mann, 41, Holliston, MA, 1:05.46 1765. Elizabeth Beckett, 9, Camp Newfound, 1:05.47 1766. Josh Conley, 17, Casco, 1:05.47 1767. Nicole Naumovich, 9, Camp Tapawingo, 1:05.50 1768. Aziza Evans, 15, Camp Newfound, 1:05.52 1769. Sarah Foster, 31, Bridgton, 1:05.53 1770. Faye Struck, 36, Bridgton, 1:05.53 1771. Maggie Potter, 12, Chelmsford, MA, 1:05.55 1772. Emma Potter, 10, Pelham, NY, 1:05.56 1773. Joan Doran, 52, Halifax, MA, 1:05.58 1774. Ann Macone, 61, Natick, MA, 1:06.06 1775. Sarah Macone, 27, Somerville, MA, 1:06.07 1776. Kaite Wise, 10, Camp Tapawingo, 1:06.10 1777. Rhea Sanger, 10, Camp Tapawingo, 1:06.12 1778. Hailey Singer, 9, Camp Tapawingo, 1:06.13 1779. Claire Culter, 10, Camp Tapawingo, 1:06.19 1780. Moe Bromley, 46, Camp Tapawingo, 1:06.25 1781. Lee Devito, 63, Harrison, 1:06.53 1782. Kellie Thomas, 49, Merrimack, MA, 1:06.57 1783. Elizabeth Tarricone, 48, Danvers, MA, 1:06.59 1784. Jackie Lewis, 51, Franconia, NH, 1:07.06 1785. Hope Lewis, 77, Bridgton, 1:07.07 1786. Jane Lichtman, 67, Camp Tapawingo, 1:07.09 1787. Carol Klingenberg, 65, Camp Tapawingo, 1:07.10 1788. Sue Dover, 72, Bridgton, 1:07.11 1789. Dan Mills, 31, Portland, 1:07.11 1790. Marian Rabe, 63, Bridgton, 1:07.12 1791. Joanne Diller, 72, North Bridgton, 1:07.27 1792. Peter Diller, 40, New York, NY, 1:07.28 1793. Elisabeth Maggio, 13, Camp Newfound, 1:07.32 1794. Kelsey Bettman, 13, Camp Newfound, 1:07.35 1795. Colleen Huckel, 55, Princeton, NJ, 1:07.39 1796. Cheryl White, 56, Needham, MA, 1:07.42 1797. Gail Ramage, 67, Arcadia, CA, 1:07.46 1798. Heather Paul, 28, Old Orchard Beach, 1:07.46 1799. Robert Levesque, 53, Powder Springs, GA, 1:07.47 1800. Karin Levesque, 54, Fayetteville, NC, 1:07.47 1801. Julia Levesque, 48, Powder Springs, GA, 1:07.47 1802. Jean Michael, 50, Lakeville, MA, 1:07.49 1803. Jonathan Crowe, 45, Lovell, 1:08.25 1804. Jessica Beck, 12, Camp Newfound, 1:08.26 1805. Brendan Crowe, 11, Lovell, 1:08.26 1806. Sandra Herring, 60, Essex, England, 1:08.30 1807. Justin Mushrow, 11, Bridgton, 1:08.34 1808. David Herring, 62, England, 1:08.34 1809. Judith Haas, 55, Harrison, 1:08.35 1810. Karen Toohey, 63, Harrison, 1:08.36 1811. Annika Black, 36, Bridgton, 1:08.41 1812. David Ham, 76, North Reading, MA, 1:08.55 1813. Jehan Bodden, 13, Camp Newfound, 1:09.06 1814. Jodi Eller, 42, Auburn, 1:09.26 1815. Erika Eller, 9, Camp Newfound, 1:09.28 1816. Assata Evans, 9, Camp Newfound, 1:09.35 1817. Jon Staples, 34, Auburn, 1:10.18 1818. Alison Warren, 51, Avon, CT, 1:10.39 1819. Linette Branham, 61, Simsbury, CT, 1:10.39 1820. Irene Case, 14, Camp Newfound, 1:10.44 1821. Elisa Fischer, 11, Camp Newfound, 1:10.49 1822. Tracy Mushrow, 42, Bridgton, 1:10.58 1823. Judith Kenny, 58, Portland, OR, 1:11.04 1824. Thomas Hubka, 65, Portland, OR, 1:11.06 1825. Logan Rhea, 12, Camp Owatonna, 1:11.43 1826. Boudicca Hawke, 12, Camp Newfound, 1:11.45 1827. Wells Sampson, 46, Carlisle, MA, 1:11.59 1828. Anna Sampson, 11, Camp Newfound, 1:12.18 1829. Anne Overman, 59, Bridgton, 1:12.37 1830. Michaela Petigrow, 15, Camp Tapawingo, 1:12.46 1831. Daisy Olschansky, 14, Camp Tapawingo, 1:12.47
PULLING AWAY — Winner Silas Eastman starts to open up some space between himself and challenger Tim Even as they approach the home stretch — Depot Street — during the Bridgton 4 On The Fourth Road Race. (Rivet Photo) 1832. Sarah Silverstein, 14, Camp Tapawingo, 1:12.47 1833. Hannah Kelsey, 15, Camp Tapawingo, 1:12.48 1834. Lily Pecoriello, 8, Camp Tapawingo, 1:12.52 1835. Emma Froelich, 9, Camp Tapawingo, 1:12.52 1836. Melissa Joinville, 24, Camp Tapawingo, 1:12.57 1837. William Voigt, 21, Norwich, 1:12.59 1838. Judith Brooks, 71, Boston, MA, 1:13.02 1839. Richard Sampson, 75, Winchester, MA, 1:13.04 1840. Nathaniel Boran, 9, Reading, MA, 1:13.05 1841. Anya Fisher, 10, Camp Newfound, 1:13.05 1842. Becky Tripp, 38, Bridgton, 1:13.06 1843. Lily Maggio, 10, Camp Newfound, 1:13.06 1844. Diana Hinckley, 52, Camps Newfound/Owatonna, 1:13.23 1845. Ammazia Evans-David, 6, Camp Newfound, 1:13.23 1846. Julie Parsons, 47, Harrison, 1:13.31 1847. Brandon Denison, 22, Harrison, 1:13.31 1848. Kevin Lourenco, 17, Woburn, MA, 1:13.50 1849. Caroline Wolfe, 15, Camp Pinecliffe, 1:14.02 1850. Emily Wachtler, 14, Camp Pinecliffe, 1:14.03 1851. Maddie Dennis, 15, Camp Pinecliffe, 1:14.03 1852. Hanna Usdan, 15, Camp Pinecliffe, 1:14.04 1853. Rebecca Rubsamen, 15, Camp Pinecliffe, 1:14.46 1854. Ron Michonski, 72, Shelby Township, MI, 1:14.48 1855. Lacey Anne Canto, 12, Camp Newfound, 1:14.55 1856. Carolyn Macneil, 42, Derry, NH, 1:14.55 1857. Jacqueline Trotta, 17, Woburn, MA, 1:15.39 1858. Patricia Trotta, 45, Woburn, MA, 1:15.43 1859. John Flaherty Jr., 21, Norwell, MA, 1:15.50 1860. Eleanor Michonski, 70, Shelby Township, MI, 1:16.14 1861. Mark Jaronczyk, 37, Bridgton, 1:16.57 1862. Rachel Jaronczyk, 34, Bridgton, 1:16.57 1863. Elias Thomas, 9, Camp Owatonna, 1:17.04 1864. Christopher Rice, 11, Camp Owatonna, 1:17.07 1865. Melissa Firth, 44, Austin, TX, 1:17.51 1866. Barb Snyder, 66, Burnsville, MN, 1:17.52 1867. Merrik Iacozili, 4, Fryeburg, 1:18.13
1868. Marcia Uhl, 57, Fryeburg, 1:18.13 1869. Sarah Plummer, 37, Clarksburg, MD, 1:19.12 1870. Paul Plummer, 42, Clarksburg, MD, 1:19.12 1871. Joshua Boran, 6, Reading, MA, 1:20.24 1872. Christopher Boran, 35, Reading, MA, 1:20.24 1873. Richard Allan, 69, Barre, MA, 1:125.12 1874. Judith Randall, 51, Bridgton, 1:25.15 1875. Henry Toohey, 17, Camp Owatonna, 1:26.50 1876. Jacquez Poole, 14, Camp Owatonna, 1:27.52 1877. Paul Yeager, 10, Camp Owatonna, 1:28.09
Up Next: Lovell 5K, Sebago Fun Run The 8th Annual Lovell Old Home Days 5K Run will be held on Saturday, July 21, 2012. Starting time is 9:45 a.m. Entry fee is still $13 until July 11 and $18 through race day. Runners may register online at www.Running4Free.com or download an entry form at www.Lovell5k. com. Contact Race Director Stan Tupaj at 9251500 or email@example.com. The two-mile Sebago Family Fun Walk/Run is Saturday, July 21 at 8 a.m. A free toddler 50yard dash kicks the day off at 7:55 a.m. The twomiler starts at 8 a.m. Entry fee is $8 per single entry, $30 for a family (four or more immediate family members with at least one parent). Pre-Registration: Mail registration form and entry fee to Event Organizers Marie and Jeff Cutting, 19 Mill Pond Circle, Sebago, ME 04029 or e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org or call 787-3819. T-shirts to the first 75 to register. Registration on the day of the event: 7 to 7:45 a.m. at the start line located at the intersection of Routes 114 and 11.
Chips from area fairways
Golfing for Eli & Cailyn There are some openings remaining for the Golfing for Eli & Cailyn Golf Scramble, to benefit the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, set for Saturday, July 21 at Naples Country Club (Route 114). There are two sessions: the morning round begins with registration from 6 to 6:45 a.m. with a 7 a.m. start; and an afternoon session with registration from noon to 12:45 p.m. with a 1 p.m. start. There will be a reception at 6 p.m. for awards, raffle, entertainment and auctions. Entry fee is $75 per player or $300 per foursome. The fee includes 18 holes of golf, cart rental, box lunch, “closest to the pin” contest and hole-in-one contest. All proceeds benefit the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. To enter, contact Darrin Rogers at 233-7686 or e-mail djrogers8@ yahoo.com The public is also welcome to attend the Chinese/Silent Auction to be held from 5 to 8 p.m. No entrance fee. Up for auction include local gift certificates, sports memorabilia, tickets to parks and major sports venues — all to benefit The Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. The Rogers family created the tournament when their son, Eli, was diagnosed with Cystic Fibrosis — an inherited chronic disease that affects the lungs and digestive system of about 30,000 children and adults in the United States. Currently, there is no cure. “Because of all the support we have received from corporate sponsors, local business owners, generous individuals, and our loyal golfers, we have raised over $100,000 to date toward finding a cure to Cystic Fibrosis,” Darrin and Jennifer Rogers said. “Last year’s tournament raised close to $30,000!” Bridgton Highlands The Bridgton Highlands Ladies held their annual Invitational, hosting the Naples Ladies, on Wednesday, June 27. A “stepaside scramble” was played.
Thirty-five ladies participated. The winning team of Pat Brandenberger, Lori Frizzell and Janice Tuck posted a score of 33. Two teams tied with a 39. After matching cards, the team of Dottie Dexter, Jeanne Boland, Mary Ellen Taggart and Lori Edgerly was awarded second place. Third place went to Pauline Elmer, Jane Freedman, Yvonne Gluck and Susan Jordan. Closest to the pin on Hole 2 was Dawn Bunting at 17-feet, 9-inches. The drive that was closest to the line on Hole 9 belonged to Claire Wesssenberg. In Scotch Foursome play on Sunday, first place with a score of 36 went to Skip Blanchard, Pauline Elmer and Janet Montgomery. Second place with a score 37 went to Jim Thombs, Ray Pesola, Janice Tuck and Laurel Cebra. Closest to the pin winners were Jim Thombs and Marlene Thombs. Lake Kezar CC In Social League play on July 3, the team of Art Dugan, Dale Lord, Bob Spanglo and Ron Essmann captured first place with a score of 84. Second place went to George Bassett, Daryl Kenison, Peter Males and Fred Calvert with an 82. Closest to the pin were Ron Essmann on Hole 5 at 14-feet, 8inches and Jim DuBeau on Hole 16 at 8-feet, 8-inches. White Mountain Seniors In play on June 29 at Waumbek, the team of Dick Raymond (Sandhill), Kai Csigi (Mountain View), Jim Layne (Indian Mound) and Ron Terciak (Point Sebago) took first place with a Plus 9 Plus 19. Second place with a Plus 9 Plus 12 went to Rodney Allen (Bridgton Highlands), Bill Curtis (Norway), Bob Beckler (Mountain View) and Chuck Patterson (Colebrook). Third place with a Plus 8 Plus 15 went to Ernest Anastos, Jon Lang (Concord), Len Carsley (Bridgton Highlands) and Cid Tesssicini.
Birds: Larry Fellows on 5, Dick Raymond on 8, Rodney Allen on 9, Ernest Anastos on 12 and Jon Lang on 14. Closest to the pin was Tom Pomroy at 5-feet, 7-inches. Longest putt was turned in by Don Johnson at 12-feet, 6inches. Next stop was Maplewood on July 6. The team of Rodney Allen (Bridgton Highlands), Bill Lewis (St. Johnsbury), Art Gregory (Indian Mound) and Norm Tallmage (Colebrook) combined for a Plus 9 Plus 27 to take first place. Second place with a Plus 9 Plus 15 went to Ken Howard (Mountain View), George Jones (Norway), Bob Foster (Bridgton Highlands) and Chuck Elliott (St. Johnsbury). Third place with a Plus 9 Plus 12 went to Bill Holden (Bridgton Highlands), Randy Pillsbury (Waukewan), Ron Terciak (Point Sebago) and Larry Mickelboro. Fourth place with a Plus 6 Plus 12 went to Don Johnson (Oakdale), Bruce Fadden (Bridgton Highlands), Dave Rodham (Mountain View) and Tom Pomroy (St. Johnsbury). Fifth place tie with a Plus 5 Plus 8 went to: Kai Csigi (Mountain View), Ron Cross (St. Johnsbury), Bob Freund (Mountain View) and George McAvoy (Maplewood); Larry Schieman (Black Mountain), Floyd Colby (Den Brea), Ted Dorr (Waumbek) and Carol Nicol (Waukewan). Bill Holden was closest to the pin. Birds: Dick Conant (eagle) on 1, Jerry Chaisson on 4, Greg Dawson on 6, Ron Halladay on 8, Bob Freund on 10, Dana Morrill on 11 and Howie Prior on 15. Plus Points: Dick Arzoomanian 12, Rodney Allen 11, George Jones 9, David Rodham 9, Ed Jilek 8, Norm Tallmage 8, Art Gregory 8, Ted Dorr 6, Bill Holden 5, Dave Johnson 5, Jim Layne 5, Dick Conant 5, Bob Freund 5 and Howie Prior 5. Up next: Lake Kezar.
Opinion & Comment
July 12, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page D
It Dawned on Me by Dawn De Busk News Columnist
The misuse of my words
It would be appropriate in July if I tackled either patriotism or the real-life history of Independence Day. For either one, I will have to do some research, which is what I love to do anyhow. Give me a word to look up in the dictionary and I will come back knowing another two or three on my journey to the initial entry. Lately, I have been accustomed to calling myself a “dork.” That is a word, which I thought meant I am smart, and few people understand me, especially when I am joking. However, upon actually looking up the word on my computer’s dictionary.com, I found out that I have been wrong. After reading the Internet version, I no longer am willing to be a “dork.” The synonym for the word was not one upon which I was counting. Instead, I’ve decided being a “geek” is much better. That word has a history that dates back to the early 1900s. The word is derived from the fierce warriors with the notable bagpipes — the Scots. At first, while I argued that the second definition of “geek” defined me more accurately, my daughter teased me that the third QUIETLY ENJOYING THE FOURTH — Three-month-old Kaiden Rickett, son of Katelyn Cann one was more appropriate. My exquisite debate that I am much and Keith Rickett, is sound asleep during the Naples Fourth of July Parade. Kaiden’s grandparents are Keith and Boni Rickett of Naples. MISUSE, Page D
A tax, by any other name, is still a tax Front Row Seat by Tom McLaughlin News Columnist
So it’s a tax law, huh? If it’s a law forcing people to buy health insurance, it’s not constitutional, but if it’s a tax law,
it is. Get it? I’m okay with this logic except that Obamacare didn’t pass as a tax bill. The Democrats in Congress who
voted for it insisted it wasn’t a tax bill. Not a single Republican voted for it. It was signed by a Democrat president who insisted it wasn’t a tax bill. It never would have passed if it were a tax bill, so they didn’t call it that. Rather, they called it “The Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act,” but nobody calls it that anymore. Everyone calls it Obamacare. So the Roberts Court should have declared it unconstitu-
tional and sent it back to the Congress, right? Yes, but they didn’t do that. Instead, Roberts re-wrote Obamacare as a tax law and declared it constitutional! He did this with the four liberal justices who just wanted to move it along no matter how that was achieved. Even Justice Flipflopper — I mean Kennedy — was flabbergasted by this. Talk about legislating from the bench! My middle-school civics students knew it’s the
Healing herbs, flowers and weeds Earth Notes
“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 jschap@ localnet.com for details. By Susan Meeker-Lowry Summer is here and finally our gardens are taking off. It took a while this year because of our extremely wet, cool June, but now the flowers are blooming and veggies are beginning to come in. I love summer. Not everything about it — the mosquitoes here in Fryeburg are a bit much this year, and it seems that each year the severe thunderstorms become more frequent, which is stressful — but when the sun is out and the sky is so very blue it takes your breath away, well, it just doesn’t get any better than that. So in honor of summer, I
thought I’d write about the healing qualities of some of my favorite common garden flowers and “weeds.” If you’re at all intrigued, there’s lots of information available in books and online. I particularly recommend anything by Rosemary Gladstar or Susun Weed, and do check out Plant Healer Magazine online. One of the best skin care herbs is Calendula officinalis. Often called “pot marigold” because in days past it was often added to the soup pot, calendula is easy to grow and blooms prolifically from summer to frost in sunny yellows, oranges, even reds and maroons. Calendula has anti-
viral, anti-bacterial, anti-fungal, antiseptic, and anti-inflammatory properties, and promotes skin regeneration, heals rashes, burns, skin problems associated with radiation therapy, sores and ulcers, minimizes scar tissue, and is an excellent skin moisturizer. It can be used as an infusion, tincture or infused in oil, which is what I do most with it. As such, it makes a wonderful massage oil, and is gentle enough for healing and preventing diaper and heat rashes on baby’s tender skin. Another awesome flower for skin care is the rose. There are many varieties, but I love rosa rugosa for medicine and skin care. Growing up, I called them wild roses or, near the ocean, beach roses. Flowers range from pale pink to deep magenta, and are wonderfully fragrant. Rose infused oil is suitable for all skin types especially dry, sensitive, irritated and mature skin. And over time, a rose’s astringent effect will greatly diminish those tiny red capillaries close to the skin’s
surface. It takes a lot of rose petals to make rose infused oil, so if you’re not blessed with a large hedge nearby, you can use dried organic roses. Or, you can add pure rose essential oil (costly but worth it) to a carrier oil like almond, coconut, olive or jojoba. Don’t use roses from the florist! St. John’s wort (hypericum perforatum) is a common “weed” that grows by the roadside and in what are often referred to as waste places. Its sunny, yellow flowers and ability to thrive in harsh, dry conditions hint at its medicinal qualities. St. J’s is a powerhouse of healing: anti-inflammatory, astringent, anti-viral, antioxidant. Most often considered an herb for depression and taken as a tincture or capsule, when infused in oil St. John’s wort is a premier skin care herb. It soothes and heals burns of all types, and its antiviral qualities mean that it shortens the duration of herpes and cold sores. In addition, it’s an excellent herb HEALING, Page 10D
Untold story from WWII Letters Views from Senate by Susan Collins United States Senator
America’s history is filled with many fascinating yet little known stories of those who have served our nation in times of war. The brave women of the Clubmobiles, who served our country with distinction overseas during World War II, tell one such story. During the war, the American Red Cross was charged by the Armed Forces to provide for the recreational welfare of U.S. troops serving in Great Britain. Wherever there was a sizable group of American servicemen permanently assigned,
the Red Cross established canteens, which provided a bit of respite from training for war and were tremendously popular. But, the canteens were fixed sites, and didn’t reach many of the combat troops garrisoned at small locations across the English countryside. In order to extend a taste of home to the troops, the Red Cross thought up the idea of a “Clubmobile,” a mobile kitchen set up in an old London bus. In late 1942, several of these Clubmobiles began operating between dozens of bases around
the country, serving coffee and doughnuts to those preparing for D-Day. Shortly after the beachhead at Normandy was successfully secured, 80 Clubmobiles and 320 volunteers crossed the English Channel to begin operating their mobile kitchens near the front lines. Each Clubmobile group, consisting of eight twoand-a-half ton trucks named for an American city or state, was attached to an Army Corps and moved with the unit’s support elements, often going forward to provide the troops with American music, hot coffee, and doughnuts. Like every soldier, the Clubmobile women were in “for the duration.” By war’s end, the Clubmobiles were operating all across Europe, from southern Italy to northern Germany, and in the Far East from the jungles of Burma to the shores of Tokyo Bay. UNTOLD, Page 10D
Quality of life
To the Editor: Does anyone have any doubt that our environment continues to degrade? Does anyone believe that if humans continue to spread out over all the land, that the environment will be able to recover or support the human Growth? The need to take much better care of our forests and to ensure they are no longer diminished, but nurtured and restored, has never been greater. They are a major key to slowing or reversing the climatic catastrophe we are heading for. Beaver are also a very significant part of the ecosystem for a large part of the world, where they historically
Congress that writes laws, not the Supreme Court. But that’s what Roberts did. Two more problems: the Constitution requires that tax bills originate in the House of Representatives, and it doesn’t give the Supreme Court power to write law or re-write law. Obamacare originated in the Senate, and was re-written in the Supreme Court. So, is the United States a TAX, Page D
By Stan Cohen Medicare Volunteer Counselor The Medicare Rights Center in Washington has recently circulated some important information about Medicare coverage for diabetes. This is the first of a three-part series on this topic. Medicare pays 100% of the cost of diabetes screenings every year. That’s one of several “preventive care” benefits of the Affordable Care Act. If you’re pre-diabetic, Medicare will cover two diabetes screening tests per calendar year without co-pays or deductibles. Having pre-diabetes means you have blood glucose (sugar) levels that are higher than normal, but you aren’t yet diabetic. These preventive diabetes screenings include fasting glucose tests and/or post-glucose challenge tests. If you have diabetes, Medicare Part B covers most care, including doctors’ office visits, screening tests, and diabetes self-management training and diabetes supplies (details on insulin coverage will appear in the third Nugget on diabetes). Medicare Part B pays 80% of the cost of a doctor’s office visit after you meet the Part B deductible. Medicare Supplement insurance would normally pick-up the other 20%. Stan Cohen, a Medicare volunteer counselor, is available for free, one-on-one consultations at Bridgton Hospital on Tuesdays from 8:30 to 11 a.m. No appointment is necessary. Alternatively, call the Southern Maine Agency on Aging (800-427-7411) and ask for a Medicare Advocate. Mr. Cohen will not be available from July 16 through July 31.
