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Serving Bridgton and the surrounding towns of Western Maine since 1870. Vol. 144, No. 28
40 PAGES - 4 Sections
July 11, 2013
Colello hired as new recreation director
By Gail Geraghty Staff Writer Bridgton has a new recreation director. He is Gary Colello, of Laconia, N.H., chosen from a field of 36 applicants to replace Tom Tash, who resigned July 1. Colello, who holds a Master’s of Education and
has a strong background in programming, sports and fitness, plans to move to Bridgton and will begin work in mid-August. He will come to Bridgton on July 23 and 24 so he can work with Sebago Recreation Director Corinne Davis, who has been helping to keep Bridgton’s pro-
gramming afloat since Tash’s departure. Town Manager Mitch Berkowitz said Colello was the top choice of a search committee comprised of himself, Administrative Assistant Georgiann Fleck, Selectman Paul Hoyt, Bridgton Community Center
Executive Director Carmen Lone and Bridgton Hospital employee Katherine Ross. Most of the candidates came from Maine and other New England states, he said, and there were also several people from the immediate area who applied. Hoyt said the committee
was able to thoroughly vet all of the candidates before making its choice. “It was interesting, because we all came with different points of view, and we were all in agreement with the top five, the top two and then the top one,” Hoyt said at Tuesday’s Board
of Selectmen meeting. Of Colello, Hoyt said, “He’s going to bring a lot to the table for the town.” Berkowitz said Colello’s master’s of education degree was earned with a concentration on athletic administration. He said Colello’s work DIRECTOR, Page 12A
Half price for piece of Heaven By Gail Geraghty Staff Writer There’s a hot deal going on at what some say is the best-kept secret in Bridgton. Five vacant sites are up for grabs at half price for the rest of the summer, at the Salmon Point Campground on Long Lake. Two of the sites are on the lagoon, and the other three are farther back from the water. The lagoon sites, which usually go for around $2,100, will be offered at around $1,100; the other three sites will be offered at less than $1,000, or half of the average $1,900 lease rate (exact discounted cost to be determined).
Considering that Salmon Point’s season rates are already well below, perhaps by 40%, those of other Lake Region private campgrounds, the bargain appears all the more appealing. Those locals who would never think they could afford such a stay, if they act fast, just might. There’s just one catch, however — the deal is only good if you’re a Bridgton resident. Bridgton Selectmen decided Tuesday to offer the 50% discount for Bridgton residents as an incentive to bring the 51-site townowned campground up to HALF PRICE, Page 12A
By Gail Geraghty Staff Writer Strong objections failed to convince the majority of the Bridgton Selectmen Tuesday to drop plans to draft a Local Preference Ordinance, now that Avesta Housing’s subsidized housing plans are history. The board rejected, 2–3, a motion to let the matter drop, instead voting to table consideration until its next meeting on July 23. At that time, they’ll take a closer look at draft language created by The Community Development Committee around a year ago, when Avesta’s 24-unit apartment complex plans in Bridgton were still active. The issue arose as the board sought to fulfill its promise to clarify what issues should remain as priorities in the new fiscal year. Both Paul
Hoyt and Bob McHatton said it made no sense to spend what could be as much as $3,000 in taxpayer money to ensure that Bridgton residents are given first choice when applying for subsidized housing. “With the way Avesta Housing was treated, we may not see (another subsidized housing proposal) for another five, 10 or 15 years,” McHatton said, referring to the sustained public outcry that erupted over putting a three-story low-income housing project on a prime retail lot in the heart of downtown. The outcry caused voters to refuse to relax lot size density requirements, effectively killing the project. “This is spending up to $3,000 over nothing. I think it is an absolute waste of taxpayers’ LOCAL, Page 12A
By Dawn De Busk Staff Writer NAPLES — One local elected official turned up his nose at the donation of three dispensers for plastic bags to assist dog owners. The reason: The gift came with strings attached. A Scarborough-based veterinary clinic would be advertised on the dispensers. The phone number would provide tourists — and anyone else — with a 24-hour pet emergency contact.
By Dawn De Busk Staff Writer NAPLES — Few things are as refreshing as jumping into the water on a hot summer day. However, boaters have found it less than refreshing to discover children swimming
in the channel between Long Lake and Brandy Bond. Witnesses have commented that the children have not been cooperative when asked by boaters to move, or not swim in that area. The people in the boats have been unable to pass under the Bay
of Naples Bridge while small groups of what appears to be preteen kids are occupying the channel. According to Naples Harbor Master Bill Callahan, this illegal activity could one day set off a tragic turn of events.
Preference lives despite no threat
SHOWING THEIR SPIRIT — Camp Newfound counselors Izzy Perea (left) and Claire Smith sport big smiles and wave to spectators along Main Street during Bridgton’s 37th annual 4 on the Fourth Road Race. A record field saw 2,010 participants cross the finish line on Depot Street. Full coverage on Page 1C. (Rivet Photo)
Dog dispensers: Do or don’t? According to Naples Selectmen Rick Paraschak, the board should continue to steer away from advertising in Naples’ public spaces, including the Causeway and the Village Green, likely spots for the dispensers. “Do we want to get into advertising? Like, what if someone donates a trash can and wants the name of their business on it,” he said. Paraschak said he would prefer to ask an area veterinary office first, and give
that business the first chance to donate the dispensers and benefit from the advertising. “I don’t want a bunch of feedback,” he said, adding, people will say, “Why are you doing a national company when we have a vet place right here in town?” Chairman Dana Watson said he would rather not turn down the free contribution to the town. “It just seems to me like we are throwing away that money — that’s $900 for
“I am concerned about them getting hit by a boat. Someone could really get injured or worse. The person who hits a person in the water would feel like heck, and have to live with that for the rest of their lives,” Callahan said. Typically, the bridgejumpers are children who are young teens — old enough to spend time out of the home unattended and too young to have a driver’s license, he said. Also, this activity occurs in the afternoon and peters out around dinnertime, he said. Usually, the teens stand on or hop over the handrailing located along the boardwalk that passes under the bridge. One problem they encounter is that because of the structure it becomes difficult to get back out of the water. About three weekends ago, some daredevil teens jumped off the bridge into the Chute River. “When I have caught them, the first thing out of NOT A PLACE TO DIVE IN — A boat passes under the Bay of Naples Bridge on their mouth is: ‘There is no Independence Day. Some boaters have encountered teens jumping off the railing below sign saying we can’t do it,’” the bridge and swimming in the channel. (De Busk Photo) Callahan said.
While no signs have been posted below the bridge, jumping off a bridge is illegal according to state law. Callahan said the people who are breaking the law have become wise to the boat operated by the Harbor Master. When they spot the boat, they skedaddle, he said. “A half hour later they go to the town dock and do the same thing, jumping off the dock and getting in the way of boat traffic,” he said. Community members have commented that the swimmers are far from cooperative with boaters. “They were obnoxious on the (town) dock, jumping, doing flips, and wouldn’t move when asked,” a resident said. JUMPERS, Page 12A
Rail jumpers pose serious hazard
three dispensers,” Watson said. Selectman Christine Powers, who had earlier clarified that the board must vote to accept all donations and gifts, said she would contact the local veterinary clinic. She would see if that business was interested in the dog-bag dispenser deal. Town Manger Derik Goodine joked, “I guess we could wait a couple more weeks; and get some more fertilizer on the lawn.”
CLEAR MESSAGE — This posted sign has not deterred preteen children from jumping off the railing below the bridge — an activity that concerns Naples Harbor Master Bill Callahan. (De Busk Photo)
The Bridgton News Established 1870
P.O. Box 244, 118 Main St. Bridgton, ME 04009 207-647-2851 Fax: 207-647-5001 firstname.lastname@example.org
Page A, The Bridgton News, July 11, 2013
Taxpayers tighten belt Bridgton eliminates BEDC funding recall, that if you give us this, we won’t ask for more.” Triglione then said, “I haven’t seen much results of the $23,000 allocation from last year.” No one from the BEDC spoke at the Town Meeting to explain the reasoning behind their request for second-year funding. Moderator Glen Niemy then called for a vote, and the cut passed easily by a voice vote. A hand-count was necessary, however, to determine whether voters would refuse to contribute $25,000 from the Moose Pond Trust Fund to support the town of Denmark’s $1.4 million purchase of 1,600 acres of contiguous forestland straddling the towns of Denmark, Bridgton and Sebago. Norm Nicholson, board member of the Loon Echo Land Trust, said the Perley Mills Community Forest project contains 540 acres of land in Bridgton lying over the Willett Brook aquifer, the source of drinking water for wells in Bridgton. The land, which also consists of 920 acres in Denmark and 130 acres in Sebago, is of high recreational value as well, Nicholson said. “It’s used for hunting, trapping, fishing, it has three miles of the Narrow Gauge Trail — it’s very, very important recreationally. And it will not affect your tax rate at all.” Resident Greg Watkins, the vicechairman of the Comprehensive Plan Committee, made the motion to cut $25,000 from this year’s $47,310 in Moose Pond Trust Fund appropriations. The total also included $5,000 for the BRAG Recreation Complex, $5,000 to Pondicherry Park and $12,310 for general park maintenance. By law, the town cannot remove more than 4% from the fund in any given year, so that it will continue to grow. Currently there is around $1.2 million in the fund. Selectmen decided on which areas to spend this year’s allocation in advance
of town meeting. Watkins said he was against contributing to the forestland purchase because “we’re not gaining anything that’s not already going to be done,” whether Bridgton kicks in any money or not. Bridgton residents would still have access to the public land for recreation, he said. Nicholson said LELT, which is assisting the town of Denmark with the purchase, has already raised around $1 million of the $1.4 million purchase price. Denmark and Sebago voters each agreed to appropriate $25,000 at their town meetings on June 1. Berkowitz said funds spent from the Moose Pond Trust Fund do not come from tax dollars, so the tax rate would not be impacted by the appropriation. But Lopez argued that point, saying that under the trust fund rules, the town could choose to increase support for park maintenance that would otherwise need to come from property taxpayers. Resident Judy Pelletier, noting that no funding was being earmarked this year from the fund to the Easy Riders Snowmobile Club, said the $25,000 would be better spent on the club, which supports an important recreational resource in town. But, Selectman Paul Hoyt said, the snowmobile club had not requested any money this year; the $21,124 they were given last year was for a specific project that is now completed, he said. Hoyt added that he wished residents had come forward with their concerns about use of the trust fund money during the budget process. If voters cut $25,000 from the fund, he said, the money would simply go back into the fund and could not be used for anything else. When Niemy called for a vote on the motion to cut the $25,000, the voice vote was too close to call. A hand-count resulted in 16 residents in favor of the cut, with many more than that against the cut.
Deal to turn over school in place
SAD 61 still plans to turn over the old Memorial School to the town of Bridgton… eventually. During the final two weeks of June, representatives from the town of Bridgton and SAD 61 met twice to discuss and revise the Memorandum of Understanding between
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the parties for the purpose of planning the future of Bridgton Memorial School. The long-range plan in SAD 61 is to return Bridgton Memorial School to the town of Bridgton. “Our goal is to find a centrally-located building for district storage, both short- and long-term,” SAD 61 Superintendent Kathleen Beecher said. Grant applications will be accepted this fall through the Greater Portland Council of Governments for Phase II Brownfield Remediation Grants. In order to apply for this grant, the school district is required to retain ownership of the building. At this time, Bridgton town officials are interested in applying for a grant to
Robert E. Fogg Naples, Maine 693-3831
Grant to create BNews archive
The Bridgton Public Library has been awarded a grant from the Ham Foundation to create a digital archive of The Bridgton News. Microfilm of the newspaper from 1870 through 2012 will be copied onto a computer hard drive, indexed to improve searching by keywords and easily updated each year with current issues. The new digital format will be available to search through the library’s website. Print and microfilm of The Bridgton News has been available at the library for many years and recently duplicate print copies were moved into the new climate-controlled storage at the Bridgton Historical Society. Genealogy researchers and history buffs will be able to read back issues at home or at the library and easily print out copies of obituaries and news articles.
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dent Bob Wiser wondered why the “no parking” signs weren’t put up along Main Street, saying the parked cars made it hard for the Kora Shrine Temple mini cars to perform their coordinated turns. Others said the parked cars, some with their hatches up in back, blocked a clear view of the parade for sidewalk spectators. Police Chief Kevin Schofield said he didn’t foresee any safety concerns by allowing parking, although in prior years he has instructed officers to post no parking signs early on parade morning. “We decided to try it this year,” Schofield said. Selectman Paul Hoyt said the parking was allowed at the request of some Main Street merchants, but that he didn’t think it was a good idea. He said in future years, cars left parked on Main Street the day of the parade ought to be ticketed. McHatton said the police department did a great job handling traffic for the parade and the fire trucks, and noted that next year’s parade will be significantly bigger, as it will mark the 50th year of Lions Club parade sponsorship. Town Manager Mitch Berkowitz said he was told that Main Street merchants had “one of the best days they’d had” in terms of busiMIX-UP, Page A
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By Gail Geraghty Staff Writer Selectmen raved Tuesday about what they said were the largest crowds in Bridgton over the Fourth of July holiday that any of them could remember. Long lines of cars were parked on either side of Portland Road. Resident Mike Tarantino said, “It was the best crowd I’ve seen since 1959. Whatever we did, whether it was Under the Dome or whatever…” referring to the hit TV series set in a fictional town based on Bridgton. Resident Ray Turner said he counted 150 boats watching the fireworks on Long Lake. The fireworks display itself was especially awesome, selectmen agreed — so much so, that when the show ended, many spectators showed their gratitude by stuffing cash in firemen’s boots held by volunteers. The return of the boot as a way to raise money was the idea of Selectman Ken Murphy, who said around $500 was raised in just a few hours this way. “Next year we’re planning to have more people going around with boots because, obviously, that worked,” Murphy said. Selectman Bob McHatton and the Bridgton Lions Club were thanked for once again organizing and pulling off a great parade. However, resi-
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Record crowds enjoy the 4th
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FIREWORKS LEFT SMILES ON PEOPLE’S FACES & MORE — Everyone that attended the Bridgton fireworks display this year were pretty happy. Some residents felt they were the best ever. This fireworks photo taken by Michael Fitzgibbons Jr., age 12, with his iPod, sums up everyone’s good mood — see the happy face!
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By Gail Geraghty Staff Writer The mood was decidedly against spending on any extras at this year’s Bridgton Town Meeting. It began with repeated requests for various reductions by taxpayer William Barnes, all of which were dismissed by the majority of the 80 or so residents present. However, one request — to cut a $21,500 request for funding support by the Bridgton Economic Development Corporation — did receive voter approval. And another request — to cut $25,000 for the Perley Mills Project from Moose Pond Trust Fund appropriations — only narrowly escaped the axe. At the last Bridgton Selectmen meeting, BEDC Board member Mark Lopez sought clarity on the elimination of BEDC funding. He wondered whether some of the cut could be applied elsewhere in the area of planning, since the cut was made from a $92,568 budget for “the cost of the Planning and Economic Development Director and Related Programming.” But the board wasn’t in agreement. Selectmen reaffirmed that the $21,500 cut was intended to be applied to the BEDC, and not to the town’s office of Planning and Economic Development. “I think that was pretty clear from the discussion on the floor,” Selectman Paul Hoyt told Lopez, who did not dispute his statement. The BEDC cut came two hours into the meeting and near its end. The motion was made by former Selectman Art Triglione, and was quickly seconded from the floor. Told by Town Manager Mitch Berkowitz that $21,500 of the $92,568 was earmarked for the BEDC as a result of a memorandum of understanding, Triglione called for the $21,500 spending reduction. “We allocated $23,000 to the corporation last year, and at that time, they indicated they needed it to jumpstart their projects,” Triglione said, in explaining his motion. “They said, if I
July 11, 2013, The Bridgton News, Page A
Car Club to test drive spot By Dawn De Busk Staff Writer NAPLES — Elected officials agreed to allow a classic car club to “test drive” a space at the Naples Public Beach for three Fridays in a row, and then check back to fine-tune any problems. Carol Tubbs, with the Pleasant Mountain Chapter Car Club, said members had been gathering in Bridgton, and they would like to relocate to Naples for their weekly get-togethers. During a Naples Board of Selectmen public hearing, Tubbs requested the grassy space to the left of the town beach entrance. That area would be away from where people park to use the beach. “We want to give dads the chance to bring their kids, and show them the beautiful cars,” Tubbs said. “We meet to socialize and admire the cars. The music is records and CDs, with the music kept at low levels,” she said. “We wouldn’t leave any litter. There would be no alcohol involved. The restrooms are the only facilities we would use,” she said. The vintage vehicle club meets in the evenings once a week from July through September. She said the time frame would most likely be from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Selectman Rick Paraschak made certain that none of the parked vehicles would be for sale, and Tubbs said that would not be the case.
The car club representative added that the local chapter “raises money for scholarships for students going into automotive education, and also gives fuel assistance (funding) to local towns.” Board members said they would prefer to start out with a three-week trial — to make certain members of the community did not complain about the car club. Tubbs settled on this Friday, July 19 and July 26. Three weeks after residents passed a street vendor ordinance at town meeting, a handful of people appeared at the required public hearings. Three nonprofit groups explained fundraising plans for the Fourth of July weekend. Project Graduation volunteers would be selling ice-cold bottled water. The bottles were located in a cooler on wheels as mobile volunteers appealed to parched spectators during the recent Independence Day parade. Coach Paula Webb, with Lake Region Field Hockey, sold raffle tickets to help support the area field hockey teams. Also, the Naples Lions Club planned to hold its crafts fair in the green space in front of the Augustus Bove Inn. Those crafts tables were set up during the daytime hours from the Fourth of July through the weekend. The board approved the use of the Causeway for these annual fundraisers; and the vendor permits were granted.
WATER POWER — The Crooked River at the site of Edes Falls Park once was the source of power for a gristmill and a sawmill. Anyone with information about the history of Edes Falls is asked to e-mail Naples Conservation Commission member Jim Krainin at firstname.lastname@example.org
Commission opens new park
NAPLES — The Naples United Methodist Church of Good Fellowship welcomes Rev. Jae Gil Lee. Rev. Lee has been appointed to the Naples church by Bishop Sudarshana Devadhar, Resident Bishop of the New England Conference of the United Methodist Church. According to Mid Maine District Superintendent Reverend Beverly E. Stenmark, Rev. Jae Gil Lee assumed his duties on July 1.
NAPLES — The Naples Conservation Commission announces the opening of Edes Falls Park. Located on Jugtown Road at the junction of Edes Falls Road and Cooks Mills Road, this tiny park offers a short, rugged walking trail along the river among the remnants of this early community. Grass parking for several vehicles is a hundred yards up the Jugtown Road at the entrance to the park. A picnic table is located along the trail downstream from the entrance. Commission members invite you to take a few minutes or a few hours and enjoy the sights and sounds of this historic site. Enter slowly. Stop. Be still. Let your eyes wander:
(Continued from Page A) ness on July 4th, and that the annual celebration, which includes the annual 4 on the Fourth Road Race, is “a great opportunity” for merchants that should be capitalized on, “if we could get the crowd that’s already here to stay here” after the race and parade. “What I’m suggesting is that there’s much more that we could do. Other communities spend lots of money
Road, and an antique car that caught fire on Main Hill. King said dispatchers from the Cumberland County Regional Communications Center initially called for a response to the wrong address in both cases. Local emergency personnel quickly called in the correct address. “I don’t know if it’s a problem because of a huge turnover of dispatchers, or what,” King said, but want-
trees, water, massive slabs of granite, buttress walls, foundations, dam and sluiceway. Imagine creaking water wheels, grinding wooden gears, sledge hammers on wood and stone, people at work. To raw, wild forest, men and women came from away and built a life here on the Crooked River. Built a cabin, a mill, a store, a house, a village, a community, a town. Felled the trees, twitched the logs, burned the slash. Picked and pried and dug the cellar holes. Sledged the granite. Levered, lifted, leveled the slabs. Common sense and sinew, ingenuity and wisdom, resourcefulness and perseverance overcame odds and obstacles that, from today’s
A GOOD SIGN — stands at the entrance to the new Edes Falls Park in Naples, located on the Jugtown Road.
perspective, seem almost insurmountable. The Naples Conservation Commission members have learned little of the history of this place, a few names, a few dates, a map showing some buildings along the river. ed Schofield to draft a letter This much they know: in of concern, “because some- 1774, George Pierce came to body’s going to get killed or what we now call Edes Falls, originally part of Otisfield, seriously injured.” Schofield said part of the problem with the crash response was that calls came in from three separate cell phones, and at least one caller gave the wrong information. He said he would ask the dispatching director, Bill Holmes, to look into the incident further.
Mix-up results in wrong addresses to bring people to their town, and with us, they’re already here.” Dispatching mix-up The only black mark on the July 4th celebration was mistakes made by county dispatchers involving two separate and unrelated emergency calls occurring within hours of one another. Selectman Bernie King raised the issue, involving a two-car crash near Lampron’s on the Portland
and built the first grist mill and a sawmill on the east side of the river. The mills were destroyed by flood, rebuilt, abandoned, and repurposed for sawing lumber. Additional mills were built on the west side of the river in 1837. Robert Edes purchased the mills in 1874, rebuilt the dam and the mills and sold them NEW PARK, Page A
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Page A, The Bridgton News, July 11, 2013
Items on Bridgton Police Department blotter These items appeared on the Bridgton Police Department blotter (this is a partial list): Tuesday, July 2 8:02 a.m. Rims and tires were stolen from a vehicle parked off Portland Road. 8:19 a.m. A male, driving a Ford truck, reportedly stole an item from a Commons Drive property and left the scene. 8:56 a.m. A 2001 Chrysler P.T. Cruiser, operated by Ashley L. Carver, went off Willis Park Road and into a ditch. 9:27 a.m. Kurt R. Hornung, 51, of Bridgton was arrested for disorderly conduct and criminal threatening by Bridgton Police Officer Phillip Jones. Police received a complaint that Hornung allegedly “threatened to burn down a house because landscapers were mowing the lawn.” Hornung was released on bail. Wednesday, July 3 10:33 p.m. Police received a fireworks complaint in the Gage and Church Street area. 11:32 p.m. Fryeburg Police requested assistance in regards to responding to a complaint of multiple intoxicated subjects, including one who was possibly a fugitive from justice in New Hampshire, at an Ice House Road home. Thursday, July 4 8:46 a.m. Police checked a Main Street building after finding a rear door had been forced open. 11 a.m. Devon McGrath, 18, of Wells was summonsed for furnishing liquor to minors by Bridgton Police Officer Phillip Jones. 12:34 p.m. Fire fighters and police responded to a vehicle fire on Main Street, near Bridgton Eye Care. 3:36 p.m. Erin A. Tracy, 33, of Bridgton was arrested
for operating a motor vehicle while under the influence by Bridgton Police Officer Phillip Jones. Tracy, who was driving a 1994 Mazda, was stopped on Harrison Road, in the bank parking lot. Tracy was released on bail. 4:20 p.m. A motorist failed to pay $10.01 for gasoline. 8:49 p.m. Police received a complaint of fireworks being ignited and debris falling onto a neighbor’s property on Highland Road. 9:46 p.m. A caller reported a case of fraud. He told police that he had found a rental in Vermont using Craig’s List, and had sent $850 to the property owner, who resided in Alabama. The caller eventually learned the rental did not exist. He attempted to contact law enforcement in Alabama, but was instructed to call local police. The caller was staying at his mother’s home in Bridgton. Friday, July 5 7:02 a.m. A canoe with padded seats was missing from a North High Street location. 7:34 a.m. Police were asked to check a case of vandalism on South High Street. 7:58 a.m. After receiving a complaint of a subject refusing to leave a Portland Road location, Bridgton Police Officer Josh Muise arrested Terri L. Palmer, 46, of Naples on a warrant for failure to pay fines for unlawful possession of scheduled drugs. Palmer was released on bail. 11:35 a.m. Police were asked to check a possibly intoxicated man, who was in the municipal parking lot off Depot Street. 4:38 p.m. Clayton Rowe, 20, of Bridgton was summonsed for illegal possession of liquor by a minor by consumption by Bridgton Police Officer T.J. Reese following a
motor vehicle accident at the intersection of Fosterville and Town Farm Roads. Rowe was driving a 2003 Ford Focus. 5:09 p.m. An initial complaint that a man was taking photos of children at Highland Lake Beach turned out to be a man and his grandson taking scenic nature photos near the lake, police discovered. 9:25 p.m. Police responded to a disturbance at a South High Street location resulting in a teenage girl being taken to the emergency room. 9:31 to 9:45 p.m. Police received three complaints regarding fireworks. Saturday, July 6 8:25 a.m. A two-vehicle accident resulted in a rollover on Portland Road, near
Lampron’s. The drivers were identified as Melvin Burtrand Lagasse Jr., who was operating a 2006 Chevrolet truck, and Teresa M. Carlson, who was driving a 2002 Toyota Corolla. 10:17 a.m. Two vehicles collided in the municipal parking lot, near Renys. The drivers were Robert J. Hill of Sweden, who was operating a 2008 Chevrolet Avelo, and Eric N. Dupee, who was driving a 2008 Ford truck. 5:40 p.m. A caller sought information regarding taking out protection paperwork following several harassing phone calls. 9:14 p.m. Police assistance was sought for an “out-of-control” subject on
traveling on Bruce Warren Lane. Monday, July 8 1:33 a.m. Police were sent to a Main Street location after receiving a report of a possibly intoxicated male banging on a door and yelling a neighbor. 7:44 a.m. Vandals damaged a Depot Street business sign. 9:57 a.m. Police met with a woman who claimed she was being harassed by another tenant and the building’s landlord. 10:12 a.m. A motorist failed to pay $34 for gasoline. 11:20 a.m. Police responded to a domestic disturbance on Wayside Avenue. Police returned to that location at 12:25 p.m. 5:56 p.m. Vandals damaged a vehicle on North High Street. 7:57 p.m. A woman requested to speak to an officer regarding threatening text messages she was receiving. Recap: This past week, the Bridgton Police Department responded to 186 calls for service, including 37 motor vehicle stops, 6 motor vehicle crashes, 14 suspicious activity/disturbance complaints, 16 animal control complaints, 3 theft complaints, 4 vandalism complaints and 1 missing persons complaint. There were also three arrests resulting in the following criminal charges: operating a motor vehicle while under the influence, disorderly conduct, criminal threatening, illegal possession of scheduled drugs and warrant for unpaid fines. There were also two criminal summonses issued, one for illegal possesBE AN OFFICIAL COUNTER — Volunteers are being sought to assist with the 30th sion of liquor by a minor and annual loon count, organized by the Maine Audubon Society and the Maine Department furnishing a place for minor to consume liquor. of Inland Fisheries and Wildlife on Saturday, July 20.
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Since 1983, dedicated Maine Audubon volunteers have descended on their local lakes and ponds with a pair of binoculars and a shared passion — protecting the Maine loon and its habitat. The 30th annual loon count takes place at 7 a.m. on Saturday, July 20. Over 900 loon counters will participate in the annual project that gathers valuable data for Maine Audubon and the Maine Department of Inland Fisheries and Wildlife (MDIFW) about the status of loons in the state. Volunteers interested in participating in this year’s loon count can contact Susan Gallo at email@example.com or call 781-6180 x216. The Maine Loon Project was launched 30 years ago as a joint effort with the MDIFW to assess the status of loons in Maine. LOON COUNT, Page A
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Hospital Drive. 11:36 p.m. A report was filed regarding three vehicles racing along Kansas Road toward Naples. Sunday, July 7 4:48 p.m. Police responded to a domestic disturbance at a Sawyer Circle apartment. A caller claimed an ex-girlfriend was at the residence, banging on the door and attempting to gain entry into the apartment. 9:18 p.m. A vehicle struck a deer on South High Street. 9:51 p.m. Police were asked to remove an intoxicated male subject from a Plummer’s Landing Road home. 9:59 p.m. A 2006 Chevy Tahoe, operated by Perry N. Baker, struck a deer while
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Publisher & Editor.............................................Wayne E. Rivet Staff Writers...............................Gail Geraghty, Dawn De Busk Advertising Manager.........................................Gail A. Stretton Assistant Advertising Manager...................Eric C. Gulbrandsen Circulation & Classified.........................Elaine Rioux, Manager Production......................................Sonja Millett, Brad Hooper ...........................................................................Lorena Plourd The Bridgton News (USPS 065-020) is published Thursdays at 118 Main Street, Bridgton, Maine. Periodicals class postage at Bridgton, Maine. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Bridgton News, P.O. Box 244, Bridgton, ME 04009
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Loon count volunteers needed jigs and lead sinkers is the largest single cause of loon mortality in Maine, accounting for almost one-third of the documented loon deaths.” “Loons are very special to Mainers,” noted Gallo. “Summer would not be the same without hearing their mysterious call on your local lake or pond. We are fortunate to have such a large group of people looking out for their well-being.” Tips for Protecting Loons Obey no-wake law within 200 feet of shore; Use lead-free tackle; alternatives are made of steel, tin and bismuth; Dispose of fishing line so it does not get tangled in a loons’ feet or bill; If you live on a lake, use phosphorus-free fertilizer and plant shrubs as a buffer along the shoreline to reduce runoff; If you see a loon on a nest, keep your distance and watch with binoculars; Keep garbage out of reach of loon egg predators like skunks and raccoons.
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ON THE PARADE ROUTE — The Fourth of July parade was held during the afternoon down Main Street in Naples. Prior to the parade, a group of boys and girls donned red, white and blue hats and waited in the back of a classic truck, which was among a variety of vintage vehicles in the parade. Lady Liberty and patriotic friends made an appearance during the Independence Day festivities. The theme of the parade was Founding Fathers of Naples, and a band named Fore Fathers really played it up. As the parade winds down with a few trucks from the P&K Sand and Gravel fleet, four-year-old Chase Allen carries a pail and double-checks the street for candy. (De Busk Photos)
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The Loon Counters The volunteer work performed by loon counters has also helped move forward important legislation that reduces loon mortality caused by lead poisoning from leadbased fishing jigs and sinkers. In 2002, the Maine State Legislature passed a law that banned the sale of lead fishing sinkers one-half ounce or less. The law, along with an extensive outreach campaign and multi-year lead-tackle exchange program, helped increase both the availability of nontoxic alternatives at retailers and also anglers’ willingness to try these new products. This past June, the Legislature passed another law that bans the sale and use of lead sinkers one ounce or less, as well as bare leadheaded jigs 2.5” long or less. The law is phased in, and will not go into effect until 2016. “This is a great moment for loons and their community of supporters,” noted Gallo. “Our research over the past ten years has found that lead poisoning from lead-headed
has not significantly changed since 1983. “Adult loons can live 25 to 30 years and they don’t usually breed until they are at least seven years old. The lack of growth in the number of chicks is alarming when we look at the long-term sustainability of our adult loon population,” she said. The 2012 loon count estimated there were 2977 loons in Maine (down from 3300 in 2011). Gallo noted that this is normal. “What is more concerning,” she said, “is the drastic decrease in number of chicks last year.” In 2011, there were 619 chicks, an all-time high in the 30-year history of the project. In 2012, however, there were only 178 chicks. “This is a significant decrease — over 70% — and is cause for alarm,” noted Gallo. “Right now, it is unclear why the numbers are so low. This year’s loon count numbers will help us determine if this is the start of a trend, or if 2011 was an off year.” Results from the 2013 loon count will be available this fall.
(Continued from Page A) At that time, very little was known about the iconic bird, but repeated reports of fewer and fewer birds on Maine’s lakes and ponds spurred the development of a state-wide protocol to conduct a standard count. Over the past 30 years, that count, along with projects like habitat assessment and loon mortality studies, have given Maine Audubon much needed insight into the loon population and the many challenges the loons face, including habitat degradation and disturbance, motorized boats, predators and lead poisoning from lead-based fishing tackle. While the population of adult loons in the southern half of the state has slowly and steadily increased, from about 1,800 at the start of the count to just under 3,000 in 2012, chick numbers are worrisome. Susan Gallo, director of the Maine Loon Project at Maine Audubon, noted that the number of chicks in the southern half of Maine has fluctuated slightly up and down from year to year, but
Bridgton 4th of July parade
Page A, The Bridgton News, July 11, 2013
Parade winners Winning entries in this year’s Bridgton Fourth of July grand parade were: First place, Commercial: Gallinari Electric. Second place, Commercial: Western Maine Dance and Gymnastics. First place, Non-Commercial: Landmark Human Resources. Second place, Non-Commercial: Bridgton Public Library. Judges’ Choice: Hayes True Value and Cub Scouts Pack 149. Honorable Mention: Chickadee Quilters and Milfoil. Bridgton Lions Club Fourth of July Parade chairman Bob McHatton thanks all who helped make the parade a huge success. McHatton also thanks Hancock Lumber and Central Maine Power for use of their parking lots to line up parade entries; the Bridgton Police Department for traffic control; and the many Lions who did what was needed to make things run smoothly! Thanks also go to parade judges Chris Quinn and Elaine Rioux.
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Bridgton 4th of July parade
July 11, 2013, The Bridgton News, Page A
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Encore/Coda concert at DT to benefit LEA HARRISON — Those who enjoy Haydn will love this program put forth by Camps Encore/Coda in Sweden, which celebrates both his own works and those influenced by his style, while also benefiting Lakes Environmental Association. Haydn taught a young Beethoven, whose early pieces reflect this instruction. A young Mozart was also inspired by his compositions and some of his early works display this admiration. This benefit concert will take place at the beautiful Deertrees Theatre in Harrison on Monday, July 15 at 7:30 p.m. “Since we all spend our summer teaching, I wanted this program to go in a direction that reflected that aspect of Encore/Coda,” said conductor Christopher Ramaekers, who returns for his fourth season at Camp Encore/Coda in Sweden. Ramaekers also conducts the Orchestra of St. Vincent’s, the Ravenswood Community Orchestra and the Hyde Park Youth Symphony in Chicago. In recognition of his work at Ravenswood, he won the 2011 American Prize in the Orchestral Conducting, community orchestra division. The Encore/Coda orchestra includes professional musicians from Camp Encore/ Coda’s faculty and staff, as well as talented young performers. The proceeds of the concert benefit the Lakes
Environmental Association, a nonprofit organization that protects water quality and watersheds in the SebagoLong Lake Region. The program includes: Beethoven’s Overture to The Creatures of Prometheus; Mozart’s Eine Kleine Nachtmusik; and Haydn’s Symphony No. 104, The
DENMARK — Join Norway’s Mollyockett Chorus for a mix of ballads and uptunes, interspersed with vignettes about an eccentric family trying to agree on a vacation destination. The performance is Saturday, July 13 at 7:30 p.m. at the Denmark Arts Center. Admission is $10. The chorus’ singular style and playful selections have made Mollyockett a beloved fixture of the Lake Region.
Come on down to Denmark for a treat as we savor their a capella harmonies and tap our toes through a great evening. As ever, the hall will be set up cabaret-style with seats around tables and candles. BYOB and snacks. Popsicles for sale! The Mollyockett Chorus — the name honors Mollyockett, a well-known Pequawket Indian who was born sometime between 1730 and 1740 and spent much of her life in the local area as a healer, an
“London” Symphony. Tickets are $22 for adults and $18 for children and are available at Deertrees Theatre and the LEA office at 230 Main Street, Bridgton. For more information, visit www.mainelakes.org, e-mail email@example.com or call Deertrees Theatre at 5836747, or LEA at 647-8580.
VISHTEN, a Canadian trio, will appear at Deertrees Theatre in Harrison tonight, Thursday, July 11 at 7:30 p.m. The trio includes Emmanuelle LeBlanc (left), Pastelle LeBlanc and Pascal Miousse. (Photo by Isabelle Paille)
Trio tonight at ’Trees
BENEFIT FOR LEA — Camp Encore/Coda conductor Christopher Ramaekers will lead musicians in a benefit concert at Deertrees Theatre in Harrison on Monday, July 15 at 7:30 p.m.
Chorus at Denmark Arts
artisan, hunter, storyteller and friend of the settlers in this region — began in Norway with a core group of eight or 10 enthusiastic women. The chorus obtained its charter in 1996 and became a chapter of Sweet Adelines International. The chorus is committed to advancing the musical art form of barbershop harmony through education, fellowship, performance and maintaining a presence in our western and southern Maine communities.
HARRISON — Canadian trio, Vishtèn, appears tonight, Thursday, July 11 at 7:30 p.m. at Deertrees Theatre in Harrison. The trio includes: Pastelle LeBlanc on piano accordion, piano, moog, percussive dance and vocals; Emmanuelle LeBlanc on whistles, bodhrán, piano, jaw harp, percussive dance, moog and vocals; and Pascal Miousse on fiddle, mandolin, electric and acoustic guitars and vocals. For the past decade, Acadian powerhouse Vishtèn have acted as Francophone musical ambassadors throughout the world. The Canadian trio has dazzled audiences with their fiery blend of traditional French songs and original instrumentals that fuse Celtic and Acadian genres with a modern sensibility of rock influence. Hailing from Prince Edward Island’s Evangeline area and from the most remote reaches of Quebec — the windswept Magdalen Islands — twin sisters
Just for fun
DENMARK — The Mainestage Readers Theatre will be back on stage this summer with its 21st production, Just For Fun. Mainstage audiences have always loved their “let’s laugh at ourselves” skits in Readers Theatre style, and that is what they’ll get in shows at the Denmark Arts Center, 50 West Main Street, Denmark. Shows are offered on Thursday, July 18 (dress rehearsal with audience), and performances are Friday, July 19, and Saturday, July 20, all at 7:30 p.m. The air-conditioned hall at the arts center is a cool and lovely place to enjoy “the best medicine” of laughter on a mid-summer evening. A $10 donation at the door benefits the Denmark Arts Center. For more information, call 452-2412 or visit www.denmarkarts.com
Emmanuelle and Pastelle LeBlanc join musical forces with Pascal Miousse to form a sophisticated sonic signature combing tight sibling harmonies, layered foot percussion, virtuoso acoustic and electric instrumentation create an expansive sound that would be difficult to reproduce, in sheer complexity, by a quintet. Their trademark blend of fiddle, guitar, accordion, harmonium, whistles, piano, bodhrán, jaw harp, moog, electric guitar and percussive dance make for a unique tour de force of traditional and contemporary sounds. After touring extensively on three continents, the name Vishtèn is now synonymous with Acadian music worldwide. In addition to releasing four albums and performing at thousands of international festivals — from the Vancouver Olympics to France’s Interceltique de Lorient — their music has been showcased on American television (ESPN) and the Japanese film, Finding Anne.
Since the band formed more than 10 years ago, Vishtèn has become the most exciting folk bands on the international music scene. During this period they have released four albums, won numerous awards and have given more than a thousand performances in over a dozen countries throughout Europe, Australia and North America. From the Vancouver Winter Olympics to the Newport Folk Festival to Les Printemps de Pérouges in France to Festival International Louisiana to Woodbury Folk Festival in Australia only names a few of the places that Vishtèn has won over crowds, often times in the tens of thousands. The Deertrees Box Office will be open on performance days from 1 to 7 p.m. and non-performance days from 1 to 5 p.m. Tickets are $22 for adults and $18 for students 14 and under. Call 583-6747. Doors will open a half hour before showtime.
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July 11, 2013, The Bridgton News, Page A
Antique Show, live auction in Lovell on Sunday & Pub; two Red Sox tickets for Sept. 4 (Red Sox vs. Detroit Tigers); dinner and show for four at Quisisana; steamship cruise for four on the 1915 SS City of Lovell. New this year is a Silent Auction to be held throughout the day. The items to be bid on include: gift certificates to Fryeburg Pottery & Art Center, Bridgton Books, Water’s Edge Gifts, and Northeast Gems; gift baskets from Dunkin Donuts and the Garden Step. Three wonderful raffle items include: $100 gift certificate for Rosie’s Lovell Village Store donated by Tom and Rose McKenzie; wood and cane rocker donated by Tom and Paula Hughes; and the Society’s most recent publications, Kezar Lake Memoirs & The History of West Lovell. A book of tickets is priced at $5 for six tickets or $1 per ticket. Raffle tickets will be available for purchase
LOVELL — The Greater Lovell Land Trust will offer these upcoming programs for the week of July 17: a guided hike at Amos Mountain on Wednesday, July 17 at 9 a.m.; an evening natural history presentation entitled Naturally Curious by renowned author Mary Holland on Wednesday, July 17 at 7:30 p.m. at the Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library in Lovell; and a guided hike at the Back Pond Reserve in Waterford on Thursday, July 18 at 10 a.m. For more information, e-mail bridie.mcgreavy@ maine.edu or call the office at 925-1065. Guided hike: 9 a.m. to noon, Amos Mountain, Gallie Spur parking. On this leisurely-paced, moderately difficult four to five-mile hike, you will join docents to ascend Amos Mountain in Lovell. You’ll view and interpret the many cellar holes and stonewalls along
the way. From the summit you’ll descend through the forest as the group searches for some of the few remaining American chestnut trees. Activity level: Moderate to active with an extended length and sections of steep terrain. Naturally Curious with Mary Holland at the Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library. Naturally Curious, a book by renowned naturalist Mary Holland, is one of the best natural history books ever written, as it is organized by the seasons and provides rich insights about the life histories of New England’s plants, animals, and fungi. In this talk, Holland will share slides and stories based on her book and she will also display her collection of bones, scat, feathers and other treasures from the woods. The talk will be followed by a reception and book signing. This talk is co-spon-
sored by the Kezar Lake Watershed Association, www.klwa.org Back Pond hike: July 18, 10 a.m. to noon, Back Pond. The Back Pond Reserve in Waterford may be a bit farther a field, but the drive to this corner of the Five Kezars watershed is worth it for the gentle and scenic trails and the wild woods of this remote corner of the world. This walk focuses on the natural history of the season, with special attention to late summer wildflowers. Activity level: Moderate with some uneven terrain and off trail walking.
Curious about Nature?
CRUISE FOR FOUR — Private Kezar Lake Cruise for Four on the 1915 SS City of Lovell is one of the items up for auction at the Lovell Historical Society Show & Live Auction this Sunday, July 14. the day of the event and the drawing will be held at 2 p.m. The event will be held at
NAPLES — Mystery for Hire and the Songo River Queen II are pairing up for another mystery themed cruise on Friday, July 19 that will set sail from the Causeway in Naples. “Each cruise has a different theme and guests are encouraged to watch for clues and to solve the mystery by the end of the evening,” said Dan Marois, owner of Mystery for Hire, a troupe that has performed over 500 mystery shows throughout New England. The July 19 show will be Murder at My High School Reunion. “The cruise will have all the elements of a class reunion mixed in with an unexpected mystery,” said Marois. “Guests MYSTERY, Page 10A
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CLASS REUNION MYSTERY TOUR — “Class Reunion Mystery – Mystery for Hire” will host “Murder at My High School Reunion” on the Songo River Queen II on Friday, July 19. The show recently debuted at an event that featured classmates from central Maine high schools. For tickets, go to www.mysteryforhire.com
“We Don’t Leave Until You’re Happy.”
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Kezar Country Club; cocktail cruise for six on Kezar Lake; decorative sign bracket from Rod Iron Designs; two cords of split firewood from Lovell Logging; framed photograph of a moose by LHC Fine Art Photography; day of fishing with Captain Carl Bois of Rocky Ridge Guide Service; Animal Tracks floor cloth by Art Underfoot; a week stay at Gilmore Camps (last two weeks of June or first two weeks of September); Sabattus Post Office sign; Harvest Gold’s sterling silver cuff bracelet; framed wood relief carving; dinner for four at the Center Lovell Inn; framed Brother Wolf artist’s proof by wildlife artist Daniel Smith; two tickets to Bill Cosby performance at Merrill Auditorium on Sept. 21; day rental of a pontoon boat with a full tank of gas; 1914 nickel plated cook stove; private beer dinner and cellar tour for four at Ebenezar’s Restaurant
Saturday, August 10 9 a.m. – 6 p.m. St. Joseph Church 225 South High Street, Bridgton
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LOVELL — The Lovell Historical Society will be presenting its 14th annual Antique Show and Live Auction this Sunday, July 14 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. with dealers from Maine, New Hampshire and Massachusetts. 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. Bruce Buxton will also be available from 12 to 2 p.m. to appraise fine art and antiques. Appraisal fees are: $8 for one item; $15 for two items and $20 for three items. 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: free heating oil fill-up from Molloy Energy (200 gallons maximum); 2014 season membership to Lake
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Page 10A, The Bridgton News, July 11, 2013
Barnes talk will focus on East Sebago history SEBAGO — The Sebago Historical Society will host a program on Saturday, July 13, by local historian and author Jack Barnes. Jack has co-authored several pictorial histories of local areas for the
Images of America series. Last summer he presented a program on Remembrances of the Long Beach area of Sebago, and found he did not have time to focus on any
other areas. This year he will continue “up the road a’piece” to relate some of the stories of East Sebago personalities, localities and happenings. Included also will be tales of
A day for pets
Bridgton Veterinary Hospital will be hosting its fifth annual Pet Community Event on Sunday, July 21 from noon to 2 p.m. This event was held originally to celebrate the new building with an open house at which BVH showcased a few of its clients involved in rescue, training and other petrelated businesses. BVH had such an excellent response to that first event that animal hospital officials have continued with it every summer. 2013 is certainly looking to be the biggest — and hopefully best — year yet! There will be more than 10 animal rescue groups in attendance featuring dogs, cats, horses, rodents and various farm animals! There will also be representatives from groups like Maine Friends of Animals, Maine Game Wardens, and Friends of Feral Felines. BVH is excited to have some artists in attendance this year including River Maggie Art and Small Dog Farm Paintings, as well as some local craftsmen and vendors of pet-related materials. BVH will also have some educational demonstrations. Saco Bay Hunting Retriever Club and Tailfeathers Upland Store are combining talents to show off their working dogs. Some folks who compete in the sport of Rally Obedience will be there to demonstrate the basics of their sport and even give the public a chance to try it out with their own dog. In addition, there will be a silent auction, as well as the raffle drawing for a beautiful dog print quilt that was generously donated by Kedar Quilts of Waterford. Money raised by the auction and raffle will benefit The Rusty Fund, Bridgton Veterinary Hospital’s in-house charitable fund that helps established clients with unexpected acute care for their pets.
(Continued from Page A) are encouraged to wear their favorite attire from the time period when they graduated from high school.” All mystery cruises leave the Naples Causeway at 7 p.m. on performance day. Tickets are $29.95 per person, which includes the mystery show and the two-hour cruise. A cash bar and food court are available on the boat. For tickets, go to www. mysteryforhire.com. For information, call 998-2472.
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Fitches Store, one of the wellknown landmarks of the area. Directions often include “go by where Fitches Store used to be,” and even recent newcomers know the locality being indicated. Barnes grew up in the area and taught at Potter Academy
as well as nearby Bridgton High School. He now continues his travels annually and is always ready with a story. Come and enjoy as you learn of the area of long ago. The program will begin at 1:30 p.m. in the Sebago Historical Society build-
ing, 347 Convene Road. Refreshments will be served. Donations will be appreciated; for those wishing to browse the displays, the building will be open at 10 a.m. It should be noted that there are no toilet facilities. For further information, contact Ann at 787-2489.
Denmark Arts presents Dam Jam II on July 27
THE MILLTOWN ROAD SHOW band plays a blend of grassroots, Americana and original tunes. They will provide the music for the Norway Arts Festival street dance on Friday, July 12, from 6 to 9 p.m. in the town parking lot behind Fare Share Market.
$1,000 to shelter FRYEBURG — Harvest Hills Animal Shelter was recently presented $1,000 from the Fryeburg Area Rotary Club. A very surprised Harvest Hills Executive Director Joan McBurnie accepted the $1,000 check from David Chaffee, president of the Fryeburg Area Rotary Club. This was David’s first meeting as president of the Rotary Club. He was instrumental in raising the funds for the donation, and was chairman of the very successful first Fryeburg Area Rotary Tennis Tournament.
SDENMARK — There’s something rockin’ in the state of Denmark! For the second year in a row, the Denmark Arts Center presents the Dam Jam — a day of music, art, food, and drink along the pleasant shores of Moose Pond on Saturday, July 27 from 4 p.m. to midnight. The event will be held at Bicentennial Park, located off Route 160 in Denmark. Admission is $10. Featuring a diverse lineup of musical acts from Maine and beyond, this year DAC is pleased to be presenting legendary indie-rock icon Kristin Hersh as the headline act. In a career that has
spanned over three decades of innovation, Ms. Hersh first burst onto the scene as the preternaturally talented — and young! —front woman for seminal indie-rock quartet Throwing Muses in 1983. Since then, she has nursed a restless and wide-ranging career, finding success both as a solo artist, with Throwing Muses, and with her later project, 50 Foot Wave, in the process working with a huge range of talents including Michael Stipe, the Pixies, Vic Chesnutt, Tanya Donelly, Bob Mould and many, many more. Yet, even in such a prolific career, Ms. Hersh has found time for two significant extramural activities,
as an author and a musical entrepreneur. In the first role, she contributed, in 2010, the widely-praised rock-n-roll memoir Rat Girl, about her early years with Throwing Muses. In her second role, she is credited with cofounding CASH Music, an open-source digital platform and nonprofit organization dedicated to providing musical artists with the tools they need to sustain independent careers in a changing marketplace. Dam Jam is thrilled to be able to feature Ms. Hersh as the headline act. Stay tuned for further announcements on the lineup; food, drink, and round-trip bus service to Portland, and the festival.
BROWNFIELD — The Brownfield Public Library First Annual Music and Arts Fair will be held on the library grounds on Saturday, July 27 (July 28 as rain date). There’ll be live music from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. by the Portland Rhumba Project, and again from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. by the Sensations.
Many fine crafters will be selling their art throughout the event. Artists include Kathy McGreavy from Saco River Potters, P’nine Kaplin with glass art, Peter Blue with whimsical mobiles, Karen Twombley with silver jewelry, Judi Schenstrom with original greeting cards, The
Edge of Maine Gallery with samples from their shop and the library with select used books. There will be desserts and breads and lemonade and watermelon slices. Bring a lawn chair and prepare to be entertained and well fed. Donations will be gladly accepted.
Brownfield Library to present music, arts fair
July 11, 2013, The Bridgton News, Page 11A
Civil War quilt talk at museum As part of the Maine Civil War Trail programs this summer, the Rufus Porter Museum invites the public to hear an outstanding speaker, Lynne Zacek Bassett, who will discuss “Her story in Civil War Quilts” this Saturday, July 13, at 5 p.m. at the First Congregational Church, 33 South High Street in Bridgton. Ms. Bassett is a specialist in New England’s historic costumes and textiles, and will examine how the quilts that women created provide us with a unique insight into the experiences of civilians during the Civil War. The talk is free, although a donation at the door will be appreciated. Ms. Bassett is currently the guest curator at the Wadsworth Atheneum of Art in Connecticut, and past curator of textiles at Old Sturbridge Village in Massachusetts. She has spoFIND YOUR INNER MOOSE at the Casco Public ken and published widely on Library on Sunday, July 14 at 4 p.m. by hearing from a range of topics including Maine writer and performer Susan Poulin.
costumes, quilts and bed covers. The presentation is timed to coincide with the Chickadee Quilters’ annual show in Bridgton. The Bridgton Historical Society and the Rufus Porter Museum are part of a 27museum statewide trail honoring the important role of Maine citizens in the War, and have mounted special exhib-
its on the role of Bridgton soldiers and patriotic folk art inspired by the War. Check both websites to learn about many special events throughout the summer, bridgtonhistory.org and rufusportermuseum.org On Wednesday, July 17, a special program will be offered, “Wine and Westwood: Painting Party,” and will give both skilled
and non-skilled artists a fun chance to create a Rufus Porter sunset scene mural in a step-by-step method. The $25 fee will include all materials, instruction and wine, and will last from 6 to 8:30 p.m. at the museum. Keep an eye out for continuing programs for adults and children throughout the summer. Call 647-2828 for more details.
CASCO — Ida LeClair, performed by Susan Poulin, will be reading from and signing copies of her new self-help humor book, Finding Your Inner Moose: Ida LeClair’s Guide to Livin’ the Good Life, (actually penned by Maine-based writer and performer Susan Poulin, the creative force behind the popular stage personality Ida LeClair) at the Casco Public Library. The appearance is Sunday, July 14 at 4 p.m. Poulin’s character, Ida, is a recently minted “Certified Maine Life Guide.” Ida is a lifelong resident of fictional Mahoosuc Mills, an impossible-to-find, but oh-
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Mini-art up for sale NAPLES — The Naples Public Library summer MiniArt Sale is scheduled for Saturday, July 13, from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the Naples Town Office Gym. Talented local artists have donated over 100 small, original, matted watercolor paintings for the sale. The artwork includes landscapes, lighthouses, animals, flowers, and birch trees. All are priced at $10.
Those who buy two paintings will be able to get a third one at half price, giving the buyer an opportunity to have a nice grouping of three paintings. This year’s sale also features prints donated by Richard Anzelec, a prolific painter whose work is always very popular. There are well over 100 prints for this sale, including several local scenes as well as beautiful light-
houses and sailing ships. The prints are a variety of sizes, and for this special sale, everything will be $10, or three for $25. This is a perfect time to find something special for a hostess gift or an upcoming birthday. Most of the prints and paintings are standard sizes, so inexpensive frames are available at many of your favorite stores.