Bird Watch by Jean Preis News Columnist
Loons on the lakes
A couple of days ago, a friend phoned to tell me about a loon nest her daughter and young grandson discovered. The two had paddled their open-topped kayaks to a small island, where they planned to tie their boats to the shore and do some exploring on foot. As the boy nosed his boat up to the edge of the island, something burst out from the vegetation and landed on his kayak. It was a loon. Luckily, he had been sitting with his legs drawn up close to his body so the loon did not land on top of him. He was unhurt, and the loon did not appear to have been injured. Immediately, the loon slid off into the water, swam in a tight circle to face the intruder, and have existed because of the impact they have on providing diverse habitats that benefit biodiversity. Biodiversity is key to keeping a balance in our natural systems so that overpopulation by one species or pest or disease is stopped by natural balances of competing organisms. This increases vital resilience in our environmental health, reducing things like massive insect invasions of forests and reducing the presence of disease in insects like mosquitoes and ticks. Beavers have an additional huge asset in their effect on the planet’s hydrology. Slowing the loss of surface water to the sea, reducing the likelihood of catastrophic floods, recharging aquifers, purifying and filtering sediments and pollutants, not to mention the reduction of potential forest fire. Do all these wonderful attributes of beavers mean that they can always be preserved in every
glared at him, warning him to clear out of there fast! Mother and son paddled away quickly, but they had been close enough to glimpse the loon’s nest, which contained two large brown speckled eggs. Most years, loon chicks hatch around the Fourth of July, but heavy rains this spring raised the level of the lakes and flooded many nest sites. It’s possible this loon was unable to nest earlier because of high water, or may have lost a nest when it flooded. Our friends had visited this island before and had never seen a loon nest there, so this bird may have had to settle on a less desirable location for this nest. LOONS, Page 10D
circumstance? Unfortunately no, in many instances the impacts of flooding or plugging can’t be tolerated, due to certain realities. Presently, I’m afraid there is too much persecution of beavers from ill-informed attitudes. Therefore, too often beaver and us all lose out. We must do better to protect their activity where we can and mitigate where we must in the most sensible and positive way practicable. Richard Hesslein Brownfield
To The Editor: As a member of Bridgton’s Crime Watch Committee, I feel the need to comment on the article in last week’s Bridgton News (7/5/12) concerning neighborhood complaints of LETTERS, Page D
Page D, The Bridgton News, July 12, 2012
(Continued from Page D) disorderly conduct. For years, that residential neighborhood has constantly dealt with various landlords and their troublesome tenants
unabated. One of the successes of these dedicated neighbors was forging a local disorderly housing ordinance through the efforts of our Crime Watch Committee. This ordinance has produced favorable improvements in this neighborhood. It’s a tribute to these homeowners and residents for deal-
Views from Senate by Bill Diamond State Senator, D-Windham
We are lucky here in Maine to have such beautiful summers, and along with summer comes fair season. We also have a long and proud tradition of agriculture here, and a great way to enjoy the summer and get to see the best of our agriculture is by going to one of the state agricultural fairs. These fairs are loads of fun, and whether you are interested in the rides on the midway, seeing the prize vegetables, the champion animals, or even the tractor pull, you almost always get your money’s worth. And some of the fairs have horse races as well. Below is a list of the Maine State Agricultural Fairs: This month July 12-15: Ossipee Valley Fair, South Hiram. July 20-22, Waterford World’s Fair, North Waterford. July 26-29, Pittston Fair, Pittston, July 27-Aug. 5, Bangor State Fair, Bangor. July 27-Aug. 4, Northern Maine Fair, Presque Isle.
Opinions ing with these ongoing nuisances in a law-abiding way. Unfortunately, due to the transitory nature of incoming tenants, further problems and nuisances have re-occurred. To the credit of our police chief, he has regularly attended the Crime Watch Committee meetings and listened to the
grievances and the specific ongoing problems — some of which were covered in the newspaper article. The chief’s policy of mediation (“talking”) certainly has merit and is the first reasonable method of defusing ongoing problems. In a perfect world, mediation succeeds for all parties.
by Ron Terciak, JN Past Commander U.S. Power Squadrons Long Lake Marine Patrol Anchoring is more than throwing your anchor overboard and hoping it holds. A boater needs first to head into the wind before dropping anchor. To properly set your anchor you need to know the
approximate depth of the water, then add the height from your bow to the water. This distance (called the scope) is multiplied by a factor of 7 to get the required length of line to let out. For example, if you are
hours — “talking” with neighbors or police would hardly make a difference. The ongoing neighborhood calls and complaints ought to be taken seriously. Peter Bollen Bridgton
August To The Editor: Aug. 1-4, Monmouth Fair, Monmouth. The July 5, 2012 article, Aug. 7-12, Topsham Fair, Topsham. “Chief says landlords, tenants, Aug. 9-18, Skowhegan Fair, Skowhegan. neighbors need to talk it out,” Aug. 18-25, Union Fair, Union. was not only disappointing to Aug. 23-26, Piscataquis Valley Fair, Dover-Foxcroft. me, but to many neighbors, Aug. 23-26, Acton Fair, Acton. friends and acquaintances in Aug. 26-Sept. 3, Windsor Fair, Windsor. and around Bridgton. Aug. 30-Sept. 3, Blue Hill Fair, Blue Hill. LETTERS, Page D Aug. 31-Sept. 3, Springfield Fair, Springfield. Aug. 31-Sept. 3, Harmony Fair, Harmony. September Sept. 6-9, Clinton Lions Fair, Clinton. Sept. 7-9, Litchfield Fair, Litchfield. Sept. 12-15, Oxford County Fair, Oxford. Sept. 14-16, New Portland Lion’s Fair, North New by Olympia Snowe Portland. United States Senator Sept. 16-22, Farmington Fair, Farmington. Sept. 21-23, Common Ground Fair, Unity. Sept. 23-29, Cumberland Fair, Cumberland Center. Sept. 30-Oct. 7, Fryeburg Fair, Fryeburg. In addition to being fun, these fairs are a wonderful way to support agriculture in our state. I hope you are able to get to at least one this year. For more information about Maine’s agricultural fairs you can visit their website at: http://www.mainefairs. org/fairs.html. And remember, if there is anything I can do for you in Augusta, please call my office at the State House at 287-1515 or visit my website, www.mainesenate.org/diamond to send me an e-mail. Senator Bill Diamond is a resident of Windham, and serves U.S. Senator Olympia J. Snowe (R-Maine) released the followthe District 12 communities of Casco, Frye Island, Raymond, ing statement Friday in light of the employment situation report Standish, Windham and Hollis. for June. According to the U.S. Department of Labor, the unemployment rate remained at 8.2% and the economy added only 80,000 jobs over the last month. in 10 feet of water and the over the a rocking boat to bring “I have vigorously argued and long championed an aggressive distance from your bow to the the anchor aboard. approach to tackle the fundamental issues that will turn the econwater is three feet, multiply the One final important note, omy around, such as overhauling the tax system and implement13 feet by 7 giving you a factor never never anchor from the ing regulatory reform, which Congress and the Administration of 91 feet, the amount of line stern of a boat. The stern or have consistently ignored,” Senator Snowe said. “Over the past you need to let out. Be sure rear section of the boat has less three years, I have persistently called on the president, Treasury you drop the anchor and never freeboard (the distance from the Secretary Geithner, and my colleagues in Congress to put aside attempt to throw it. gunnel to the water line). A few partisan politics to produce policies that instill confidence and When it is time to take up winters ago in Florida, three certainty in the long term so that businesses can appropriately the anchor, start your engine NFL football players lost their plan for their future, create additional jobs, and contribute to the and slowly proceed toward the lives when they anchored off growth of the overall economy. Until then, we are going to expeanchor. When directly over the the stern and attempted to free rience the paltry and anemic pace of job creation and economic anchor, it will break loose and their anchor, stuck on the ocean growth that we saw today. After 41 straight months of unemploycan be pulled up. It is a good bottom, by running their boat ment above 8% and amidst our nation’s worst post-recession idea to put on a life jacket when forward. The boat, a 23-footer, recovery, the unchanged unemployment rate for June should be ever working with the anchor immediately capsized drowning a glaring reminder that the American people expect and deserve as many times you have to lean three of the four occupants. more from us here in Washington.”
Using proper anchoring techniques On the Water
Unfortunately, the neighborhood history here has shown that the ongoing noise and nuisances has once again surfaced. I would hazard a guess that the chief and his responding officers wouldn’t want these daily nuisances occurring in their own neighborhoods. Mediation? Yes, by all means. Let’s talk. If talking isn’t solving the problems, then a more pro-active solution has to be considered. Out of necessity, the Crime Watch Committee accomplished this before. One example where mediation isn’t likely to work — if tenants are dealing drugs and constant traffic (customers) is clogging the street at all
Views from Senate
June report on unemployment
(Continued from Page D) The Disorderly House Ordinance was enacted to eliminate repetitive disorderly behavior from repeat offenders. I am appalled that Bridgton Chief of Police Kevin Schofield would characterize a caller’s complaints to “the boy who cried wolf.” There are many people that are hesitant to call the police for legitimate complaints. Often times, the fear of retaliation by the offenders is a real concern. It saddens me that one individual that isn’t afraid to be the voice of many and call the police is ridiculed. The rental properties that would fall under the proposed Substandard Housing Ordinance often house individuals with questionable characters, known drug users and those with criminal backgrounds. I hope that the chief’s harsh comments do not prevent other residents from calling the police when measures such as speaking directly to the offenders is not an option or simply falls on deaf ears. I am confident that any police officer, Chief Schofield included, would find living next door to a “disorderly house” would quickly interfere with their “quality of life.” As a tax payer and a member of the community, I will continue to support those individuals with the drive and determination to continue to make this a desirable and safe town to live in. Jessica Sollenberger Bridgton
To The Editor: On Saturday, June 29, under sunny skies and warm, humid conditions, 78 racers finished the challenging Upper Ridge Road 5K course. Dan Gray of Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. led the racers, completing the course in 21:50. The first woman, Stacey Mangan of Fayetteville, Ga., finished in 23:54. In the Masters Men’s division, Steve Mitchell of Bridgton took first with a time of 25:50. Karen Rae of Marlborough, Mass. won the Woman’s Masters division with a time of 25:36. The youngest person to complete the race under his own power was Caiden Theriault of Raymond. The 9-year-old boy had a time of 38:59! The senior racer this year was Hope Lewis of Bridgton, 77 years young, who finished comfortably in 54:58. The fundraiser for Equine Journeys at Ring Farm was sponsored by many local businesses and organizations. The Bridgton Police Department led the race off the starting line. Wonderful prizes were
donated by Lisa B’s Summer Place, Paris Farmer’s Union, Food City, Hannaford, Lake Region Auto Parts NAPA, the Magic Lantern, the Bridgton Drive In, Morning Dew Natural Foods, Subway, the Market Basket, Shawnee Peak, Zen A Hair Salon, ALCOM Inc, Mark’s Lawn and Garden, and Sweet Laurel. Gazebo Tees provided assistance with printing signs and t-shirts. Poland Spring donated water for the runners. Friends and board members provided delicious baked goods for all to enjoy after the race. Marian Rabe Race Director Bridgton
To The Editor: On behalf of the Bridgton Public Library, I would like to thank the Town of Bridgton for its overwhelming support of the 4 On The Fourth Road Race. The majority of the proceeds from this event, which includes the spaghetti supper, go toward providing library services to town residents and visitors. From the Race Committee, headed by Jim Cossey, to the many volunteers who give of their time to prepare food for the supper, assist in registering runners, hand out water, guide traffic and clean up, as well as perform the hundreds of small tasks that assure the smooth running of the race, we say, “Thank You!” Carolyn B. Ehrman, president Bridgton Public Library Board of Trustees
We the people
To The Editor: Our ancestors did their best constructing our constitution. Well-meaning, yes. However, they forgot about the changing times, greed and power that loomed in the future. Government of the People by the People, you think? When politicians admit using their positions to exempt themselves from the laws they make for us and taking inside information from Wall Street, refusing to pay taxes and hide behind their honorable positions, forgetting who they represent. They lost the right we gave them. The millions they profited from should be returned to the people. They should never hold any office, right down to dogcatcher. The IOUs they reap after retiring is no more than bribes made over their years in office. Honorably taking advantage of
July 12, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page D
a school. The Maine review the procedure to be used, he was completed in October believes, ‘the only safe thing 2011. You can view that let- for a school employee to do ter here: http://www.pbis.org/ is call the police’ who are not seclusion/restraint/arne_dun- subject to the regulations of the policy.” cans_letter.aspx This final statement, “I’m The first official Chapter 33 Stakeholder meeting was concerned,” Carter said. “Most held on Jan. 27, 2011 and the people ask, ‘What can I do?’ I last meeting was held on Oct. think we should focus on some 3, 2011. The team represented sort of protocol to follow, so 16 agencies and two members we don’t leave someone (like represented parents. The final a school district employee) team included 20 members. hanging out there.” This is what many districts There were 13 meetings and we met for a total of 85 hours. seem to be focusing on, their On April 4, 2012, the gover- own liability, not the welfare nor signed the newly-revised of all involved. If you were to Chapter 33, LD 1838. You talk to any disability lawyers can view the process here: or some parents, you would http://www.maine.gov/educa- find that some Maine schools tion/rulechanges/chapter33/ have a few horrible stories of index.html inappropriate use of restraint In September 2010, the and seclusion. This is serious A YOUNG AT HEART — lady on her tricycle decorated with an Uncle Sam doll rode happily in Fryeburg’s 4th of July Maine Commissioner of issue, not one that parents Children’s Parade. (Ackley Photo) Education sent administrative worry about lightly. Let me letter No. 8, an update to promise you the choice and the people they represent by letter No. 3 from July 2009, following process to “combreaking the laws. If a person requesting that policies be plain” is not something we from the middle class (people To The Editor: updated to reflect the effort want to do or enjoy. making only thousands a year, There are many choices a The article, “New restraint to prohibit any restraint posinot millions) would be fined, policy could be a touchy sub- tion causing restriction of the teacher has including positive go to jail or lose their homes. ject,” has many inaccuracies, airway. You can view that let- behavior supports and interWe’ve seen it. They have no includes a threat and includes ter here: http://www.maine. ventions, behavior analysis and shame. These politicians think retaliation against parents who gov/tools/whatsnew/index. behavior plans. The phrase in they are above the law, above advocate. As a stakeholder php?topic=edu_letters&id=12 loco parentis, which means “in the people that elected them. on the team who helped to 9254&v=article the place of a parent,” is the Discrimination runs rampant. revise Chapter 33, you can Many school districts common law legal doctrine Once used against people of be assured I’m speaking from updated their policy in that permits school personnel color, now it’s against all peo- first-hand knowledge. the school year 2010-11 to and others who have intermitple of lesser means. The middle The statement, “The Maine accommodate that request and tent control over children to class boomed after WWII, giv- Department of Education has to better align restraint and make decisions or to otherwise ing its warriors an even field not yet put out their rules, seclusion school policies with control those children in the to make their lives, better for so to speak,” the superinten- state law to address schools absence of their parents. See themselves and their children. dent said, is inaccurate. The current needs. This includes a article: http://www.copaa.org/ It’s been over 60 years and in rule became officially effec- huge increase of students with public-policy/standing-in-ourthose 60-plus years, corruption tive July 1, 2012 (http://www. special needs, many students own-shoes/ has taken its toll on honor and maine.gov/doe/operations/ with Autism. From CPI, a Maine prosperity. Only a cancer can school-safety/restraints/). The following statement approved training program on take over a body? Really. The statement, Nancy Hall, is inaccurate, “We are not what are the many choices In November, we vote, but SAD 72’s Special Services allowed to touch them — you schools do have if there is a for who? We have no choice. director, who is retiring this need to document the reasons, potentially dangerous situaNeither candidate is his own month, said at the June 20 any time you put your hands tion, Chapter 33’s core comman. It’s a catch 22, dammed if school board meeting, “It is a (in a position) to restrict ponents require that staff be we do and dammed if we don’t. major change brought about movement or use restraint.” trained in and deemed comOnce the president lives up by some parent advocacy From Maine DOE: http:// petent in: to his oath of office, do the groups,” is inaccurate. The call w w w. m a i n e . g o v / s o s / c e c / • Responding to potentially people’s bidding, not business- to revise Chapter 33 began by rules/05/071/071c033.doc dangerous behavior with nones’ bidding, we might have a Arne Duncan, U.S. Education Physical restraint does physical interventions such chance. But, we just look the Secretary. He was quite trou- not include: Physical escort; as de-escalation and positive other way and think the power bled after the Education and physical prompt; physical alternatives. of the people means nothing. • Identifying behaviors that Labor Committee in the U.S. contact when the purpose of This country, once great, House of Representatives held the intervention is to comfort necessitate physical restraint now owes China and million- a hearing on May 19, 2009 a student and the student vol- or seclusion, evaluating risk aires our heritage, because the to examine the abusive and untarily accepts the contact; of harm, and determining U.S. government has sold us potentially deadly misapplica- and momentarily deflecting when physical intervention is out, and we have let them. tion of seclusion and restraint the movement of a student warranted. Learn to talk Chinese and bow techniques in schools. Related when the student’s movement • Practicing safe physical to the powerful, the American to this hearing was the testi- would be destructive, harmful restraint techniques, safely dream? mony issued on the same day or dangerous to the student or moving students, and recogGovernment of the mil- by the GAO. to others; nizing and avoiding positions lionaires and politicians. Their The following statement is that pose a risk of restraintIn July 2009, Duncan greed has taken our money, advised all Chief State School a threat and is one of the most related positional asphyxia. and right to do what we want, Officers to review their state horrible and upsetting things • Understanding the effects where we want. All we want is polices on seclusion and this parent has ever heard of physical restraint and secluto prosper, pay our fair taxes, restraint. He requested these school administrators say sion; monitoring for physical and pass on to our children a reviews were to be effective about how they may handle and psychological signs of country that even the people prior to the start of the 2009- a student, “Carter said that distress; recognizing when to representing us obey. All peo- 10 school year to help ensure after reading the policy and LETTERS, Page D ple are expected to obey the that no child is subjected to the laws. abusive or potentially deadly HOURS: Mon-Wed 7-4 Garry and Gloria Allen, owners Robert J. Champagne use of seclusion or restraint in Cor. Smith Ave. & Ballard St. Bus. 207-647-2511 Bridgton Bridgton Home 207-647-5704
Timberland Drywall Inc. Rene Fournier TF
Cell (207) 838-0718 Office ((207) 856-1247 Fax (207) 856-1248
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Page D, The Bridgton News, July 12, 2012
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 28
EVERGREEN VALLEY INN — Stoneham, Maine. Night watchman position. Hours 10 p.m. - 8 a.m., 40 hours, occasional weekends. Must have references and transportation. Call 928-3300. 2t27
SEASONAL DISHWASHERS — needed for a summer camp in Sweden, Me. Please call 313-3600 to apply. 2t27x DISHWASHERS NEEDED — for Camp Encore/Coda in Sweden. Full time position immediately through mid-August. Contact Sean McCartney at 647-3904. tf28 CLEANER/MAINTENANCE — Retreat center needs support. Flexible schedule. 4 hours/week. Yoga/sauna benefits plus fair hourly wage. References. Denmark 207-452-2929. 4t26x
EXCAVATING – Have hoe, will travel. Site work, foundations dug, back filling, septic systems, sand, loam, gravel. Call Brad Chute, 6534377 or 627-4560. tf44 HOUSECLEANING — $15.00 per hour. Call 207-632-0540 and ask for Margaret. 2t28x
VEHICLES FOR SALE
A QUASNEL COMPANY — Construction Services. Construction old & new, remodels, hardscape, cleanup, cleaning, painting, excavation, drainage, utility installs, property management, facilities maintenance. Free estimates. Griz 207-415-9463 or email@example.com. 2t28
CASCO — Completely furnished rooms, heat, lights & cable TV included. $120 weekly. No pets. Call cell, 207-650-3529. tf44
WEST BRIDGTON — 2-bedroom apartment available. $650 month & security deposit. Includes heat. No pets. 207-450-4271. EHO tf28
HARRISON — Mobile home, country setting. Utilities not included, $550 month. First, last & security needed, references required. No pets, SEMI-RETIRED CONTRACTOR no smoking. Call 583-4740 or 329— looking for plumbing and electric 0062. 4t25 work in the local area. Call 647-8026. tf45 HARRISON — Main Street, sunny 2nd floor 2-bedroom apartment, fully RELAX AND ENJOY — the sum- -applianced in “like new” condition. mer. Let me do your errands. Mel can Available now at $895/month heat do it! 583-7710. 1t28x included. For information or to apply, GOTC’HA COVERED — Paint- contact Susan at Heritage Rentals at tf42 ing. Interior, exterior, deck-staining, 207-583-6001. power-washing, quality workmanship NORTH BRIDGTON — 1-bedroom at affordable rates. Free estimates. apartment, short walk to public beach, Kevin 693-3684. 25t12x no smoking, no pets, $425 per month plus first, last & security. 647-4436. FOR SALE tf19 SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL — Logger and heat with carbon neutral BRIDGTON — 16 South High Street. wood or wood pellets. Purchase a Non-smoking, no pets. Efficiency unit Central Boiler outdoor wood furnace on second floor. Includes heat, hot waon sale, EPA qualified to 97% efficient. ter, rubbish service, off-street parking. 603-447-2282. 13t27x Coin-op laundry on site. Quiet, safe, building close to village. $475 month. $5 FOR TATTERED – U.S. Flag First, last and security requested. Refwhen purchasing new U.S. Flag 3’x erences checked. 207-647-2645. tf28 5’ or larger. Maine Flag & Banner, Windham, 893-0339. tf46 FRYEBURG — 1-bedroom efficiency apartment NH/Maine line in HILLTOP FIREWOOD — modern home, mountain views, a/c & Seasoned, $220 cord delivered. Call cable provided. No pets. $550 month for details, 890-9300. tf25 plus utilities. Call 207-415-1444. 3t27x BEAUTIFUL ANTIQUE — dining room table and chairs. BRIDGTON — Spacious 1-bedroom $2,000. Call 803-2041 for an apartment on Main Street. Newly reappointment. tf16 modeled. Off-street parking, nice garPLEASE CONSIDER – donating den. $650 month includes water, paryour leftover garage sale items and tial heat, snow and garbage removal. 3t28x your attic, basement and closet 647-0983. overflow to Harvest Hills Animal SEBAGO — 2-bedroom mobile WD Shelter. Go to our website www. hookup, 2 people preferred, nonharvesthills.org for details or call 935- smoker. $650 plus security deposit 4358, ext. 21 tf3 and utilities. Available Aug. 1st. 7872t28x CAMP COTTAGE BUILDING 22661. — 1,058 square feet. (Kitchen, 2 LOVELL — Serene. Quiet. Very large bedrooms, bath, living room, porch, apartment: 1 bedroom, full kitchen & deck). You move to your site. 425 bath, and living room with fireplace Bush Row Road, Denmark. $9,900 or in new carriage house. $995 month best offer. 207-452-2459. 5t26x includes electricity, laundry hookup, FIREARMS – Supplies. Buy, sell, and 50% of heat. Mountain views and trade. Wanted, firearms, ammunition Kezar Lake access. No pets/no smok& military items. Sweden Trading ing. 1 year lease/first and security dePost. 207-647-8163. tf43 posit/reference check required. (207) 925-6586. 4t27x MOHAWK CANOE — 18-foot used canoe in good condition. $100. NORTH BRIDGTON — 2-bedCall 647-5473. 2t28x room, 1-bath apartment plus loft. 3 levels, hardwood throughout, walk-in LARGE PERENNIALS — closet, washer/dryer, deck. Pets conWholesale to everyone. LCR sidered, no smoking. $875. 207-712Landscaping, Conway, N.H. Call for 5996. 3t28x appointment 603-236-2699. tf26 BRIDGTON — In-town, 2-bedroom CAMPERS FIREWOOD — ½ house with attached garage. No smokcord loads. Please call Ron at 647- ing, no pets. $800 month plus utilities. 5173 between 5 and 8 p.m. Thank Call 583-2958. 2t27x you. 23t17x NAPLES — Second floor, one-bedWINDOW AIR CONDITIONERS room apartment. All utilities included, — 2 units, one 10,000 BTU, $80; one $700 per month based on single oc12,000 BTU $120. Great condition. cupancy. No smoking. Furnishings 693-4292. 1t28x available. Call 310-8664. tf21 HAY, SQUARE BALES — 1st crop, HOUSE — Available July 1st. 3picked up in the field. $3.25/bale, bedroom/1-bath, home built 2005. picked up at the barn, $4.25/bale. tile/hardwood. Dead end street/nice Ring Farm, Bridgton. 647-8475. yard/deck/storage shed. $1,075. 207 4t25 319-5772. tf24 GRANITE FOUNDATION — HARRISON — 1-bedroom, ¾-bath, slabs. Old barn beams. Harmon pellet 2nd floor, cute, in-law apartment. stove. 203-444-0901. 4t28x Newly carpeted, quiet/private area, SCREENED LOAM — Please deck with lake views. 2 miles from contact Ron between 5 and 8 p.m. town. Great for single person. $475 647-5173. 19t17x month includes electric, heat (propane) not included. No smoking/pets. FIREWOOD — Seasoned or green. 1st & security required with applicaCut, split, delivered. Also half cord tion. Call 207-647-4000. Pics availdeliveries. Call Wendall Scribner, able. 2t28 583-4202. 10t21x BRIDGTON — Large two-bedroom FOR RENT apartment located close to town. $700/month + utilities + security deBRIDGTON — Furnished 1- posit. Some pets allowed, non-smokbedroom apartment. Heat & utilities ing. Available Aug. 1st. Contact Scott: included. $175 per week plus security 712-9470. 3t28x deposit. Call 647-3565. tf38
FEMALE ROOMMATE — wanted, Casco. Run of whole house, nice room, big back yard, single preferred. $80 dollars a week. Contact Walter, 693-1054. 4t27
FREE HELP CLEANING — We remove unwanted items from basements, attics, sheds, call with what you need gone. 207-651-3173. 10t27x
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
CHUCK’S MAINTENANCE — If you need anything cleaned up or hauled off to transfer station, my trailer is 6’ x 10’. Call 461-2525. 9t22
Experienced LINE COOK Needed Immediately
Apply in person at Sandy’s on Long Lake, Naples
Greater Bridgton Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce
The Greater Bridgton Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce is seeking a part-time administrative assistant. Strong communication skills, attention to detail, and knowledge of the local area are important. Good computer skills, with experience in Word, Excel and Publisher are required. Send resumes to GBLRCC, PO Box 236, Bridgton, ME 04009, Attention: Executive Director or email to: firstname.lastname@example.org 2T28CD
TOWN OF FRYEBURG The Town of Fryeburg is accepting resumes for the position of Transfer Station Attendant. This position is a semiskilled manual labor job at the municipal Transfer Station with responsibilities to include: laborer, truck driver and equipment operator. The position requires the use of several pieces of heavy equipment, including a front-end loader; as well as assisting citizens in the proper disposal of waste materials. Cross-training with the Highway Department is necessary. Special requirements include: Class C driver’s license, A or B commercial driver’s license, an air brakes endorsement, and to be insurable under the Town’s vehicle insurance policy. A job description for this position is available at the Town Office or on the Town website at fryeburgmaine.org. The Town of Fryeburg offers a full range of benefits including health insurance and a retirement program. Please forward a letter of interest and an application or resume to Sharon Jackson, Town Manager, Town of Fryeburg, 16 Lovewell Pond Road, Fryeburg, ME 04037 or e-mail to email@example.com. Applications/resumes will be accepted until July 20 or until a qualified candidate is found. The Town of Fryeburg is an Equal Opportunity Employer. 2T27CD
HEAP HAULERS — Towing service. Cash paid for junk cars. Call 655-5963. tf12
(Continued from Page D) obtain medical assistance. • Recognizing the risks and realities of physical restraint and seclusion. • Conducting student and staff debriefings. Finally, the comments from the administrators feels like “Retaliation Against Parents for Advocating: An Emerging Trend.” See this article http://blog.foxspecialedlaw.com/2012/07/retaliationagainst-parents-for-advocatingan-emerging-trend.html Deb Davis Falmouth
To The Editor: I am rallying around a neighbor who was labeled as “the boy who cries wolf” in an article in last week’s Bridgton News on the front page. This profesLETTERS , Page D
Call Wayne Cadman for a free estimate
J. C. HURD — Property Management/Caretaking. Home/cottage, building and repairs, lawns, fields, trees and road driveway maintenance. Lovell & surrounding towns. Call 207-925-6127. tf25
647-5453 or 647-5945 4T25CD
B & L ROOFING — 20 years experience, fully insured. New roofs and repairs. Call 207-256-2636. tf20 RON PERRY CARPENTRY — Renovations and new construction. 35 years of experience, no job too small or too big. Bridgton, Me. 978-5027658. 4t25x EVERGREEN CLEANING — Residential, office, camp, one-time cleanings and more! Weekly, biweekly, monthly scheduled cleanings available. Eco-friendly aromatherapy cleaning. 207-253-9044. 3t26x
25 Years Experience � Fully Insured
Paying TOP DOLLAR
DENMARK HOUSE — Painting, Inc. Interior and Exterior Painting. Also, Paperhanging. 40 years of painting experience. Call for esti mates. Call John Mathews, 207-4522781. tf49
for Junk Cars
STUART SALVAGE 838-9569
ROBERTS OVERHEAD DOOR — Residential tune-up $39.95, commercial T.B.D. Call for details and appointment. 595-2311 (Jon). 8t23x
Repair & Sharpening • Trimmers • Chain Saws • Push Mowers • Blowers
10' x 10' Unit $50.00 per month
A Quasnell Co.
• We Buy Standing Timber • Crane Work • Firewood
• Tree Removal • House Lot Clearing • Pruning • Brush Mowing
EVERETT HATSTAT — excavating, septic systems, foundations, gravel, driveways, house lots, loam. Free estimates. Call 207824-2819 (home) or 207-393-7050 (cell). 2t27x
Relax and Enjoy the Summer
FREE ESTIMATES Joe Edwards
Let me do your errands. Buying and Offering US Coins Gold & Silver Bullion
BOATS • VEHICLES • R.V.’S
142 Main Street Conway, NH 603-447-3611 Metal Detectors
630 Kansas Road Bridgton, ME 04009
Transfer Station Attendant
HARRISON — 3-bedroom, 1-bath mobile home with woodstove and YARD SALES Monitor heat. $500 month plus utilities. Reference and security deposit. YARD SALE — Saturday, 7/14. 8 to 1. 235 Sweden Road, Bridgton. Available mid-July. Call 583-2879. 1t28 Furniture, household items, recording equipment, ‘Spoontiques’ lighthouse NORTH BRIDGTON — Nice one- collection, dishes, CD’s, books. 1t28 bedroom apartment, easy access, great location. Non-smokers, no pets. $650 MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE per month, heat included. 617-272- — Rain or shine, held in garage. 6815. 4t25 Saturday, July 14, 8-3 at 13 Stepping Stones Lane, Naples. Furniture, REAL ESTATE FOR SALE household items, tools, electronics, baby items, toys, books, DVDs, CDs NAPLES — 5-bedroom with full in- and more. 1t28x law apartment, dock on Sebago, rights to 3rd beach. $390,000. Call Chris, HUGE YARD SALE — Lots of 207-693-4408. tf15 furniture and clothes, dishes and much more. 240 North High St. Fri., WATERFRONT — Immaculate Sat., Sun., July 13-15, 9-4, weather townhouse, Long Lake, Bridgton. permitting. 1t28 Open kitchen, DR, LR w/fireplace, 2plus bedrooms, 2 full & 2 half baths, 3-FAMILY YARD SALE — Big porch, private dock, tennis courts and variety. Saturday, 7/14, 9-3 at 30 Pond new finished walkout basement to Park Rd., Naples, off Route 11. 1t28 beautiful sandy beach. $375,000. Liz, Chalmers Realty. 207-632-7465. GARAGE SALE — Antiques, 4t28x glassware, linens, prints, funiture and lots more. Fri. 9-5, Sat. 9-5, Rte. 37, NORWAY — Lot on cul-de-sac at 563 N. Bridgton Rd., Bridgton. Frost Homestead. Offers quiet setting, 1t28x spectacular Mt. Washington views LOST & FOUND and tennis courts. $95K. 207-7438703. www.LandMaine.com 1t28x LOST KAYAK — Yellow, 10 feet LAKEFRONT — Denmark. Moose long, flat Impulse kayak. Last seen at Pond 2.18 acres, 184 feet shorefront launch area off Kansas Road. Contact with dock. Mountain Road, Firelane Kathy at 647-8946. Thank you. 1t28 #56, $350,000. 207-452-2569. tf23
DRAFTSMAN WANTED — for mechanical drawings working on drafting table, NO CAD. Mail: Attn: Draftsman, to Bortec, P.O. Box 310, Fryeburg, ME 04037, p: 207-9352502, e: firstname.lastname@example.org 2t28
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.
Discriminatory Advertising under the Fair Housing Act
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207-415-9463 | BRIDGTON email@example.com
Classified advertising is sold in this space at the rate of $3.50 for 20 words or less and 15¢ a word over 20. All ads are payable in advance. Repeats are charged at the same rate as new ads. Ads taken over the phone must be called in by Monday with payment arriving by Tuesday. A charge of $1.00 per week extra is made for the use of a box number if requested. A Charge of $1.00 per classified is made if billing is necessary. Cards of Thanks and In Memoriams are charged at the same rate as classified ads. Poetry is charged by the inch. Classified display is sold at $6.25 per column inch. Classified advertisers must furnish written copy. The Bridgton News assumes no financial responsibility for typographical errors in advertisements other than to reprint that part of any advertisement in which a typographical error occurs. Advertisers will please notify the business office promptly of any errors that may occur, phone 207-647-2851.
CLASSIFIED DISPLAY ADS Deadline: Friday 4:00 p.m. CLASSIFIED LINE ADS Deadline: Monday 5:00 p.m.