‘Guide to livin’ the Good Life’ topic of talk so-familiar town in western Maine, where she lives in a tidy and tastefully decorated double-wide with high school sweetheart Charlie and adorable dog Scamp. Most importantly, Ida is a daughter, sister, wife and best friend, who draws upon her experiences (as well as those of the noble and majestic moose) to offer practical and hilarious advice on relationships, physical fitness, stress, housecleaning, work, shopping, fun, and more. (If you are looking for impractical, woo-woo advice from a glammed-up, over-educated, fancy-schmancy life coach, just keep looking!) In her book, readers
Tennis lessons CASCO — The Casco Department of Parks and Recreation is offering tennis lessons for the summer 2013. This program is designed to teach and develop the necessary skills of the sport. Tennis instructor Kristyn Peterson has been involved with tennis for many years and is looking forward to teaching this season. Dates: July 30 through Aug. 29 (five week program); Tuesdays and Thursday (no class on July 25); 5 to 6 p.m. at the Casco Village Court (behind the community center); for ages 9 to 12. Requirements: Tennis racket, soft-soled court shoes (no black shoes). Fee: $40 for Casco residents and $50 for non-residents. Register at the Casco Community Center or the Casco Town Office. For more information, contact Rec Director Beth Latsey at 627-4187 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
will find sections such as: What Did I Do Wrong to Deserve this Turkey Gobbler Neck?; How Many Points in Cabbage Soup?; Feng Shui-ing the Double Wide; Slaying Energy Vampires; and Spousal Deafness. This book is 100 percent Ida, who, as her husband Charlie often says, “just loves giving advice to people, whether they ask for it or not!” Finding Your Inner Moose is part of a developing relationship between Poulin and Islandport. Poulin’s weekly Just Ask Ida humor blog and podcast is now produced for Islandport websites, and Islandport will lend marketing support to Poulin’s shows and events, as well as for her social media sites. Poulin, once selected by Portland Magazine as one of the “Ten Most Intriguing People In Maine,” created the character Ida LeClair in 1997. Poulin has been a leader in bringing a female voice to New England storytelling and humor, a genre historically dominated by men such as “Bert and I” and Tim Sample. Poulin has produced five stage shows featuring Ida: Ida: Woman Who Runs with the Moose, Ida’s Havin’ a Yard Sale, A Very Ida Christmas, The Moose in Me, the Moose in You and her latest, I
‘Peter & Wolf’ at DT HARRISON — After a relatively short period of restricted programming in 2012, Deertrees Theatre in Harrison has returned with a season that is full of diverse and impressive performances, with something to satisfy all ages and interests. This coming week, the theatre will present worldrenowned musicians, the National Marionette Theatre with family programming, wickedly funny professional theatre, a classical concert
with the next generation of classical musicians and the ever impressive and longstanding opening concert of the Sebago-Long Lake Music Festival. A similar eclectic lineup will enthrall and entertain right through to Aug. 17! Friday, July 12 sees family audiences catered to in the most engaging and entertaining way with The National Marionette Theatre giving a performance of Peter and the Wolf at 2 p.m. and Pinocchio
at 7:30 p.m. The work of this company has drawn world acclaim and will delight young and old alike! Theatre returns to Deertrees in the shape of the established and respected AIRE (American Irish Repertory Ensemble) and their comedy A Couple of Blaguards. The Irish are great storytellers, and among the best are raconteurs and authors Frank McCourt (Angela’s Ashes) and his brother Malachy (A SHOWS, Page 12A
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Page 12A, The Bridgton News, July 11, 2013
(Continued from Page A) in education has been in the areas of sports fitness and conditioning, and that he provided three summers of sports coordination at the Oxford Hills SAD 17 School District. Colello worked as a youth development coordinator for two years, a summer camp director for the Laconia Athletic and Swim Club, coached indoor and outdoor track and field, and was part of the Camp Hale program development in Sandwich, N.H. During an earlier phone interview, Berkowitz said he gave Davis “all the credit” for keeping recreational programming in Bridgton running smoothly during one of its busiest times of the year, with softball, baseball and swimming programs in full swing. Tash, as well, had most of the elements pulled together before he left to become Marketing Manager for Schooner Estates, Berkowitz added. “Everything is being held together with duct tape and good common sense,” he said, adding that the town was able to hire around five students from Lake Region High School to oversee the swim program. As Recreation Director, Colello will take over management supervision of the Salmon Point Campground from Berkowitz. Town employee Ted Sawyer, who also works part-time for public works, is the day-to-day campground manager and will continue in that capacity, but Colello will be working with Berkowitz and selectmen on its long-range plans for campground improvements.
Local preference lives on (Continued from Page A) money.” Hoyt was likewise in favor of dropping plans to create an ordinance which, if enacted, would be the first of its kind in the state. Hoyt asked, “What problem are we fixing?” He noted that the town has received little evidence to suggest that such an ordinance could withstand a legal challenge under federal Fair Housing Laws prohibiting special treatment based on residency. At informational forums, Avesta said it could not, under current Maine law, impose
restrictions based on residency. The developer, which would have used income as the primary guideline, conceded that non-residents could be most, if not all, of the tenants, but said such a scenario would be highly unlikely. After Doug Taft, Bernie King and Ken Murphy voted against Hoyt and McHatton, Hoyt said the board had a responsibility to enlist legal help with what would, if enacted by voters, be a precedent-setting ordinance. “It might not make it bulletproof, but we need to make
it the best possible ordinance that we can,” Hoyt said. Town Manager Mitch Berkowitz said the only case in which the town would not be obligated to seek legal assistance would be if the ordinance were put forward through a citizen’s petition. He rejected the notion, as suggested by resident Dave Crowell, that Bridgton could simply borrow its language from similar ordinances enacted in other states. “Whenever you carve out a certain group” to receive a benefit denied to others, there is a legal risk, Berkowitz said,
“so we can’t afford to rely on some individual plagiarization.” Taft acknowledged that currently there are not any proposals before the town to build subsidized housing, but said there might be in the future, “and we would be remiss not to take care of our local residents first.” He added that it’s always better “to be ahead of the game” instead of reacting to an unexpected development. “In fact, we may be saving some future legal fees,” if the ordinance is challenged at some point in the future.
(Continued from Page A) full occupancy. Selectman Paul Hoyt, who has leased a site at the campground for years, said there usually aren’t any vacancies at this time, and suggested the board actively market
the sites by placing an ad in The Bridgton News. “In the past we’ve never had to worry about advertising,” Hoyt said. Selectman Bob McHatton did him one better by suggesting the half-price dis-
count for Bridgton residents. There was some debate over the degree of discount, and Hoyt thought half-off was a bit over-generous, considering that there are still a full seven weeks left until Labor Day, and that the campground doesn’t officially close until Oct. 1. Town Manager Mitch Berkowitz suggested a prorated discount, based on the remaining available weeks. But the board opted instead to go with McHatton’s offer. The marketing proposal arose as the board prepared to look over a comparison of the campground’s fees with those of the successful Winslow Park Campground in Freeport, as suggested by Selectman Bernie King. McHatton said the discussion merited holding a separate workshop, and the board agreed to hold the workshop on Tuesday, July 30, at 6 p.m. A seasonal camper at Salmon Point, Charlie
Record, attended Tuesday’s meeting to caution the board not to compare Salmon Point Campground rates too closely with other campgrounds because it does not have any amenities, such as a recreation hall or store. “If I want to buy ice, I have to go uptown to get it. To say we have to pay the same price (as private campgrounds) is ridiculous,” Record said. Berkowitz said there was a bit of irony in limiting the site rental discount deal to only Bridgton residents. “In a way, what you’re doing is imposing a local preference,” he said, referring to discussion earlier in the meeting (See story, this issue). But he added that campground sites are quite different than permanent residences; in fact, Freeport gives discounts to its residents for day passes. Anyone interested in leasing the vacant sites should call the campground office at 647-5229.
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(Continued from Page A) During a recent Naples Board of Selectmen meeting, Callahan asked town officials to put up more signs — especially under the bridge. He also requested that the Cumberland County Sheriff’s Office be made aware of the situation. Perhaps, an on-duty deputy could patrol the area below the bridge. “Maybe, one of the deputies could nab them, and take them home so their parents know that this is going on,” he said. “I am sure the parents are unaware,” Callahan said. “I am really concerned that someone is going to get hurt.”
Shows at Deertrees (Continued from Page 11A) Monk Swimming). Before the publication of their books, the McCourts had written and performed in A Couple of Blaguards, a devilishly delightful show in which they share their memories of their childhood in Limerick and their experiences coming to America. Performances are set for Saturday, July 13 at 7:30 p.m., then July 18, 26 and Aug. 1. Monday, July 15 at 7:30 p.m. sees the musicians from Camp Encore/Coda’s faculty and staff, as well as talented young performers present Haydn for the Encore/Coda Benefit Concert in support of the Lakes Environmental Association, a nonprofit organization that protects water quality and watersheds in the Sebago-Long Lake Region. On Tuesday, July 16 at 7:30 p.m., the much-respected and long-established Sebago-Long Lake Music Festival commences its five-week Tuesday concert series, which draws to a close on Aug. 13. For more details and ticket information, go to www.deertreestheatre.org or call 583-6747.
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The Bridgton News
Summer Scene July 11, 2013, The Bridgton News, Page B
Chamber concert series begins July 16
ELIZABETH ANDERSON appears in the Sebago-Long Lake Music Festival Tuesday, July 16, Program I, at Deertrees Theatre at 7:30 p.m. Anderson, a cellist with the New York City Opera, is featured on this program — Beethoven and the Mendelssohns.
Concert listings Thursday, July 11 House Concert at the Noble House Inn featuring Broken Fences, an acoustic folk duo from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. in the parlor. Suggested donation: $10 to $15 if you like what you hear. RSVP to email@example.com. The Acadian/Celtic music of Vishten will be offered at a 7:30 p.m. concert at Deertrees Theatre in Harrison. Thursday-Sunday, July 11-14 and Tuesday-Saturday, July 16-20 The International Musical Arts Institute will offer its classical chamber music concert series, “Music for Summer Evenings,” at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday through July 20 at the Bion Cram Library on the Fryeburg Academy campus in Fryeburg. Tickets are $15 for adults, $10 for seniors and students; Sunday concerts are free for seniors and anyone with mobility limitations. FMI: 617-286-4624 or 617-965-4745. Friday, July 12 The Jessica Prouty Band will give a free concert at Bray’s Brewpub, 678 Roosevelt Trail in Naples, from 9 p.m. to midnight. They will play a mix of originals and covers. The Milltown Road Show will perform at this year’s Norway Arts Festival Annual Street Dance. The dance is from 6 to 9 p.m., and will include a barbecue. Saturday, July 13 The Mollyockett Chorus of Norway will bring their unique blend of a capella harmonies to the stage of the Denmark Arts Center at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $10. A benefit concert, “Broadway and Beyond” will be
CONCERTS, Page B
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HARRISON — Returning for its 41st season, the Sebago-Long Lake Music Festival will present its first chamber music concert of the season on Tuesday, July 16 at 7:30 p.m. at historic Deertrees Theatre in Harrison. A highlight of the summer for area concert lovers, the Festival series is noted for presenting a wide array of classical works, both traditional and contemporary, performed by some of the country’s finest artists. The musicians for the opening concert come from the L.A. Philharmonic, the Seattle and Portland Symphonies, New York City Opera and U.C.L.A. Music Director Laurie Kennedy, highly regarded for designing programs that are stunning in variety and excitement, has created a program entitled Beethoven and the Mendelssohns, which features works by Beethoven, Fanny Mendelssohn and her brother, Felix Mendelssohn. Beethoven, a giant in the musical world in his own time, had a great influence on both of the Mendelssohns. Beethoven was the catalyst in
the transition from classical forms to the freer romantic style. His String Quartet Op. 18, No. 6 from his “early” period, is a roller-coaster of emotions, from cheerful confidence to yearning, sadness, tragedy, restlessness, agitation and, finally, optimistic certainty. Life is good, after all! Felix and Fanny Mendelssohn were both formidable pianists and composers. As close siblings, they had great influence over each other. And they both fully absorbed the string quartets of Beethoven. But, they each developed their own distinct voice. Fanny was the overlooked older sister, silenced in her own time, but today, more and more of her works are being recognized and performed. Her Piano Trio in D Minor is beautifully romantic — at times rippling and flowing, at times quietly meditative or full of soaring song. Felix’s exciting String Quintet in B-Flat Major, Op. 87 is impetuous, muscular, playful, delicate, passionate, romantic, vigorous and finally, light-hearted, capturing aspects of both the Classical
DENMARK — Maine’s film scene is exploding! From last year’s made-inDenmark film Vacationland to this year’s bumper crop of locally-produced indie films, Maine-made film is well worth keeping an eye on. The Denmark Arts Center, in collaboration with the Kirby Family Foundation, is pleased to be able to bring a cross-section of cinema to Denmark, all “Made-inMaine,” and all featuring a special guest or two. This week, come join guests Director Caroline von Kuhn and actress/writer Caitlin Fitzgerald for a special screening of Like the Water at 7:30 p.m. at DAC. Admission is $10. Shot in Camden on a tiny budget, Like the Water follows Charlie, a young journalist, as she navigates the shoals of grief, friendship, and confusion following the death of her close friend. Returning to Camden to deliver a eulogy, Charlie’s past begs a reckoning that tests her very being. Featuring standout cinematography that effortlessly captures the rugged beauty of the Maine coast, Like the Water is suffused both by the
LIKE THE WATER with guest director Caroline von Kuhn is Sunday, July 14 at 7:30 p.m. at the Denmark Arts Center. In this scene from the Made in Maine film, Charlie (Caitlin Fitzgerald) finds a dress. power of place, and by a passion for filmmaking. von Kuhn is a theatre director and works for the Tribeca Film Festival (TFF). She received her bachelor’s degree in Finance from the University of Virginia and her MFA from University
of Manchester (Sotheby’s Institute) in London, writing her dissertation on the psychology of the fathers of modern theatre and art, Henrik Ibsen and Edvard Munch. Her current work in film is as a pre-screener in program-
ming and a publicist for TFF in New York and the Panels Producer for TFF in Doha, Qatar. Caroline worked for Bob Berney’s film distribution start-up Apparition and before that worked in Press & Marketing at Film Society of Lincoln Center.
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Tickets are available concert nights starting at 6:45 p.m. Reserved tickets must be picked up by 7 p.m. Don’t miss these outreach concerts, performed by SLLMF musicians: Stories in Music, Thursday, July 25, 1 p.m. at Oxford Hills Comprehensive High School in South Paris. Tickets at the door: $4 for adults, $2 for children, and free to LOOK participants. Discover the Joys of Classical Music, free/donations, on Sunday, July 28, 7 p.m. at St. Peter’s Episcopal Church in Bridgton. Passioni Di Italia on Monday, July 22, 7:30 p.m. at the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center in Fryeburg. Fantasies, on Monday, Aug. 12, 7:30 p.m. at the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center, Fryeburg. Tickets: $20 for adults, $15 for seniors (65plus) and $10 for students, online at www.fryeburgacademy.org/pac or at the PAC Box Office, Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., 9359232. Local outlet: Spice and Grain in Fryeburg.
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and Romantic styles. A glorious and joyous start for the season! Performers for this concert are returning Festival favorites: violinists Varty Manouelian, Movses Pogossian and pianist Stephen Manes, all from Los Angeles; and Portland Symphony Principal Violist Laurie Kennedy. New to the Festival are violist Julie Whitton from the Seattle Symphony, and award-winning cellist, Elizabeth Anderson from New York City. 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. Tickets online at www. sebagomusicfestival.org or can be purchased at the Deertrees box office (5836747) or by mail at SLLMF, P.O. Box 544, Harrison ME 04040 or at local outlets Bridgton Books, Country Sleigh in Naples and Books N Things in Norway. All tickets are for open seating and will be held at the front entrance box office.
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Page B, The Bridgton News, July 11, 2013
Now through Tuesday, July 16 Susan Michell of Raymond is the guest artist at Gallery 302, offering colorful paintings of sunflowers, beach-goers and other scenes. FMI: 647-2787. Now through July 31 The paintings of birds done by Falmouth artist Sue Shane reflect her keen awareness of their behavior in the wild — come see for yourself at an exhibit at Harvest Gold Gallery in Center Lovell. Also, local artist Scott Cole exhibits his vibrant, luminescent prints in which dyes are imbued into aluminum sheets. The works of artist Deborah Randall will be on exhibit through July at the Denmark Arts Center, 50 West Main Street. Frost Farm Gallery, Pike’s Hill Road, Norway, has an exhibit titled “Explorations: A Duet Exhibition,” will feature paintings by Anne Richter and scultural ceramics by Dan Greenfeld. FMI: 743-8041. Now through Aug. 12 Landscape artist David G. Hall of Raymond offers an exhibit of his acrylic paintings of local wooded areas at Hole In The Wall Studioworks on Route 302 in Raymond. FMI: 655-4952, email@example.com Thursday, July 11 A r c h i t e c t Christopher Glass will give a talk on Art
in Architecture at 7 p.m. at the Norway Library on Main Street, Norway, as the kick-off to the Norway Arts Festival weekend. Works by local artists Duncan Slade, Ann Beyers, Ron Hamilton, George Elliott and others will be shown. FMI: 743-5309. Friday-Sunday, July 12-14 Our favorite No. 1 engine, Thomas the Train, will return to the Conway Scenic Railroad in North Conway, N.H. for the “Day Out With Thomas — Go Go Thomas Tour,” Rides are available from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. each day, and tickets are $18 for ages two and up. Thomas will also run July 19-21 at the same time. FMI: 603-356-5251. Friday, July 12 A Lobster Art Auction will be held at 6 p.m. at Gallery 302, 112 Main Street, Bridgton, to benefit the Bridgton Art Guild. A reception and preview will start at 5 p.m. The Guild will auction off 42 wooden lobsters that have been creatively painted with the imaginative minds of Guild artists. FMI: 647-2787. Harvest Gold Gallery will hold their Summer Artist Reception and Open House from 3 to 6 p.m. at the gallery on Route 5 in Center Lovell. The owners have brought in over 20 new artists to the gallery, with over 200 new items to show. FMI: 925-6502. Saturday, July 13 The Naples Library is holding its annual Mini Art Sale from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., with a yard sale going on at the same time, at the Naples Town Gym. There’ll be a wide variety of matted artwork for sale, donated by local artists. FMI: 693-6841. The 46th annual Norway Sidewalk Art Show will be held all along downtown Main Street, Norway, which will be closed off for
the 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. show. Around 120 fine artists and artisans will exhibit at the juried show, with cash prizes and awards. FMI: 890-3649. Michael Cooper will offer Masked Marvels & Wondertales, a thrilling adventure with stunning masks, at 8 p.m. at Celebration Barn Theater, Stock Farm Road, South Paris. Tickets are $14 adults, $12 seniors, $8 kids/ students. FMI: 743-8452. Saturday & Sunday, July 13-14 Come view the amazing artistry of talented quilters at the Chickadee Quilt Show, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Stevens Brook Elementary School, off the Portland Road in Bridgton. Over 100 quilts will be on display, and a special quilt will be raffled off. A vendor area will be set up, and refreshments are available. The North Conway Public Library will host a two-day Outdoor Art Sale in conjunction with a book sale from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the library, located in North Conway Village. FMI: 603-356-2961. Sunday, July 14 Ida LeClair, performed by Susan Poulin, will read from her new self-help humor book, Finding Your Inner Moose: Ida LeClair’s Guide to Livin’ the Good Life, at 4 p.m. at the Casco Public Library in Casco Village. Yellow bows will guide you to the Open Art Studios in the town of Sebago that will be open for visits by the general public on this day, from 1 to 4 p.m. This self-guided tour, also to be held July 21 and 28, showcases 10 artists who work in a variety of art forms. FMI: Spaulding Memorial Library, 787-2321. Saturday, July 20 The Big Barn Family Show at 2 p.m., and The Big Barn Spectacular, at 8 p.m., offers a blow-out variety show at the Celebration
Barn Theater, Stock Farm Road, South Paris. Tickets are $10 for the 2 p.m. show, $15 for the evening show. FMI: 743-8452. Bridgton’s beautiful Shorey Park will come alive with over 50 artists’ works at the Bridgton Art Guild’s Art in the Park fine art show, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Rain date is July 21. Local nonprofits will supply good food and drink, and there’ll be music by The Skylarks, Heather Pierson, A Bunch of Old Hippies and The Highland String Trio. Friday, July 26 to Friday, Aug. 2 Artist Kumi Yamashita will be the artist-in-residence this week at the Denmark Arts Center, 50 West Main Street, Denmark. Her most recent work is currently hanging in the Smithsonian Institution’s National Portrait Gallery. She’ll offer an Art Making class for kids age eight and older from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. July 29-Aug. 2. FMI: 452-2412. Saturday, July 27 The 4th annual Moore Park Art Show will see Moore Park in South Paris come alive with artists showing their works, along with live music, dance and food vendors. After the show, the Hurricane Mountain Band will perform from 5 to 8 p.m. FMI: 890-6386. Seth Lepore’s “Losing My Religion” offers a hilarious romp through the self-help movement at 8 p.m. at Celebration Barn Theater, Stock Farm Road, South Paris. Tickets are $14 adults, $12 seniors, $8 kids/students. FMI: 743-8452. Brownfield’s first annual Music and Arts Fair will be held from 11 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. on the grounds of the Brownfield Library. There’ll be many fine crafters selling their art, and live music in the morning and afternoon.
IMAI concert series begins Theatre FRYEBURG — The International Musical Arts Institute will present a classical chamber music concert series for the 17th season Thursday through Sunday, July 11 to 14th, and Wednesday through Saturday, July 17 to 20 at the air-conditioned and handicappedaccessible Bion Cram Library on the Fryeburg Academy campus in Fryeburg. 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 $15 for adults and $10 for seniors and students; Sunday afternoon concerts are free for seniors and for anyone with mobility limitations. Admission, including a discount for a multi-admission ticket, may be purchased at the door. IMAI will also present a free evening of “Music in the Making” taking place at the Bion Cram Library and featuring participating IMAI musicians. Listeners are invited behind-the-scenes at IMAI, which may include a master class, a group discussion or other presentation, or seeing and hearing works
in rehearsal to be performed in concert later during the performance week. “Music in the Making” will be held Monday, July 15 at 7:30 p.m. also in the Bion Cram Library on the Fryeburg Academy campus, and is free and open to the public. In addition to the Fryeburg concert series, IMAI will perform one “Northward Bound” concert at the St. Kieran’s Community Center for the Arts on Tuesday, July 16 at 7 p.m. in Berlin, N.H. International Musical Arts Institute Concert Schedule All programs are subject to change: Thursday, July 11: “From Old World to the New World.” Kurt Weill — five pieces from the Three Penny Opera Hovhaness — Suite from String Quartet #2, Op. 147 Loeffler — Two Rhapsodies for Oboe — Viola and Piano, Paulo Bosísio — Aboio e Dança Negra Zhao Long — Song of the Ch’in Piazzolla — Cuatro estaciónes proteñas (The Four Seasons) tango cycle for chamber ensemble. Friday, July 12: Mozart — Viola Quintet in c minor, K. 406; Beethoven — Trio for Violin, Cello and Piano, Op 70 No. 1 in D (“Ghost”); Brahms — Trio in a minor,
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Op. 114 for clarinet, cello and piano. Saturday, July 13: “The Russians are Coming,” Shostakovich — Four Preludes for Violin and Piano from Op. 34, transcribed by Dmitri Zyganov; Stravinsky — Three Pieces for String Quartet; Borodin — String Sextet in d minor, Op. post.; Shostakovich — Elegy and Polka for String Quartet, op. 36a; Tchaikovsky — Souvenir de Florence, Op. 70, for string sextet. Sunday, July 14 at 2 p.m.: Schnittke — Piano Quintet; Reinecke — Piano Quartet “in the lighter style”, Op. 272 (1904); Beethoven — String Trio in D, op. 9, no. 2. Tuesday, July 16 at 7 p.m.: St. Kieran’s Community Center for the Arts, “Northward Bound” including works by Dvorak Handel-Halvorsen, Shostakovich and Barber. Wednesday, July 17: Haydn — Quartet for Strings in B flat Major, Op. 76, No. 4, “The Sunrise”; Barber — Souvenirs, suite for piano, four hands. Op. 28; Dvorak — Terzetto, Op. 74; Schumann — Quartet for Piano, Violin, Viola, and Cello, Op. 47. Thursday, July 18: Haydn — Piano Trio in G Major (1795) Hob. XV, 25 (“Gypsy”); Brahms — Piano Quartet in c minor, op. 60; Handel-Halvorsen — Passacaglia; Elgar — Piano Quintet in a minor, Op. 84. Friday, July 19: Mozart – Piano Quartet in g minor, K. 478; Shostakovich — Piano Trio in e minor, Op. 67; Mendelssohn — Octet, Op. 20. Saturday, July 20: Dvorak – Nocturne in B Major, B. 47, Op. 40 (for string orchestra); Schubert — String Quartet in d minor, D. 810, “Death and the
Maiden”; Brahms — Quintet in f minor, Op. 34. Special feature: Cellist Martin Storey, now principal cellist of the BBC Scottish Symphony Orchestra, returns to IMAI this season after an absence of nearly a decade. He was a founding member of the highly-successful Gould Piano Trio, which won three international chamber music competitions. During his 14 years with the trio, he toured to many countries, playing in major concert halls, radio broadcasts and music festivals including the BBC Proms Chamber Series. In 2000, he moved to Kansas City, Missouri to join his wife, Japanese violinist Kanako Ito, who had been selected to be leader of the Kansas City Symphony. During their ten years in Kansas City Martin and Kanako played together in a string quartet called Quartet Accorda, which was quartet in residence for IMAI’s first seven seasons. About IMAI Since its first season in 1997, the International Musical Arts Institute has drawn together more than 230 performers, both young aspiring musicians on the brink of their careers with seasoned artists of international reputation, all of whom who have come from thirty nations on five continents to attend this annual summer residency program for intensive study and artistic development, and for the joy of music-making which they share with concert audiences. For more information about the IMAI concert series, please visit the website at www.imaifestival.org, e-mail at info@imaifestival. org, or call 617-286-IMAI (4624) or 617-965-4745.
Thursday, July 11 Master spoken-word artist Diane Edgecomb will be performing “Forbidden Stories” at 7:30 p.m. at the Brick Church for the Performing Arts, Christian Hill Road, Lovell. Tickets (at door) are $10 adults, $5 children 15 and under. FMI: 925-1500 or www.lovellbrickchurch.org Friday, July 12 The National Marionette Theatre Company will put on a family theater production of Peter and the Wolf at 2 p.m. and Pinocchio at 7:30 p.m. at Deertrees Theatre in Harrison. The work of this company has drawn world acclaim, and will delight young and old alike. FMI: 583-6747. Saturday, July 13 AIRE Theatre will present the comedy A Couple of Blaguards at 7:30 p.m. at Deertrees Theatre in Harrison. The show will repeat on July 18 and 26. In the Blood, a film and live music documentary of the life of Maine lumbermen and river drivers at the turn of the 20th century, will be shown at the Hiram Historical Society Museum, 20 Historical Ridge, Hiram, at 1:30 p.m. The film was produced by Maine artist and performer Sumner McKane. Sunday, July 14 A film shot in Camden, Maine, and directed by Caroline von Kuhn, Like the Water, will be shown at 7:30 p.m. at the Denmark Arts Center, 50 West Main St., Denmark, as part of their Made-In-Maine film series. Wednesday, July 17 The Met Opera Summer Encore Series presents La Traviata from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center on the Fryeburg Academy campus. Tickets are $18 for adults, $15 for seniors and $10 for students. FMI: 935-9232. Thursday, July 18 The comedy A Couple of Blaguards will be offered by AIRE Theatre at 7:30 p.m. at Deertrees Theatre, Deertrees Road, Harrison. The show will repeat on July 26 and Aug. 1. Thursday-Saturday, July 18-20 Come celebrate the Mainestage Readers Theatre’s 21st birthday as they present a new show, Just for Fun, a collection of jokes, skits and we’d-rather-not-says, at 7:30 p.m. at Denmark Arts Center, 50 West Main Street, Denmark. Tickets are $10. FMI: 452-2412. Thursday-Sunday, July 18-21 The Originals present the Maine premiere of Adrift in Macao at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Friday and Saturday, with a 2 p.m. matinee Sunday, at the Saco River Theatre, 29 Salmon Falls Road, Bar Mills. The show is a hilarious parody of film noir movies, set in an exotic far-Eastern port. The show will repeat July 25-27. Tickets are $22 for adults, $20 for students and seniors. FMI: 929-5412. Wednesday, July 24 The Met Opera Summer Encore Series Presents: Turandot at the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center at Fryeburg Academy from 7 to 9:20 p.m. Director Franco Zeffirelli’s breathtaking production of Puccini’s last opera is a favorite of the Met repertoire. Tickets: $18 adults, $15 seniors (65+) and $10 students. FMI: 935-9232 or visit www.fryeburgacademy.org/pac Wednesday, July 31 The Met Opera Summer Encore Series presents Il Barbiere di Siviglia at the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center in Fryeburg from 7 to 10 p.m. The Rossini opera is one of the most beloved operatic comedies of all time. FMI: 935-9232.