July 12, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page D
(Continued from Page D) sional, young man has done nothing to warrant such a poor reference and poor choice of words that label not only this young man, but the rest of us who reside and pay taxes in this young man’s neighborhood. All this young man is doing is exercising not only his rights as a homeowner but for the rest of us who own and pay taxes, to live in peace and harmony both inside and outside of our homes. I agree with Chief of Police Kevin Schofield that “neighbors should civilly work out any quality of life issue needing a neighborhood conversation about how their noise, habits, of lifestyles are affecting one another.” The “boy who cries wolf” did that for over two years without any remedy by the abutters. So, the next obvious step to me is to call the Bridgton Police Department. Dozens and dozens of calls later to the police department still has not remedied “the incessant disorder” emanating from my neighbors’ abutters. I can appreciate the frustrations “the boy who cries Wolf” has because from 20012008, my home on Walker Street was surrounded 24/7 by neighbors who participated in buying and selling illegal drugs, prostitution, dangerous dog and incessant loud bass music that shook the windows and walls of my sacred home. The approach I took was to deal directly with the violators of my rights to live in peace inside and outside our home. I put my personal safety and that of our beloved Jeannie at risk by “let’s communicate with the dope dealers and company” and the “landlords who rented to these folks who violated our rights to live without fear.” Jeannie and I put in dozens and dozens of phone calls and written dozens of police statements over the past years and there is still no remedy to the problems around our sacred home. The only remedy that I came up with was to establish a Neighborhood Watch Program, which became a very successful outlet for my neighborhood. If it wasn’t for the establishment of the Disorderly House Ordinance in 2008, my home would still be surrounded by people who made not only my life, but the lives of other hardworking homeowners and renters miserable. In closing, I love living in my sacred home in my special neighborhood. I love all my neighbors who I consider my friends. I especially welcome “the boy who cries wolf” to my neighborhood. He is owed a public apology by the police chief for such a judgmental label. Paulina Dellosso Bridgton
To The Editor: Muddy River (a.k.a. Sebago Cove, Sebago Inlet or Sebago Harbor) is a beautiful piece of water that flows into the northwest corner of Sebago Lake. As anyone who lives or visits here knows, we have calm waters when the whitecaps are out on Sebago, beautiful sunsets and a pretty healthy local wildlife population. We do, however, have a milfoil problem. Our local milfoil organization, Save Sebago Cove, has done a good job of marking the worst areas of infestation with milfoil buoys. Most local boaters understand and respect them. Unfortunately, S.S.C. lacks the funding necessary to combat milfoil in a meaningful way with suction harvesting. In the absence of adequate funding for milfoil removal, an ounce of prevention is very much worth a pound of cure. The most cost effective method available to stop the spread of milfoil is public awareness, individual good behavior and common sense. All three are apparently in short supply with some. No amount of money will ever be sufficient to address Muddy River’s growing milfoil problem, as long as a slalom course in the middle of a marked milfoil bed remains in use. A slalom course in the
THESE YOUNG LADIES — marched in the 4th of July Children’s Parade in Fryeburg, portraying their own version of a Revolutionary War-era fife and drum corps. (Ackley Photo)
middle of a marked milfoil bed sounds improbable to anyone who hasn’t seen it for themselves. It is, nonetheless true, clearly counterproductive to the public interest and perfectly legal under current Maine law. The owner of the course is from elsewhere on Sebago. He and his associates are at this point its singular users. Anyone who has watched the process knows that each use of the slalom course is like mowing a lawn and rings the shoreline with milfoil fragments shortly thereafter. Every one of those milfoil fragments has the potential to become a new plant — all too many do so. I discussed the problem with the owner of the slalom course myself two years ago, as he picked milfoil fragments off the back of his boat. I asked that he examine his conscience. He claimed that he did not know that there was milfoil under the slalom course and that he did not understand the milfoil buoys. I showed him the milfoil under the course and explained the milfoil buoys. He then went back to “mowing the lawn.” He has continued to do so ever since and is doing so right now as I write this letter. To be perfectly frank, I am outraged by this self-centered, bad behavior at the expense of so many. I for one am not willing to bury my head in the sand on this issue. The effect is at its worst when the water is low and milfoil is at the surface during July and August. Every indication is that problem will be particularly bad this year. With SAPPI’s (South African Pulp and Paper Industries Ltd.) proposed new “Sebago Watershed Management Model” under consideration as a function of the 30-year re-licensing requirement for the Eel Weir Dam (which controls the water level of Sebago Lake), low water in summer may well become the norm in future. (See: http:// saveoursebago.org/). I am writing to ask that anyone interested in the long-term health and continued enjoyment of Muddy River get out and express your feelings to the owner of the slalom course. Perhaps en masse, bring a friend! He is out there first thing every weekend morning and on most weekday evenings. Something needs to be done before it’s too late! Jim Turpin Muddy River, Naples
Thank you donors
To The Editor: The Bridgton Community Center is grateful to all of the businesses and individuals that assisted in the effort to salvage Bridgton’s Independence Day fireworks. Thanks to: Bridgton Hospital, Lee and Germaine Boothby, Elaine Bernier, Monica Baum, Claudia Burk, Bridgton Dental Hygiene Care, Bridgton Barber, Camp Wildwood, Chalmers Insurance and Realty, Janet Coulter, Steve Collins, BJ Cavicchi, David Capone, Campfire Grille, Chandler Funeral Home, Lois Dodge, Down East Inc., Dorothy Dwyer, Julianne Forbes, First Impressions Cleaning, James Falk, Richard Forbes, Arthur N. Field, Cathy Grigsby, Ruby Goyette, Good Neighbors, Tom Hunt, Ginnie Halligan, Bonnie
Haas, Roxanna Hagerman, Theodore Jennings, Jones & Matthews, P.A., Daryl Kenison, Anthony Lancellotti, Lake Region Auto Supply, Lakeside Pines Campground, Thomas Leonard, Bridgton Lions Club, Don Miles, Virginia Moran, Eric Miller, Mountain View Dentistry, Macdonald Motors, Meade’s Cottages, Bill Moore, Lega Medcalf, Oberg Insurance and Real Estate, Robert Pelletier, Renys, Ruby Food, Re-Max At The Lakes, St. Joseph’s Parish, Donald Snyder, Brian Thomas, Doug Taft, Bonnie Trafford, Tarry-A-While Resort, Laurie Wiltsie, WAM Alarm and Westwood Cottages. Special thanks to The Bridgton News for their generosity and community spirit; the Bridgton-Lake Region Rotary Club, Bridgton Lions Club and the Masons for the two benefit breakfasts; and to everyone who attended. Thank you to the Bridgton Fire Department volunteers and those who contributed to the canisters and the firemen’s boots. Many donations were made in cash. Some wished to remain anonymous. Together, we made it happen! Carmon Lone Executive Director Bridgton Community Center
times can suggest people for appointment to these committees. Does he know everything about every potential appointee, and should he “bare all” about citizen volunteers publicly? If he knows someone professionally whose expertise would be helpful, does he dismiss them because they might not be a popular choice? I have seen via each televised selectmen’s meetings and every town meeting that I’ve had the opportunity to watch, a professional who does his job extremely well. Mr. Berkowitz is thorough to a fault; he is honest with news and information that is good and bad; he makes decisions based upon thorough research and all available facts; he is devoted to do this most difficult job for what I’m sure is not a lot of money – he’s a most effective CEO without the high salary. I’m sure local developer Mark Lopez and Mr. Zaidman are doing much for the economic well being of Bridgton in spite of their personal business dealings and their means of earning a living. Could another trained professional help with the selection process for a new town planner/economic development director, and could he separate his business interests? Did he choose the questions that would identify the best person to move his project forward? Does this volunteer have the influence to convince others of his candidate? If he could influence the selection process, will the new planner be able to waive those impediments that most affect the project? Or, is it the rules decided by town meeting vote and voter elected board members that determine the outcome? I also am somewhat dismayed that the entire board of selectmen did not offer these same arguments rather than to listen to warrantless criticisms from individuals who may have a horse in the race. Moe Pukulis Bridgton
To The Editor: I was dismayed to read the front-page story recently detailing criticisms aimed at Bridgton Town Manager Mitch Berkowitz regarding his communications with the Bridgton Board of Selectmen. Criticism leveled by committee members serving the town in their appointed capacities. Members who volunteer their time and talents to assist the town in areas that they have some expertise and interest in. And, the townspeople are the beneficiaries. In any small town, individuals who serve may have some appearance of conflict in their service, by virtue of who they are and what they do. It’s unavoidable. If only those people served who had no interest whatsoever in the area of their service, we all would suffer from the lack of experience on many or most town committees. A town manager, after many years of trusted service, is often the source of information regarding those who are interested and qualified to serve. To The Editor: We have seen that Central Through his work, and by virMaine Power TV commercial, tue of his position, he many
There or not?
which shows the nice-looking actor dressed up in lineman’s garb with yellow hardhat and gloves. He says, “Just flip a switch and we are there.” The commercial then shows a large number of linemen grabbing their rubber gloves, yellow hardhats and then running to one of a dozen line trucks. What a crock. Here is reality. On the Fourth of July during a storm, lightning struck in our neighborhood and knocked out a cutout fuse at the end of the road at about 7 p.m. Several people called CMP to report the outage, yet it took CMP 13 hours to refuse the cutout and restore our power — about a 15-minute job including surveying the line for problems. Apparently, the 30 people who live on our road are not important enough to wake up a lineman until the regular starting time the next day. The new line on the TV ad should be, “Just flip a switch and 13 hours later we are there.” This is the type of service you receive when a company subs out nearly all of its repair work. R. David Smith Naples Bay Colony
To The Editor: As I retire as librarian from the Fryeburg Public Library, I would like to share my deep and heartfelt gratitude and appreciation to my many loyal friends, patrons and volunteers. In 2013, this library will celebrate its 103rd year of continuous operation. It is those dedicated patrons and volunteers with a passion for books and learning that have, over nearly 110 years, been a major force in building this town treasure. I could not have been successful without your time, your contributions and your caring efforts and respect. Above all else has been your loyal friendship and support when I needed them the most. There are not words to adequately translate to you how deeply I care about all of you and of course my beloved books! Thank you from the bottom of my heart for the 12 1/2 wonderful, happy years LETTERS, Page D
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Mark C. Welch
TILTON, N.H. — Mark C. Welch, 79, formerly of Center Ossipee, N.H., passed away on Monday, July 9, 2012, at the New Hampshire Veterans Home surrounded by his family. He was born on Jan. 7, 1933 in Hiram, the son of the late Sidney and Elizabeth (Curtin) Welch. Mark had lived in Reeds Ferry, N.H. for several years and had later moved to Sandown, N.H., Lawrence and Methuen, Mass. He had lived in Center Ossipee from 1984 to 2001 before moving to the New Hampshire Veterans Home in Tilton. Mark was schooled by the Brothers of the Sacred Heart in Sharon, Mass., St. Ignatius in Sanford, and at Fryeburg Academy. While in his junior year, he enlisted in the U.S. Marine Corps, serving four years during the Korean Conflict where he earned the National Defense Service Medal, Korean Service Medal, and United Nations Service Medal. Following service to his country, Mark worked for Clevite Corp. in Waltham, Mass., and ITT Semiconductor in Lawrence, Mass. as a technician for 28 years. He is survived by his children, Lawrence Welch of Danville, N.H., Joel Welch of Derry, N.H., Robert Welch and Heidi Welch of Sandown, N.H., and Kerry Welch of the Philippines; five grandchildren; a brother, Denis Welch of Kezar Falls, a sister, Mary Peters, of Rochester, N.H.; as well as many nieces and nephews. Calling hours will be on Thursday from 6–8 p.m. at Lord Funeral Home, 50 Moultonville Rd., Center Ossipee, N.H. A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated on Friday, July 13, 2012, at 11 a.m., at St. Joseph’s Catholic Church, Center, Moultonville Road, Center Ossipee, N.H. Burial will be in the Welch Family Cemetery, Center Ossipee, N.H. Donations in his memory may be made to the New Hampshire Veterans Home, Tilton, N.H.
NORWAY — Debbylee Murch, 57, of Waterford, died unexpectedly Friday morning, July 6, 2012 at Stephens Memorial Hospital. She was born in Bath on April 12, 1955, and attended Morse High School. Debbylee worked as a retail sales clerk for several companies and had won several customer service awards. She owned her own gift shop at her home in Waterford. She was a vintage collector, enjoyed yard sales, her flower gardens, rescue dogs and her grandchildren. On Aug. 19, 1998, she married William “Bill” Murch of Waterford. She is survived by her husband of Waterford; her parents, Dale and Donna Hodgkins of Bath; a daughter, Terry Childs of Greenwood; a son, Dennis McLellan of Greene; a daughter, Michelle Brown of Turner; nine grandchildren; a sister, Cindylee Thurston of Hebron; half-brothers, Richard Hodgkins and Larry Hodgkins, both of Bath; a half-sister, Jamie Young of Connecticut; and several nieces, nephews, grandnieces and grandnephews. Online condolences may be shared with her family at www.chandlerfunerals.com Funeral services were held Wednesday at the Oxford Seventh Day Adventist Church, Fore Street, Oxford, with interment in Cole Hill Cemetery, Woodstock. In lieu of flowers, those wishing may make donations to the Animal Rescue League of New Hampshire, 223 E. Main St., Conway, NH 03813.
Ruth H. Moore FAIRFIELD, CALIF. — Ruth H. Moore, 89, of Fairfield, Calif. and formerly of Bridgton, died Wednesday, June 13, 2012 in California. She was born in West Baldwin, a daughter of Herbert and Ethel York Whitten. She was educated in Baldwin schools. Ruth was a homemaker all of her life. She was a former member of the Disabled Veterans’ Auxiliary and AARP. She was predeceased by her husband, Roland D. Moore in 1998; and a daughter, Nellie Burpee in 2004. She is survived by a son, Rodney D. Moore of Fairfield, Calif.; a daughter, Muriel D. Nash of Virginia Beach, Va.; nine grandchildren, 21 great-grandchildren, and four great-great grandchildren. There will be no visiting hours. A funeral service was held at 10 a.m. on Saturday, June 30, at Wood Funeral Home, 9 Warren Street, in Fryeburg with the Rev. Cathy Cantin officiating. Burial was in Forest Hills Annex Cemetery, Bridgton. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.woodfuneralhome.org
Janine L. Burke HOPKINTON, R.I. — Janine L. Burke, 59, of Hopkinton, R.I., passed away on July 5, 2012 of cancer after a long, hard-fought fouryear battle. Janine was the daughter of Martin and Irene Burke of Falmouth. She attended Falmouth High School, where she participated in track and field and cheerleading. She worked for AT&T as a coin collector for several years. She was employed at Toys R Us for over 20 years, managing stores in Maine, Connecticut, Massachusetts and Rhode Island. She was an avid and skilled gardener turning the backyard of her Hopkinton, R.I. residence into a garden paradise. Amongst her many hobbies were creating stained-glass pieces of beauty and complexity, flower arranging and cooking. Later in life, she took up golf with her husband, often besting him at nine holes. She enjoyed fine wine, dancing, friendship and laughter. She is survived by her husband of 22 years, Ivar G. Babb; her parents, Martin and Irene Burke of Naples; three brothers, Eric Burke of Syracuse, N.Y., Wayne Burke of Naples, and Kelvin (Tux) Burke, of Naples; and two Providing nephews and three nieces. companionship, respite A celebration of her life was care, home care and held on Tuesday at Hall Funeral Home, 165 Quaker Ridge Road, transportation. Casco. 647-2149 In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Health for www.connectingcompanions.com Humanity, a charitable organization inspired by the Baha’i faith that Janine practiced during her In Loving Memory of adult life. TF19
The Bridgton News
The News will run, at no charge, obituaries that have local connections. Photographs may be submitted at no additional charge, and whenever possible, they should be emailed as a jpg file. The News will include: Individuals – predeceased by parents, siblings, spouse, children; survived by spouse, significant other, children, parents. Names of spouses of surviving relatives will not be included. In most cases names of the grandchildren, nephews and nieces will not be listed, just the number of each. However, if the deceased individual’s only connection to the area is a nephew, niece or grandchild, that person will be identified. The News reserves the right to edit all free obituaries. Requests for more complete obituaries will be accepted as paid advertisements. Contact: The Bridgton News, P.O. Box 244, 118 Main Street, Bridgton, ME 04009. Tel. 207-647-2851, Fax 207-6475001, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Ada Thompson (7-15-2002) and Arthur Thompson (7-8-1998) Forever in our hearts. We love you and miss you. The Family 1T28
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Virginia D. Tobin
GRAY — Virginia (Ginny) Deering Tobin, 82, of Gray, passed away on July 2, 2012. Ginny was born on April 21, 1930, to Donald and Marion Meserve Deering. She graduated from Gorham High School in 1948 and Northeast School of Business. She worked for The First National Baking Company and later for the Gray-New Gloucester school system. She was loved by the students and the people whom she worked with there. After retirement, she worked at King and Bartlett Sporting Camps where her husband, Jim, was a guide. In her early years growing up on Deering Farm in Scarborough, she developed a love for animals, especially her favorite horse, Billie Beck, and beagle dogs. She loved spending her summers at Sebago Lake helping Aunt Margaret out with the camps. She married the love of her life, James P. Tobin on June 10, 1950. During their 62 years together, they both loved the outdoors — hunting, fishing, skiing and spending time at their camp on the North Branch of the Dead River. Ginny and Jim loved to travel. They shared many memorable trips including taking their fifth wheeler to Florida and Alaska. They also traveled to Hawaii, British Columbia, the Bahamas and took many fishing trips to the Great Lakes, Quebec and canoe trips down the Allagash, Moose River and more. She was a member of the Gray American Legion Auxiliary. Ginny is survived by her husband Jim of Gray; three sons, Terence of Panama City, Fla., Timothy of Bridgton and Thomas of Gray; two grandchildren; and several nieces and nephews. She was predeceased by her parents; and brother Donald Deering Jr. Graveside services will be held at 11 a.m. on Saturday, July 14, 2012, PORTLAND — Marcia A. Hamlin, 81, of Rumford and Lovell, passed away at Maine Medical Center, June 15, 2012 after a courageous in Gray Village Cemetery. Pastor Darwin Vail will officiate. Arrangements entrusted to Wilson Funeral Home, Gray. www.wilsonfuneralhome.us battle with a muscle disease. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to: Gray Fire and Rescue, Marcia was born in North Conway, N.H. on Nov. 14, 1930, the middle 125 Shaker Rd., Gray, ME 04039. child to lifelong Lovell residents, Marcus and Esther (Allard) Stearns. A 1949 graduate of Fryeburg Academy, she spent summers in Lovell caddying for lady golfers at the Lake Kezar Country Club and working at the Conifer Resort. Marcia received her Registered Nurse degree from the Faulkner Hospital School of Nursing in Boston in 1952. After graduation, she stayed at the hospital, working as charge nurse, CASCO — Paul A. Sutera, 63, formerly of Plainfield, N.J., died suduntil her marriage to South Waterford resident and World War II veteran, denly on Thursday, July 5, 2012. Paul died of an apparent heart attack George Hamlin, in September 1953. They eventually made their home while fighting a fire at his home. in Rumford, where they raised their family and where Marcia worked He was born in Hackensack, N.J., a son of the late Anthony and Anna at the hospital. Sutera. Paul graduated from the New York Institute of Technology in Marcia and George loved to dance and spent almost every night in the New York City and worked for Comcast Corp. as an engineer for over 1980s and 1990s at square, round, line, clogging or contra dances. Their 30 years before retiring last August. He enjoyed fishing and “scrapping” passion for square dancing took them across the country and around the — woodworking. world as they enjoyed many square dancing conventions. Paul is survived by his wife of 38 years, Donna Dircks Sutera with Marcia was a wonderful caregiver, community volunteer and crafts- whom he worked side by side for 19 years in their woodcraft business woman. An avid knitter and rug braider, each Christmas her handmade (P.h.D.Creations); his daughter, Heather Carriero of Hillside, N.J.; and gifts were anxiously anticipated by many relatives, especially grandchil- his brother, Anthony Sutera of Rochelle Park, N.J. dren and great-nieces and nephews who swore by her mittens, hats and Visiting hours were held on Monday, July 9, 2012 at Hall Funeral socks. A hand-knit sweater or afghan welcomed each newborn member Home, 165 Quaker Ridge Road, Casco. A celebration of life was held of her extensive family. Her braided rugs, sweaters and afghans won Tuesday on top of Hacker’s Hill. many blue ribbons at the Fryeburg Fair. Due to Paul and Donna’s love of animals, in lieu of flowers donations Although she was a frequent traveler, visiting Alaska, Hawaii, most may be made to: Harvest Hills Animal Shelter, Inc. 1389 Bridgton Rd., of this country, Canada, Sweden, Austria, the Caribbean and Mexico, her Fryeburg, ME 04038. favorite spot was the family camp on Kezar Lake. Her husband, George predeceased her in 2004. She leaves behind older sister, Marquerite Kimball of Millinocket; younger brother, Albert Stearns of Lovell; three children, Paula Prevost of Bolton, Mass., Sue Hamlin of Lovell and Mark Hamlin of West Peru; Brenda Ridlon Lamb, of Bridgton, two grandsons; and many nieces and nephews. died July 3, 2012 at Maine Medical A celebration of Marcia’s life was held on July 7, at the Mexico Center in Portland after a long illness. Congregational Church. She was born May 23, 1943 in Bridgton, If desired, gifts may be made in remembrance of Marcia to the the daughter of Olin “Duffer” and Mexico United Church of Christ, 163 Main St., Mexico, ME 04257. Elizabeth Eastman Ridlon. She was a graduate of Bridgton Academy and Andover College with an Associate Degree in Business. She married Larry Lamb of Otisfield in 1972. She was a member of the Bridgton Alliance Church, the Ladies’ Auxiliary A celebration of life for Paul Walker, who passed away of the Harrison VFW and the Women’s on May 8, 2012, will be held on Saturday, July 14, 2012 Aglow. She held many jobs in her lifeat 11:00 a.m. at the Lovell VFW. He was a longtime time. She owned a small restaurant in resident of Lovell. We would like to invite all his her home, baked for area stores, and ran a catering truck in Connecticut, to name friends and family to join us to share memories of his a few. life. A light luncheon will follow. She is survived by her husband; a son David and his wife Susan of 1T28X Gorham; a grandson Craig; a sister Loretta Crocker and her husband Stan of Bridgton; and many friends and family. A graveside service will be held Saturday, July 21 at 11 a.m. at the North Bridgton Cemetery. Arrangements by Chandler Funeral Home. 1T28X PORTLAND — Irene Parsons, 93, of Denmark, died peacefully at Maine Medical Center on July 1, 2012, with her granddaughter, Jenifer, by her side. Irene was born in Westbrook on March 16, 1919, the daughter of Joseph and Armandine Forest Turgeon. She moved to Denmark in 1945. She was most happy when her children and grandchildren were SEBAGO — Donald Eugene Olden around. She loved her family, birdwatching, puttering in her yard, talking Sr., 67, died on July 5, 2012 at Mercy to her friends on the telephone, and her house, where she lived independHospital. He was born Oct. 30, 1944, in ently until her death. She is survived by her sister Theresa McLaughlin of Hartford, Conn., the son of Harry L. and Portland; brother-in-law Henry Gagnon of Westbrook; son Lawrence Mildred V. Olden. He attended schools in Parsons and his wife Fran of Brownfield; daughter Judy Transue and her Windsor Conn. husband Jay of Denmark, daughter Kathy Hemeon and her partner Scott He worked at Coppola Ford, Hart Light of Center Conway, N.H.; son Duane Parsons of Falls Church, Va.; Volkswagen and Podunk River Equipsix grandchildren, several great-grandchildren; and several nieces and ment in Conn. before moving to Maine in nephews. She will be sadly missed by all. She was predeceased by her par1971. He worked with William Nason & ents; and her husband Everett Parsons, who died in 1987. Sons in Sebago, Microwave Techniques, A private burial will take place at a later date. In lieu of flowers, contriand retired after working several years as butions may be made to Denmark Congregational Church, or Denmark a Mechanical Engineer at Maine Medical Center in Portland. Arts Center. Arrangements are under the direction of Chandler Funeral He married Mabel F. Hensel on May 29, 1964, and lived in Hebron, Home and Cremation Services, 8 Elm St. Bridgton, Online condolences Conn. until they moved to Sebago. may be shared with the family at www.chandlerfunerals.com He was very active in the community and advocated for the community’s needs, while keeping the town’s best interest at hand. He was a member of the Improved Order of Redmen and Sebago Fire Department since 1973, and served as Fire Chief and Scout Master for years. He also was a member of the Sebago Branch Duckers Snowmobile FRYEBURG — William “Bill” Watkins Club, Capital Investment plan, Warming Hut and food pantry. In 1994 Rinebold, 56, of Lovell, died Thursday, July he became a member of the North Sebago United Methodist Church 5, 2012 at the Fryeburg Health Care Center Council. He enjoyed his work on the financial, building and nomination after a battle with cancer. He was born in committees. With his diligence the church now has a new vestry and Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on April 4, 1956, classrooms. He was one of the founders of Sebago Days and served on the son of Lewis and Priscilla Watkins many of those committees. Rinebold. He grew up and was educated in He loved his grandchildren and enjoyed watching them grow up. He Decatur, Illinois. He worked for Norfolk & was a big fan of NASCAR and his dogs. Southern Railroad in Illinois, and for hotels He was predeceased by a sister, Ruth Nolan; a brother, Robert there and in North Conway, N.H. Olden; and a grandson, Nicholas S. Olsen. He loved his home and his dogs and He is survived by his wife Mabel F. Olden of Sebago; son, Donald fooling around with equipment. He enjoyed E. Olden Jr. and wife Tamra of Sebago; three daughters, Mabel O. poker night and nature photography. He Flanders of Sebago, Karen L. Tucker and husband Stephen of Old was a loyal friend and a good neighbor. Orchard Beach, and Kimberly L. Schoolcraft of Sebago; eight grandNephew Cody said, “he was the best uncle.” He prevailed bravely over accichildren, Zachariah and his wife Hannah, Joshua, Megan, Abigail, Sydney, Tyler, Emily and Ethan; great-grandson, Landen; brother, Harry dents and alcoholism. He survived damn near everything. Olden and his wife Jeanne of N.H.; sister, Peggy Hacia and her husband He is survived by sisters, Pinky of Bethel, Lisa (Jerry Sutkus) of Conway, Leo of Conn. He is also survived by numerous nieces and nephews. N.H., Cindy DesMarais (Stephen) of Ctr. Conway, N.H., and John (Rhonda) A memorial service will be held at 11 a.m. on Saturday, July 14, of Irving, Texas; nephews, Cody Floyd of Ctr. Conway, N.H., John, Jr. of 2012, at the North Sebago United Methodist Church, 820 Sebago Rd., Colorado, and Erik of Texas; and a niece, Ashley DesMarais of Mass. Rt. 114, North Sebago. He was predeceased by his parents; and beloved dogs, Britanny, Zip and In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the North Sebago Bucky. Online condolences may be shared with his family at www.chandlerUnited Methodist Church, 820 Sebago Rd., North Sebago, ME 04029, funerals.com or to Maine Friends of Animals, 190 U.S. Rt. 1, Falmouth, ME 04105. There will be no services at this time. Arrangements are under the direcTo offer words of condolence to the family, sign a guest book and tion of Chandler Funeral Homes & Cremation Service, Greenleaf Chapel, 37 share memories, go to the obituary page at www.athutchins.com Vernon St., Bethel, Maine.