July 11, 2013, The Bridgton News, Page B
Chickadee Quilt show
Come one, come all to the 34th annual Chickadee Quilters Quilt Show, set for Saturday and Sunday, July 13 and 14, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. both days at Stevens Brook Elementary School. Come to see the best quilts and handiwork in the Lake Region; over 100 quilts will be on display, from small to king size. A donation of $5 is appreciated. The quilt group will have their newest raffle quilt on disHARVEST GOLD GALLERY in Center Lovell will hold its annual Artist Reception and Open House on Friday, July play at the show. Raffle tickets are $1 each or six for $5. 12 from 3 to 6 p.m. A vendor area will be set up, providing a great time to do a little shopping. A Chinese auction table has items supplied and/or made by the members. There will also be demonstrations each day. The café will have pastries in the morning and a delicious lunch in the afternoon. For more information, CENTER LOVELL Friday, July 12 from 3 to 6 brought in over 20 new art- ing Janet Gill, Murad Sayen e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org — Harvest Gold Gallery’s p.m. ists with over 200 new items and Kathy Angle Lee. From Summer Artist Reception and The gallery will officially to show from paintings, fiber great American states, artOpen House will be held on open its summer show, having works, sculptures and quilts ists include Brian Payne of to cards, photography, hand- Philadelphia; Val Rossman, carved toys and more! who found Harvest Gold Meet the artists and enjoy through Quisisana; outside wine and appetizers while you sculptor, Steven Cooper; and see all the beauty at the gal- fiber artist, Susan Boss-Brown Thursday-Saturday, July 11-13 lery, which was voted “Best of Massachusetts. Terry De Harrison Old Home Days will Gallery with a View” by Yankee Avilla Carlson, Will Harvey, be celebrated in Harrison Village. Magazine. The gallery over- and Melissa Harris from New The annual 5K Run By The Lake looks beautiful Kezar Lake England with amazing waterkicks it all off at 7 p.m. Thursday. and the White Mountains off colors and pastels. The Midway opens at Crystal Lake Route 5 in Center Lovell, just For more information about Park at 6 p.m. Thursday, with rides past Center Lovell Market. the gallery, call 925-6502 or and live entertainment and a fireNew Artists this year check the website at www. works display at dusk. A Junior feature some locals includ- harvestgoldgallery.com Parade is at 6 p.m. Friday, and the Grand Parade is at noon
Gallery reception, open house Fairs & Festivals
Lovell and Stow offer Bible School LOVELL — Faith Community Church of Lovell and Stow Baptist Church of Stow invite children ages four to 12 and their families to come for Vacation Bible School. The program, called “Listen to the Old, Old Story…” will run Monday, July 15 through Friday, July 19 from 6 to 8 p.m. at Faith Community Church, 213 Old Stage Road (top of Route 5A) in Lovell. Each evening will be filled with stories, songs, crafts, a snack, and games. There will be a cookout prior to the program on Friday evening, starting at 5 p.m. Parents can register their children on Monday prior to the beginning of the program. Call Pastor Chaz Reed at 240-6413 or Pastor John Callina at 739-9254 for more VBS information. During the program, participants will hear 10 Bible stories read from The Jesus Storybook Bible by Sally Lloyd-Jones and illustrated by Jago. As they listen to stories from both the Old and New Testaments, readers will discover that all Bible stories center on one story, the Story of Jesus. Crafts, songs, games, and even the snacks will tie into the Bible stories. The sanctuary will be transformed into a campsite. At the close of the program Friday, each participating family will receive their own copy of The Jesus Storybook Bible.
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FORBIDDEN STORIES — Storyteller Diane Edgecomb will offer “Forbidden Stories: Journey among the Kurds of Turkey” on Thursday, July 11, at 7:30 p.m. at the Brick Church for the Performing Arts, Christian Hill Road, Lovell. Tickets (at door) are $10 adults, $5 children 15 and under. Information: 925-1500 or www.lovellDEPOT STREET brickchurch.org
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Saturday. Entertainment at Crystal Lake Park includes J.C. & the Aces at 7 p.m. Thursday, S.F. Jones at 7 p.m. Friday, and on Saturday, the Imari Dancers perform at 7 p.m., followed by Brazen Cane at 8 p.m. The Norway Arts Festival begins with a lecture on Thursday, a street dance on Friday, and then on Saturday, Main Street gets shut down for the day for the ever-popular Sidewalk Art Show, along with a wide variety of live music and entertainment. FMI: www.norwayartsfestival.org Thursday-Sunday, July 11-14 See the Hiram Historical Society’s exhibit of logging photographs, tools and items that might have been used in a lumber camp for log drives on the Saco and Ossipee Rivers, in the Grange Building at the four-day Ossipee Valley Fair, a fun agricultural fair located at 291 South Hiram Road, South Hiram. Stop by and buy a chance on a Mini Log Race to be held July 20 at the Hiram bridge over the Saco River, and raffle tickets to benefit Hiram Bicentennial Celebrations in 2014. FMI: 625-4762 Friday & Saturday, July 19-20 A Civil War Encampment highlights this year’s Sebago Days, along with all of its traditional attractions. The local celebration behind the Sebago Elementary School features a Midway opening 5 p.m. Friday, with a Junior Parade at 5:30 p.m. and a Talent Show at 6 p.m. The Civil War Encampment is on Saturday, with activities through 6 p.m. Saturday’s events also feature the Grand Parade at 10 a.m. and the Army National Guard Band at 12:30 p.m. Entertainment follows until the fireworks shoot off at 9:30 p.m. Saturday, July 20 Over 50 classic cars will be on display at the 35th annual Founder’s Day on Paris Hill. Bob Bahr’s classic cars will be shown, and the mall area will be busy with music, entertaiment and a crafts fair. Hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., rain or shine. FMI: 743-2980. Lovell Old Home Days kick off with a 5K Race at 9:45 a.m. at the Lovell Athletic Field. The Old Home Days Parade runs through the center of town to Smarts Hill and ends at the Athletic Field, where there’ll be food, crafts, exhibits and a Cow Chip Bingo. MollyOcket Days in Bethel has the theme of “Stewardship of the Earth.” An Artirondack Chair Auction will be held at 4 p.m., and there’ll also be a library book sale, craft and food vendors, and Native American demonstrations from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. All takes place in the village. FMI: 824-2282. Thursday-Saturday, July 25-27 Get ready for the ever-popular Casco Old Home Days in Casco Village, featuring a midway, fireworks at 9:30 p.m. Thursday, chicken barbecue at 5 p.m. Friday and a 7 p.m. Children’s Parade, then a full day of Saturday fun, starting with a pancake breakfast at 8 a.m., road race at 9:30 a.m., Grand Parade at 1 p.m., church supper at 4:30 p.m., and Rick Charette & the Bubble Gum Band at 7 p.m.
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Page B, The Bridgton News, July 11, 2013
Concert listings (Continued from Page B)
performed at the North Windham Union Church, 723 Roosevelt Trail, North Windham, at 7 p.m. as part of the “Music with a Mission” series. A part of the proceeds benefits the Maine Special Olympics. Tickets are $12 adults and $10 for students, children, and seniors. FMI: 892-7149. Sunday, July 14 Raymond Village Community Concerts will present Dan Strange, performing songs from his new CD Life As I Hear It with guest artist Ashley Liberty, at 4 p.m. at the Raymond Village Community Church, 27 Main Street, Raymond. Tickets are $15 for adults, $12 for students and seniors and $5 for children ages five and under. FMI: 939-7947. The historic Bell Hill Meetinghouse in Otisfield, at 191 Bell Hill Road, will host a concert by The Don Roy Trio at 7 p.m. Roy has been called the finest Franco-American fiddler in New England. The Concerts on the Naples Village Green will take place from 6 to 7 p.m. FMI: 693-3408. Monday, July 15 The world-renowned Portland String Quartet performs at 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 the work of Mozart, Haydn and Tchaikovsky. Tickets are $10. There will also be PSQ student concerts on Saturday, July 27, at 2:30 and 7:30 p.m. The Camp Encore/Coda Orchestra will perform at 7:30 p.m. at Deertrees Theatre in Harrison in a benefit performance for Lakes Environmental Association. Tickets are $22 for adults, $18 for children. FMI: Deertrees, 583-6747, LEA, 647-8580. The International Musical Arts Institute will offer musiclovers the chance to go behind the scenes at a special free “Music in the Making” concert at 7:30 p.m. in the Bion Cram Library on the Fryeburg Academy campus. FMI: 617-286-4624 or 617965-4745. Tuesday, July 16 Returning for its 41st season, the Sebago-Long Lake Music Festival will present its first chamber music concert of the season at 7:30 p.m. at historic Deertrees Theatre in Harrison. Subsequent concerts will be held July 23, July 30, Aug. 6 and 13. Tickets are $100 for the series of five concerts, and $25 for individual concerts. Tickets for anyone under 21 are free. FMI: 583-6747. The acoustic duo Middle Ground will entertain concertgoers from 6:30 to 8 p.m. at Bradley Park in Fryeburg. Bring your blanket, lawn chairs, family, friends, and neighbors to a free evening of quality folk and bluegrass music, using guitar, banjo and fiddle. The Fryeburg Business Fair will also be held in the park starting at 5:30 p.m., and a pre-concert dinner will be offered at 5 p.m. at the American Legion to benefit The North Fryeburg Community Chapel. Wednesday, July 17 The Heather Pierson Quartet will present a very special evening of jazz at Salyards Center for the Arts at 7 p.m. at 110 Main Street in Conway Village. Tickets are just $10. Thursday, July 18 Dan Moore will appear in concert at 7:30 p.m. at the Brick Church for the Performing Arts in Lovell. An old-fashioned band concert is on tap when The Patriot Brass takes the stage at 7 p.m. at Cranmore Mountain Resort in North Conway, N.H., as part of the Arts Jubilee Concert Series. A 6 p.m. concert features Kennett High School’s Drum Line. This is the mountain’s 31st year of providing outdoor concerts. FMI: 603-356-5543. Friday, July 19 Singer Don Campbell will give a concert that celebrates the music of Dan Fogelberg at 7:30 p.m. at Deertrees Theatre, Deertrees Road, Harrison. Sunday, July 21 Vicki Lee will perform upbeat country and gospel music at the Naples Concerts on the Village Green from 6 to 7 p.m. Monday, July 22
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The Sebago-Long Lake Music Festival-Fryeburg Academy Concert will be held at the Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center at Fryeburg Academy at 7:30 p.m. A second performance will be held on Monday, Aug. 12. Tickets are $15 for adults, $10 for seniors (65+) and $5 for students. FMI: 935.9232 or visit www.fryeburgacademy.org/pac Tuesday, July 23 From the White Mountains of New Hampshire comes Bennett & Perkins, who will offer a unique blend of harmonies and guitars from 6:30 to 8 p.m. at Bradley Park in Fryeburg. A Fryeburg Business Fair starts at 5:30 p.m., and a pre-concert dinner will be held at 5 p.m. at the Fryeburg New Church on Oxford Street. The Sebago-Long Lake Music Festival’s second of five concerts, Passioni di Italia, focuses on Italian composers at 7:30 p.m. at historic Deertrees Theatre in Harrison. Subsequent concerts will be held July 30, Aug. 6 and 13. FMI: 583-6747. Thursday, July 25 With the completion of a new gazebo in Harrison’s Crystal Lake Park, the first official Music in the Park concert will be held there, starting at 6:30 p.m. The Blues Summit will give a concert on the north slope of Cranmore Mountain in North Conway, N.H., as part of the Arts Jubilee Summer Concert Series. FMI: 603-356-5543. Thursday-Sunday, July 25-28 The Ossipee Valley Music Festival will fill the air with many talented musicians on stage at the Ossipee Valley Fairgrounds, 291 South Hiram Road, Hiram. Shows start 4:30 p.m. Thursday, and 11 a.m. until nighttime on the other days. Festival tickets range from $25 to $115. FMI: 625-8656. Thursday, July 25 The Sebago-Long Lake Music Festival comes to Oxford Hills Comprehensive High School to perform Stories in Music at 1 p.m. Tickets are $4 for adults, $2 for children, free to LOOK participants. The Paul McKenna Band kicks up the stage with traditional Celtic music at Deertrees Theatre, Deertrees Road, Harrison. FMI: 583-6747. Saturday, July 27 The Maine Street Dixie Jazz Band will perform traditional jazz at 7:30 p.m. at Deertrees Theatre, Deertrees Road, Harrison. FMI: 583-6747. The Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center in Fryeburg will offer Ricky Nelson Remembered, a unique multi-media entertainment event that combines live music of Nelson’s hit songs, performed by his own twin sons, with big screen video footage of the Nelson family with interviews from celebrities influenced by Nelson. FMI: 935-9232. The Hurricane Mountain Band will finish out the day following the Moore Park Art Show with a free concert on the gazebo at Moore Park in South Paris from 5 to 8 p.m. The Dam Jam put on by the Denmark Arts Center from 4 p.m. to midnight in Denmark’s Bicentennial Park, Route 160, Denmark, will feature the turns of the Burlington Taiko Ensemble, Mountain Animation, Jacop Augustine, Sunset Hearts, Coke Weed and Kristin Hersh, all for $10. FMI: www.denmarkarts.org Sunday, July 28 Discover the joys of classical music with a special appearance of the Sebago-Long Lake Music Festival at 7 p.m. at St. Peter’s Episcopal Church, Sweden Road, Bridgton. Jose Duddy will perform oldies but goodies at the Naples Concerts on the Village Green from 6 to 7 p.m. With the completion of a new gazebo in Harrison’s Crystal Lake Park, the second Music in the Park concert will be held there, starting at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 30 The Sebago-Long Lake Music Festival’s third of five concerts, Mahler and Brahms, focuses on Germanic symphonic music at 7:30 p.m. at historic Deertrees Theatre in Harrison. Subsequent concerts will be held Aug. 6 and 13. FMI: 5836747. Al Shafner & The Revtones will entertain with top 40 hits of the 50s, 60s, and 70s at 6:30 p.m. in Bradley Park, Fryeburg, with a pre-concert dinner offered at the Assembly of God Church, behind the Mobil Station, at 5 p.m. The park will offer wares from various business vendors.
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Suppers & Breakfasts Saturday, July 13 The Knights of Columbus, Windham Council will be hosting a Baked Bean Dinner from 5 to 6 p.m. at Our Lady of Perpetual Help Church, Route 302, North Windham. The menu is baked beans, hot dogs, home-style macaroni and cheese, homemade desserts and beverages. Cost is $9 for adults, $4 for ages 12 and under, family maximum $25. Sunday, July 14 A Supper Concert will be offered at the South Bridgton Congregational Church at 5 p.m. Call Esther Grimm at 6473984 for tickets. You don’t want to miss out on the fun and fellowship! Come to the Bell Hill Meetinghouse, 191 Bell Hill Road in Otisfield, for a Strawberry Shortcake social from 4 to 6 p.m. and see the progress being made on reconstruction. The Mt. Moriah Masons in Brownfield will host a Public Breakfast as a fundraiser for the Brownfield Library, starting at 7 a.m. Come support the library. Tuesday, July 16 A public supper will be held from 5 to 6:30 p.m. at the North Waterford Congregational Church, off Route 35, North Waterford. There’ll be homemade casseroles, baked beans and brown bread, and strawberry shortcake for dessert. Cost is $8 for adults, $4 for children under 12. The Otisfield Community Cookout will offer BBQ chicken, hamburgers, hot dogs, salads, watermelon, ice cream and drinks for free.Two seatings, 5 and 6 p.m. at the Otisfield Community Hall on Route 121. Donations are gratefully accepted. Wednesday, July 17 A Waterford Summer Breakfast will be held from 7:30 to 10 a.m. at the Wilkins Community House at Waterford Flat. The menu is scrambled eggs, bacon, sausage, pancakes with Maine maple syrup, home-baked muffins, donuts, coffee, tea and orange juice. Cost is $7 adults, $4 children. An Indoor Yard Sale will be held in the basement from 7:30 to 11 a.m. Saturday, July 20 The 4th annual Burgers, Brats and Dogs Barbecue will serve up meat fresh from the Raymond Meat Market from 4:30 to 6 p.m. at the Raymond Village Church, 27 Main Street, Raymond. Sit under the cool, comfortable picnic awning next to the church and listen to 40s, 50s, and 60s music while you eat. Take out orders welcome. The Harrison Lions Club will serve up a Pancake Breakfast Under the Tent from 7:30 to 11 a.m. at the Long Lake Park Gazebo. Cost is $8 for adults, $5 for children under 10. The menu is pancakes, French toast, sausage, coffee and juice. The Delta Masonic Lodge #153 in Lovell will hold a Pancake Breakfast from 7 to 10 a.m. at their lodge on the corner of Routes 5 and 93 in Lovell. Cost is $6 adults, $4 children. Friday, July 26 A Turkey Dinner will be served from 5 to 6:30 p.m. at the Bradley Memorial Methodist Church, 454 McNeil Road, Fryeburg. FMI: 890-5388. Saturday, July 27 A Free Community Meal will be served by the Christ Chapel on Route 85 in Raymond from 4:30 to 6 p.m. Menu is baked beans, kielbasa and hot dogs, casseroles, salads & desserts. Tuesday, July 30 A public supper will be held from 5 to 6:30 p.m. at the North Waterford Congregational Church, off Route 35, North Waterford. Strawberry shortcake will be served for dessert. Cost is $8 for adults, $4 for children under 12. In support of Fryeburg’s Tuesday Concerts in the Park, the Assembly of God Church in Fryeburg will offer a PreConcert Dinner at 5 p.m. Cost is $8 for adults, $4 for children, under five free. Wednesday, July 31 A Waterford Summer Breakfast will be held from 7:30 to 10 a.m. at the Wilkins Community House at Waterford Flat. The menu is scrambled eggs, bacon, sausage, pancakes with Maine maple syrup, home-baked muffins, donuts, coffee, tea and orange juice. Cost is $7 adults, $4 children. An Indoor Yard Sale will be held in the basement from 7:30 to 11 a.m.
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Midway Opens at 6:00 p.m. During Week – 12:45 p.m. on Sat.
THURSDAY – July 11 5:30 pm 6:00 pm 6:00 pm 7:00 pm
HOHD Food Booth Opens Midway Opens HOHD Raffle Booth Opens 1st Hourly Raffle Prize winners drawn 7:00 pm On the HOHD Stage: J.C. & THE ACES At Dusk Fireworks, Crystal Lake 10:30 pm 1st Nightly 50/50 Drawing
FRIDAY – July 12 5:30 pm 5:30 pm 6:00 pm 6:00 pm 6:00 pm
HOHD Food Booth Opens Junior Parade Registration Junior Parade Midway Opens HOHD Raffle Booth Opens
FRIDAY – July 12 (cont.) 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
SATURDAY – July 13 7:30 am TO 9:30 am 8:30 am
Breakfast Buffet at the United Parish Congreational Church. Donations accepted. Registraton for Grand Parade Theme: “Music Through Time” Antique Autos line up on Tolman Road.
Want to register for the parade? Have questions? Want to make a contribution? PLEASE CALL
8:00 am Grange Hall – Local produce, TO 4 pm bake sale, craft table 12 noon Grand Parade 12:45 pm Midway Opens 12:45 pm HOHD Food & Raffle Booths Open 5:00 pm On the HOHD Stage: DRUM CIRCLE 6:00 pm 1st Hourly Raffle Prize winners drawn 7:00 pm On the HOHD Stage: Imari Dancers 8:00 pm On the HOHD Stage: BRAZEN CANE 10:30 pm Final 50/50 Drawing & Raffle Booth’s Special Grand Prize
WEDNESDAY – July 10 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.
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July 11, 2013, The Bridgton News, Page B
Life after the historic village building
Food Pantry fundraiser, open house at Dead River Co. Dead River Company’s Bridgton office, at 161 Portland Road, will hold a Community Open House to benefit the Methodist Church Food Pantry in Bridgton on Friday, July 12, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. There’ll be a free barbecue, as well as enter-to-win prizes like a gas grill and free heating fuel. Participants are asked to bring a non-perishable food donation for the Food Pantry. The company was recently recognized with a humanitarian award by the Good Shepherd Food-Bank in Auburn for its efforts in support of food pantries. Family Star Party will look to the night sky CASCO — Loon Echo Land Trust has provided an educational grant to the Casco Public Library and the Raymond Village Library to sponsor a special family educational event, the Family Star Party, on Saturday, July 13, at 7 p.m. Members of the Southern Maine Astronomers will present an introduction to the stars at the Casco Library. Afterward, participants will drive to Hacker’s Hill, where there will be at least three telescopes available for viewing the stars. Both Casco and Raymond Libraries are members of Cornerstones of Science, an award-winning science literacy initiative that connects children, teens and adults to science and technology through superb books, programs, and opportunities for citizen science. Appropriate for ages six and up. The rain date is Monday, July 15, same time. Call either library for Mystery Cruise on the Songo River Queen II Mystery for Hire presents
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Lovell by Ethel Gilmore-Hurst Lovell Correspondent 925-3226 email@example.com items, as follows: free heating oil, 200 gallon maximum; 2014 season membership to Lake Kezar Country Club; Cocktail Cruise for six; decorative sign bracket created by Rod Blood; two cords of split firewood; framed photograph of moose; day of fishing with Captain Bois; Animal Tracks floor cloth by Art Underfoot; one-week stay at Gilmore Camps, Sabattus; Post Office sign; Harvest Gold Gallery cuff bracelet; framed wood relief carving; dinner for four at the Center Lovell Inn; framed Brother Wolf artist’s proof; two tickets to see Bill Cosby at Merrill Auditorium; day rental of a pontoon boat; 1914 nickel-plated cook stove; private beer dinner and cellar tour for four at Ebenezer’s Pub; and two Red Sox tickets and a dinner show at Quisisana for four. There will be food and a place to sit for a while, and just enjoy all the goings on. The Charlotte Hobbs
more information. Waterford World’s Fair Meeting WATERFORD — The July meeting for the Waterford World’s Fair Association will be held on Sunday, July 14 at 2 p.m. at the fairgrounds, 36 Green Road. This will be the last meeting before the fair starts, so all department heads need to be at this meeting to make sure everything is in readiness for the fair. For any questions, call President Dana Hemingway at 595-2430 or Vice President Bill Winslow at 595-1601. Otisfield Strawberry Festival at Old Town House OTISFIELD — The Otisfield Historical Society invites all who enjoy strawberries to join them anytime for their annual Strawberry Festival from 4 to 6 p.m. Sunday, July 14, at the Old Town House, 53 Bell Hill Road, Otisfield. The Otisfield Town House is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Its interior still features voting booths with swinging doors and a platform for the town clerk. Thanks to many contributions from many individuals, as well as several timely grants from charitable trusts, the building now has a new addition on the back, built to provide a handicapped-accessible bathroom, a rear exit, and a staircase to the basement. All proceeds from the sale of the shortcakes will go toward the ongoing restoration expenses. Open Houses Sundays at Finnish-American Society WEST PARIS — An Open House will be held Sunday, July 14, from 2 to 4 p.m. at the Finnish-American Heritage Center, 8 Maple Street, West Paris. The open houses will be offered every Sunday from 2 to 4 p.m. in July and August,
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Hall in the Village. At 9 a.m., the parade entries will meet at the Wicked Good Store to line up. At 9:45 a.m., the 5K road race will start, proceeding down Route 5 and 5A. Note that traffic will be stopped on Route 5 at the Y in the road. Promptly at 10 a.m., the Grand Parade will step off down Route 5 and proceed to the Athletic Field, where the Old Home Days activities begin. This year’s Parade Grand Marshals are husband and wife Al and Irene St. Germain. The St. Germains moved to Lovell in 1997, and made Lovell their own. Both Al and Irene have contributed to the life in Lovell in their own way. Read about what they’ve accomplished next week. The Ladies Day Golf last played on June 27, with 32 gals taking to the course. The chip in was won by Lou Burdick and the Greene Pool went to Peg Robbins. First Gross went to Gerri Foulds, Mary Sayles and Sandy Estes. Second Gross went to Cathy Duggan, Dot Noble and Sharon Day, and Third Gross was Carolyn Stanhope, Lou Burdick and Sheila Malia. On quota points, Maddy Le Blanc had the best day ever, taking first with a +19, with Mary Morgan taking second with a +4 and Barbara Martin
FOR HEAVEN’S SAKE — Valerie Bennett poses with the telescope she donated to the Casco Public Library in memory of her husband John. The telescope will be used atop Hacker’s Hill during the Family Star Party on Saturday, July 13.
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hike up Amos Mountain to interpret the many cellar holes. The start time is 9 a.m., and the hike will be moderately difficult. The second will be a walk in the Back Pond Reserve from 10 a.m. to noon. The trip to the Five Kezars Watershed is worth the ride to find the beauty in this remote area. Remember water, repellent and good shoes. The Brick Church for the Performing Arts presents Dan Moore in concert on Thursday, July 18, at 7:30 p.m. Dan is a fixture at the Brick Church, with many ardent followers. His harpsichord and piano playing spans the generations; he’s a delight for all ages. It’s that time again — the 2013 Lovell Old Home Days. The activities start on Friday, July 19, at 4:30 p.m. at the Athletic Field, when any runner who hasn’t signed up for the 5K race can register and pick up their race packets. The Kezar Trailbreakers Chicken/Pig Roast follows at 5:30 p.m., also at the Athletic Field. This event gives the club the chance to thank the owners of the land with trails that are used by snowmobilers. The price for the dinner is $9. Starting bright an early on Saturday, July 20, from 7 to 10 a.m., a hearty breakfast will be served at the Masonic
EVENTS, Page B
1 Friday, July 19 • 7 to 9 PM on the Causeway in Naples
Memorial Library will hold the Book Discussion Group on Monday, July 15, starting at 1 p.m. Sue Lanser, a Brandeis professor and library board past president, loves to take the time to lead the sessions. This week’s book will be Charles Dickens’s Little Dorrit. With her vast knowledge of English writings, the group will gain a new perspective of the book. The Greater Lovell Land Trust and Kezar Lake Watershed Association will present an evening slide show, “Naturally Curious,” with Mary Holland on Wednesday, July 17, at 7:30 p.m. at the library. A renowned naturalist, Holland’s book is perhaps the best written on natural history. The slide show will reveal the histories and lives of New England plants and animals and fungi. There will be two GLLT walks on Wednesday and Thursday, July 17 and 18. The first will be a four-mile
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will speak about his adopted home state of Maine. Born in Cuba, Azel came to the U.S. when he was young and went on to become one of the foremost photographers in the country. He looks too young to have such a distinguished background, but he’s been recognized for his work around the world. He and his wife Anna, director of the Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library, have lived here as part of the community, as have their three children. Making a life on Slab City Road with their children seems to agree with both Jose and Anna; just don’t play tennis with them. The Lovell Historical Society will be holding their annual Antique Sale and Auction on Sunday, July 14. The Antiques Sale will run from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Live Auction will begin at 11 a.m. Antique appraisals will be held from noon to 2 p.m. The Silent Auction runs from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. This is a huge fundraiser for the Society, but it’s also a great way to spend a Sunday supporting the Historical Society and the fantastic work they do preserving the history of Lovell. President Cathy Stone and her staff have outdone themselves this year in the auction
Many people in Lovell are wondering what the village will look like after the “sold” sign appeared on the telephone pole in front of the remains of a historical building that burned to the ground this past winter. John P. Smith, president of Menotomy Consulting and Development Inc., signed the sales agreement June 20 with the former owners, aware of the need to create an aesthetically-pleasing building. The building Smith will construct will have two units and will be smaller in size than the previous building. It will be a single-story structure with white clapboard siding, green shutters and shingles so that it will match the outside of the other buildings in the village. Being smaller, there will be better parking for the tenants when construction is completed. I’m sure there will be a lot of curiosity when construction begins as expected this week. The Kezar Lake Watershed Association annual meeting will be held on Saturday, July 13, at the Lovell United Church of Christ. There will be coffee and donuts at 8:45 a.m., with the meeting starting at 9:30 a.m. Following the business meeting, National Geographic photographer and Lovell resident Jose Azel
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Page B, The Bridgton News, July 11, 2013
Calendar BRIDGTON Fri., July 12 — Up Close and Personal With the Westwood Murals, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Wales and Hamblen Building, 260 Main St., Unit C. Fri., July 12 — Food Pantry Fundraiser & Open House, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., Dead River Co., 161 Portland Rd. Fri., July 12 — Gnome Games, 1 p.m., library. Fri., July 12 — Reading with Holly Dog, 3 p.m., library. Fri., July 12 — Introduction to Electronics, five Fridays thru Aug. 16, 34:30 p.m., Community Center. FMI: 647-3116. Sat., July 13 — MultiFamily OES Yard Sale with Luncheon, vendors wanted (693-3476), Masonic Hall, Rte. 117. Sat., July 13 — Mini Me Story Time for Babies, 10:30 a.m., library. Sat., July 13 — Gnome Homes, 1 p.m., library. Sat., July 13 — “Her Story in Civil War Quilts,” with Lynne Zacek Bassett, 5 p.m., First Congregational Church, 33 South High St. Mon., July 15 — SCORE meeting, 9 a.m., Community Center. Mon.-Fri., July 15-19 — Bridgton Literary Taskforce, reading aloud & free children’s books, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Highland Lake Beach. FMI: 647-5209. Mon.-Fri., July 15-19 — Free Summer Lunch for Youth, noon, Community Center. Mon., July 15 — Kids Cooking Club, 2 p.m., Community Center. Tue., July 16 — SCORE meeting, 9:30 a.m., Community Center. Tue., July 16 — Healthy Habits Picnic with Lizabeth, noon, Construction Hats, 1 p.m., library. Tue., July 16 — Special Needs Trusts information session, 2 p.m., library. Tue., July 16 — Builders & Bulldozers Game, 2 p.m., library. Tue., July 16 — Harvest Hills meeting, 5 p.m., Community Center. Tue., July 16 — Community Gardens meeting, 5:30 p.m., Community Center.
Wed., July 17 — Story & Craft with Caroline, 10:30 a.m., library. Wed., July 17 — Books Alive!, history-themed story hour for children, 1 to 2 p.m., library. Wed., July 17 — BCC Board meeting, 6 p.m., Community Center. Wed., July 17 — Wine and Westwood Painting Party, 6 to 8:30 p.m., Rufus Porter Museum, 67 No. High St. Wed., July 17 — Gilroy Gala to support Gilroy Garden Initiative & Senior Transportation, 7 p.m., Depot Street Tap House, Depot Street. FMI: 647-2600. Thur.-Sat., July 18-20 — Mural Painting Classes for Adults, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Community Center. FMI: 647-3116. Fri., July 19 — Annual Swim Highland Lake event, swimmers meet 9:45 a.m. at Highland Lake Resort, No. High St., boaters meet 9:30 a.m. at Highland Lake Beach, swim starts 10 a.m. Sat., July 20 — Highland Lake Loon Count, 7 to 7:30 a.m., meet following at Highland Point boathouse. FMI: 595-1177. Sun., July 21 — 5th Annual Community Event, noon to 2 p.m., Bridgton Veterinary Hospital, Rte. 117. FMI: 647-8804. CASCO Sat., July 13 — Casco Village Church annual Flea Market & Auction Board, 8 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., Rte. 121, Casco Village. Sat., July 13 — Annual meeting, Pleasant Lake & Parker Pond Association, 9:30 a.m., Community Center. FMI: 627-4111. Sat., July 13 — Family Star Party, 7 p.m., library, telescope viewing at Hacker’s Hill to follow. DENMARK Thur., July 11 — American Red Cross Blood Drive, 1 to 6 p.m., Denmark Town Hall, Rte. 117. Fri., July 12 — Easy hike to Province Mountain, Effingham, N.H., meet 8 a.m. at Denmark Congregational Church. FMI: 756-2247. Sat., July 13 — Denmark Historical Society Open House, 1 to 5 p.m., library. Refreshments served. Fri., July 19 — Easy or moderate hike to Sawyer Pond, Kancamagus Highway, N.H., by Denmark Mountain Hikers, meet 8 a.m. at
TAKE A CHANCE, WIN A QUILT — See the best quilts and handiwork in the Lake Region area at the 34th annual Chickadee Quilters Quilt Show, to be held at Stevens Brook Elementary School in Bridgton on July 13-14 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. each day. A donation of $5 for admission is requested. The newest raffle quilt is a paper-pieced gem. The quilt will enhance any bed it adorns. The paper-pieced squares were made by guild members, while the center was constructed by Diane Barth. The quilt was assembled by Gloria Cadman and a few talented Chickadee Quilters. It was quilted by Pat Converse of Patrician Designs. Tickets are $1 each or six for $5. This year’s show has an abundance of quilts on display from small to king size. A vendor area will be set up — great time to do a little shopping. The yard sale table will have quilt and craft items for purchase. The Chinese Auction table has items supplied and/or made by members. Also, there will be demonstrations each day. “Pumpkins” is this year’s theme. Denmark Congregational Church. FMI: 756-2247. FRYEBURG Fri., July 12 — GLLT program, “Nature in 3-D and Up Close,” slide show narrated by Roger Richmond, 6 p.m., Leura Hill Eastman Performing Arts Center, Fryeburg Academy. FMI: 925-1056. Mon.-Fri., July 15-19 — Summer Food Service Program, 8:45 to 9:15 a.m. and 12:30 to 1:15 p.m., Molly Ockett Middle School. HARRISON Wed., July 17 — Harrison Historical Society Open House, 1-4 p.m., museum & farmhouse, Haskell Hill Rd. Thur., July 18 — Harrison Village Library Board of Trustees meeting, 6:30 p.m., library. FMI: 583-2970. Public invited. Sat., July 20 — Scribner’s Mill Sawmill & Homestead Tours, 1 to 4 p.m., Scribner’s Mill, Scribner’s Mill Rd. at Crooked River. FMI: 5836455. Sat., July 20 — Summer Book Club, Gone Girl, by
Center Lovell Inn and Restaurant
Gillian Flynn, 2 p.m., library. LOVELL Thur., July 11 — Moderate hike around Shell Pond, 9 a.m. to noon, meet at Shell Pond trailhead. FMI: 925-1056. Sat., July 13 — KLWA Annual Meeting, talk by photographer Jose Azel, 9:30 a.m., Lovell Church of Christ, Rte. 5. Sat., July 13 — Writing Group, 1 p.m., library. Sun., July 14 — Lovell Historical Society Antique Sale & Auction, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Mon., July 15 — Book Discussion Group, Little Dorrit by Charles Dickens, 1 p.m., library. FMI: 925-3177. Mon.-Fri., July 15-19 — Vacation Bible School, 6-8 p.m., Faith Community Church, 213 Old Stage Road, top of Rte. 5A. FMI: 2406413. Wed., July 17 — GLLT Guided Walk, Amos Mountain, 9 a.m. to noon. FMI: 925-1056. Wed., July 17 — Talk with Mary Holland, 7:30 p.m., library. Thur., July 18 — GLLT Guided Walk, 10 a.m. to noon, Back Pond, includes
CALENDAR, Page B
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drive to Five Kezars watershed. Thur., July 18 — Gardening Group, noon, library. Fri., July 19 — Landowners Appreciation Chicken/Pig Roast by Kezar Trailblazers, 5 to 7:30 p.m., Lovell Athletic Field. Sat., July 20 — Lovell Old Home Days 5K Race, 9:45 a.m., Athletic Field. Sat., July 20 — Pancake Breakfast, 7-10 a.m., Delta Lodge #153, corner Rtes. 5 & 93. Sun., July 21 — “Eyes on the Water Plant Paddle” on Heald Pond, 2-4 p.m. NAPLES Thur., July 11 — Lego Club, 4 to 5 p.m., library. Thur., July 11 — Songo River Queen II Cruise by Bridgton Alliance Church, 7 p.m., Causeway. FMI: 6472027, 647-2599. Thur., July 11 — Pizza Tasting, library fundraiser, 710 p.m., Black Bear Cafe. Sat., July 13 — Semi-annual Mini-Art Sale, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., Town Gym. Yard Sale also. Sat., July 13 — Craft & Bake Sale by Edes Falls Sewing Circle, 10 a.m. to 2
p.m., Naples Village Green. Sat., July 13 — Bridgton High School Class of 1963 50th Reunion, socializing 1 to 2:30 p.m., dinner 2:30 to 5 p.m., Naples Golf & Country Club. FMI: 831-3285. Thur., July 18 — Annual Library meeting, 7:15 p.m., library. Fri., July 19 — High School Reunion Mystery Tour aboard the Songo River Queen II, leave 7 p.m. from Causeway. FMI: 998-2472. RAYMOND Sun., July 14 — Annual Book Sale, 9 a.m., library, continues into August during regular library hours. Sat., July 20 — Christmas In July Church Fair, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Raymond Village Church. FMI: 892-4301. SEBAGO Sat., July 13 — Craft & Bake Sale w/light lunch, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., No. Sebago Methodist Church. Sat., July 13 — Talk by Jack Barnes on East Sebago history, 1:30 p.m., Sebago Historical Society building, 347 Convene Rd. FMI: 7872489. Sat., July 13 — Allagash Tails and Tales with Tim Caverly, 7 p.m., Spaulding Library. FMI: 787-2321. Sun., July 14 — Artists Open Studios, 1-4 p.m., get tickets & guide at library, 787-2321. WATERFORD Thur., July 11 — Waterford Historical Society, program on Blackguard Neighborhood of West Waterford, 7 p.m., Wilkins House. Sat., July 13 — Waterford World’s Fair Dance with Roadhouse, 8 p.m., dance hall, fairgrounds. Sun., July 14 — Waterford World’s Fair meeting, 2 p.m., fairgrounds. FMI: 595-2430 or 595-1601. AREA EVENTS Sat.-Sun., July 12-13 — Norway Library Annual Book Sale, 4-7 p.m. Fri., 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sat., Norway Grange, Whitman St. FMI: 743-5309. Sat., July 13 — Norway Triathlon, 6th running, benefits Roberts Farm Preserve, 8 a.m., Pennesseewassee Park, Norway. Sat., July 13 — Western Maine Gem, Mineral and Jewelry Show, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sat., 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sun, Crescent Park School, 19 Crescent Lane, Bethel. FMI: 665-2759. Sat., July 13 — Lavender
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All proceeds benefit the Groomer Fund to help maintain great riding in Western Maine!
Country Living Calendar (Continued from Page B)
herb workshop, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Sabbathday Lake Shaker Village, Rte. 26, New Gloucester. FMI: 926-4597. Sat., July 13 — Handspinning demo with R & R Spinners, 10 a.m., Sabbathday Lake Shaker Village, Rte. 26, New Gloucester. FMI: 9264597. Sat., July 13 — Oxford Hills Honey Bee Club workshop, 1 p.m., Oxford County Extension Center, 9 Olson Rd., So. Paris. FMI: 7435009. Sat., July 13 — Swingin’ Bears Square Dance Club, dance & ice cream social, 7 to 10 p.m., Oxford Hills Middle School, 100 Pine St., So. Paris. FMI: 782-4050. Sun., July 14 — Open House, 2-4 p.m., FinnishAmerican Heritage Center, 8 Maple St., West Paris. Sun., July 14 — Otisfield Strawberry Festival, 4-6 p.m., Old Town House, 53 Bell Hill Rd. Mon., July 15 — Third Monday Book Discussion Group, Murder on K Street by Margaret Truman, 11 a.m. to noon, Soldiers Library, 85 Main St., Hiram. FMI: 6254650. Tue., July 16 — Christian Women United Luncheon, 11:30 a.m., singer Ed Gabrielsen of Norway, So. Paris Congregational Church. FMI: 743-5770. Tue., July 16 — 5K Trail Run/Walk, 5:30 p.m., Roberts Farm Preserve, Norway. Sat., July 20 — Beginner’s Quilting Workshop, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Shaker Village, Rte. 26, New Gloucester. FMI: 926-4597. Sat., July 20 — Beginner’s Woodcarving Workshop, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Shaker Village, Rte. 26, New Gloucester. FMI: 926-4597. Sat., July 20 — 5th Annual Butterfly Release, 11 a.m., Hospice House, 236 Stetson Rd., Auburn. Sat., July 20 — Windham High School Class of 1973 Reunion, starts 6 p.m., Rustler’s Steak House, Rte. 302, Windham. FMI: 6553581, 655-4426.
er Monday, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Naples Town Hall gym. FMI: 615-3226. Knotty Knitters, noon to 2 p.m., Soldiers Library, Hiram. FMI: 625-4650. Cribbage, 2 p.m., Bridgton Community Center. Mousepaint Storytime, 2:30 to 4 p.m., Lovell Library. Waterford Farmers’ Market, 3 to 6 p.m., on the Commons, Waterford Flat, Rtes. 35/37. Casco Food Pantry, 6 to 7 p.m. third Monday of month, Casco Alliance Church. FMI: 344-5370. Narcotics Anonymous, 7 p.m. Bridgton Community Center, 15 Depot St. ODLH Narcotics Anonymous, 7 p.m., Clyde Bailey Drop In Center, 224 Roosevelt Trail (Rte. 302), Casco. TUESDAYS Saco River Recreation Council, 8 a.m. thru Aug. 27, Swan’s Falls Dam, Fryeburg. Jeanette’s Free Clothing Closet, 9 to 11:30 a.m., First Congregational Church, Bridgton. 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. Chickadee Quilters, 9:30 a.m., Bridgton Community Center. Tai Chi Maine New Beginners’ Classes, 9:30 to 11 a.m., Bridgton Town Hall. Naples Food Pantry, 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m., United Methodist Church, Village Green. FMI: 595-2754 Preschool Storytime, 10:30 a.m., Naples Library. Mother Goose Time, 10:30 a.m., Bridgton Library. Bridgton Food Pantry, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Methodist Church, 98 Main St. FMI: 647-4476. Sebago Senior’s Lunchon, noon, Sebago Church of the Nazarene. Prayer & Meditation Time, 12:15 to 12:45 p.m., First Congregational Church, Bridgton. Bridge, 1 p.m., Bridgton Community Center. Youth/Teen Basketball Open Gym for G. 3-12, 3-5 p.m., Bridgton Town Hall. Harrison Food Pantry, 6 to 7:30 p.m., Seventh-Day Adventist Church, 2 Naples Rd. FMI: 583-6178. AA Step Mtgs., 7 p.m., Clyde Bailey Drop In Center, 224 Roosevelt Trail (Rte.
302), Casco. Al-Anon, 7:30 p.m., St. Joseph Church, 225 High St., Bridgton. WEDNESDAYS Lovell Farmers’ Market, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., beside Wicked Good Store, Rte. 5. Senior Fitness Jumpin’ Janes, 9-10 a.m., Bridgton Town Hall, No. High St. FMI: 647-2402, 647-8026. Free Well Woman Clinic, by appt., 9 a.m. to 7 p.m., Birthwise Community Clinic, The Birth House. FMI: 6475968, ext. 108. Preschool Storytime, 10:30 a.m., Raymond Library. “Mini Me” Storytime, for ages 2 and under, 10:30 a.m., Bridgton Library. Sweden House Food Pantry, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. 1st & 3rd Wednesdays, Sweden Church basement, 137 Bridgton Rd. FMI: 647-4429, 647-5399. Gathering Place Support Group, noon, Bridgton Community Center. Senior Lunch, noon, Bridgton Community Center. Pinochle, 1 p.m., Bridgton Community Center. Knitting Group, 1 to 3:30 p.m., Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library, Lovell. Discovery Kids, 3 p.m., LEA, 230 Main St., Bridgton. Cope Group session, 68 p.m., Harrison Fire Station Community Room. FMI: 508633-0159. Bible Study, 6 p.m., Bridgton Community Center. Catherine’s Cupboard Food Pantry, 6 p.m. Wednesdays, Standish Town Hall, Rte. 35. Square Dance Lessons by Swingin’ Bears Square Dance Club, Caller Ray Hilton, 6:30 to 9 p.m., Oxford Hills Middle School, 100 Pine St., So. Paris. FMI: 782-4050. Wood Carving Group, 79 p.m., Ice Rink building, behind Bridgton Town Hall. Alcoholics Anonymous, 7 to 8 p.m., Clyde Bailey Drop In Center, 224 Roosevelt Trail (Rte. 302), Casco. Adult Children of Alcoholics (& other dysfunctions), 7:30 p.m., Ste. B, Eastern Slope Inn, 2760 White Mtn. Highway, No. Conway, N.H. THURSDAYS Bridgton Rotary Club, 7:15 a.m., Bridgton Alliance Church, Rte. 117. Adult Children of Alcoholics, 10 a.m., Waterford Library.
SEBAGO — Maine author and former Allagash Supervisor Tim Caverly will present a multi-media program about the North Woods on Saturday, July 13 at 7 p.m., as part of Spaulding Memorial Library’s Push Back the Stacks free performance series. Caverly’s presentation, “Allagash Tails and Tales,” includes music, scenic and historic photographs, as well as personal stories detailing Tim’s experiences while living along the Allagash River. Tim has spent his life in Maine’s outdoors, growing up shadowing his father who was a fire warden with the Maine Forest Service and his brother, a ranger in Baxter State Park. Tim is originally from Skowhegan, and has a bachelor’s of science degree from the University of Maine at Machias. While in college, he began working as a ranger at Sebago Lake State Park for the State Parks and Recreation Commission. After Sebago, he continued his employment with the Department of Conservation with assignments as a manager of Aroostook and Cobscook Bay State Parks, as well as a regional supervisor of the Allagash Region, which included the Allagash Wilderness Waterway and the Penobscot River Corridor. Tim was supervisor of the Allagash Wilderness Waterway for 18 years. Tim has written stories and tales for adults and children about wilderness wildlife and adventures in the North Woods. After his presentation, books will be available for purchase and signing. Push Back the Stacks is a performance series supported in part by the Cumberland County Fund of the Maine Community Foundation, and generous individual contributions. For more information, call 787-2321.
Area Events (Continued from Page B) except on Aug. 18. The public is welcome to visit the museum or browse the library and gift shop. The coffee pot will be on, and the building is air conditioned and handicapped accessible. Events at Bridgton Library Are you concerned about long-term care for a special needs loved one? Learn about Special Needs Trusts with attorney Greg Braun on Tuesday, July 16, at 2 p.m. at the Bridgton Public Library on Main Street in Bridgton. Summer reading programs are happening every day. Check the calendar on the library’s website at www. bridgton.lib.me.us or stop in and meet children’s librarian Caroline to learn more. Gilroy Gala to raise funds for garden, senior transportation The Frederika and Wardner Gilroy Charitable Trust invites the public to the Gilroy Gala, a fundraiser on behalf of the Gilroy Garden Initiative and Senior Transportation. The event will be held on Wednesday, July 17, at 7 p.m. EVENTS, Page B ’RE WE EN OP
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Friday, July 12 9 p.m. to midnight
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DAILY Alcoholics Anonymous, 9 a.m., Clyde Bailey Drop In Center, 224 Roosevelt Trail (Rte. 302), Casco. Alcoholics Anonymous, noon to 1 p.m., St. Peter’s Episcopal Church, Sweden Rd., Bridgton. O/D MONDAYS Senior Fitness Jumpin’ Janes, 9-10 a.m., Bridgton Town Hall, No. High St. FMI: 647-2402, 647-8026. Free Tai Chi in the Park, 9 a.m., Bicentennial Park, Denmark (if rain Denmark Arts Center). Storytime for Preschoolers with Miss Liz, ages under five, 10-11 a.m., Lovell Library. Baby/Toddler Playtime, 10:30 a.m., Raymond Library. Storytime, 10:30 a.m., North Bridgton Library. The Food Basket and Kyrie’s Kitchen, Every oth-
ARTIST WINS AWARD AT BETHEL FAIR — Naples artist Andrea Dacko was awarded Third Best in Show at the 24th Annual Bethel Art Fair held last Saturday, July 6 on the historic Bethel Town Green in front of the Bethel Inn. Her painting of a swarm of dragonflies was called a “stunning piece of work” by the show’s judge. You can bid on another of her dragonfly paintings at the Naples Public Library’s “Paddle Art Auction” on Aug. 3 at the Naples Golf and Country Club.
Senior Wii Bowling, 10 to 11:30 a.m., Casco Community Center. Storytime with Music, 10:30 a.m., Naples Library. Brownfield Food Pantry, 1 to 5 p.m. third Thursdays, 701 Pequawket Trl. FMI: 935-2333. Tai Chi Maine Set Practice, 2:30 to 4 p.m., Bridgton Town Hall. Raymond Food Pantry, 46 p.m., 2nd & 4th Thursdays, Lake Region Baptist Church, 1273 Main St. FMI: 2325830. Community Kettle, free supper, 5 p.m., Bridgton Community Center. Table Tennis, 5 to 8 p.m., Bridgton Town Hall, all welcome, equipment provided free, 7 tables. FMI: 6472847. Pajama Storytime, 6 p.m., Naples Library. Al-Anon, 6:30 to 7:45 p.m., Open Meeting, newcomers welcome, Naples Methodist Church, Village Green. Chickadee Quilters, 7 p.m., Bridgton Community Center. Narcotics Anonymous Women’s Meeting, 7 to 8 p.m., St. Peter’s Episcopal Church, Sweden Rd. (Rte. 93) off Rte. 302, Bridgton. AA Ladies Step-Meeting, 7 a.m. & 7 p.m., Clyde Bailey Center, 224 Roosevelt Trail, (Rte. 302) So. Casco. FRIDAYS Senior Fitness Jumpin’ Janes, 9-10 a.m., Bridgton Town Hall, No. High St. FMI: 647-2402, 647-8026. Parents and Children Activity Group, 10 to 11:30 a.m., Casco Community Center. Brownfield Playgroup, 10:30 to 11:30 a.m., Brownfield Community Center. Harrison Farmers’ Market, 1-5 p.m., Harrison Town Office parking lot. Reading with Holly Dog, 3 p.m., Bridgton Library. Adult Indoor Soccer, 5-7 p.m., Bridgton Town Hall. Bingo, early bird 6:30 p.m., regular bingo 7 p.m., VFW Hall #6783, Lovell. Runs until Oct. 26. Narcotics Anonymous, 7 p.m. Bridgton Community Center, 15 Depot St. ODLH Al-Anon, 8 p.m., Gibson Center, Grove St. & White Mtn. Hwy, No. Conway, N.H. SATURDAYS Bridgton Farmers’ Market, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., Depot Street parking lot across from Renys, Bridgton. Arts and Crafts Sale, Saturdays through Aug. 31, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., Bridgton Community Center front yard. FMI: Diana White, 647-8816. Adult Indoor Soccer, 5-7 p.m., Bridgton Town Hall. AA Beginner’s & Group Mtgs., 7 to 8 p.m., Clyde Bailey Center, 224 Roosevelt Trail, (Rte. 302) So. Casco. SUNDAYS Finnish-American Heritage Center, open house, 2-4 thru August (Except Aug. 18), 8 Maple St., West Paris. Alcoholics Anonymous, 6:30 p.m., Harrison Congregational Church, corner Route 117 and Dawes Hill Rd.
July 11, 2013, The Bridgton News, Page B
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Page B, The Bridgton News, July 11, 2013
World’s Fair July 19–21
Reception for local author LOVELL — Award winning children’s book author Robin Taylor-Chiarello of Lovell will be at Harvest Gold Gallery’s Artist Reception and Open House this Friday from 3 to 6 p.m. with her just-released new book, It Only Takes One Friend… This is the endearing story of Little Chief, a young bison, who is chosen to replace a retiring elder at Beech Hill Farm and Bison Ranch. He is unsure about leaving his friends, moving to a new place, and coping with the journey. Robin is the creator of The Blue Lobster and The Blue Lobster’s Holiday, which have won Silver’s Mom’s Choice Awards and prizes at the San Francisco, New York and Paris book festivals.