Marcia A. Hamlin
Paul A. Sutera
Brenda Ridlon Lamb
Celebration of Life Paul Walker
Donald E. Olden Sr.
William W. Rinebold
June N. Sampson FALMOUTH — June N. Sampson, 85, a longtime North Sebago resident, died on July 6, 2012, at a Falmouth health care facility. Born in Everett, Mass., on June 23, 1927, she was the daughter of Oscar H. and Agnes (Hoctor) Elliott. She was raised and educated in Everett and was a 1945 graduate of Everett High School. In 1947, she married George J. Sampson. As a couple, they made their home in Massachusetts, New Jersey and New York, before settling in North Sebago in 1985. She was a member of Our Lady of Perpetual Help Catholic Church, in Windham, as well as a member of The Friends of Spaulding Memorial Library in Sebago. A homemaker all of her married life, she enjoyed traveling with her husband and golf outings with the girls. Her true love was spending time with her children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Her husband, George J. Sampson predeceased her on Nov. 10, 2006. She leaves four sons, Thomas E. Sampson of Rumson, N.J., David J. Sampson of Syracuse, N.Y., Robert M. Sampson of Newburgh, N.Y. and James W. Sampson of Ballston Spa, N.Y.; a daughter, Patricia A. Yates of Standish; 12 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Visiting hours were held Sunday, July 8, 2012, at the Dolby Funeral Chapel, 434 River Road, Windham. A Mass of Christian Burial was celebrated on Monday, July 9, 2012, at Our Lady of Perpetual Help Catholic Church, 919 Roosevelt Trail in North Windham. Burial followed at Lakeside Cemetery, Sebago. For online condolences, please visit: www.dolbyfuneralchapels.com
Robert L. Kennie STANDISH — Robert Lewis Kennie, 69, passed away on July 2, 2012, at the Gosnell Memorial Hospice House in Scarborough. He was born in Westbrook on Oct. 15, 1942, the son of the late Perley and Lillian Lampron Kennie. He was predeceased by his two sons, Michael and Christopher; a sister, Theresa Walker; and a brother, Lawrence “Pete” Kennie. Robert is survived by his beloved wife of 48 years, Anne; two sons, Shawn Kennie of Windham, and Jamie Kennie of West Baldwin; and four grandchildren. A memorial graveside service was held on Saturday, July 7, at the Steep Falls Cemetery on Route 113. Arrangements are by Watson, Neal & York Funeral Home, Cornish.
Ida S. Wilfong Ida Susan “Pinkie” Hosmer Wilfong died on Saturday, July 7, 2012, in Fryeburg, Maine of cancer. Pinkie Wilfong was born at home in South Weymouth, Mass. on Armistice Day, Nov. 11, 1924. She was the eldest daughter of Allen Fearing and Esther Anna Thompson Hosmer. Mrs. Wilfong was a descendant of British settlers and Revolutionary War soldiers who came to North America during the Great Migration . Her nickname of “Pinkie” was given to her by the midwife who delivered her, because her mother dressed her in pink…the name stuck. Mrs. Wilfong was raised on a dairy farm and helped her parents to bottle and deliver milk to their neighbors in South Weymouth. She was a 1942 graduate of Weymouth High School, where she was an honors student, the art editor of the yearbook, and a drummer in the marching band. Mrs. Wilfong had a lifelong love of art and attended art college in Boston. An enduring patriot, Mrs. Wilfong withdrew from college to join in the war effort. She went to work at Bethlehem Steel’s Fore River Shipyard in Quincy, Mass. Mrs. Wilfong worked on many ships, including, the aircraft carriers Wasp and Lexington. She never missed a launch. She often said to her children, “We were all in this fight together, and I needed to do my part.” In 1942, Pinkie Hosmer met her future husband at a USO dance before he left for the Pacific Theater. When he returned in 1945, she married Marine Corporal Finley Bickford Wilfong, a combat veteran of the 1st Marine Regiment of the 1st Marine Division. They had seven children, with six surviving. Mrs. Wilfong insisted they raise their children on a farm in Maine. In 1957, they bought an old farmhouse in Stow, and soon after they moved to Western Maine. Mrs. Wilfong could not have been happier. It was where she knew she was meant to live. She loved the people, the mountains and the farm community life of the Cold River Valley. In later years, she worked for the Fryeburg Shoe Shop and for many years as a teacher’s aide for SAD 72 at the Sadie Adams School in North Fryeburg. It was as a Title 1 Aide that she met and mentored a new generation of friends. Mrs. Wilfong was always entrepreneurial. Over the years she owned a gift shop, sold ice to campers in Evan’s Notch, vegetables from a card table on the front lawn and Christmas ornaments that she designed and crafted. She was a wonderful mother, a self-reliant, liberal-minded and decent member of the community and she will be missed. Mrs. Wilfong leaves behind sons James and wife Valerie, Gary and wife Joan, Scott and wife Eileen, Allen and wife Roberta, Russell and wife Denise; and a daughter Susan Stetson and husband Mark. She also leaves several grandchildren, Amy, Andy and wife Snow, Joshua and wife Deana, Kimberly, Liza, Gregory and wife Michele, Christian, Timothy, Tess and husband Cam, Stephen and Abbe; and great-grandchildren, Wyatt, Garith, Kaitlyn and Piper; a niece Robin Brennan Wiley. Her parents, her husband, a son Richard, her sister Esther Hosmer Brennan and great-grandchildren Hannah and Rock Star preceded Mrs. Wilfong in death. There will be a celebration of Mrs. Wilfong’s life on August 18, 2012 at 1:30 p.m. at the home of her son and daughter-in-law, James and Valerie Wilfong, in Stow. It was her wish to have an ice cream social and no “sad faces” because of her passing. In lieu of flowers contributions may be made to Harvest Hills Animal Shelter in Fryeburg, ME 04037, or to the Stow Historical Society, PO Box 38, Fryeburg, ME 04037. Arrangements are made with Wood Funeral Home, Fryeburg. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.woodfuneralhome.org
Is it a tax or not?
(Continued from Page D) constitutional republic, or isn’t it? Are we governed under the rule of law, or aren’t we? Article I empowers a legislative branch to write law. Article II empowers an executive branch to carry out the legislation. Article III empowers a judicial branch to ensure the Constitution is adhered to. Roberts overstepped. He’s not empowered to rewrite legislation. There are reports from both left and right that Roberts switched his vote at the last minute because he was worried about what media and Democrat criticism would do to the image of his court and to his legacy. If those reports are true, we’re screwed. We have a chief justice whose decisions are not based on the Constitution. For as long as he is the fifth vote on vital constitutional issues, we will not be a constitutional republic. Shrewd Democrats structured this penalty bill, I mean tax bill, I mean Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, so as to manifest benefits first and penalties/taxes last — so that makes it difficult to repeal. It may be that the Tea Party will reinvigorate the voters and elect a Republican Senate, a Republican president, and retain a Republican House. It may happen that they’ll introduce a repeal. It’s a long shot
that it’ll go all the way through the process though. It’s more likely that government takeover of health care will continue. What will that look like? I have a pretty good idea. During one summer a few years ago, I was stopped every day for two weeks by a woman with one of those turn-around, stop/ slow signs on Route 5 here in Lovell. I’d wait in a line of cars until she turned the sign around. Then I’d proceed slowly past several orange, state trucks and a dozen or so men standing around talking while one of them occasionally operated a machine that was cleaning out the drainage ditch beside the highway. During two of those days, a small, private, local business was paving a driveway near where I was stopped. It was a frenzy of activity as a few former students laid, graded and packed a gravel base the first day — then put down a layer of pavement the second day. It looked great and it still does. The state crew took two weeks on a job that should have taken a day with half the workers and equipment. What’s going to happen to our small, private hospitals and clinics when the federal government takes them over? You already know, don’t you? Tom McLaughlin of Lovell is a retired U.S. History teacher.
(Continued from Page D) more intellectual than a person who bites off the heads of live chickens for entertainment fell on her deaf ears. My daughter was entertained for the rest of the evening by my lack of knowledge about the word I had been using rather frequently. Apparently, her mother is just a “dork” who consumes chickens while their hearts are still beating by biting off the heads of those birds. Totally gross! That is probably not the lingo my child’s era would use to describe such an act. Actually, “geek” is more in line with people who are super savvy with a computer. Therefore, “geek” doesn’t work for me any better than “dork” did. Yeah, I am so not a geek. A long time ago, I hung out with a crowd that worked for The Anchorage Times and we prided ourselves on our lack of attachment to technology. The people I hung out with laid claim to the mountains during the day and the words in a newspaper that went to press at midnight. Therefore, here in southern Maine, I have decided to revert back to a long-held selfreference: I am a “word nerd.” In fact, Word Girl suits me and mine just fine. Give me a battle with Redundant Woman (my alter ego) any day! Yeah, I am all done with being a dork. Apparently, according to my recent consultation with the dictionary,
Something for all NORWAY — The Norway Arts Festival promises “something for everyone” this Saturday, July 14 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. There will be activities for all ages. This event is free and open to the public.
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I have been most kindly referring to myself as a male body part that I did not intend to refer to myself as. Get out your dictionaries, ladies and gentlemen. While you are fetching those heavy books, don’t use words to which you do not know the meanings. In other words, learn from my mistakes. So, without further ado, let us shift politely into the topic of patriotism. How did the Fourth of July form in America? Was it not celebrated for a while, and then, dropped from our calendars? When did it become a national holiday? What I am asking is: Exactly when and why did we, as Americans, start celebrating this date? Was it the arrival of our European ships on this continent? Was it the time period that our ancestors said they were all done with paying taxes to a government so far away? Was it the day in 1776 that a group of prominent men signed a piece of paper? Or, was it the absolute end of the Revolutionary War, when the Americans — who had been billed as the underdogs — rather at the surprise of a worldwide audience beat the well-endowed English? Please, remind me to make certain I do not let my PBS (Public Broadcasting System) subscription lapse. Otherwise, how will I know the answers to these and many more questions?
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CASCO — Thomas E. Quinn, 49 of Meadow Road in Casco, passed away on July 3, 2012 after a brief illness. Thomas was born in Portland on May 6, 1963 to James “Gus” and Elizabeth (DiMillo) Quinn. Thomas attended Portland schools and graduated from Portland High School in 1982. Tom was an active member of his community, giving freely of his time and caring. He enjoyed skiing and shared his love for the sport by teaching skiing lessons for 18 years for the Lake Region Pleasant Mountain Ski Club. He was a member of the board of the Greater Bridgton Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce for many years. He was a regular supporter of Lake Region High School Project Graduation, organizing a pancake breakfast fundraiser during Casco Days for many years. Tom loved gardening and cooking, much to the benefit of his family and friends. He was an avid outdoorsman. His favorite place to be was at camp in Sumner with his sons and camp buddies. Tom enjoyed a once in a lifetime experience last October, traveling to Oregon to hunt elk. He proudly returned with a five to six-point elk. Tom loved to tell stories. The trip provided the raw material for hours of stories. Tom was employed at Hancock Lumber for the past 26 years. He worked at the North Windham, Casco, Bridgton and North Conway locations. Tom is survived by his wife of 28 years, Maureen (Konon) Quinn; his beloved sons, Anthony and Nathan; his parents of Portland; his sisters, Jeanna Best, Joanna Kwieraga, Cathy Rice, Dianne Chapman and Liz Minervino; his brother, Jimmy Quinn; many nieces and nephews; as well as great-nieces and great-nephews, all of whom he adored. A celebration of Tom’s life was held on Saturday at Hall Funeral Home, 165 Quaker Ridge Road, Casco. A private service will be held at a later date. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made in Tom’s name to: Camp Sunshine, 35 Acadia Rd., Casco, ME 04015.
William B. Schneider
FALMOUTH — William B. Schneider, 22, of Falmouth, died suddenly on Friday, July 6, 2012 when a car in which he was a passenger struck a tree in Naples. He was born in Portland on June 21,1990 to Judith West and Bernard F. Schneider. Will was raised in the Town Landing neighborhood of Falmouth Foreside and had relocated to Naples just this past year, where he was a proud and valued staff member of the Black Bear Café. While attending school in Falmouth, Will was a strong butterfly swimmer for the swim team and a lacrosse long sticker. He was a cocaptain of his high school football team. Will served as a Boy Scout in Troop 93 and as a volunteer in the Falmouth Fire Department Foreside Company. Will was drawn to culinary service and spent time in the fine professional kitchens of the Portland Yacht Club, Hot Suppa and Walter’s, and most recently the Black Bear Cafe. He also enjoyed volunteering at the Portland Soup Kitchen. Will attended Southern Maine Community College. Will learned to swim and to fish in Casco Bay and on Norway Lake. He spent as many summer days as possible at his grandparents’ camp in Norway. He had a passion for music, movies and electronic games. A big open heart and an extremely generous nature were hallmarks of Will’s personality and treasured by his many friends. He is survived by his parents, Judy and Barney; his older sister Becky; grandparents David and Suzanne West of Norway; grandmother Margaret Schneider of Cranford, N.J.; and a large and loving extended family, which includes 13 first-cousins and many adoring aunts and uncles. A memorial service will be held on Saturday, July 14, 2012 at 11 a.m. at Falmouth Congregational Church, 267 Falmouth Road, Falmouth. In lieu of flowers, donations in William Schneider’s memory may be made to the Culinary Arts Program, Southern Maine Community College, South Portland.