WATERFORD — Many new events have been added to this year’s Waterford World’s Fair, to be held Friday through Sunday, July 19 to 21. The noon lunch in the Dance Hall on Friday will be a community lunch for the first 200 people who get there. Dr Lawrence Murch of Mechanic Falls is providing all of the food, and he has a crew to help him with preparing and serving the meal. After lunch, there will be music and door prizes for all to enjoy — and remember, seniors only pay $3 admission. The next new event will be a Cow Chip Bingo, with Ron Hill in charge of this event. This fun event will happen at 5:30 p.m. on Friday and Saturday and 4:30 p.m. on Sunday. If all the 100 squares are sold each day, the lucky winner will walk away with $250 and the fair will get $250. Each square is $5 each, and you can purchase tickets at the secretary’s office during the fair. You do not need to be present to win. The winner is determined by whether a cow, let loose in the ropedoff squares, deposits her pre-
(Continued from Page B) at the Depot Street Tap House, Depot Street, Bridgton, and features a silent auction and music. Tickets are $15 in advance, $20 at the door, entitling the bearer to admission cious gift on a square that has to the silent auction, one alcoholic beverage and light fare. the lucky person’s winning To purchase tickets, please call Avery at 647-2600. number. Harrison Historical Society Museum Meanwhile, down in open on Wednesdays Old MacDonald’s Barn, it’s HARRISON — Harrison Historical Society’s Museum expected that there will be and farmhouse on the Haskell Hill Road in Harrison baby chicks hatching out will be open to the public on Wednesday, July 17, from sometime during the fair. 1 to 4 p.m., and each Wednesday thereafter in July and Hopefully a lucky few fairAugust. The museum and farmhouse will also be open on goers will get to see a new Saturday, Aug. 3, from 1 to 4 p.m. For more information, chick and welcome it to the call 583-2213. world. Annual Swim Highland Lake planned for July 19 There will be a Pie Eating Can you swim a half-mile unassisted? If so, join others Contest on Saturday at 3 p.m. for the annual Swim Highland Lake event, which starts at in front of the food booth. 10 a.m. Friday, July 19, from Highland Lake Resort on There will be four age groups North High Street, Bridgton. The event has participants (7-10, 11-14, 15-18, and swimming, with kayakers and boaters accompanying adults). Contestants will vie alongside, to Highland Lake Beach. Registration forms with hands behind backs to are available at the Bridgton Municipal Center. The fee is be the first one to finish eat$10 per swimmer, and all swimmers are asked to arrive at ing a pie. 9:45 a.m. at the resort. Last will be a sheep dog Highland Lake Loon Counters to take count trial, under the management The Highland Lake Loon counters will be observof Roger Deschambeault of ing designated areas on the lake from 7 to 7:30 a.m. on Center Conway, N.H. This Saturday, July 20, always the third Saturday in July. After will be a judged show, with the official 30 minutes, the counters meet at the Highland seven contestants, and they Point boathouse to share loon count data and eat bluewill be judged on time and berry muffins together. New volunteers are needed this points. This a very popular year. Early risers with means to navigate about the lake event whenever they are perand interest in joining the annual loon census takers, forming. Each contestant will please call Marian Rabe at 595-1177. get four new sheep for the Raymond Christmas in July Church Fair dog to guide to where the pen RAYMOND — A “Christmas in July” Church Fair is set up. will be held on Saturday, July 20, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. For more information, call at the Raymond Village Community Church, 27 Main Mr. Deschambeault at 603Street (Route 121), Raymond Village. Just for fun (and 939-2255 or Bill Winslow at to help everyone forget about the heat!), RVCC is hosting 595-1601. an inside/outside Church Fair with a Christmas theme. There’ll be Christmas White Elephant Tables, craft vendors, face painting, cookie walk, food table, beautiful faux flower arrangements, raffle and a silent auction. Also available will be breakfast and a lunch of lobster rolls or egg salad sandwiches and strawberry shortcake. Tables are still available to rent; contact Polly Dyer at to all the good fun, friends, 892-4301. festivities, flowers, fleas and Masons holding pancake breakfast food, the event will feature LOVELL — The Masons of Delta Lodge #153 in mini lobster rolls at the food Lovell will hold a Pancake Breakfast on Saturday, July 20, tent — it’s a true Maine from 7 to 10 a.m. at their lodge on the corner of Routes 5 adventure, not to be missed and 93 in Lovell. The menu is pancakes, scrambled eggs, — see you there!! For more sausage links, home fries, juice and coffee. Cost is $6 for information, call 627-4282. adults, $4 for children. Harrison Library Summer Book Club meeting HARRISON — The book for the next meeting of the Harrison Village Library Summer Book Club for adults is Gone Girl by Gillian Flynn. The group will discuss maintained by the Bell Hill the book on Saturday, July 20, at 2 p.m. in the library; Meetinghouse Association. a limited number of books are available to loan to Book Those wishing for an even Club members. For more information, call the library at wider Bell Hill experience 583-2970. on Sunday, July 14, might Take a trip to Whales Tale Water Park wish to stop for strawberry Bridgton and Sebago’s Recreation Departments are shortcake between 4 and 6 sponsoring a bus trip to Whales Tale Water Park in Lincoln, p.m. at the Old Town House, N.H. on Thursday, July 25. The bus leaves Sebago Town located at 53 Bell Hill Road, Hall at 9 a.m., stops at the Bridgton Municipal Center a where the Otisfield Historical half-hour later, then returns to Bridgton at 6 p.m., and Society will be showing off Sebago at 6:30 p.m. Participants must be at least age progress made at reconstructseven to attend, and parents are welcome to join them on ing their headquarters buildthe bus; parents will be responsible for any child under ing. age seven. Cost is $25 per person if going by bus, $20 if driving their own vehicle. Please pack a lunch (no glass; it will not be allowed in the park), warm clothes, extra T-shirt, sunscreen and money for souvenirs or ice cream. Registration forms are available at the town offices in Bridgton and Sebago. For more information, call Corinne Davis at 595-8173. VFW holding PTSD seminar July 27 HARRISON — The Ronald G. St. John VFW Post on Sunday July 14, beginin Harrison will be hosting another PTSD seminar on ning at 4 p.m. Ticket prices Saturday, July 27, from 10 a.m. to noon. This seminar is are $15 for adults, $12 for open to all veterans and/or family members, whether from students/seniors, and $5 for near or from “away.” Discussion on symptoms, where to children under five. This conlook for assistance and counseling, etc., will be discussed. cert is expected to sell out, so There is no charge for this event. For more information, advance purchase is strongly please contact Larry Newth at 831-3285. recommended. BHS Class of 1956 holding social gathering Strange and Liberty are The Bridgton High School Class of 1956 will hold best known for their evocaa social gathering on Saturday, Aug. 10, at 1 p.m. at tive and memorable perforCampfire Grille, Route 302, West Bridgton. The class mances during the annual will order from the menu. Don’t miss out on seeing your American Family Holiday old friends. Call Gary so he can get a head count at 627Concerts at Windham High 4992. School. Strange is an Adjunct Cabbage Island Clambake offered by Harrison Rec Professor at the Frost School HARRISON — Sign up now for the popular Cabbage of Music/University of Miami. Island Clambake at Boothbay Harbor offered by Harrison For more information or to buy Recreation, set for Monday, Aug. 12. The bus will leave tickets, call 939-7947, or eHarrison Town Office at 8 a.m., and following a shopmail firstname.lastname@example.org ping trip stop at Boothbay Harbor, participants will board the Bennie Alice and arrive on Cabbage JOIN US ON FACEBOOK AND Island in Linekin Bay at VOTE FOR YOUR FAVORITE 1:30 p.m. After an authentic Down East clambake, SUMMER PLACES AND EVENTS with two lobsters, the group will depart the island at 4 p.m. and arrive facebook.com/thebridgtonnews back in Harrison at 7 p.m. Cost is $73 to Harrison residents, $80 to non-residents, with a $30 deposit (non-refundable after Aug. 5) due on sign-up, the balance by Aug. 9. For more information and Sponsored by The Bridgton News to sign up, call Paula Holt and the Greater Bridgton Lake Region at 583-2241 or stop by the Harrison Town Office. Chamber of Commerce
Casco flea market, auction CASCO — The 2013 Casco Village Church UCC Flea Market and Auction Board is almost here! On Saturday, July 13, 2013, from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., join Casco Village Church at 940 Meadow Road (Route 121) on the Village Green in Casco Village for the most spectacular flea market and auction you will experience all summer long. Over 50 are vendors catering to your every shopping whim, and check out some of the items for you to bid on at the Auction Board: two to three nights lodging in a Beacon Hill Apartment, an autographed Red Sox baseball, a framed and autographed Patriots football picture, an autographed Dan Brown book, a treadmill, dinner for four, a photographic pet portrait or a family portrait, two hours of photography, a sound system (speaker, CD player), consultation with The Village Naturopath, hot stone massage, a homemade rum fruit cake, four tickets to a Sea Dogs game, $50 gift basket from The Good Life Market, a lasagna meal including bread and wine, $30 gift certificate to Raymond Florist, $30 gift certificate to BKD Fitness, a lobsterthemed basket full of goodies with a gift certificate, two
rounds of golf at the Naples Golf Course, $10 gift certificates for the Songo River Queen II, full set of stoneware, Cool Core shirts and towels, labor for two window treatments, a gas stove, three gourmet cakes, Wanda
Plummer’s Dance School certificate, etched glassware, reflexology session, women’s athletic shoes, hand-sewn placemats and napkins with whimsical napkin rings, and much, much more! And this year, in addition
OTISFIELD — The Bell Hill Meetinghouse in Otisfield is becoming a popular venue for jazz and traditional music this summer. On Sunday, July 14, the Don Roy Trio will make some joyful music there, starting at 7 p.m. The Meetinghouse is located at the top of the hill, at 191 Bell Hill Road, Otisfield. Don Roy, who calls himself a traditional fiddler, also plays guitar, mandolin, and banjo. He has been called the finest Franco-American fiddler in New England. He has won many music awards, and one of his CDs was nominated for the National Heritage Award. He has performed at the Library of Congress, Kennedy Center, Carnegie Hall, and Lincoln Center. The other members of the trio are pianist/step dancer Cindy Roy and bassist Joy Young. Those attending can expect to hear musical echoes from Quebec, Ireland, Maine, and
the Maritimes. Tickets will be $13 at the door or $10 plus handling if purchased in advance at www.brownpapertickets. com. Refreshments will be served at the intermission. The concert will benefit the Meetinghouse Restoration Fund. The historic meetinghouse, which is listed on the National Register of Historic Places, was constructed in 1839. It is now owned and
Roy Trio at Bell Hill
Strange concert in Raymond
RAYMOND — Virtuoso pianist Dan Strange, his jazz combo, and guest violinist Ashley Liberty will perform original music from Strange’s CD; Life As I Hear It in concert at the Raymond Village Community Church (UCC),
Summer Scene 2013 Reader Contest What’s your favorite Summer Scene Destination?
Vote for the places and events you return to year after year. There’s so much to do in the summer, and it goes by so fast! What’s your pick for the “must go” summertime destination? Vote on The Bridgton News Facebook page for your favorite festivals, concert and theater venue or dining establishment, and we’ll keep track of your choices. The contest will end with the last Summer Scene issue on Aug. 8, 2013, and the results will be featured in our Aug. 16, 2013 edition.
Rent it! …in the Classifieds
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July 11, 2013, The Bridgton News, Page C
Record: 2,010 beat the heat
Humidity keeps time marks safe With the mercury rising to 82 degrees as race time approached, it didn’t take Moninda Marube of Auburn to realize he needed to readjust his plan. Marube set a quick pace early at the 37th annual Bridgton 4 on the Fourth Road Race with a 4:40 first mile. But, humidity forced Marube to reconsider his approach. “I tried to adjust my pace to like five minutes a mile, realizing my target was not going to be met because I was targeting 19:30. Just too hot,” the 34-year-old said. By the time Marube reached downtown, he had opened up a significant gap between runner-up Matt Rand of Cape Elizabeth and Craig Robinson of Scarborough to capture the four-miler in 20 minutes 27 seconds (record is 18:46 set by Colin Peddie in 1987). This year’s field had a new look. Marube is an experienced marathon runner, having won races in the United States and Europe. Rand placed 12th at the NCAA Division III championships in the 10,000 meters this past spring. Defending champion Silas Eastman placed seventh overall in 22:27. Top female was Mary Pardi, 43, of Falmouth, who crossed the finish line in 24:20 to place 20th overall (record is 21:56 set by Michele Hallet
in 1987). She edged out Jenna Willett, 21, of Bethesda, MD, who is a counselor this summer at Camp Forest Acres in Fryeburg. Several runners including Rand and Pardi used the Bridgton race as a tune-up for the Beach to Beacon. Race Director Jim Cossey said this year’s race set a variety of records: • 2,202 registrations • 2,104 runners • 2,010 finishers • 555 campers Of the 2,202 registered, there were only 98 noshows. “It was a great race — brutally humid but very successful. We had a group of winners with only one previous top-five finisher (Catherine Balantic). The other nine top five men and women were FEELING PATRIOTIC — Camp Newfound teens (left to right) Rebecca Tozzie, age 15, Lucy Jane Hurley, 15, and all new names,” Cossey Montana Hayes, 16 head down Main Street toward the stretch run of the 37th annual Bridgton 4 on the Fourth Road (Rivet Photos) said. “No one threatened the Race last Thursday morning. course record, and race times were obviously affected by the heat and humidity. As you know, runners who run the course for the first time have to run well at the elevation change of the course in Mile 2 and 3 (Pond Road), which is key to achieving an excellent finish time even in the best of running weather. Good running weather was what we didn’t have!” But, it was dry, which helped keep numbers at a record high. Prior to early pick-up on RACE, Page C
RACE WINNER — Moninda Marube of Auburn won TOP FEMALE — Mary Pardi of Falmouth was the top Bridgton’s four-miler last week with a time of 20 minutes, female finisher with a time of 24 minutes, 20 seconds, which was good for 20th overall. 27 seconds.
OUTFIT WAS AN EYE CATCHER — Marsha Wood of Harrison caught the attention of spectators as she jogged WAY TO GO — Chris Roy of Bridgton (center) receives a high five from Brady O’Mara of Wayne, Pa. while daughter, Rebecca Roy, age 10, looks on. along Main Street.
Bridgton 4 on the Fourth race
Page C, The Bridgton News, July 11, 2013
Cossey: ‘A great race’ (Continued from Page C) Wednesday, 1,986 runners registered. An additional 95 runners registered on Wednesday, and another 121 runners signed up on race day. “This was undoubtedly the biggest and probably the best race ever. Thanks to the Race Committee and the multitude of volunteers, everything worked very smoothly without any significant probllems,” Cossey said. “We are also grateful for the support of the Bridgton Police
Department and the Bridgton Fire Department.” Thirty-six states plus the District of Columbia and 14 foreign countries (Aruba, Austria, Australia, England, France, Israel, Italy, Sweden, Spain, Mexico, Netherlands, New Zealand, Canada and Scotland) were represented. • States with the most runners: Maine 713, Massachusetts 482, New Hampshire 102, Connecticut 83 and California 75. (Note: this count does not include
CAPE MAN — Seth Shimberg, 15, of Camp Wigwam placed 416th in 34:15.
campers “as we don’t get an accurate read on their home states,” Cossey reported.) With the huge field, runners no longer had to worry about securing a spot near the front of the pack. Timing chips were inside the runners’ race bibs. Once the runner crossed the mat at the starting line, his/her time began. It finished when he/ she crossed the finish line. The timing chip, as Catherine Woodbury of South Hamilton, Mass. discovered, is quite sensitive. Woodbury registered to participate (as a walker) in the road race, but then decided just to watch it from outside GLAD TO BE NEAR THE FINISH is John Canora, 61, of New Britain, Conn. (#484), the Magic Lantern movie the- who placed 268th in 31 minutes, 43 seconds. (Rivet Photos) ater. Her husband had placed her race bib in his pocket. “My daughter saw in the newspaper that I was listed as coming in before him as the machine read my bib that was in his pocket!” Woodbury informed race director Cossey. Woodbury was also listed as second in her age group. “Please disqualify my number so the people who actually ran that well can get their credit,” she told Cossey. Here’s the Top 10 in each age division: 10 and Under Girls: 1. Michaela Hafford, 10, Millis, Mass., 34:53; 2. Emily Supple, 8, Cape Elizabeth, 36:43; 3. Ciara Blanchard, 10, Bridgewater, Mass., 38:39; 4. Zoe Cooper, 10, Sweden, (NY), 39:12; 5. ShelbyLynne Sheldrick, 9, Sebago, 42:23; 6. Alyssa Bommer, 10, Houston, Texas, 43:02; 7. Jessica Holt, 9, Salisbury, Mass., 43:25; 8. Alli Vogel, 10, Bridgton, 43:27; 9. Rebecca Roy, 10, Bridgton, 43:57; 10. Emma Flaherty, 8, Bridgewater, Mass., 44:13. WINNERS, Page C Phone: Fax: Outside ME:
100 Main Street Bridgton, ME 04009
(207) 647-3311 (207) 647-3003 (800) 486-3312
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POWERING UP — Flexing while being videotaped running in Bridgton’s 4 on the Fourth Road Race was Cullen Bollinger, age 15, of Camp Owatonna in Harrison. Cullen was 636th out of 2010 finishers with a time of 36:57.
The Race Committee of the Bridgton 4 on the Fourth Road Race wishes to thank our sponsors, volunteers and runners for making the 37th Annual 4 on the Fourth another record-setting success: Pre-registered runners.........1970 Registraton after July 1....... 249 Total registration...................2202 Finishers..................................2010 We thank the following sponsors for their funding support: Anne & John Schuettinger Bridgton Hospital Bridgton McDonald’s Hancock Lumber Hannaford Supermarkets Hayes True Value Howell Laboratories Maine Running Company
Nestlé Waters/Poland Spring Macdonald Motors Norway Savings Bank Shawnee Peak Squeaky Clean Laundromat The Chalmers Group Travelers Insurance
We thank the following sponsors for their in-kind donations: Dunkin’ Donuts Maine Street Graphics
McIver Electric Muddy River Signs
Pepsi Bottling Co. The Bridgton News
Bridgton 4 on the Fourth race
July 11, 2013, The Bridgton News, Page C
OFF AND RUNNING ON THE FOURTH OF JULY — A record crowd was on hand for the 37th running of the Bridgton 4 on the Fourth Road Race. (Rivet Photos)
CELEBRITY SINGER was former Miss Maine, Susie Stauble, who sang the National Anthem before the race’s start.
SECOND WOMAN — Jenna Willett, 21, who is a counRUNNER-UP — Matt Rand, 21, of Cape Elizabeth cap- selor at Camp Forest Acres in Fryeburg, was the second tured second place with a time of 20:59. female finisher in 24:59. She was 25th overall.
4 on the Fourth age winners (Continued from Page C) Boys: 1. Erik Anderson, 10, Harrison, (CT), 32:10; 2. Braeden McPhee, 9, Harrison, (MA), 32:45; 3. Hunter McKown, 10, Harrison, (CA), 34:16; 4. Owen Tighe, 8, Cape Elizabeth, 35:35; 5. Benjamin Sweet, 9, Saunderstown, R.I., 37:28; 6. Jonah Eng, 10, Waterford, 37:48; 7. Ricky Lipsey, 9, Harrison, (NY), 37:48; 8. Zach Vogel,
8, Bridgton, 38:15; 9. Jaden Goodsell, 9, Harrison, (CT), 38:41; 10. William Whittaker, 10, Harrison, (FL), 39:42. Ages 11 to 13 Girls: 1. Samantha Friborg, 13, Harrison, (MA), 29:18; 2. Chris Ratcliffe, 12, Carlisle, Mass., 32:16; 3. Ally Freifeld, 13, Denmark, (NY), 32:29; 4. Emily Carty, 12, Sweden, 33:59; 5. Mia Turkington, 11, Poland, 34:29;
6. Izzy Rohr, 12, Denmark, (PA), 35:55; 7. Laura Mayo, 12, Harrison, (AK), 35:59; 8. Zoe McKinney, 13, Denmark, (NH), 36:35; 9. Anna Van Dresser, 13, Denmark, (CO), 36:35; 10. Lydia Palmer, 11, Harrison, (NY), 36:49. Boys: 1. Henry Howell, 13, Harrison, (FL), 25:07; 2. Henry Ossborn, 13, Harrison, (MA), 27:03; 3. Ben Kearney, 13, Harrison, (CO), 28:33;
4. Bryce Faulstich, 13, Harrison, (NY), 29:29; 5. Kippy Keller, 12, Harrison, (MO), 30:00; 6. Boone Steele, 13, Harrison, (IL), 30:05; 7. Ethan Desmarais, 12, Chester, N.H., 30:21; 8. Jake Silliman, 13, Waterford, 30:52; 9. Charlie Cronin, 13, South Portland, 31:10; 10. Nathan Kvamme, 13, Scotts Valley, Calif., 31:21. WINNERS, Page C FLAG BEARER — Carrying an American flag while she ran in the Fourth of July race was Laura Allen, 42, of South Gardiner, Mass., who ran a 38:54 to finish 849th overall.
Bridgton 4 on the Fourth race
Page C, The Bridgton News, July 11, 2013
4 on the Fourth age winners (Continued from Page C) Ages 14 to 18 Girls: 1. Caroline Lucas, 18, Falmouth, 29:27; 2. Madeline Roberts, 17, Falmouth, 30:24; 3.
Julia Patridge, 16, West Springfield, Mass., 30:30; 4. Sydney Hancock, 18, Casco, 30:37; 5. Anna Lastra, 15, Bridgton, 30:57; 6. Katie Sessa, 17, Denmark, (NY),
32:04; 7. Sarah Fernandez, 16, Mansfield, Mass., 32:29; 8. Gillian Lubin, 15, Harrison, 32:42; 9. Laura Pulito, 18, Brownfield, 32:56; 10. Katie Bumatay, 16, Harrison, (CA), 33:16. Boys: 1. Silas Eastman, 18, Chatham, N.H., 22:27; 2. Philip Parent, 17, Derry, N.H., 22:30; 3. Dominic Vernazza, 16, 23:15; 4. Nate Richards, 18, Harrison, (MA), 23:17; 5. Patrick Carty, 15, Sweden, 24:31; 6. Andy Kates, 15, Sebago, (CT), 24:51; 7. Josh Collins, 18, Harrison, (PA), 25:07; 8. Joshua Goodhue, 16, Fredonia, N.Y., 25:20; 9. TJ Rose, 16, Lovell, 25:27; 10. Mark MacDougall, 18, Naples, 25:42. Ages 19 to 24 Women: 1. Kelly Strader, 21, Fryeburg, (OH), 28:20; 2. Hannah Rogers, 23, Fryeburg, (SW), 28:43; 3. Tayla Robbins, 19, Raymond, 28:57; 4. Jordan Zwick, 22, Harrison, (CA), 28:57; 5. Collen McNaughton, 23, Bradford, Mass., 29:09; 6. Alice Hotopp, 20, Newry, 30:14; 7. Emily Stein, 21, Denmark, (PA), 30:27; 8. Carolyn Doane, 23, Cape Elizabeth, 30:36; 9. Christine McNaughton, 21, Bradford, Mass., 31:55; 10. Haley Miller, 21, Fryeburg, (CO), 33:27. Men: 1. Taylor DaysMerrill, 19, Fairhaven, Mass., SLEEPY PASSENGERS — Despite all the commotion, 22:51; 2. Kyle Robbins, 22, including cheering from spectators along Main Street, Raymond, 23:56; 3. Timothy Even, 24, Stoneham, 23:57; these two passengers remained in a deep sleep. 4. Douglas Whichard, 23,
Livermore, Calif., 25:17; 5. Mike McNaughton, 19, Bradford, Mass., 25:23; 6. Nicholas Quasnitschka, 21, Bridgton, 25:59; 7. Cameron Steel, 23, Harrison, (NE), 26:01; 8. David Lowenstein, 22, Sebago, (MA), 26:16; 9. Graham Miles, 21, Hartford, Conn., 26:25; 10. Ryan Donat, 20, Fryeburg, (CO), 27:00. Ages 25 to 29 Women: 1. Bronwyn Potthoff, 26, Alfred, 28:33; 2. Laura Holt, 27, Harrison, (NE), 30:28; 3. Winter Eyres, 28, Gardiner, N.Y., 31:24; 4. Christie Rogers, 25, Allston, Mass., 31:31; 5. Jacky Mozzicato, 25, Atlanta, Ga., 31:41; 6. Laura Oberg, 26, Bridgton, 31:51; 7. Sarah Moseley, 27, Westford, Mass., 31:57; 8. Jill Canora, 27, Boston, Mass., 32:03; 9. Whitney Field, 28, Norwell, Mass., 32:21; 10. Emily Mytkowicz, 28, New York, N.Y., 32:27. Men: 1. Steven Leibowitz, 29, Baltimore, Md., 25:33; 2. Aaron Cross, 27, Augusta, 26:00; 3. Adrian Dahlin, 25, Harrison, (MA), 26:45; 4. Noah Bernstein, 27, New York, N.Y., 27:19; 5. Tony Myatt, 26, Portland, 27:26; 6. James Oberg, 27, Bridgton, 27:35; 7. Jason Byrne, 25, Burlington, Vt., 28:02; 8. Zachary Dennett, 29, New York, N.Y., 28:03; 9. Chris Panther, 25, Fryeburg, (EN), 28:16; 10. Ben Kinerson, 27, FINAL CHANCE TO STRETCH — Craig Robinson, 22, of Scarborough warms up before the start of last Kennebunk, 28:23. Thursday’s four-miler. (Rivet Photos) TOPS, Page C
This week’s puzzle theme: The Forties
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Rte. 302 • P.O. Box 97, Naples, ME 04055 207-693-7000 INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND LOCALLY OPERATED MLS #1097844 NEW LISTING – $169,900 153 Deer Hill, Waterford, ME Well-appointed Cape, 3–4 bedrooms, 1.5 baths, full unfinished basement, large deck, eat-in kitchen, nicely-landscaped, detached 2-car garage, minutes to Crystal Lake, Long Lake and Shawnee Peak Ski Resort. Great starter or vacation home. MLS #1066475 INVESTMENT PROPERTY – $163,000 7 Porter Street, So. Paris, ME Victorian with major renovations done! 4 units, each 1 bath, 1 bedroom, 3 rented with great tenants. Live here, have them pay your mortgage. Would make a nice B&B or a wellness center. Lovely intown home.
MLS #1064468 WATERFRONT – $275,000 117 Moose Pond Drive, Bridgton, ME Year round Chalet, front deck, 3 bedrooms, 1 bath, dock, dead-end road, association and marina, tennis courts. 5 minutes to Shawnee Peak Ski Resort, 25 minutes to North Conway outlet shopping.
ACROSS 1. American Mennonite 6. Woolen cap of Scottish origin 9. Mountain lake formed by glaciers 13. Buckwheat dish 14. Back then 15. It sometimes follows nausea 16. Irritate or bother 17. *Betty Grable was known for one and the other 18. Historical period 19. *1940s Bomb type 21. Dissimilar 23. Message in a bottle? 24. *Eastern group 25. Digital audiotape 28. Dry riverbed 30. Knickknack 35. Applications 37. Fusses or stirs 39. Gibson garnish 40. Actress Sorvino 41. *JapaneseAmericans from this state were interned, abbr. 43. Ghana money 44. Sinbad the Sailor’s home 46. Past times 47. Aquarium organism 48. Iroquois tribe 50. Understands 52. *Month when Pearl Harbor was attcked 53. Go to and fro 55. One who plays for the University of Utah 57. *Chinese MarxistLeninist 60. *New Middle Eastern country 63. Hue perception 64. H+, e.g.
66. Be of use 68. News _____ 69. French lake 70. The third canonical hour 71. Polio vaccine developer 72. Shakespearean verb ending 73. Portfolio content DOWN 1. Also known as 2. Supernatural life force 3. Negative contraction 4. Drives away 5. Barn loft 6. Barber’s supply 7. Sensitive subject? 8. Ski bump 9. Serengeti antelope 10. Every which way 11. Usually served brown or white 12. To the ___ degree 15. *Fastening invention 20. Newton or Stern, e.g. 22. “Just kidding!” 24. Science of living organisms 25. *Disney’s unlikely flyer 26. From the East 27. To the point 29. *June 6, 1944 31. Ancient Peruvian 32. *Where Jackie played, Ebbets ___ __ 33. Elks’ hangout 34. *Widely considered first computer 36. Delhi dress 38. Your majesty 42. Unborn vertebrate 45. Gather on the surface, in chemistry 49. Grass bristle
— Well-maintained Ranch with mtn. views. Screen porch, 2-car detached garage. Renovated in 2001. Workshop space in basement. Close to Shawnee Peak.
(MLS 1094363) — Get away to this 10+ acre lot with 760 ft. on Bogg Pond. Hike Hawk Mtn., canoe and kayak quiet pond.
51. Layers 54. Like a gymnast 56. Roof overhang, pl. 57. “Nana” author 58. Twelfth month of Jewish civil year 59. Jerk 60. Mark of a ruler 61. Listening devices
62. Bloodsucking parasites 63. *Murrow covered WWII for it 65. ___meal for breakfast 67. Tennis do-over Solutions on Page 9C
5 Private Acres Tall trees, long drive, 5 minutes to skiing, golf, boating. RV-ready. $42K ($330/month) Owner
207-627-7151 or 207-592-0487
(MLS 1097504) MLS #1097508 SLOPESIDE – SHAWNEE PEAK SKI RESORT $325,000 9 Jaks Way, Bridgton, ME Open concept Ski chalet, short walk to ski lift. 3 bedrooms, 4.5 baths, cathedral ceilings, sauna, great room, bar, master bath with Jacuzzi tub, walk-in closets, detached 2-car garage with storage above. 1.43 acres, views of Moose Pond. Good rental history.