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July 12, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page D
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Page D, The Bridgton News, July 12, 2012
(Continued from Page D) that you have given me and the library. Perhaps, I will really see you at the library! Emily Fletcher Fryeburg
To The Editor: I’ve read several articles recently in this newspaper that leave me perplexed about how code enforcement and police procedures work in Bridgton. I have spent considerable time in the Cottage/Fowler/
Walker Street area. The complaints that have been reported are valid and I assure you that no one is crying wolf. I suppose we also could talk about skunk in the grass, crafty as a fox and Chicken Little too but that is off the subject. Residents of that area have made many attempts over the years to resolve the slumlord and noise issues etc. within the neighborhood without success. In fact, a number of residents have received threats of retribution. I believe those threats have been reported to the police. So, to suggest that neighbors should take further action related to this themselves sounds simply dangerous. Would they then be accused of harassment and
PROFESSIONAL SERVICE? THE BRIDGTON NEWS
Directory vigilante justice, or worse yet, subject themselves to bodily harm? Code enforcement recently said in the paper that a house on Walker Street had been condemned previously. Yet, code enforcement is aware that people live there now and there are still complaints that it is substandard. According to the article, code enforcement has not done an inspection and issued a permit for occupancy since it was condemned. Code enforcement or some replacement agency needs to step up and do that immediately. Code enforcement should also inspect and verify that any apartment in that area has been set up legally and correctly under code guide-
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 email@example.com McFadden CPA, P.A. Accounting Services Accounting/Payroll/Taxes 316 Portland Rd., Bridgton 647-4600 www.BridgtonCPA.com
ALARMS WAM-ALARM Systems Installation, Service, Monitoring Burglar-Fire-Temperature Sensors Free Security Survey 647-2323
APPLIANCE REPAIR Jones Appliance Service/Repair LLC Quality service you deserve All major brands firstname.lastname@example.org 595-4020
CARPETING Thurlow’s Carpet & Home Center Sales & Service Meadow Rd. (Sandy Creek Junction) Bridgton 647-5562, 800-310-5563 www.thurlowscarpet.com
CATERING A Fine Kettle of Fish Catering Personal chef service/catering Sheila Rollins 583-6074 www.finekettleoffishcatering.com
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 John’s Cleaning Service Meticulous cleaning service Prof. carpet cleaning, windows Local family business. Exc. references 207-393-7285
Lake Region Cleaning Paul Spencer Brown, Architect Residential and commercial 30 yrs exp, Member AIA & LEED Cleaning for the lakes region Any project – Maine license – Insured 807-6092 www.lakeregioncleaning.com 781-640-7413 PaulSBrown.AIA@gmail.com McHatton’s Cleaning Service WardHill Architecture Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning 25 yrs. exp.-Residential/Commercial Fire, Smoke, Soot, Water Custom plans, Shoreland/site plan permit Certified Technicians Design/Build & Construction mgmt. Bridgton 647-2822, 1-800-850-2822 email@example.com 807-625-7331 Razzl Cleaning ATTORNEYS Home – office – rentals/all your needs 20+ yrs. exp. – Reasonable rates Shelley P. Carter, Attorney Honest – Reliable 583-1006 Law Office of Shelley P. Carter, PA 110 Portland Street, Fryeburg, ME 04037 935-1950 www.spcarterlaw.com Michael G. Friedman, Esq., PA 132 Main St. P.O. Box 10, Bridgton, ME 04009 647-8360 Hastings Law Office, PA 376 Main Street – PO Box 290 Fryeburg, ME 04037 935-2061 www.hastings-law.com Robert M. Neault & Associates Attorneys & Counselors at Law Corner of Rte. 302 & Songo School Rd. P.O. Box 1575, Naples 693-3030
BOOKKEEPING By The Book Bookkeeping Services 12+ years QuickBooks experience A/P, A/R, Checkbook/bank reconciliations Tax preparation – References available 207-749-1007, firstname.lastname@example.org
CARETAKERS Caretake America Managing and Patrolling Kevin Rogers, Owner/Manager Rte. 35, Naples 693-6000 North Country Home Watch “We’ll be there when you can’t” www.nchw.us 207-713-0675
CARPENTRY Robert E. Guy General Carpentry – Additions Repairs – Remodeling email@example.com Harrison 743-5120 239-4804 (cell)
Servicemaster Prof. Carpet Cleaning – Home/Office Fire/Smoke Damage Restoration 1-800-244-7630 207-539-4452 TLC Home Maintenance Co. Professional Cleaning and Property Management Housekeeping and much more 583-4314
COACHING/LIFE Women In Balance, LLC Deborah J Ripley, MSHS 82 Main Street, Bridgton, 04009 (207) 803-2292 www.womeninbalancemaine.com
COMPUTERS EEcomputer Services Small business specialists eecomputerservices.com 603-733-6451 Ms. C’s Computer Repair Virus and spyware removal PC repairs 207-228-5279 27 Zion Hill Road, Bridgton Naples Computer Services PC repair/upgrades – on-site service Virus and spy-ware removal Home and business networking Video security systems 71 Harrison Rd., Naples 207-693-3746
CONTRACTORS Dan’s Construction Homes/cottages/garages Siding/rep. windows/roofing Insured/ references/ 25+ yrs. exp. No job too small – 625-8159
Jerry’s Carpentry & Painting Douglass Construction Inc. Carpenter & General Contractor Custom Homes/Remodeling/Drawings Log homes – decks – remodeling Fully insured – Free estimates – 207-527-2552 30 years exp. in Lakes Region Phil Douglass, 647-3732 - Jeff Douglass, 647-9543 Northern Extremes Carpentry Sweden Rd. Bridgton Affordable timberframes Old home and barn restoration Flint Construction Roofing – Siding – Carpentry Custom sawmilling Fully insured – Free estimates Insured Bridgton 647-5028 207-210-8109 Ron Perry Carpentry Renovations – new construction Jeff Hadley Builder 35 yrs. exp. – No job too small or too big New homes, remodels, additions Bridgton 978-502-7658 Painting, drywall, roofing, siding Kitchens, tile & wood floors CARPET CLEANING Fully insured – free estimates 27 yrs. experience 207-583-4460 McHatton’s Cleaning Service Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning Newhall Construction Fire, Smoke, Soot, Water Framing/roofing/finish Certified Technicians Cellulose insulation – drywall Bridgton 647-2822, 1-800-850-2822 743-6379 798-2318 New Life Carpet & Uph. Cleaning Commercial & Residential Free estimates Carol 615-1506
Quality Custom Carpentry Specializing in remodeling & additions Jeff Juneau Naples 207-655-5903
CONTRACTORS Riley Woodworks Custom home builders Log homes, Timberframes Devin Riley 207-415-6225
COPIES The Printery Black & White/Color Copies Special discounts for large orders Fax: Sending and Receiving Rte. 302, Bridgton 647-8182
COUNSELING Ellia Manners, LCPC In Her Own Image/Counseling for Women Call for brochure/Insurance accepted www.elliamanners.com 207-647-3015 Bridgton
DANCE INSTRUCTION The Ballroom Dance - Exercise - Yoga - Aikido Main St., Harrison, Maine 207-583-6964
lines. The safety and health of Bridgton citizens are at risk here and we can’t just roll over like a dog just because a situation seems tiring or overwhelming to the bureaucracy. Beth Gott Bridgton
Boy who cried wolf?
To The Editor: After reading the article in last week’s Bridgton News referring to “The boy who cried wolf,” I must say I am puzzled and somewhat disappointed. I do not usually write a letter to the editor, but when EXCAVATION K.S. Whitney Excavation Sitework – Septic Systems Materials delivered Kevin 207-647-3824
EXERCISE/FITNESS Dee’s BodyCraft Personal Training, Aerobics, Pilates Certified – Experienced Bridgton 647-9599
FLIGHT INSTRUCTION Sheila Rollins Private/instrument/multi-engine instructor Flight training – Ground school Flight review 583-6074
FOUNDATIONS Henry’s Concrete Construction Foundations, Slabs, Floors Harrison Tel. 583-4896
GARAGE DOORS Naples Garage Door Co. Installation & repair services Free estimates Naples 207-693-3480
HAIRDRESSERS The Hairitage One Beavercreek Farm Rd. (top of Packard’s Hill – Rte 302) Vicki Crosby Owner/Stylist Tami Prescott, Nail Specialist Casie Noble, Hair Ext. Specialist 647-8355
DENTAL HYGIENE SERVICES L. M. Longley & Son
Hardware/Plumbing/Heating/Metal Shops Bridgton Dental Hygiene Care, PA Electrical/Welding supplies/Housewares Complete oral hygiene care-infant to senior Main St., Norway, ME 743-8924 Most dental insurances, MaineCare accepted 207-647-4125 email: firstname.lastname@example.org HEATING Fryeburg Family Dental Preventative Dental Hygiene Services 19 Portland Street / PO Box 523 207-256-7606 www.fryeburgfamilydental.com 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
A –1 Thompson’s Services LLC Cleanings and repairs, Boilers Furnaces, Monitors, Oil tanks New installations, 24 hr burner service Licensed and insured 207-693-7011 Bass Heating Oil Burner Service Sales and Installations Waterford (207) 595-8829 Thurlow’s Carpet & Home Center Monitor Heaters Sales & Service Meadow Rd. (Sandy Creek Junction) Bridgton 647-5562, 800-310-5563 www.thurlowscarpet.com
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All Service Electric John Schuettinger Licensed Master Electrician Residential, Commercial Alarms Bridgton Phone 647-2246 A to Z Electric “The Boss Does The Work” David S. Gerrish, Master Electrician Residential/Commercial/Industrial 30+ yrs. exp., Naples 693-6854 D. M. Electric Inc. & Sons Dennis McIver, Electrical Contractor Residential/Commercial/Industrial Licensed in Maine & New Hampshire Bridgton 207-647-5012
Ace Insurance Agency Inc. Home/Auto/Commercial 43 East Main Street Denmark 1-800-452-0745 Chalmers Ins. Agency 100 Main St., Bridgton Tel. 647-3311 Harrison Insurance Agency Full Service Agency 100 Main Street, Bridgton 583-2222 Oberg Insurance Auto, Home, Business, Life 132 Main St., Bridgton Tel. 647-5551, 888-400-9858
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Southern Maine Retirement Services Medicare Supplements & Prescription Plans Life and Long-Term Care Insurance 150 Main St., Bridgton 1-866-886-4340
McIver Electric “Your on time every time electricians” 221 Portland Rd, Bridgton 647-3664 www.mciverelectric.net
R.W. Merrill Electrical Contractor 24 hour Emergency Service Residential & Commercial Harrison 583-2986 Fax 583-4882 David K. Moynihan Master Electrician Licensed ME & NH Bridgton 647-8016 Stanford Electric Commercial, Industrial and Residential Wiring – Generators Naples 693-4595 Tuomi Electric Chip Tuomi, Electrical Contractor Residential & Commercial Harrison 583-4728
EMPLOYMENT SERVICES Bonney Staffing & Training Center Temporary & Direct Hire Placements Call us with your staffing needs Rte. 302 Windham 892-2286
Bridgton Veterinary Kennels Boarding Route 117, Bridgton, Me. Tel. 647-8804 Wiley Road Kennels Groom & Board Wiley Rd, Naples 207-693-3394
LAWN MAINTENANCE Chapman’s Lawn & Yard Works Mowing - Cleanup - Brush Cutting Debris removal – Bark mulch Blaine Chapman 647-5255
LP GAS Bridgton Bottled Gas LP Gas Cylinders/Service Route 302 Bridgton 207-647-2029 Country Gas, Inc. LP Gas Bulk/Cylinders Box 300, Denmark Tel. 452-2151 Maingas Your Propane Specialist 1-800-648-9189
I read something like that I feel the need to respond. To call the police, or not call the police, that is the question. I live in the neighborhood that the article was talking about (Cottage, Walker and Fowler Streets). Actually, I have lived in my house for 25 years. At least 20 of those 25 years have been somewhat of a nightmare between excessive noise, drugs, speeding traffic and other activities that would be considered illegal. So, why do I stay here? Because, I love this neighborhood. I have the right to live wherever I choose to live and have peace no matter where it is. Everyday at least once, my neighbors and I see people runMASONRY D & D Masonry Chimneys/fireplaces/walks/etc. Fully insured Free estimates Darryl & Doug Hunt 693-5060
MOVING Bridgton Moving Residential & light commercial email@example.com – Glynn Ross 240 N. High St. – 647-8255 – 671-2556 (cell)
MUSIC LESSONS Up Scale Music Studio Piano Lessons – All Levels Composition-Theory-Transcription Evan 647-9599
OFFICE SUPPLIES The Printery General line of office supplies In stock or special orders Rubber stamps - Fax Service - Labels Rte. 302, Bridgton 647-8182
OIL DEALERS Dead River Co. Range & Fuel Oil Oil Burner Service Tel. 647-2882, Bridgton McBurnie Oil/Casco Oil Delivery and Service Denmark, Maine Tel. 207-452- 2151
PAINTING CONTRACTORS Affordable Painting Company $15-$20 hourly – free estimates Since 1992 – Insured - References Waterford 583-4113 Bob Champagne Painting/papering/some carpentry Small jobs – reasonable rates Lead safe certified 26 Zion Hill Rd, Bridgton, 207-647-5571 Dependable Painting & Roofing Interior & exterior - 35 yrs. experience Reliable – Affordable – Professional Linwood Dill 207-577-8440 Frank’s Painting Interior/exterior – 25 yrs experience Sheetrock-taping repairs-deck stain Free estimates 207-452-2038/207-595-5987 George Jones Quality Painters Interior/Exterior – Fully Insured Free Estimates Excellent References 207-318-3245 www.georgejonespainters.com Gotcha Covered Painting Interior/exterior-deck refinish-powerwash Serving the Lakes Region over 15 years Free estimates Kevin 693-3684 Jerry’s Painting Service Quality Painting – Interior/Exterior Fully Insured – Free Estimates 207-527-2552
PLUMBING & HEATING A Plus Plumbing & Heating Inc. Plumbing Supplies – LP Gas BBQ Gas Grill Parts & Access. Portland St., Bridgton 647-2029 Collins Plumbing & Heating Inc. Specializing in repair service in The Lake Region 647-4436 Ken Karpowich Plumbing Repairs/Installation/Remodeling Master Plumber in ME & NH Over 20 years experience 207-925-1423
PRINTING The Printery Single Color to Multi-Color Business Cards - Letterheads Brochures - Forms - Booklets Wedding Announcements Rte. 302, Bridgton 647-8182
PROPERTY MANAGEMENT Clement Bros. Lawn and Landscape Organic lawn & garden maintenance Shoreline restoration Creative stonework, property watch Snowplowing & sanding 207-693-6646 www.clementbros.com
REAL ESTATE Chalmers Real Estate 100 Main St., Bridgton Tel. 647-3311 Coldwell Banker Lakes Region Properties “At the Lights in Naples” Waterfront, Residential Commercial & Land 207-693-7000 Oberg Agency Residential, Business,Lake Shore Property 132 Main St., Bridgton Tel. 647-5551, 888-400-9858
ROOFING A Quasnel Company Roofing – all types – new/old/repairs Senior citizens and Military discounts 207-415--9463 firstname.lastname@example.org
ning the stop sign at this end of Fowler Street. There a small children, pets and pedestrians here all the time. So, if we call it in with plate numbers are we just “those people in that neighborhood crying wolf again?” This is a small town and we have heard comments made like that. It’s complete nonsense. Unless you live here and see what we see on a daily basis up here, please don’t ridicule and judge because you have no idea. Many neighbors hesitate to call anything to the police department for one of two reasons — retaliation or not being taken seriously. The police department has encouraged us to call in anyLETTERS, Page D RUBBISH SERVICE
ABC Rubbish Weekly Pick-up Container Service Tel. 743-5417 Bridgton Trash & Rubbish Service Serving Bridgton Weekly & 1 time pick-ups Tel. 207-595-4606
RUBBISH SERVICE The Dump Guy Insured - Junk removal Basement and attic cleanouts 207-450-5858 www.thedumpguy.com
SELF STORAGE Bridgton Storage 409 Portland Rd 28 units & 4000’ open barn Bridgton 647-3206 JB Self Storage Rt. 5 Lovell, Maine Monthly/yearly secure storage 207-925-3045
SEPTIC TANK PUMPING Bridgton Septic Pumping Free Estimates 647-3356 329-8944 Dyer Septic Septic systems installed & repaired Site work-emergency service-ecofriendly 1-877-250-4546 207-583-4546
SURVEYORS F. Jonathan Bliss, P.L.S. Bliss & Associates Surveying, Land Planning P.O. Box 113, Route 5 Lovell, ME 207-925-1468 Maine Survey Consultants, Inc. Land Information Services P.O. Box 485, Harrison, Maine Off: 583-6159 D. A. Maxfield Jr., P.L.S. Over 10,000 surveys on file Pioneer Surveying & Mapping Services Boundary/topographic/construction surveys Commercial/residential Kenneth Farrar PLS PO Box 368, W Paris ME 04289 674-2351
THERAPEUTIC PROGRAMS Equine Journeys @ Ring Farm Therapeutic Riding & Driving A Path Intl. Center in Bridgton 647-8475 551 Upper Ridge Rd.
TOWING Stuart Automotive Free Junk Car Removal 838-9569
TREE SERVICE Q-Team & Cook’s Tree Service Removal-pruning-cabling-chipping Stump grinding-bucket work-bobcat Crane-licensed & fully insured Q Team 693-3831 or Cook’s 647-4051 Toll free 207-693-3831 www.Q-Team.com Rice Tree Service – Sheldon Rice Complete tree service – free estimates Removal-prune-chipping-stump grinding Licensed and insured – Utility and Landscape Arborist Waterford ME – 583-2474
UPHOLSTERY Bridgton Upholstery Lakes Region area – reasonable rates Numerous fabric books to select from Sofas/chairs/ottomans/pillows/ cushions 647-8592 for quote
VETERINARY N. D. Beury, DVM Spay/Neuter – Well-pet care North Bridgton For Appointment 583-2121 Bridgton Veterinary Hospital Small Animal Medicine & Surgery Rt. 117, Bridgton, ME 647-8804 Fryeburg Veterinary Hospital Small Animal Medicine & Surgery Route 302, Fryeburg 207-935-2244 Norway Veterinary Hospital Naples Clinic Corner Rte. 302 & Lambs Mill Rd. By Appointment 693-3135 Rozzie May Animal Alliance Low-cost spay/neuter www.rozziemay.org - Conway, NH By appointment 603-447-1373
WELDING Iron Man Welding/Metal Sales Fabrication and repairs No job too small 53 Mt. Henry Rd., Bridgton 647-8291
YOGA STUDIOS The Maine Yoga House Public/private/therapeutic yoga classes Teacher training certification 18 Beaver Creek Farm Rd, Bridgton 207-650-7708 – MaineYogaHouse.com
Opinions (Continued from Page D) thing suspicious or excessive? Well, after last week’s article, where is the incentive to do that? I pay my property taxes as well as anyone else in this town, therefore I feel that myself and all my neighbors are entitled to some form of quality of life. Complaints that have been called in were legitimate complaints. Another thing to think about is that there are some people that live here, including myself, who have health problems where excessive noise can cause serious symptoms to flare. I have a chronic migraine disorder and fibromyalgia, so anyone who has experienced this knows what can happen. For those of you that do not, use your imagination. That being said, how is it determined what level of noise is unacceptable? If it’s ruining your quality of life then it’s a problem. We support each other here as a neighborhood and we are all intelligent, hard working people up here who deserve peace and quiet like anyone else. Enough is enough. Julie Harmon Bridgton
To The Editor: As a resident of Fowler Street (Bridgton), I am shocked that the police chief could unjustly label a respected member of our community as the “boy who cried wolf.” Really? Concerned about “quality of life?” What about the quality of life rights of the community members, whose rights are being disrespected repeatedly by these nuisance neighbors? Take a look at these neighbors that have time to infringe on the quality of life rights of others. They have the time because they don’t work and are supported by the state — we, the taxpayers. The “boy who cried wolf” is a valuable friend, neighbor and community member respected by all who know him. He deserves an apology from Chief of Police (Kevin) Schofield. If the “wolf” was taken care of, there would be no need for the “cry.” Debbie Nangle Bridgton
believe they know who this person is that the chief is talking about and have nothing but great things to say about this individual. I have not met this person myself nor spoke with the individual, however I hear about the awareness and concerns this individual has brought to the public’s attention. The determination of this person, along with a large group of citizen supporters, are trying to better Bridgton and the quality of life for all who work and live in Bridgton. I hope the chief’s comment will not discourage anyone from continuously reporting disturbances and public nuisances to the police. Not everyone has the personality to confront someone about poor behavior that affects the neighborhood and welfare of the town. I believe the chief of police’s approach to the disorderly house ordinance, and concerns of the taxpaying citizens along with his unprofessional comment, leaves me with the feeling we traded our old police chief for his twin brother. Chief, you owe this “boy who cries wolf,” along with the rest of your towns citizens, an apology. Furthermore, you can’t keep playing Mr. Neutral and expect taxpaying citizens and town officials to stand behind you and your officers. If you have a complaint called in about disorderly conduct and when
an officer arrives to find the conduct has discontinued, you can’t just assume it was not happening. After talking with several people in town whom have called in complaints from the locations you pointed out in last week’s article, I am under the impression the Bridgton Police are not always too quick to arrive on location, and in some cases, the disorderly conduct has been going on for a while before the call is even placed. It only takes one bad egg in a dozen to ruin the entire carton. Think before you speak and think of the good citizens before you. James Smith Harrison
Roberts leans left
TOWN OF NAPLES
To The Editor: I went to Bridgton on July 3 for the first time for the fireworks display. My cousin and I met over in Bridgton, ate supper, walked around, listened to the music, saw people that I hadn’t seen in awhile, and just had a good time. The Bridgton Community Center did a great job with the whole event. The vendors were all raising money for charities, and all of the food looked good. The fireworks were awesome and lasted quite a long time. Very well done. You could tell that everyone was having a good time. By the time my cousin and I got to our vehicles, we were already planning to come back next year.
Each set(s) must be pre-ordered by phoning Xpress Copy (207-775-2444) or by written request. All monies must be in U.S. Dollars, whether in the form of cash or checks. All requests for contract documents must be accompanied by a $25 refundable deposit (see condition below) in the form of cash or check made payable to PDT Architects, and A SEPARATE, ADDITIONAL non-refundable check of $25 to cover handling for each set. Handling charge checks are to be made payable to Xpress Copy. Additional arrangements for shipments to Canadian addresses must be made directly with Xpress Copy. Deposits must be received by Xpress Copy either by mail or hand delivery prior to release of documents. Documents will be available only at Xpress Copy, 100 Fore Street, Portland, Maine 04101 (207-775-2444) after 12:00 noon on Thursday, July 12, 2012. No other printers are authorized to print or reproduce documents. These documents are copyrighted. Copies of Addenda will be mailed, emailed and/or delivered to registered bidders without charge. The full amount of deposit will be refunded to all Bidders returning Drawings, Specifications and Addenda to Xpress Copy in good condition within ten (10) business
Associated General Contractors of Maine 188 Whitten Road, PO Box 5519 Augusta, ME 04332-5519 Construction Summary Southern Maine Plan Room c/o Cross Insurance 2331 Congress Street Portland, ME 04102 Xpress Copy 100 Fore Street Portland, ME 04101 McGraw Hill Construction/F.W. Dodge Corp. c/o Spiller’s Reprographics 224 Gorham Road Scarborough, ME 04074 Willis HRH Northern New England 31 Court Street, PO Box 40 Auburn, ME 04210 1T28
helps. In ruling as he did, Justice Roberts acted as a genuine conservative. By definition, a conservative seeks to conserve the best of what presently exists, and that’s exactly what the decision did. In contrast, the four dissenters — Justices Scalia, Thomas, Kennedy and Alito — voted as reactionaries, reacting furiously against what exists and attempting to drag us backward to an earlier time. Had the Affordable Care Act been overturned, we would not have gone back to square one; we would have gone back to square minus25. The American health-care system would have been left in even sorrier shape than it was when President Obama took office. LETTERS, Page 12D
To The Editor: Just when I had decided that nobody with an ounce of common sense remained on the Republican far right, Chief Justice John Roberts proved me wrong. With his decision upholding the constitutionality of the Affordable Care Act, Justice Roberts showed that, at least now and then, he could break the shackles of knee-jerk right-wing dogma and do what is best for the United States. Thank God for that! Right-wing extremists
To The Editor: I was very concerned with last week’s paper regarding the article, “Chief says landNotice of Destruction of Special Services Educational Records lords, tenants, neighbors need in MSAD 72 to talk it out.” I know some of To The Editor: As of July 30, 2012, MSAD #72 will begin to destroy Special Obamacare promises to take the people whom have made Services Educational Records for special services students who complaints to dispatch and the care of your health insurance attended a school in the MSAD #72 school district and graduated in and provide you with afford- police department regarding disorderly households. Seeing June, 2003. If you would like to obtain your Special Services able, comprehensive, univerhow the Town of Bridgton has Educational Records, please contact the Special Services office at sal health care at lower cost an ordinance to control such (207) 935-2600 ext. 19 before July 30, 2012. A record of the student’s and will promote economic households, it disturbs me even name, address, telephone number, grades, attendance record, classes growth. attended, grade level completed, and year completed will be perObamacare delivers the more that the “new” chief of manently maintained, as required by law. European socialized medicine police does not appear to fully 1T28 wolf disguised in free market understand the need or reason clothing with the same failures. for this ordinance and appears Public Notice Obamacare will not provide he is just trying to cover his “own bottom,” so to speak, the utopian healthcare that they promised. The promised eco- by playing “Mr. Neutral” with nomic benefits are an illusion. regards to the complaints from NAPLES CONSERVATION COMMISSION Obamacare’s promises cannot neighbors about tenants and landlords. Seeking New Members be realized. What concerns me even Obamacare is unworkable The Naples Conservation Commission is seeking new members. The because it is trying to micro- more is the chief of police, committee meets the fourth Wednesday of each month at 7:00 P.M. at manage 20% of the economy in not so many words, callthe Naples Public Library. by detailing everything from ing a resident and taxpayer Interested parties should contact Jim Krainin, 207-693-6448, or Barbara treating hangnails to determin- of Bridgton, “the boy who at the Naples Town Office, 207-693-6364. ing whether Grandma’s hip cries wolf.” I have talked with 2T28 several people in town whom replacement is cost effective. Obamacare is unworkable SECTION 2-A because the government can’t extract enough money (taxes) NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS out of the private sector to pay SHORT FORM for the Obamacare promises, PUBLIC SCHOOL PROJECT even if the government taxes (Advertisement) those making above $200,000 Sealed proposals, in envelopes plainly marked: Proposal For: (the rich) at 100%. The only place left to the government for LAKE REGION HIGH SCHOOL revenue enhancement (taxes) is 2012 WINDOW WALL REPLACEMENT & IMPROVEMENTS to bring the tax hammer down on the middle class or curtail Brief Job Description: days after date of the General Bid opening. This applies health benefits or both. Work includes selective demolition, metal siding/insu- to all bidders except the successful general contractor. Obamacare is bad for the econlation, sheet metal, wood stud partitions, insulation, Refunds will not be given at Xpress Copy; they will be omy and jobs because it takes masonry, hollow metal doors and frames, gypsum board returned by mail from Xpress Copy. Good condition is over $2,000,000,000,000,000 walls and ceilings, and painting, complete and ready for defined as Drawings, Specifications, and Addenda bound in original condition and unmarked. out of the productive sector of use. the economy and wastes it on The Construction Drawings and Project Manual may be Addressed to: Dr. Kathleen Beecher political patronage. examined and/or obtained from PDT Architects Online Superintendent of Schools The worst part of Obamacare Maine School Administrative District #61 Plan Room found at www.pdtplanroom.com is that it is about controlling the 900 Portland Road All documents must be returned to Xpress Copy. health care mechanism and has Bridgton, Maine 04009 All telephone calls and correspondence in connection with nothing to do with the actual will be opened and read aloud at 2 p.m. on Thursday, this Project will be addressed to the office of the Architect, providing of quality, personAugust 2, 2012 at SAD 61 Central Office located at 900 Attention: Chad Reed, PDT Architects, P.A., 49 Dartmouth al health care. The personal Portland Road, Bridgton, Maine. Bids received after 2 p.m. Street, Portland, Maine 04101. tel 207-775-1059 x342, fax doctor/patient relationship, so will not be considered and will be returned unopened. 207-775-2694, e-mail email@example.com necessary to good health, is Proposals must be accompanied by certified or cashier’s MANDATORY PRE-BID SITEWALK taken over by faceless, unelectcheck for 5% of the proposal, or a satisfactory bid bond in General Contractors are required and Sub Contractors are ed bureaucrats, in Washington, a similar amount. The owner reserves the right to waive requested to attend an onsite Pre-Bid conference at 3 p.m. D.C. all formalities, and reject any and all proposals, or to Tuesday July 17, 2012. Other interested supplier and venObamacare is the problem accept any proposal. Proposals shall be submitted upon dors are also invited to attend. Attendees shall gather in the letterhead of the bidder. not the solution. We need to front of the High School main entry – 1877 Roosevelt scrap Obamacare, so that soluThe successful bidder will be required to furnish a 100% Trail, Naples, Maine. tions that enshrine the doccontract performance bond and a 100% contract payment General Contractors prequalification will not be required tor/patient relationship can be bond to cover the execution of the work, which shall be for this Project. in conformity with the form of bonds contained in section enacted. Bidding Documents may be examined at: 2-C of the specifications and for the contract amount. Jock MacGregor North Sebago Construction Summary of NH/Maine & VT General Bidders and Subcontractors may obtain sets of Drawings and Specification, including instruction to 734 Chestnut Street Bidders and Bid Forms. No partial sets will be issued. Manchester, NH 03104
reacted, as they usually do, with apoplectic fury. Within hours, websites sprang up demanding Roberts’ impeachment. Bloggers called him a traitor and a socialist. Rush Limbaugh bellowed, “Our freedom of choice just met its death panel.” Later, he implied that Justice Roberts had been bribed! Michael Savage suggested Justice Roberts’ mind had been addled by epilepsy medication. Sen. Rand Paul stated, “Just because a couple people on the Supreme Court declare something to be ‘unconstitutional,’ that doesn’t make it so.” While railing against the decision, Gov. Paul LePage compared the Internal Revenue Service to Hitler’s Gestapo. Ignorance isn’t necessary to become a right-winger today, but it sure
MSAD 72 Superintendent’s Office will close on Fridays at noon 7/20/12 through 8/17/12.
TOWN OF CASCO Public Information Session
Vision Government Solutions will hold a public information session at the Casco Community Center, 940 Meadow Road, on Wednesday, August 1, 2012 at 7:00 p.m. Vision has been contracted by the town to perform a town-wide property valuation. The data collectors from Vision are currently in the process of going to each property and collecting all the necessary information to make a fair and equitable assessment. This public session will explain the revaluation process and answer any questions that you may have regarding the revaluation process. 4T27 PUBLIC NOTICE
TOWN OF CASCO Committee Openings
The Town of Casco currently has openings on the following town committees/boards: • • • • •
Planning Board Zoning Board of Appeals Open Space Commission Conservation Committee Recreation Committee
If you are interested in serving on a committee or board, please call Town Manager David Morton at the Casco Town Office at 6274515 x 201 or send an e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org 2T27 Public Notice
TOWN OF NAPLES Planning Board
The Planning Board will meet on July 17, 2012. On the agenda: 1. Approve minutes of May 15, 2012, May 29, 2012, June 5, 2012 and June 19, 2012. 2. An Informational Meeting for property located on Casco Road and shown on Naples Tax Map R08, Lot 30A, submitted by Robert Fogg, Q-Team, Inc. Tree Services. 3. An Application for two Outdoor Permits for property located at 639 Roosevelt Trail and shown on Naples Tax Map U02, Lot 22, submitted by David R. Allenson, The Umbrella Factory. 4. Sign Notices of Decision for Kerri-Rose, LLC approved on June 19, 2012. 1T28 PUBLIC NOTICE
CASCO ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS July 16, 2012 Casco Community Center 940 Meadow Road 7:00 P.M.
1. Approve Minutes of October 17, 2011. 2. Earnest and Connie Henderson have submitted an application for a General Variance to reduce the shoreline setback from 100' to 40', a 60' reduction, to permit construction of a retaining wall for Erosion Control for property known as Map 35, Lot 22. The property is also known as 137 Coffee Pond Road and is located in a Limited Residential Recreational Zone. This variance is necessary due to the DEP definition of a retaining wall as a “structure.” 3. Other.
PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE WHATSOEVER AS TO THE CONDITION OF OR TITLE TO THE PROPERTY. The property will be sold subject to all outstanding municipal assessments, whether or not of record in the Cumberland County Registry of Deeds, as well as all real estate transfer taxes assessed on the transfer. The sale will be by public auction. The deposit to bid, which is nonrefundable as to the highest bidder, is $5,000.00 in official bank check or certified funds (cash deposits not accepted). The deposit to bid should be made payable to OceanFirst Bank. The highest bidder will be required to execute a purchase and sale agreement with OceanFirst Bank at the time and place of sale. The balance of the sale price will be due and payable within 30 days of the public sale. Conveyance of the property will be by release deed. All other terms, including any modifications of or addiPROPERTY DESCRIPTION: Certain proptions to the terms set forth above, will be erty located at 409 Lambs Mill Road, Naples, announced at the public sale. Maine 04055. The property is also described on the Town of Naples Tax Maps as Map R2, Lot Dated: July 5, 2012 83B. Reference is made to above referenced By: David S. Sherman, Jr., Esq. mortgage deed for a more detailed legal Attorney for OceanFirst Bank description of the property to be conveyed. Drummond Woodsum & MacMahon 84 Marginal Way, Suite 600 TERMS OF SALE: THE PROPERTY IS Portland, ME 04101-2480 BEING SOLD ON AN “AS IS, WHERE IS” (207) 772-1941 BASIS WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY
Notice is hereby given that in accordance with the Consented-To Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered on April 12, 2012 by the Maine District Court for Northern Cumberland County, in Bridgton, Docket No. BRI-RE-1162, in the action entitled OceanFirst Bank v. Dianne P. McGill, wherein the Court adjudged the foreclosure of a certain mortgage given by Dianne P. McGill to OceanFirst Bank dated May 22, 2006 and recorded in the Cumberland County Registry of Deeds in Book 24036, Page 159, the period of redemption having been waived, a public sale of the property described in the mortgage will be conducted on Wednesday, August 8, 2012, commencing at 11:00 a.m., at the law firm of Drummond Woodsum & MacMahon, 84 Marginal Way, Suite 600, Portland, Maine 04101, of the following property:
Great job, Bridgton Community Center! Thank you. Debbie Millett Oxford
July 12, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page D
Page 10D, The Bridgton News, July 12, 2012
Lakes and loons define our natural surroundings Bird Watch by Jean Preis News Columnist
(Continued from Page D) Loons are true water birds. Strong legs, located far back on the body, enable them to swim underwater like a torpedo to catch fish, but make walking on land almost impossible. Nests are built on a low spot right at
the edge of the shore where the adult, if threatened, can escape by sliding off directly into the water. When a chick hatches the parents take it into the water within about an hour, but if they are incubating a second egg, or if the weather is severe, they
will take the new chick back to the nest temporarily to keep it warm and dry. After that, the chick will not touch land again for several years, until it is old enough to breed. On the water, very young chicks often climb onto the parent’s back or tuck under its wing to get warm, and for protection from predators. The parents feed tiny fish to their helpless, down-covered chicks, that soon gain enough weight and strength after a couple of weeks to dive a few inches and stay under a few seconds. For at least three months, even after the chicks are capable of feeding themselves, the parents
will continue to look after them and feed them. Raising young chicks on a busy lake requires loon parents to be highly alert, and to teach their youngsters to avoid danger. They must guard them from natural predators such as bald eagles, snapping turtles and very large fish. Motorboats, in which the operator may be pulling a water skier or a tube filled with children, can easily strike a loon or a chick if the operator is looking backward rather than forward. Blunt trauma from collisions with watercraft is a major cause of loon deaths in Maine. Even folks out
for a quiet paddle in a canoe or kayak can stress a loon family by trying to get a close look, or by following slowly as the loons swim away. If a loon is stressed or distracted by a curious well-intentioned human, it may not notice predators or speeding boats. If a nest is discovered, and the adult feels threatened, it will slide into the water, leaving the unguarded eggs at risk. Loons are excellent parents. Most of the time, they are capable of protecting their nest, but as my friend’s daughter and grandson discovered, humans can sometimes unwittingly
endanger loons. They had no way of knowing they would disturb a nesting loon, since there had not been a nest there in the past, and because the nest was so well hidden, but since their accidental encounter with the loon they have not gone near the island. To protect the loon family, they are keeping the location of the island and the nest secret, and only watch from a distance through binoculars. After their potentially dangerous accidental encounter, this loon family is fortunate to have such caring neighbors. Jean Preis is a resident of Bridgton.
some to serve as close to combat as they were then allowed, some to honor the sacrifices of their own fathers, brothers, or friends, and some for adventure. Every one of them was dedicated to their country, and volunteered for the Clubmobiles rather than an easier or safer job at home. The dangers of war were real. During the war, 52 Red Cross women lost their lives, some of them from the Clubmobiles. Their stories are those of a nation at war. Elizabeth Richardson joined the Red Cross in 1944 after graduating from MilwaukeeDowner College and after a
brief career in advertising. She helped pilot the Clubmobile named Kansas City throughout England, Holland and France, listening to soldiers’ stories while cracking jokes and sharing her own. Two months after V-E Day, Liz’s plane crashed en route to Paris. Liz Richardson, dead at 27, now lies interred at the Normandy American Cemetery. Before she died, she said about her service, “I wouldn’t trade this for anything else.” Those sentiments are shared by Margaret “Margo” Hemingway Harrington of Rye, N.H. Margo, who has family that lives here in Maine, is one
of the few surviving Clubmobile women. She said, “I just got itchy feet, and thought I should be doing something more.” The women of the Clubmobiles touched the lives of hundreds of thousands of U.S. servicemen. The Red Cross alone purchased enough flour to make 1.5 million doughnuts, most of which were served through the windows of a Clubmobile. To honor their memory, 75 years after they were established, the U.S. Senate recently unanimously passed a Resolution that I introduced along with Senator Jeanne Shaheen (D-NH) which commends the exemplary
and courageous service of the Clubmobiles, honors those that lost their lives, calls upon historians to not let this important piece of American history be lost, and urges the Red Cross to publically commemorate their stories. Honoring them now is critically important, because only a very few of these women are still alive. Their stories are as vibrant and important to our victory as those of the men who valiantly fought to defend our freedom. It’s important to ensure their story continues to be told so that this important piece of U.S. history lives on forever.
Patriotism, Clubmobile an untold story of World War II Views from Senate by Susan Collins United States Senator
(Continued from Page D) A visit from a Clubmobile was one of the most significant events for a young G.I. in combat far from home, and the women of the Clubmobiles, young women from every single state, were a welcome sight indeed.
These women were trailblazers, every bit as much as the Navy’s Women Accepted for Volunteer Emergency Service (WAVES), the Women’s Army Corps (WACS), and the Women Airforce Service Pilots (WASPS). They were young, independent, and patriotic. They joined for a variety of reasons,
The healing power of our natural growing resources
(Continued from Page D) for wounds and insect stings. It speeds the healing of bruises and eases nerve pain. Only the flowers are used, picked when newly opened, staining your fingers maroon. When ready, the oil will be deep red.
I want to mention two more plants that grow everywhere here in Maine: plantain and sweet fern. Most people don’t give plantain a second glance (unless it is to try and get rid of it), but I treasure it and leave several patches untouched so I can harvest as needed. As an infusion or tincture, plantain is an excellent tonic for the kidneys and urinary system, and can help relieve diarrhea. Due to its demulcent and expectorant qualities, plantain can relieve coughs, asthma, and bronchitis. Infused in oil (which is what I do), plantain is and excellent wound healer, aids in the healing of burns and rashes, including eczema and psoriasis. If you get stung, find some plantain, chew it up a bit and apply it to the bite to take the pain away and reduce redness and swelling. Sweet fern is practically a miracle healer for poison ivy
and similar rashes. It grows in similar conditions as St. J’s, and is actually a shrub, not a fern, which is resembles. The scent is unmistakable — piney, resinous, sweet. Ever since I was a child, I’ve just loved the aroma of sweet fern, which can be made into a tea. I read that in times past, it was used to line food baskets for its preservative qualities. For poison ivy, make a strong infusion of the fresh or dried leaves and apply it to the rash often. Or you can make a poultice of the herb and place it on the rash letting it stay there for a while. Personally, I haven’t had poison ivy in years and when I did there was no sweet fern available. However, everyone I’ve advised to use sweet fern has raved about its effectiveness. So give it a try. And just in case, harvest some and dry it to have on hand. Very briefly (and for more
information check out the sources listed earlier): To make infused oils, pick newly opened, unsprayed flowers or herbs. Wilt in a single layer on screen/paper to evaporate excess moisture. Two to three days for “juicy” calendula, hours only for St. J’s, even less for roses. Fill clean jar 2/3 to 3/4 full with flowers (chopped if large like calendula), add oil
to the top (extra virgin olive is excellent), remove air bubbles, cap tightly, place jar in a sunny window, and let steep for four to six weeks. Strain through cheesecloth, squeezing out all the oil. If cloudiness settles on bottom, carefully pour clear oil into another jar. The oil can be used as is or made into healing salves and creams. Regardless of what herbs
or flowers you’re gathering, avoid busy roadsides and fields that may have been sprayed. Know what you’re picking and don’t over harvest, not even the “weeds.” I believe there will come a time when, once again, people will need to know the healing plants, flowers, and “weeds” that grow where we live. What better time than now to start?
Calendar Calendar Please note: Deadline for all calendar submissions is Tuesday at noon. BRIDGTON July 12, 19 — Greater Bridgton Rotary Club, 7:15 a.m., Alliance Church. July 12, 19 — Gathering Place Support Group, noon, Community Center. July 12, 19 — Craft Time, 1-2 p.m., library. July 12, 19 — Knitting Circle, 1 p.m., No. Bridgton Library. July 12, 19 — Tai Chi Maine Set Practice, 3:30 to 5 p.m., Town Hall. July 12, 19 — Table Tennis, 58 p.m., Town Hall. All welcome, equipment provided. FMI: 6472847. July 12, 19 — Bingo, doors open 5:30 p.m., early bird 6:30 p.m., regular bingo 7 p.m., St. Joseph Church, No. High St. July 12 — Invasive Aquatic Plants Workshop, 7 p.m., LEA Office, 230 Main St. July 13, 16, 18, 20 — Jumpin’ Janes Senior Fitness, 9 to 10 a.m., Town Hall. FMI: 647-2402. July 13-14 — Craft Fair to benefit Laurie Carter-Bergen Memorial Softball Field, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Community Center. FMI: 627-7380. July 13, 20 — Tai Chi Maine Beginner practice, 10:30 to 11:30 a.m., Town Hall. July 13, 20 — Mother Goose Time, 10:30 a.m., library. July 13, 20 — Read to Holly Dog, 2:30 to 3:30 p.m., library. July 14, 21 — Bridgton Farmers’ Market, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., Community Center parking lot. July 14 — Breakfast and Car Wash, 8 a.m., Lake Region House of Pizza, Rte. 302. July 14 — Children’s Culture Day: Inventor’s Workshop, noon to 4 p.m., Rufus Porter Museum, 76 No. High St. FMI: 647-2828. July 14 — Bridgton High School Class of 1967 Reunion, 6 to 8:30 p.m., Magic Lantern. July 15 — Pet Community Day, noon to 2:30 p.m., Bridgton Veterinary Hospital, Rte. 117. July 16 — Story Time, 10 a.m., No. Bridgton Library. July 16 — Tot Time, 10 a.m., No. Bridgton Library. July 16 — Cribbage, 2 p.m., Community Center. July 16 — La Leche League Support Group, 6:30 p.m., Community Center. July 17-20 — Taoist Tai Chi, 9-10 a.m., Bridgton Library Courtyard. Public welcome. July 17 — Tai Chi Maine beginners’ class, 9:30 to 11 a.m., Town Hall. July 17 — Chickadee Quilters, 10 a.m., Community Center. July 17 — Mother-Baby Tea Time, 10 a.m. to noon, Birth House. July 17 — Tunes for Tots, 10:30 to 11 a.m., library.