— To be built, this quality 3-bedroom, 2.5-bath Colonial boasts kitchen with granite countertops and oak cabinets, living room with hardwood floors, 2-car garage, on 5.2 acres. $1100 appliance allowance. Pick your colors! (MLS 1083188)
— Very nice 2-bedroom home directly on the shores of desirable and quiet Stearns Pond. Rare opportunity. Great place! Fantastic pond. . MLS# 1089326
Keller Williams Realty 50 Sewall St., 2nd Flr., Portland, ME 04102
Call Helen Robillard
207-743-1193 email@example.com www.helenrobillard.com
207-693-7272 (direct) 207-8078-5517 (cell)
207-693-7284 (o) 207-838-5555 (c) Independently Owned and Locally Operated
Route 302, P.O. Box 97 Naples, ME 04055
O: 207-693-7000 Toll Free: 800-639-2136 e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org website: www.lakesproperties.com Route 302 • P.O. Box 97 • Naples, ME 04055
Independently Owned and Locally Operated
Bridgton 4 on the Fourth race
July 11, 2013, The Bridgton News, Page C
Tops in their age divisions 26:25; 4. Matthew Burke, 32, South Paris, 26:37; 5. James Groth, 30, Boston, Mass., 26:39; 6. Rudy Sawyer, 33, Buxton, 27:07; 7. Steve Migausky, 31, Boston, Mass., 27:38; 8. Jonathan Cushing, 30, Bridgton, 27:40; 9. Chris Grant, 31, Central Valley, N.Y., 27:50; 10. Adam Landry, 33, Waterboro, 27:56. Ages 35 to 39 Women: 1. Jennifer Sawyer, 37, Buxton, 26:23; 2. Marissa Piropato, 38, Washington, D.C., 28:42; 3. Cara McGowan, 37, West Hartford, Conn., 30:58; 4. Jacqueline Dutton, 37, Jefferson, Mass., 31:11; 5. Sarah Wilson, 39, Waban, Mass., 31:31; 6. Lisa Lichtman, 35, Sweden, 31:34;
7. Shelby Land, 37, Bethel, Conn., 31:36; 8. Kristin Abendroth, 36, Manlius, N.Y., 32:20; 9. Sarah Parks, 35, Bellingham, Mass., 33:28; 10. Darci Hamm, 39, Norway, 34:29. Men: 1. Peter Larson, 38, Concord, N.H., 26:21; 2. Christopher Terry, 35, Concord, N.H., 26:39; 3. Florian Knappe, 39, Brownfield, 27:01; 4. Dave Sheldrick, 38, Sebago, 27:17; 5. Shon Theriault, 38, Belgrade, 28:39; 6. Shawn Harris, 35, Fairhaven, Mass., 28:47; 7. Anton Kelsey, 37, Underhill, Vt., 28:56; 8. Peter Brooks, 39, Raymond, 30:43; 9. Chris Webb, 38, Bridgton, 30:49; 10. Jason Stokes, 38, Standish, 31:21. Ages 40 to 44 Women: 1. Hillary Cahn, 43, Harrison, 29:55; 2. Tara Bennett, 44, Milford, Mass., 30:11; 3. Laura Bergeron, 41, Yarmouth, 30:26; 4. Bridget Dehmler, 31, Fairport, N.Y., 31:55; 5. Christine Curley, 41, Millis, Mass., 32:01; 6. Tammy Drew-Hoidal, 42, Falmouth, 32:12; 7. Heather Aselton, 40, Glastonbury, Conn., 32:13; 8. Cari Hoglund, 43, Londonderry, N.H., 32:40; 9. Robin Allsopp, 43, Basking Ridge, N.J., 32:44; 10. Misty Brown, 41, Harrison, (NC), 32:50. Men: 1. Michael Keenan, 40, South Glastonbury, Conn., 22:51; 2. Mathieu Desjardins, 43, San Francisco, Calif., 24:15; 3. Kyle Rhoads, 43, Windham, 24:34; 4. Steve Bridge, 44, Standish, 25:53; 5. Joseph Wagnis, 40, Steep Falls, 26:13; 6. Doug Marshall, 42, Medfield, Mass., 26:25; 7. John Aselton, 43, Glastonbury, Conn., 27:02; 8. Jim Carty, 43, Sweden, 28:01; 9. David Long, 43, Bridgewater, Mass., 29:19; 10. Chris Sousa, 43, Middletown, R.I., 29:23. Ages 45 to 49 Women: 1. Virginia Gill, 49, Jackson, N.H., 30:36; 2. Kim Gluck, 49, Newton, Mass., 30:37; 3. Wenda Saunders, 49, Naples, 32:35; 4. Regina MacLure, 46, Westford, Mass., 33:23; 5. Kristen Charette, 48, STICKING TOGETHER — Isabella, age 7, and Stephen Fryeburg, 33:44; 6. Elizabeth Rocamboli, 42, of Needham, Mass. are stride for stride as Marston, 45, Douglas, Mass., they head down Main Street. 33:56; 7. Jennifer Butts, 45, Brunswick, 34:17; 8. Swiss Gilmore, 47, Glenn Ridge, N.J., 34:35; 9. Michele McLean, 45, Gardiner, Mass., 34:39; 10. Lisa Furrier, 47, Topsfield, Mass., 35:03. Men: 1. Keelyn Wu, 46, Freeport, 23:00; 2. James Harrigan, 46, Center Ossipee, N.H., 23:38; 3. Michael Whalen, 49, Beverly, Mass., 25:48; 4. Arthur Bibeau, 45, Portland, 26:10; 5. Brady O’Mara, 48, Wayne, Pa., 27:08; 6. Wells Sampson, 47, Carlisle, Mass., 27:55; 7. David Brooks, 46, Santa Monica, Calif., 28:01; 8. Jerry Carr, 49, York, 28:24; 9. Jim Kavanagh, 49, South Portland, 29:11; 10. Thomas Girard, 45, Newbury, Mass., 29:36. Ages 50 to 54 Women: 1. Jeanne Hackett, 54, Scarborough, 28:53; 2. Natalie Patridge, 51, West Springfield, Mass., 29:56; 3. Lorraine Butterfield, 50, Flemington, N.J., 30:18; 4. Brenda Bouchard, 51, Naples, 30:19; 5. Ellen Hart, 51, Cumberland, 33:22; 6. Marie Cutting, 51, Sebago, 34:40; 7. Elizabeth Weintraub, 53, Tucson, Ariz., 35:29; 8. Cindy Hilton, 50, Dayton, 35:52; 9. Martha Sampson, 52, Winchester, Mass., 36:15; 10. Pamela Baldwin, 51, Gorham, 36:39. Men: 1. Peter Bottomley, (Continued from Page C) Ages 30 to 34 Women: 1. Erin Saulnier, 30, Hamilton, Mass., 26:56; 2. Annie Snodgrass, 30, New York, N.Y., 28:49; 3. Betsy Robinson, 32, Freeport, 29:09; 4. Sara Bradley, 33, Waterford, 29:29; 5. Camilla Fecteau, 31, Standish, 30:17; 6. Katie Abendroth-Dunn, 33, Natick, Mass., 31:29; 7. Katie Garvin, 30, Charlestown, R.I., 31:57; 8. Erin Plummer, 30, Naples, 32:16; 9. Julie Jordan, 33, Goffstown, N.H., 32:19; 10. Jennifer Violette, 32, Bridgton, 33:41. Men: 1. Chris Garvin, 32, Charlestown, R.I., 23:13; 2. Michael Vance, 32, Gardiner, N.Y., 24:52; 3. Benjamin Dolgin-Gardner, 31, Bridgton,
51, Cape Elizabeth, 22:19; 2. Tom Hathaway, 53, Scarborough, 23:59; 3. Arno Bommer, 53, Houston, Texas, 25:24; 4. Craig Whichard, 54, Livermore, Calif., 26:32; 5. Larry Wold, 54, Freeport, 27:09; 6. Todd Halloran, 51, Darien, Conn., 27:41; 7. Chuck Rossi, 52, Northborough, Mass., 27:54; 8. Tim O’Donohue, 50, Parkland, Fla., 27:59; 9. Todd Crosset, 53, Springfield, Mass., 29:01; 10. Mike Shane, 50, South Casco, 29:23. Ages 55 to 59 Women: 1. Martha M c M a n a m y, 56, Newburyport, Mass., 31:13; 2. Catherine Woodbury, 56, South Hamilton, Mass., 35:25; 3. Anne Haglot, 59, Harwich, Mass., 35:37; 4. Antonia Forsythe, 58, Harrison, 35:39; 5. Margie Strader, 56, Fryeburg, (OH), 37:17; 6. Annellen Pulsifer, 55, Norwell, Mass., 38:14; 7. Jean Miller, 59, Pleasant Valley, Conn., 38:34; 8. Judy Peters, 55, Bridgton, 38:59; 9. Barbara Morrissette, 59, Norway, 39:20; 10. Jeni Seymour, 57, Harrison, FANCY NECKTIE was worn by Ty Youngblood, 14, of 39:39. (Rivet Photos) Men: 1. Kyle Conforte, Camp Owatonna in Harrison. 56, Bridgton, 25:30; 2. Paul Toohey, 55, Scarborough, 28:30; 3. Gary Rogers, 58, Bridgton, 29:52; 4. Steve Lapointe, 56, Rumford, 30:59; 5. Kim Sheffield, 57, Orthopaedic Surgery & Sports Medicine Groton, Mass., 31:25; 6. Peter Michael, 55, Lakeville, Mass., 55 Main Street 31:29; 7. Keith O’Boyle, 58, Bridgton, ME 04009 Arlington, Mass., 31:38; 8. Phone 207-647-3633 Bob Wentworth, 59, Fryeburg, 31:52; 9. Tom Getchell, 59, 100 Brickhill Ave., Suite 303 Scarborough, 31:54; 10. Peter South Portland, ME 04106 Harbage, 57, Norway, 32:47. Phone 207-774-4523 TF36 Ages 60 to 64 Women: 1. Margaritt McNulty, 61, Standish, 36:01; 2. Linda Davis, 63, South Casco, 37:53; 3. Jan Kinerson, 60, Gray, 38:28; 4. Peggy Hooper, 63, Naples, 38:46; 5. Nancy Kluck, 60, Bridgton, 39:38; 6. Sara Griesemer, 60, Sunderland, Mass., 42:37; 7. Anne Bate, 61, North Andover, Mass., 43:49; 8. Kathleen Kelly, 60, Hampton, N.H., 44:46; 9. IC DRAST ION! Marcia Uhl, 60, Fryeburg, T C U D RE 47:00; 10. Paula Allan, 64, Amherst, Mass., 47:28. HIGHLAND LAKE QUALITY Men: 1. Glenn Johnson, RIGHT-OF-WAY 63, Exeter, N.H., 31:40; 2. CONTRACTOR’S HOME John Canora, 61, New Britain, BRIDGTON – Very nice home in a BRIDGTON – Custom contracsmall community with beach rights tor’s home built with quality in Conn., 31:43; 3. Chip Tuomi, on Highland Lake. New ramp to the mind! Wood and tile floors. Large 60, Harrison, 32:53; 4. Alan lake. Open concept kitchen/living/ kitchen with center island and Kinerson, 61, Gray, 33:16; dining area, with 3 bedrooms up, 1 ⁄ sink, stainless appliances. Large 5. John Siliski, 61, Waban, baths, laundry room, newly-painted pantry, 1/2 bath off kitchen. Living inside, and newly-refinished wood room, family room with cathedral Mass., 35:41; 6. Glen Niemy, floors. A pleasure to show. Close to ceilings. Master with tile walk-in 61, Bridgton, 37:09; 7. Garry Shawnee Peak. $144,900. shower, sauna. $297,500. Vom Lehn, 60, Frederick, Md., 37:13; 8. Peter Hooper, NT RFRO 63, Naples, 38:47; 9. Bill WATE Wood, 60, Harrison, 38:53; 10. Derek Lundberg, 60, Vista, Calif., 39:11. Ages 65 to 69 Women: 1. Michele Zelenka, 65, Bridgton, 37:42; HANCOCK POND SEBAGO LAKE!! 2. Judi Moland, 67, Litchfield, NAPLES – 400 ft. of shared SEBAGO – Hancock Pond N.H., 38:17; 3. Hazel Rojas, Sebago Lake frontage. 2-bed- waterfront! 136 ft. of prime shore 65, Venice, Calif., 38:47; room year round cottage. Store all frontage, sandy bottom, steps to 4. Yvette Knight, 67, New your toys in the 2-car garage. the water. Watch the sunset from Gloucester, 44:12; 5. Elaine Large wraparound porch. Brand your lakeside Adirondack chair! new granite countertops. Wood One bedroom plus a sleeping Geeslin, 68, Naples, Fla., floors. Just steps to the great porch. Fieldstone fireplace, pine 44:18; 6. Lynn Donaldson, sandy shared beach. Newer fur- interior. Washer/dryer included, 66, Manchester, Conn., new stove. $279,900. nace. $199,000. 45:44; 7. Sandy Utterstrom, 69, Falmouth, 46:04; 8. NG LISTI NEW Karla Ficker, 65, Fryeburg, 51:06; 9. Elaine Camelio, 68, Attleboro, Mass., 54:51; 10. Judy Coyle, 67, Leonia, N.J., 57:04. Men: 1. David Juhlin, 65, Sebago, 29:11; 2. Bill EXCELLENT PRIVATE LOCATION Reilly, 65, Brownfield, CONDITION 8.8 ACRES 29:50; 3. Michael Sieron, BRIDGTON – Move right in! 3- BRIDGTON – Enjoy this level 65, Buckfield, 30:25; 4. Ted bedroom ranch with new flooring 8.8-acre home with 3+ bedrooms. McKnight, 68, Jericho, Vt., in the kitchen just installed. Enjoy Drilled well, septic system, electri31:34; 5. Drew Coyle, 68, the electric fireplace in the living cal service were all replaced in Leonia, N.J., 32:13; 6. John room. Air-conditioned. Has a 2001. Newly-painted interior, new walkout basement with a 1+ car metal roof in 2007. Large living Blanchard, 66, Nokomis, garage underneath. There is a room, family room, kitchen, bedFla., 32:25; 7. Ronald Strout, Gilbraltar pool in the back. Just room, office and full bath all on the 66, Windham, 32:25; 8. Gary around the corner from Shawnee 1st floor! 2nd floor could easily be Siebert, 65, Lewiston, 34:01; Peak Ski Area. Is being sold with made into separate apartment. 2
Dennis J. Sullivan MD, PA Sebago Sports Medicine
furnishings. Enjoy all seasons bedrooms, full bath, large living/ with this one! $145,000. family area. $179,000.
PRIMEONT! FR WATER
The Commons Driving Range
OPEN DAILY 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. 146 Harrison Rd. (Rt. 117), Bridgton, ME 04009
BRIDGTON – Looking for 1-floor living? Lovely custom home has it all! Open concept living area, cathedral ceilings, propane fireplace in the living room, kitchen has maple cabinets, Corian counters, stainless appliances. Master suite, bonus room above the garage provides you with many possibilities. Many upscale details! $249,000.
MOOSE POND BRIDGTON – Amazing opportunity! Approximately 60+ acres, including ±125 ft. of water frontage on Moose Pond. Shawnee Peak views, 2 parcels being sold as 1. So many possibilities! $250,000.
Bridgton 4 on the Fourth race
Page C, The Bridgton News, July 11, 2013
In the Top 10 (Continued from Page C) 9. Will Rhys, 68, Bridgton, 36:12; 10. Al Smith, 69, Brookfield, Conn., 37:00. Ages 70 to 74 Women: 1. Judith Brooks, 72, Falmouth, 1:00.57; 2. Joanne Diller, 73, North Bridgton, 1:02.43; 3. Suzanne Federer, 74, Kearsarge, N.H., 1:04.24; 4. Patricia Quinn, 72, Estero, Fla., 1:05.12; 5. Sharon Theobald, 71, West Lafayette, Ind., 1:13.39; 6. Eleanor Nicholson, 73, Bridgton, 1:13.40. Men: 1. Ronald Kmiec, 70, Carlisle, Mass., 34:19; 2. John Perham, 70, Newton Upper Falls, Mass., 35:15; 3. Jeffrey Newsom, 70, Bethel, 35:24; 4. Tony Federer, 74, Kearsarge, N.H., 37:54; 5. Wayne Lopez, 71, Scarborough, 41:15; 6. Ed Talbot, 70, Mattapoisett, Mass., 48:32; 7. Richard Forbes, 71, Bridgton, 51:32; 8. Richard Ramage, 70, Arcadia, Calif., 52:43; 9. Bob Synder, 73, Water Mill, N.Y., 53:09; 10. Richard Quinn, 72, Estero, Fla., 1:04.48. Ages 75 to 79 Women: 1. Joan Wood, 79, Medfield, Mass., 1:06.36; 2. Muriel Boutillier, 79, North Bridgton, 1:18.44. Men: 1. John Howe, 78, Waterford, 37:16; 2. Jerry Levasseur, 75, Brunswick, 39:09; 3. Bob Payne, 75, Raymond, 41:27; 4. John Brooks, 76, Falmouth, 46:01; 5. Fred Hammerle, 76, Bridgton, 48:41; 6. William Strathmann, 75, Casco, 54:10; 7. Larry Tuck, 77, Denmark, 57:52; 8. Bill Warren, 76, Gorham, 59:45; 9, George Brown, 75, Harrison, (OH), 1:00.31; 10. Robert Johnson, 77, South Freeport, 1:06.34. Ages 80 and Over Men: 1. John Crowe, 86, Lovell, 1:07.08.
How they finished GREETINGS — Keri Donovan, 20, of Naples waves to supporters as she jogs along Main Street.
FLAG IN HAND — Peter Trifone, 18, of Milton, Mass. carried a small flag as he ran Bridgton’s four-miler. He finished 262nd overall in 31:36. (Rivet Photos)
COLORFUL LOOK was sported by Ellie Towle (right), 16, of Camp Newfound in Harrison. She was running with Leah Schaefer, 16.
1, Moninda, Marube, 34, Auburn, ME, 20:25 2, Matt, Rand, 21, Cape Elizabeth, ME, 20:59 3, Craig, Robinson, 22, Scarborough, ME, 21:30 4, Thomas, Ratcliffe, 15, Carlisle, MA, 22:14 5, John, Vallo, 22, Portland, ME, 22:15 6, Peter, Bottomley, 51, Cape Elizabeth, ME, 22:19 7, Silas, Eastman, 18, Chatham, NH, 22:27 8, Philip, Parent, 17, Derry, NH, 22:30 9, Michael, Keenan, 40, South Glastonbury, CT, 22:51 10, Taylor, Days-Merrill, 19, Fairhaven, MA, 22:51 11, Keelyn, Wu, 46, Freeport, ME, 23:00 12, Chris, Garvin, 32, Charlestown, RI, 23:13 13, Dominic, Vernazza, 16, Chatham, NJ, 23:15 14, Nate, Richards, 18, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 23:17 15, James, Harrigan, 46, Ctr Ossipee, NH, 23:38 16, Kyle, Robbins, 22, Raymond, ME, 23:56 17, Timothy, Even, 24, Stoneham, ME, 23:57 18, Tom, Hathaway, 53, Scarbvorough, ME, 23:59 19, Mathieu, Desjardins, 43, San Francisco, CA, 24:15 20, Mary, Pardi, 43, Falmouth, ME, 24:20 21, Patrick, Carty, 15, Sweden, ME, 24:31 22, Kyle, Rhoads, 43, Windham, ME, 24:34 23, Andy, Kates, 15, ”Sebago, Me”, CT, 24:51 24, Michael, Vance, 32, Gardiner, NY, 24:52 25, Jenna, Willett, 21, ”Fryeburg, Me”, MD, 24:59 26, Josh, Collins, 18, ”Harrison, Me”, PA, 25:07 27, Henry, Howell, 13, ”Harrison, Me”, FL, 25:07 28, Douglas, Whichard, 23, Livermore, CA, 25:17 29, Joshua, Goodhue, 16, Fredonia, NY, 25:20 30, Bridget, Gagne, 30, Farmington, CT, 25:21 31, Mike, McNaughton, 19, Bradford, MA, 25:23 32, Arno, Bommer, 53, Houston, TX, 25:24 33, TJ, Rose, 16, Lovell, ME, 25:27 34, Kyle, Conforte, 56, Bridgton, ME, 25:30 35, Steven, Leibowitz, 29, Baltimore, MD, 25:33 36, Tammy, Slusser, 48, Monroeville, PA, 25:38 37, Mark, MacDougall, 18, Naples, ME, 25:42 38, Michael, Whalen, 49, Beverly, MA, 25:48 39, Steve, Bridge, 44, Standish, ME, 25:53 40, Ryder, White, 17, ”Sebago, Me”, ME, 25:54 41, Nicholas, Quasnitschka, 21, Bridgton, ME, 25:59 42, Aaron, Cross, 27, Augusta, ME, 26:00 43, Cameron, Steel, 23, ”Harrison, Me”, NE, 26:01 44, Cathleen, Balantic, 26, Philadelphia, PA, 26:05 45, Arthur, Bibeau, 45, Portland, ME, 26:10 46, Joseph, Wagnis, 40, Steep Falls, ME, 26:13 47, David, Lowenstein, 22, ”Sebago, Me”, MA, 26:16 48, Peter, Larson, 38, Concord, NH, 26:21 49, Ryan, Sevel, 18, ”Waterford, Me”, MD, 26:23 50, Jennifer, Sawyer, 37, Buxton, ME, 26:23 51, Doug, Marshall, 42, Medfield, MA, 26:25 52, Graham, Miles, 21, Hartford, CT, 26:25 53, Benjamin, Dolgin-Gardner, 31, Bridgton, ME, 26:25 54, Craig, Whichard, 54, Livermore, CA, 26:32 55, Matthew, Burke, 32, So. Paris, ME, 26:37 56, James, Groth, 30, Boston, MA, 26:39 57, Christopher, Terry, 35, Concord, MA, 26:39 58, Adrian, Dahlin, 25, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 26:45 59, Erin, Saulnier, 30, Hamilton, MA, 26:56 60, Benjamin, Marshall, 17, West Roxbury, MA, 26:57 61, Ryan, Donat, 20, ”Fryeburg, Me”, CO, 27:00 62, Florian, Knappe, 39, Brownfield, ME, 27:01 63, John, Aselton, 43, Glastonbury, CT, 27:02 64, Henry, Osborn, 13, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 27:03 65, Everett, Wuirk, 15, ”Fryeburg, Me”, VA, 27:04 66, Rudy, Sawyer, 33, Buxton, ME, 27:07 67, Brady, O’Mara, 48, Wayne, PA, 27:08 68, Larry, Wold, 54, Freeport, ME, 27:09 69, Jake, Bosworth, 15, Salem, NH, 27:17 70, Dave, Sheldrick, 38, Sebago, ME, 27:17 71, Paul, O’Horo, 16, ”Harrison, Me”, NJ, 27:18 72, Noah, Bernstein, 27, New York, NY, 27:19 73, Ferdy, Campbell, 19, ”Fryeburg, Me”, SC, 27:21 74, Michael, Mageles, 17, Bridgton, ME, 27:24 75, Tony, Myatt, 26, Portland, ME, 27:26 76, Andrew, Redlund, 17, Avon, CT, 27:33 77, James, Oberg, 27, Bridgton, ME, 27:35 78, Brylen, Hill, 15, Conway, NH, 27:37 79, Steve, Migausky, 31, Boston, MA, 27:38 80, Jonathan, Cushing, 30, Bridgton, ME, 27:40 81, Todd, Halloran, 51, Darien, CT, 27:41 82, Marc, Scully, 19, ”Waterford, Me”, NJ, 27:48 83, Kyle, Richmond-Crosset, 16, Springfield, MA, 27:49 84, Chris, Grant, 31, Central Valley, NY, 27:50 85, Jonathan, Lupinelli, 23, , , 27:53 86, Chuck, Rossi, 52, Northborough, MA, 27:54 87, Wells, Sampson, 47, Carlisle, MA, 27:55 88, Adam, Landry, 33, Waterboro, ME, 27:56 89, Tim, Odonohue, 50, Parkland, FL, 27:59 90, Jim, Carty, 43, Sweden, ME, 28:01 91, David, Brooks, 46, Santa Monica, CA, 28:01 92, Jason, Byrne, 25, Burlington, VT, 28:02 93, Zachary, Dennett, 29, New York, NY, 28:03 94, Matthew, Crandall, 31, South Paris, ME, 28:12 95, Michael, Johnson, 30, ”Waterford, Me”, UK, 28:13 96, Ryan, Dougherty, 31, Bridgton, ME, 28:16 97, Chris, Panther, 25, ”Fryeburg, Me”, EN, 28:16
BIG PUSH TO THE END — Andy Kates, 15, of Sebago has an intense look on his face as he makes a final push toward the finish line. He was 23rd overall.
HAND IN HAND — Caitlin Ramage, 12, of Bedford, N.Y. and Emily Nelson, 11, of Arcadia, Calif. stick together as they run along Main Street.