July 17 — Music with Jay, 11 a.m., library. July 17 — Preserving the Harvest, pickling workshop, 1 to 4 p.m., Community Center. July 17 — Bridge, 1 p.m., Community Center. July 17 — NAMI Support Group, 7 p.m., Community Center. July 17 — Library Board of Trustees, 7 p.m., library. July 18 — Senior Lunch, noon, Community Center. July 18 — The Harp Lady, 12:30 p.m., library. July 18 — Pathways Thru Grief, 6 p.m., Community Center. July 18 — Kids Cancer Support Group, 6 p.m., Community Center. July 18 — Bible Study, 6 p.m., Community Center. July 18 — Bridgton Community Band Concert, 7:30 p.m., Gazebo beside Stevens Brook Elementary School. July 19 — Moving Text off the Page, 11 a.m. to noon, library. July 19 — Gathering Place Support Group, noon, Community Center. July 19 — Pinochle, 1 p.m., Community Center. July 19 — Free Community Kettle Dinner, 5-6 p.m., Community Center. July 20 — Tree Identification in Pondicherry Park, meet 9 a.m. at Bob Dunning Bridge. July 20 — Parkinson’s Support Group, 10 to 11 a.m., Community Center. July 20 — Singles Club for age 50 and over, 7 p.m., Community Center. BROWNFIELD July 13, 20 — Playgroup, 10:30 to 11:30 a.m., Community Center. July 21 — Brownfield Lions Dance, 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m., Lion’s Den, Rte. 5 & 113. FMI: 935-2681. CASCO July 12, 19 — Casco Farmers’ Market, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Casco Village Green, 940 Meadow Rd. FMI: 627-4199, 329-4598. July 12-Aug. 30 — Summer Free Lunch Program for Children, 11:30 to 12:30 p.m., Community Center. July 12 — Acoustic Sunset at Hacker’s Hill by Loon Echo Land Trust, 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. July 14 — Casco Village Church Annual Flea Market and Auction Board, 8 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., 940 Meadow Rd., Casco Village. FMI: 627-4282. July 14 — Geology Talk by Robert Marvinney and Walter Anderson at Hacker’s Hill, 4-6 p.m. FMI: 647-4352. July 15 — Jeff and Allison Wells talk on their book, Maine’s Favorite Birds, 2 p.m., library. DENMARK July 13 — Denmark Mountain Hikers Tri-centennial Hike, easy hike up Peary Mountain. FMI: 756-2247. July 18 — Storytime, 9:30 a.m., library. July 19 — Tai Chi in the Park,
9 a.m., village park. July 21 — Green Living Expo, full day, Nurture through Nature. FRYEBURG July 16 — Fryeburg Bridge, 1 p.m., American Legion. HARRISON July 12-14 — Harrison Seventh-day Adventist Church booth at Old Home Days, Thurs. & Fri., 6 to 10 p.m., Sun., 1 to 10:30 p.m., Pastor Donald at booth 1 p.m. Sun. July 13, 20 — Harrison Farmers’ Market, 1 to 5 p.m.,
birds 6:30 p.m., regular bingo 7 p.m., VFW Post #6783. July 14 — KLWA annual meeting, 9 a.m., Lovel United Church, Rte. 5. July 15 — Antique Sale and Live Auction by Lovell Historical Society, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., KimballStanford House, Rte. 5. FMI: 9253234. July 16 — Prof. Sue Lanser, guest facilitator for discussion of Bleak House by Charles Dickens, 1 p.m., library. July 16 — Magic Club with Susan Chrobak, 1-2 p.m., library.
BIRD AUTHORS TO SPEAK — Jeff and Allison Wells will speak this Sunday, July 15 at 2 p.m. at the Casco Public Library. They will talk about their book, Maine’s Favorite Birds, which is attracting lots of attention, and share ideas for ways attendees can make a difference for birds. The 72-page book is beautifully illustrated in large format with clear and concise information. Copies will be available for sale. The talk is sponsored by Cornerstones of Science (cornerstonesofscience.org). Harrison Town Hall parking lot. July 16 — Monday Free Movie Night, Rebel Without a Cause, 6 p.m., library. July 18 — Attitudinal Healing Groups of Maine, 6-8 p.m., United Parish Church. FMI: 508-6330159. July 21 — Open House, Demonstrations, Scribner’s Mill Sawmill and Homestead, 1 to 4 p.m., Scribner’s Mill Rd. July 23-27 — Vacation Bible School, week-long session, 6 to 7:30 p.m., Harrison Seventh-day Adventist Church, 2 Front St. LOVELL July 12 — GLLT docent walk at Sucker Brook Outlet Reserve, 9 to 11 a.m. July 12 — Writing Group, 1 p.m., library. July 13, 20 — Storytime, Star Babies 10-11 a.m., Dream Catchers 1-2 p.m., library. July 13 — The musical Godspell by Bible Study Group, potluck 6 p.m., movie to follow, Lovell United Church, Rte. 5. July 13, 20 — Bingo, early
July 16 — North Lovell Conversations, 1 p.m., No. Lovell Grange. July 18 — Lovell’s Farmers’ Market, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Rte. 5 by the Wicked Good Store. July 18 — Natural History Series with David Brown, “The Art & Science of Eco-Tracking,” with guided walk up Whiting Hill, 7:30 p.m., library. July 18 — Free Blood Pressure and Cholesterol Screenings by Bridgton Hospital at Lovell Farmers’ Market, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Wicked Good Store lot, Rte. 5. July 19 — GLLT walk at Heald-Bradley Ponds Reserve to Whiting Hill, 10 a.m. to noon, meet at Whiting Hill parking area. July 22 — “Eyes on the Water” Plant Paddle, 9 to 11 a.m., meet at Kezar Lake Narrows. NAPLES July 12, 19 — Naples Farmers’ Market, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. FMI: 928-2187. July 12, 19 — Musical Play Group, 10:30 a.m., library. July 12 — Lego Club, 4 p.m.,
July 12, 2012, The Bridgton News, Page 11D library. July 12, 19 — Pajama Storytime, 6 p.m., library. July 14 — Craft & Bake Sale by Edes Falls Sewing Circle, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Community Hall. July 15 — Summer Sale by Edes Falls Sewing Circle, 5 p.m., Edes Falls Community Hall. July 17 — Storytime, 10:30 a.m., library. July 18 — Book Group, 1:30 p.m., library. July 19 — Gardening Group, noon, library. RAYMOND July 15 — Primitive RugHooking Beginners Workshop, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Raymond-Casco Historical Society, Rte. 302. FMI: 655-2438, 655-4854. July 16 — Storytime for Babies, 10 a.m., for Pre-schoolers, 11 a.m., library. July 18 — Storytime for Toddlers, 10 a.m., library. SEBAGO July 14 — Push Back the Stacks Program: Cold-Blooded Friends: Reptiles and Amphibians, Chewonki Traveling Natural History Program, 7 p.m., Spaulding Library. FMI: 787-2321. July 16 — Monthly Book Discussion Group, 7 p.m., Spaulding Library. July 22 — Farm Stand Meeting, 2 p.m., Mt. Etna Grange Hall. WATERFORD July 12 — Waterford Historical Society program, “Remembering Dr. Hubbard,” potluck 6 p.m., program 7 p.m., Wilkins House. July 16 — Waterford Library Storytime begins, runs Mondays thru August, 10 a.m., library. July 18 — Indoor yard sale, 711 a.m., breakfast 7:30 to 10 a.m., Wilkins Community House. AREA EVENTS July 13, 20 — Oxford Hills Duplicate Bridge Club, 9:15 a.m., Rec. bldg., King St., Oxford. FMI: 783-4153, 743-9153. July 14 — Norway Library annual Book Sale, 4-7 p.m. Fri., 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sat., Norway Grange Hall, Whitman St., Norway. July 14 — Shaker Chair Taping Workshop, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Sabbathday Lake Shaker Village, Rte. 26, New Gloucester. FMI: 926-4597. July 14 — R & R Spinners demo of skills and crafts, 10 a.m., Sabbathday Lake Shaker Village, Rte. 26, New Gloucester. July 14 — Open Hive at Oxford Hills Honey Bee Club, 1 p.m., Cooperative Extension, Olson Rd., So. Paris. FMI: 743-5009. July 14 — Sarah Orne Jewett and her herbs, 2:30 p.m., Hiram Historical Society, 20 Historical Ridge, Hiram. FMI: 625-4762. July 14 — Dinosaurs, 3 p.m., USM Southworth Planetarium, Falmouth St., Portland. July 14 — Swingin’ Bears Square Dance, ice cream social, 7-10 p.m., Oxford Hills Middle School, Pine St., So. Paris. FMI: 998-5359. July 14 — Predators of the Night, wildlife tour, 7:30 to 9:30 p.m., Maine Wildlife Park, Rte. 26, Gray. FMI: 657-4977. July 14 — “Garden
Illuminated,” candlelight night, 8 p.m., McLaughlin Garden, Main St., So. Paris. FMI: 743-8820. July 15, 22 — Open House, Finnish-American Heritage Center, 2-4 p.m., 8 Maple St., West Paris. July 17 — Power Propagator Program, 2-4 p.m., McLaughlin Garden, Main St., So. Paris. July 18 — Knotty Knitters, noon to 2 p.m., Soldiers Memorial Library, Hiram. July 19 — Training for New Androscoggin Home Care & Hospice Volunteers, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., hospice offices, 15 Strawberry Ave., Lewiston. FMI: 777-7740, 1-800-482-7412, ext. 1280. July 19, 26 — Serti Scarf Making, 2-night class, 6 p.m., Fiddlehead Center, Rte. 26, Gray. FMI: 657-2244. July 20 — The Search for the Edge of the Solar System, 7 p.m., USM Southworth Planetarium, Falmouth St., Portland. July 21 — Flamingos & Fleas flea market to benefit East Otisfield Free Baptist Church, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., Community Hall, East Otisfield. July 21 — American Heart Association CPR course, 9 a.m., Stonehearth Open Learning Opportunities, Conway, N.H. FMI: 1-603-447-6711. ##### AREA FOOD PANTRIES BRIDGTON — Bridgton Food Pantry, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesdays, Methodist Church, 98 Main St. FMI: 647-4476. BROWNFIELD — Brownfield Food Pantry, 1 to 5 p.m. third Thursdays, 701 Pequawket Trl. FMI: 935-2333. CASCO — Casco Food Pantry, 4 to 6 p.m. fourth Thursdays, Casco Alliance Church. HARRISON — Harrison Food Pantry, 6 to 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays, Seventh-day Adventist Church, 2 Naples Rd. FMI: 583-6178. FRYEBURG — Food Pantry, Fryeburg Assembly of God, by appointment, 8 Drift Rd. FMI: 9353129. NAPLES — Naples Food Pantry, 10 a.m. to noon Tuesdays, United Methodist Church, Village Green, FMI: 838-9045; The Food Basket and Kyrie’s Kitchen, 1st & 3rd Mondays, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Naples Town Hall gym, FMI: 6153226. RAYMOND — Raymond Food Pantry, 4-6 p.m., 2nd & 4th Thursdays, Lake Region Baptist Church, 1273 Main St. FMI: 2325830. SEBAGO — Sebago Food Pantry and Clothes Closet, Nazarene Church, Rte. 114, 4th Tuesdays, 9 to 11 a.m.; clothes closet Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. STANDISH — Catherine’s Cupboard Food Pantry, 6 p.m. Wednesdays, Standish Town Hall, Rte. 35. SWEDEN — Sweden House Food Pantry, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. 1st & 3rd Wednesdays, Sweden Church basement, 137 Bridgton Rd. FMI: 909-208-6377, 2567380.
JULY SPECIA L
Page 12D, The Bridgton News, July 12, 2012
July at the Naples Library NAPLES — Join the fun: sign up today for the Summer Reading Program at the Naples Public Library. • Programs in the Children’s Library are: Storytime, Tuesdays at 10:30 a.m.; Storytime with Music, Thursdays at 10:30 a.m.; Pajama Storytime, Thursdays at 6 p.m.; and Lego Club, 4 p.m. Thursdays, July 12 and 26. • Programs in the Adult Library are: Scrabble Club, 5:30 to 7 p.m., Tuesdays, July 10 and 24. • A special program on Wednesday, July 25, at 6 p.m. features Walter Bannon, proprietor of the Maine Antique Bottle and Glass Museum, who will talk about his new book, The White Pocketbook. • The Maine Humanities Council’s Let’s Talk About It Book Discussion Series “The American Revolutionary Generation” meets on Wednesdays at 1:30 p.m. with retired Professor James S. Leamon as facilitator. Upcoming programs are: July 25, The Minutemen and Their World, by Robert A. Gross; Aug. 8, Women of the Republic, by Linda K.
Kerber; and on Aug. 22, Setting the World Ablaze, by John Ferling. • The library’s Annual Yard Sale will be on Saturday, July 28, from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the Town Gym on the Village Green. Donations can be dropped off from 3 to 6 p.m. Friday, July 27. The library cannot accept bicycles, car seats, clothing, electric blankets, large appliances, mattresses/box springs, paint, printers, stereo systems/speakers, encyclopedias, telephones, TVs, typewriters, electronics such as VCR/ CD/DVD players, computers or fax machines. • The 2012 Lake Region House Tour for the benefit of the library will be Thursday, Aug. 2, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tickets are now on sale at the Adult Circulation Desk. The library is on summer hours, of Tuesday and Thursday from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m.; Wednesday from 2 to 7 p.m.; and Friday and Saturday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. For more details, call 6936841 or visit www.Naples.lib. me.us
health care that could save their lives. Shame on the reactionary extremists, and thank you, Mr. Chief Justice, for knocking them back on their heels! (Continued from Page D) Rev. Robert Plaisted The most appalling thing Bridgton about the four reactionary dissenters is how casually they would have snatched away from nearly 50 million Americans, their first opportunity to access health insurance. Some years ago, I went To the Editor: without health insurance for The column by Maine State almost a decade while I was Treasurer Bruce Poliquin unemployed, so I know what (July 5) was an amazing mixa desperate, helpless way of ture of correct analysis and life that is. Yet, four right- dreadful error. His critique of wing extremist judges were Greece’s mishandled debt and prepared to smash the first general social policy, leading glimmer of hope for one-sixth to the current tragic situation of the American public to sat- of that country, was reasonisfy their ideological agenda. able and useful in pointing Right now, Syria has a gov- out how possibly well-meanernment that callously mur- ing decisions can have bad ders its own people in the consequences. However, his streets. We came within one conflation of that nation’s vote of having a government problems with the current sitthat callously denies to its own uation in the United States, citizens the access to decent and even more with the con-
Analysis and error
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FUN, FRIENDS AND FESTIVITIES — This Saturday, July 14th, from 8 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., it’s the fantastic annual Flea Market and Auction Board on the Village Green, 940 Meadow Road (Route 121) in Casco Village. Sponsored by the Casco Village Church United Church of Christ, it’s one of the Lake Region’s most anticipated events of the summer. There will be over 50 vendors, fabulous “fleas” in the market, Auction Board items on which to bid, music, delicious food, the Wing’s ‘N Things Clothes Closet, gorgeous flowers and plants, and hourly drawings. This year’s Auction Board includes a New York City trip, camping packages, gift certificates, rounds of golf, photography, fitness club membership, three hours of on-site tractor work, AAA membership, and many, many other fantastic items. Admission is free; the fun, friends, and festivities endless. troversy over whether Maine should borrow for infrastructure development, was totally misleading. Greece went into debt to pay for things that added no revenue to pay off the debt — indeed with respect to early retirement and other encouragements not to work they reduced their ability to pay. In the case of the United States, borrowing to stimulate economic activity in a time of recession (at the Federal level) can produce revenue to be used to pay the debt — though not at once. It can produce a recovery, even if delayed by headwinds from abroad and at home, after which spending cuts and/or tax increases can be used to raise the funds to pay the debt. That is not what Greece did, Greece borrowed when times were already good to pay for making them (temporarily) even better, and in ways that (to repeat) did not lead to a future ability to repay. The case of Maine is even less like Greece. The point of borrowing for infrastructure is that the benefits of the investment in infrastructure come in over a period of time, hopefully the same period of time in which the costs are paid. A business that borrows to finance an investment that will pay off over 10 years would be acting properly if it borrowed for the investment and planned to pay off the debt
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over 10 years. If it happened to have a strong current cash position it might spend without borrowing — but even in that case this might not be the best move. State borrowing for infrastructure is similar. Better roads can lead to more economic activity, which leads to more tax revenue. The same is true for bridges, schools, hospitals, etc. Does anyone think we get more tourism when cars need front-end alignment from driving on our roads? Are firms more likely to build in Maine if their trucks are damaged the same way? How about the shortage of skilled workers with a lack of training
programs? Misspending by building roads in the wrong places, or high cost schools that don’t offer better education will not lead to revenues that can be used to pay for the debt, but these would be errors even if paid for without debt. If the administration of which Mr. Poliquin is a part wants more business growth and private sector jobs, as he and the governor claim, he should recognize that state spending on roads, schools and the rest of infrastructure are required to get jobs and private sector growth. The best time to get infrastructure improvements
done is when the cost of borrowing is low (now — with low interest rates and a good credit rating), when low bids for construction projects are likely (there isn’t much construction and firms are eager for business), and when bad infrastructure is clearly an obstacle to economic activity. Good economic policy is not a matter of saying “never borrow.” It is a matter of knowing when to borrow, and how much, and for what purposes. Neil Garston Professor Emeritus of Economics CSULA South Casco
Free concert for L.O.O.K. members
SOUTH PARIS — Celebrating their 40th anniversary, Sebago-Long Lake Music Festival returns to L.O.O.K. for the 10th year to present childoriented musical programs. The concert is free to L.O.O.K. participants and their families and open to the public for a small cost. It will take place on Thursday, July 26 at 1 p.m. at Oxford Hills Comprehensive High School. This year, the concentration will be “Stories in Music.” Susan Rotholz and Eliot Bailen will create stories in music to entertain and draw the audience into the stories. L.O.O.K. classes will run for two weeks: July 16-20 and
July 23-27. This year, the program offers a full array of classes for children to choose to enrich their summer vacations. Classes include Medieval Castle Life, Recorder Fun, Recipes Around the World, Rockets, Hula Hoop Dancing, Fairy House Building, Magic Card Tournaments, River Science, Chinese, Crazy Olympics and many more exciting topics. In 1991, Mark Otterson and a small group of parent volunteers created the program to create interest and to enrich the experiences of children in the Oxford Hills. The program has grown and gained the reputation for a fun-filled week
of creation, exploration and socialization. Many L.O.O.K. students go on to volunteer in the program and some students have returned to teach classes. This low-cost program offers scholarships to many children to make attendance possible. Last year, the Mark Otterson Scholarship Fund supported children’s tuition with over $1,600. Anyone wishing to donate to the fund may send checks to: Maggie Craig, SAD 17, 1570 Main St., Suite 11, Oxford, ME 04270. For more information about L.O.O.K., please call Cyndy Tinsley at 674-2366. There are many slots in classes still available.