98, Kerry, Strader, 21, ”Fryeburg, Me”, OH, 28:20 99, Ben, Kinerson, 27, Kennebunk, ME, 28:23 100, Jerry, Carr, 49, York, ME, 28:24 101, Tom, Crisp, 22, ”Harrison, Me”, UK, 28:25 102, Kyle, Halloran, 16, Darien, CT, 28:26 103, Paul, Toohey, 55, Scarborough, ME, 28:30 104, Dave, Ross, 28, Augusta, ME, 28:32 105, Ben, Kearney, 13, ”Harrison, Me”, CO, 28:33 106, Bronwyn, Potthoff, 26, Alfred, ME, 28:33 107, Christian, Bedell, 14, Center Lovell, ME, 28:34 108, Christopher, Hutchinson, 27, Portland, ME, 28:36 109, Shon, Theriault, 38, Belgrade, ME, 28:39 110, Marissa, Piropato, 38, Washington, DC, 28:42 111, Hannah, Rogers, 23, ”Fryeburg, Me”, SW, 28:43 112, Justin, Baker, 14, ”Fryeburg, Me”, MD, 28:43 113, Richard, Judge, 19, Cumberland, ME, 28:46 114, Shawn, Harris, 35, Fairhaven, MA, 28:47 115, Jonathan, Burk, 16, Denmark, ME, 28:47 116, Annie, Snodgrass, 30, New York, NY, 28:49 117, Michael, Arsenault, 33, Biddeford, ME, 28:50 118, Jeanne, Hackett, 54, Scarborough, ME, 28:53 119, Anton, Kelsey, 37, Underhill, VT, 28:56 120, Matt, Van Vliet, 21, Bridgton, ME, 28:56 121, Tayla, Robbins, 19, Raymond, ME, 28:57 122, Jordan, Zwick, 22, ”Harrison, Me”, CA, 28:57 123, James, Law, 20, ”Fryeburg, Me”, MA, 29:00 124, Todd, Crosset, 53, Springfield, MA, 29:01 125, James, Leabman, 21, ”Fryeburg, Me”, UT, 29:07 126, Betsy, Robinson, 32, Freeport, ME, 29:09 127, Colleen, McNaughton, 23, Bradford, MA, 29:09 128, Jim, Kavanagh, 49, S. Portland, ME, 29:11 129, David, Juhlin, 65, Sebago, ME, 29:11 130, Josh, Wadham, 17, , , 29:16 131, Bobby, Abendroth, 30, Boston, ME, 29:16 132, Pierson, Gill, 17, ”Harrison, Me”, PA, 29:16 133, Dave, Wilson, 20, ”Fryeburg, Me”, EN, 29:17 134, Samantha, Friborg, 13, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 29:18
Bridgton 4 on the Fourth race
July 11, 2013, The Bridgton News, Page C
135, Dave, Long, 43, Bridgewater, MA, 29:19 136, James, Hubbard, 23, Natick, MA, 29:20 137, Gordon, Strelow, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, CA, 29:21 138, Chris, Sousa, 43, Middletown, RI, 29:23 139, Mike, Shane, 50, S. Casco, ME, 29:23 140, David, MacGregor, 41, San Francisco, CA, 29:24 141, Chris, Knudsen, 20, ”Fryeburg, Me”, SC, 29:24 142, Caroline, Lucas, 18, Falmouth, ME, 29:27 143, Michael, Brooks, 29, Hagerstown, MD, 29:27 144, Brian, Robinson, 32, Freeport, ME, 29:28 145, Bryce, Faulstich, 13, ”Harrison, Me”, NY, 29:29 146, Sara, Bradley, 33, Waterford, ME, 29:29 147, Lucas, Bellanceau, 21, Augusta, ME, 29:30 148, Martin, Feeney, 50, Medway, MA, 29:30 149, Matt, Gammon, 21, So. Paris, ME, 29:31 150, Kesin, Dehajia, 14, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 29:33 151, Jaime, Gomez-Lavin, 14, Waterford, 29:34 152, Daniel, McDonald, 53, Tucson, AZ, 29:34 153, Matthew, Beckshaw, 16, Medford, MA, 29:35 154, Joseph, Natalino, 33, Nashua, NH, 29:35 155, William, Shuman, 23, Augusta, ME, 29:36 156, Thomas, Girard, 45, Newbury, MA, 29:36 157, August, Dabomb, 17, Bridgton, ME, 29:37 158, David, Fernandez, 46, Mansfield, MA, 29:40 159, Drew, Peterson, 19, Poland, ME, 29:42 160, Timothy, Coombs, 28, Augusta, ME, 29:43 161, Jerry, Gross, 52, Hermosa Beach, CA, 29:44 162, Marc, Desjardins, 46, Santa Cruz, CA, 29:47 163, Peter, Hine, 16, Old Lyme, CT, 29:47 164, Christopher, Sargent, 27, Augusta, ME, 29:48 165, Gavin, Glider, 27, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 29:49 166, Bill, Reilly, 65, Brownfield, ME, 29:50 167, Paul, Palmer, 50, Northborough, MA, 29:50 168, Victor, Chouinard, 53, Chester, NH, 29:51 169, Peter, Diller, 41, New York, NY, 29:51 170, Gary, Rogers, 58, Bridgton, ME, 29:52 171, Justin, St. John, 21, Harrison, ME, 29:55 172, Hillary, Cahn, 43, Harrison, ME, 29:55 173, Natalie, Partridge, 51, West Springfield, MA, 29:56 174, Joel, Wilkinson, 41, Windsor, ME, 29:57 175, Joel, Pendergast, 14, Berlin, MA, 29:59 176, Kippy, Keller, 12, ”Harrison, Me”, MO, 30:00 177, Greg, Van Vliet, 50, Bridgton, ME, 30:00 178, Tom, Meader, 49, Raymond, ME, 30:00 179, Steve, Bioren, 46, Londonderry, NH, 30:03 180, Boone, Steele, 13, ”Harrison, Me”, IL, 30:05 181, Don, Foss, 43, Raymond, ME, 30:05 182, Conor, McManamy, 16, Newburyport, MA, 30:06 183, Tara, Bennett, 44, Milford, MA, 30:11 184, Alice, Hotopp, 20, Newry, ME, 30:14 185, Dylan, Chandler, 24, Bridgton, ME, 30:16 186, Camilla, Fecteau, 31, Standish, ME, 30:17 187, Lorraine, Butterfield, 50, Flemington, NJ, 30:18 188, Brenda, Bouchard, 51, Naples, ME, 30:19 189, Ethan, Desmarais, 12, Chester, NH, 30:21 190, Madeline, Roberts, 17, Falmouth, ME, 30:24 191, Michael, Sieron, 65, Buckfield, ME, 30:25 192, Laura, Bergeron, 41, Yarmouth, ME, 30:26 193, Alastair, Winter, 26, ”Harrison, Me”, NE, 30:27 194, Emily, Stein, 21, ”Denmark, Me”, PA, 30:27 195, Laura, Holt, 27, ”Harrison, Me”, NE, 30:28 196, Chad, Robertson, 30, Caratunk, ME, 30:30 197, Julia, Partridge, 16, West Springfield, MA, 30:30 198, Michael, Dehmler, 43, Fairport, NY, 30:31 199, Kenny, Ginder, 48, Cape Elizabeth, ME, 30:32 200, Jonathan, Foley, 32, Cambridge, MA, 30:35 201, Stephen, Matava, 41, Andover, MA, 30:36 202, Adam, Armington, 18, Lovell, ME, 30:36 203, Carolyn, Doane, 23, Cape Elizabeth, ME, 30:36 204, Virginia, Gill, 49, Jackson, NH, 30:36 205, Sydney, Hancock, 18, Casco, ME, 30:37 206, Kim, Gluck, 49, Newton, MA, 30:37 207, Joe, Gareri, 21, Seekonk, MA, 30:37 208, Andrew, Greer, 15, ”Fryeburg, Me”, MA, 30:41 209, Alex, Rogers, 19, ”Fryeburg, Me”, SW, 30:42 210, Peter, Brooks, 39, Raymond, ME, 30:43 211, William, Boutin, 34, Bridgton, ME, 30:46 212, Joey, Hearfield, 19, ”Fryeburg, Me”, EN, 30:46 213, Gilbert, Manier, 23, , , 30:47 214, Chris, Webb, 38, Bridgton, ME, 30:49 215, Christopher, Roy, 24, Augusta, ME, 30:50 216, Mitchell, Gill, 14, ”Harrison, Me”, PA, 30:51 217, Jake, Silliman, 13, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 30:52 218, Cole, Genge, 41, Edmonds, WA, 30:52 219, Christopher, Roy, 22, Naples, ME, 30:53 220, Greg, Thayer, 47, New Gloucester, ME, 30:53 221, Don, Gallucci, 45, Beverly, MA, 30:56 222, Wubbo, De Boer, 14, ”Fryeburg, Me”, NE, 30:57 223, Anna, Lastra, 15, Bridgton, ME, 30:57 224, Tom, Jamison, 20, Naples, ME, 30:57 225, Richard, Bernard, 54, South Portland, ME, 30:58 226, Cara, McGowan, 37, West Hartford, CT, 30:58 227, Steve, Lapointe, 56, Rumford, ME, 30:59 228, Glen, Roy, 52, Naples, ME, 31:00 229, Ryan, Laymon, 22, ”Fryeburg, Me”, NY, 31:02 230, Jacob, Isaacson, 18, Cumberland, ME, 31:03 231, Walker, Mallory, 18, Fryeburg, ME, 31:07 232, Scott, Erikson, 40, Duxbury, MA, 31:10 233, Matthew, McGaffigan, 14, Bridgton, ME, 31:10 234, Charlie, Cronin, 13, S. Portland, ME, 31:10 235, Keith, Butterfield, 43, Raymond, ME, 31:11 236, Zach, Tornabene, 20, ”Fryeburg, Me”, CO, 31:11 237, Jacqueline, Dutton, 37, Jefferson, MA, 31:11 238, Martha, McManamy, 56, Newburyport, MA, 31:13 239, David, Legg, 49, Amesbury, MA, 31:13 240, Chris, Knortz, 24, Newark, DE, 31:16 241, Alan, Sparn, 54, Madison, CT, 31:18 242, Joe, Grace, 29, Winslow, ME, 31:19 243, Jason, Stokes, 38, Standish, ME, 31:21 244, Nathan, Kvamme, 13, Scotts Valley, CA, 31:21 245, Winter, Eyres, 28, Gardiner, NY, 31:24 246, Kim, Sheffield, 57, Groton, MA, 31:25 247, Jack, Tierney, 13, South Portland, ME, 31:26 248, Matthew, Smith, 19, West Lafayette, IN, 31:28 249, Peter, Coombs, 36, Bridgton, ME, 31:29 250, Peter, Michael, 55, Lakeville, MA, 31:29 251, Katie, Abendroth-Dunn, 33, Natick, MA, 31:29 252, Christie, Rogers, 25, Allston, MA, 31:31 253, Sarah, Wilson, 39, Waban, MA, 31:31 254, Harry, Wiegman, 22, Leeds, ME, 31:31 255, Kobi, Eng, 14, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 31:32 256, Sam, Swoap, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 31:32 257, Ted, McKnight, 68, Jericho, VT, 31:34 258, David, Bouchard, 54, Naples, ME, 31:34 259, Lisa, Lichtman, 35, ”Sweden, Me”, ME, 31:34 260, Patrick, Lucas, 41, Windham, ME, 31:34 261, Ryan, Blair, 32, Freeport, MA, 31:35 262, Peter, Trifone, 18, Milton, MA, 31:36 263, Shelby, Land, 37, Bethel, CT, 31:36 264, Keith, O’Boyle, 58, Arlington, MA, 31:38 265, Glenn, Johnson, 63, Exeter, NH, 31:40 266, Andy, Gluck, 50, Newton, MA, 31:41 267, Jacky, Mozzicato, 25, Atlanta, GA, 31:41 268, John, Canora, 61, New Britain, CT, 31:43
269, David, Partridge, 47, West Springfield, MA, 31:43 270, Jim, Masten, 14, ”Harrison, Me”, MO, 31:50 271, Laura, Oberg, 26, Bridgton, ME, 31:51 272, Bob, Wentworth, 59, Fryeburg, ME, 31:52 273, Connor, Dean, 22, Shrewsbury, MA, 31:53 274, Tom, Getchell, 59, Scarborough, ME, 31:54 275, Christine, McNaughton, 21, Bradford, MA, 31:55 276, Bridget, Dehmler, 41, Fairport, NY, 31:55 277, Chris, Lanza, 51, Scarborough, ME, 31:55 278, David, Lyons, 48, Southborough, MA, 31:56 279, Nick, Scarlett, 14, Bridgton, ME, 31:56 280, Scott, Baldwin, 49, Scarborough, ME, 31:56 281, Sarah, Moseley, 27, Westford, MA, 31:57 282, Katie, Garvin, 30, Charlestown, RI, 31:57 283, Francis, Tighe, 53, Cape Elizabeth, ME, 32:01 284, Christine, Curley, 41, Millis, MA, 32:01 285, Luke, Haigh, 15, Norfolk, MA, 32:01 286, Jill, Canora, 27, Boston, MA, 32:03 287, Alex, Schechter, 17, Wellesley, MA, 32:04 288, Katie, Sessa, 17, ”Denmark, Me”, NY, 32:04 289, Erik, Anderson, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, CT, 32:10 290, Mark, Webber, 46, Dunstable, MA, 32:10 291, Sam, Siegel, 15, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 32:11 292, Ben, Wilcox, 49, North Conway, NH, 32:11 293, Tammy, Drew-Hoidal, 42, Falmouth, ME, 32:12 294, Jon, Hanson, 31, Durham, ME, 32:12 295, Drew, Coyle, 68, Leonia, NJ, 32:13 296, Eric, Murrer, 19, Boxford, MA, 32:13 297, Heather, Aselton, 40, Glastonbury, CT, 32:13 298, Erin, Plummer, 30, Naples, ME, 32:16 299, Chris, Ratcliffe, 12, Carlisle, MA, 32:16 300, Julie, Jordan, 33, Goffstown, NH, 32:19 301, Stephen, Marcus, 15, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 32:19 302, Jeffrey, Upton, 36, Bedford, NH, 32:19 303, Kristin, Abendroth, 36, Manlius, NY, 32:20 304, Ben, Young, 36, Manlius, NY, 32:20 305, Whitney, Field, 28, Norwell, MA, 32:21 306, James, O’Keeffe, 11, Canton, MA, 32:21 307, Joel, Antolini, 51, Braintree, MA, 32:22 308, Abraham, Shurland, 49, Reading, MA, 32:22 309, Matthew, Knortz, 26, Boston, MA, 32:24 310, John, Blanchard, 66, Nokomis, FL, 32:25 311, Ronald, Strout, 66, Windham, ME, 32:25 312, Jd, Lichtman, 33, ”Sweden, Me”, ME, 32:25 313, Michael, Campbell, 32, N. Bridgton, ME, 32:27 314, Emily, Mytkowicz, 28, New York, NY, 32:27 315, David, Sudduth, 46, ”Denmark, Me”, CO, 32:29 316, Ally, Freifeld, 13, ”Denmark, Me”, NY, 32:29 317, Sarah, Fernandez, 16, Mansfield, MA, 32:29 318, Wenda, Saunders, 49, Naples, ME, 32:35 319, Evan, Ackley, 30, Augusta, ME, 32:36 320, Ricky, Charles, 25, ”Harrison, Me”, AU, 32:36 321, Simon, Clarke, 53, St Albans, HE, 32:38 322, John, Hart, 51, Cumberland, ME, 32:38 323, Cari, Hoglund, 43, Londonderry, NH, 32:40 324, Stijn, Vaneven, 44, Boston, MA, 32:41 325, Wayne, Trotter, 51, Boylston, MA, 32:42 326, Gillian, Lubin, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 32:42 327, Michael, Hartman, 41, Oxford, ME, 32:42 328, Gary, Robbins, 52, Raymond, ME, 32:42 329, Jacqueline, Janda, 27, Sterling, MA, 32:43 330, Robin, Allsopp, 43, Basking Ridge, NJ, 32:44 331, Braeden, McPhee, 9, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 32:45 332, Peter, Harbage, 57, Norway, ME, 32:47 333, Wayne, Langley, 56, Littleton, CO, 32:47 334, Brian, Gagne, 33, West Hollywood, CA, 32:49 335, Misty, Brown, 41, ”Harrison, Me”, NC, 32:50 336, Cole, Legg, 14, Amesbury, MA, 32:51 337, Adam, Tuomi, 22, Harrison, ME, 32:51 338, Enrique, Mariscal, 21, ”Fryeburg, Me”, SP, 32:51 339, Brittany, Soderholm, 25, Shelton, CT, 32:52 340, Chuck, Davis, 50, Dunstable, MA, 32:52 341, Kristal, Jean, 40, Gorham, ME, 32:52 342, Chip, Tuomi, 60, Harrison, ME, 32:53 343, Timothy, McHugh, 14, Medway, MA, 32:53 344, William, Dehmler, 12, Fairport, NY, 32:55 345, Laura, Pulito, 18, Brownfield, ME, 32:56 346, Andrew, Bastone, 13, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 32:56 347, Thomas, Stikeleather, 11, ”Sebago, Me”, MA, 32:57 348, Doug, Carlson, 35, North Reading, MA, 32:57 349, Paul, Dumais, 41, Lewiston, ME, 32:59 350, Rob, Murray, 44, ”Vancouver, Bc”, CA, 32:59 351, Sean, Pendergast, 47, Berlin, MA, 33:01 352, Jeff, Gagnon, 37, Bridgton, ME, 33:02 353, Chris, Cloutier, 42, Bridgton, ME, 33:06 354, Rick, Ramage, 42, Bedford, NY, 33:09 355, John, Lewis, 22, Bryant Pond, MA, 33:11 356, Bill, Scott, 53, South Portland, ME, 33:12 357, William, Halloran, 16, Darien, CT, 33:14 358, Alan, Kinerson, 61, Gray, ME, 33:16 359, Katie, Bumatay, 16, ”Harrison, Me”, CA, 33:16 360, Tom, Carr, 13, York, ME, 33:16 361, Quentin, Lesueur, 20, ”Fryeburg, Me”, FR, 33:19 362, Steven, Barker, 48, South Casco, ME, 33:19 363, Sam, Cummins, 14, Louisville, KY, 33:19 364, Nick, Klimek, 32, Bridgton, ME, 33:21
365, Ellen, Hart, 51, Cumberland, ME, 33:22 366, Regina, MacLure, 46, Westford, MA, 33:23 367, Allen, Hayes, 59, Bridgton, ME, 33:25 368, Benjamin, Mardell, 53, Cambridge, MA, 33:25 369, Haley, Miller, 21, ”Fryeburg, Me”, CO, 33:27 370, Hallory, Oberg, 29, Bridgton, ME, 33:28 371, Sarah, Parks, 35, Bellingham, MA, 33:28 372, Sally, Hayes, 26, ”Denmark, Me”, NZ, 33:28 373, Tom, Rohemanji, 19, ”Sweden, Me”, EN, 33:29 374, Peter, Marcinuk, 52, Raymond, ME, 33:30 375, Thomas, Chalmers, 29, Bridgton, ME, 33:35 376, Patrick, Gray, 36, Fort Mill, SC, 33:35 377, Abigail, Cook, 22, ”Denmark, Me”, MA, 33:37 378, John, Gilmore, 50, Glen Ridge, NJ, 33:37 379, Michael, Vigeant, 19, Hudson, NH, 33:39 380, Margot, Cosgrove, 16, ”Denmark, Me”, NY, 33:39 381, Jennifer, Violette, 32, Bridgton, ME, 33:41 382, Kara, Migausky, 24, Boston, MA, 33:43 383, Kristen, Charette, 48, Fryeburg, ME, 33:44 384, Sara, Cummins, 41, Louisville, KY, 33:46 385, Simon, Alibert, 21, Sweden, ME, 33:46 386, Amy, Wheeler, 41, Bethel, ME, 33:46 387, Micheal, Hamm, 40, Norway, ME, 33:46 388, Shannon, Hawley, 32, Natick, MA, 33:47 389, Michael, King, 40, Plymouth, MA, 33:48 390, Kate, Donovan, 18, Springfield, VA, 33:50 391, Josh, Roman, 15, ”Fryeburg, Me”, NY, 33:52 392, Killian, Quirk, 12, ”Fryeburg, Me”, VA, 33:53 393, Colin, Gilmore, 13, Glen Ridge, NJ, 33:54 394, Chandler, Wilson, 15, ”Sebago, Me”, ME, 33:54 395, Jessie, Walter, 18, ”Fryeburg, Me”, IL, 33:55 396, David, Hegarty, 13, Westford, MA, 33:55 397, Elizabeth, Marston, 45, Douglas, MA, 33:56 398, Emily, Carty, 12, Sweden, ME, 33:59 399, Austin, Osborn, 11, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 33:59 400, Alec, Sheffield, 17, Groton, MA, 34:00 401, Jason, Robes, 17, Groton, MA, 34:00 402, Benjamin, Roy, 16, Naples, ME, 34:01 403, Jeremy, Gaissl, 17, Dunstable, MA, 34:01 404, Gary, Siebert, 65, Lewiston, ME, 34:01 405, Tessa, Bollinger, 42, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 34:03 406, Michael, Mendonca, 56, Stow, ME, 34:03 407, Chris, Burke, 28, Winchester, MA, 34:03 408, Maxwell, Silverstein, 15, Waterford, , ME, 34:03 409, Sarah, Cutting, 22, Sebago, ME, 34:05 410, Jim, Bosworth, 45, Salem, NH, 34:10 411, Alec, Buffi, 16, North Providence, RI, 34:10 412, Brenton, Pulsifer, 28, Norwell, MA, 34:10 413, Holly, Smith, 29, Douglasville, GA, 34:11 414, Maddie, Partridge, 17, Southborough, MA, 34:11 415, Eddie, Long, 39, Weymouth, MA, 34:12 416, Lizzie, Riska, 15, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 34:15 417, Seth, Shimberg, 15, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 34:15 418, Charlie, Brountas, 11, ”Sebago, Me”, NY, 34:16 419, Hunter, McKown, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, CA, 34:16 420, Alex, Hallet, 23, Brighton, MA, 34:17 421, Brendan, Boylan, 37, Philadelphia, PA, 34:17 422, Jennifer, Butts, 45, Brunswick, ME, 34:17 423, Kelly, McKee, 19, ”Sweden, Me”, OH, 34:17 424, Geo, Ames, 49, Waterford, ME, 34:19 425, Lucas, Burke, 14, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 34:19 426, Ronald, Kmiec, 70, Carlisle, MA, 34:19 427, Vince, Russo, 14, Poland, ME, 34:19 428, Josh, Kernan, 26, Boston, MA, 34:20 429, Richard, Jordan, 38, Goffstown, NH, 34:20 430, James, Miles, 11, ”Harrison, Me”, LA, 34:20 431, Will, Stikeleather, 15, ”Sebago, Me”, MA, 34:21 432, Rex, Thors, 13, ”Sebago, Me”, MA, 34:22 433, Carrie, Bush, 33, Bridgton, ME, 34:22 434, Mike, Cicio, 49, Hampstead, NH, 34:23 435, Laura, McManamy, 16, Newburyport, MA, 34:23 436, John, Heffernan, 45, New York, NY, 34:24 437, Darci, Hamm, 39, Norway, ME, 34:29 438, Mia, Turkington, 11, Poland, ME, 34:29 439, David, Martin, 51, Lakeville, MA, 34:30 440, Tobie, Feigenbaum, 38, Harrison, ME, 34:30 441, Tim, Ryan, 15, Glen, NH, 34:32 442, Drew, Tarab, 42, Quincy, MA, 34:33 443, Kristin, Kilbourne, 37, Boston, MA, 34:33 444, Brad, Parker, 37, Bridgton, ME, 34:34 445, Swiss, Gilmore, 47, Glenn Ridge, NJ, 34:35 446, Andy, Feinberg, 48, Sudbury, MA, 34:36 447, Brenden, Barker, 24, West Minot, ME, 34:36 448, Emma, Stearns, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 34:37 449, Eleanor, Roberts, 15, Falmouth, ME, 34:38 450, Keith, Reed, 16, ”Harrison, Me”, CA, 34:38 451, Edward, Trembley, 13, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 34:38 452, Andrew, MacLean, 51, Gardiner, MA, 34:39 453, Michele, MacLean, 45, Gardiner, MA, 34:39 454, Marie, Cutting, 51, Sebago, ME, 34:40 455, Kendall, Carr, 16, York, ME, 34:42 456, Sam, Mardell, 21, Cambridge, MA, 34:42 457, Tyler, Winterbottom, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 34:43 458, Stacy, Knappe, 39, Brownfield, ME, 34:43 459, Dana, Warren, 57, Topsfield, MA, 34:44 460, Michael, Fagone, 42, Gorham, ME, 34:44 461, Kelly, Wallace, 19, ”Denmark, Me”, NJ, 34:46 462, Jim, Scannell, 46, Walpole, MA, 34:47 463, Kayla, Lewkowicz, 21, Norwich, VT, 34:47 464, Megan, Behlendorf, 25, Essex Junction, VT, 34:47 465, Rachel, Trotta, 22, ”Denmark, Me”, MA, 34:48 466, Amy, Siebert, 24, Lewiston, ME, 34:48 467, Jacob, Ouellette, 13, Amston, CT, 34:49 468, Dominika, Nonakonska, 20, Sweden, ME, 34:52 469, Nick, Peirce, 14, North Attleboro, MA, 34:53 470, Adam, Shimberg, 12, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 34:53 471, Michaela, Hafford, 10, Millis, MA, 34:53 472, David, Knortz, 53, East Ganby, CT, 34:55 473, Nick, De Quesada, 15, ”Fryeburg, Me”, FL, 34:57 474, Lauren, Mills, 30, Bridgton, MA, 34:57 475, Eli, Hulse, 15, So Hero, VT, 34:58 476, Bill, Brooks, 58, Dudley, MA, 34:58 477, Joseph, Doane, 52, Cape Elizabeth, ME, 34:59 478, Patricia, Shorey, 27, Bridgton, ME, 35:01 479, Heather, Spolidoro, 35, Billerica, MA, 35:01 480, Brody, Stofflet, 17, Naples, ME, 35:03 481, Amy, Woodbury, 29, Salem, MA, 35:03 482, Lisa, Furrier, 47, Topsfield, MA, 35:03 483, Richard, Sampson, 48, Winchester, MA, 35:05 484, Brendon, Harmon, 16, Naples, MA, 35:05 485, Jeffrey, Thompson, 58, Windham, ME, 35:05 486, Marco, Miccolis, 14, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 35:06 487, Sophie, Wise, 18, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 35:07 488, Tyler, Laplante, 18, Naples, ME, 35:07 489, Jennifer, McPhee, 42, Millis, MA, 35:08 490, Eric, Malinowski, 38, Waterford, ME, 35:08 491, Samantha, Gluck, 20, Newton, MA, 35:10 492, M Parker, Roberts, 53, Falmouth, ME, 35:11 493, Molly, Pond, 39, ”Sweden, Me”, CT, 35:12 494, Deanna, Carty, 44, Sweden, ME, 35:13 495, Maude, Meeker, 18, Naples, ME, 35:14 496, Lauren, Libitz, 35, Wilmington, MA, 35:14 PATRIOTIC ATTIRE was worn by Kate Bolling, 37, of 497, John, Perham, 70, Newton Upper Falls, MA, 35:15 Littleton, Colo. 498, David, Scammon, 18, Bridgton, ME, 35:16
Bridgton 4 on the Fourth race
Page C, The Bridgton News, July 11, 2013
499, Deb, Wiese, 44, Reading, MA, 35:17 500, Christine, Suau, 38, Framingham, MA, 35:20 501, Katherine, Thomas, 26, Chicago, IL, 35:21 502, Doreen, Adams, 49, Hebron, ME, 35:21 503, Donovan, Eaton, 16, Bridgton, ME, 35:21 504, Paul, Sousa, 13, Georgetown, MA, 35:22 505, Laurie, Vance, 47, Southborough, MA, 35:22 506, Anita, Gauntlett, 38, Shirley, MA, 35:23 507, Jeffrey, Newsom, 70, Bethel, ME, 35:24 508, Thomas, Vartanian, 30, Albany, NH, 35:24 509, Andrew, Nickerson, 16, ”Sebago, Me”, ME, 35:24 510, Robert, Woodbury, 57, South Hamilton, MA, 35:26 511, Ben, Stegman, 16, ”Sebago, Me”, OH, 35:27 512, Sarah, Fontaine, 32, Dedham, MA, 35:27 513, Jay, Fontaine, 34, Dedham, MA, 35:28 514, Paul, Tarsa, 49, Goshen, CT, 35:28 515, Elizabeth, Weintraub, 53, Tucson, AZ, 35:29 516, Christian, Glendinning, 34, Bridgton, ME, 35:30 517, Jeremy, Judd, 35, Augusta, ME, 35:31 518, Lynne, Peirce, 49, North Attleboro, MA, 35:31 519, Kevin, Hancock, 47, Casco, ME, 35:33 520, Eliot, Cronin, 11, S. Portland, ME, 35:33 521, Danielle, Bumann, 18, Monmouth, ME, 35:33 522, Mike, Boyson, 38, Somerville, MA, 35:33 523, Lisa, Russo, 47, Poland, ME, 35:35 524, Owen, Tighe, 8, Cape Elizabeth, ME, 35:35 525, Keith, Benoit, 27, Watertown, MA, 35:36 526, Glenn, Langley, 58, Lewiston, ME, 35:37 527, Anne, Haglot, 59, Harwich, MA, 35:37 528, Michael, Smith, 31, Saco, ME, 35:37 529, Erin, Larson, 37, Concord, NH, 35:38 530, Molly, MacLure, 15, Westford, MA, 35:38 531, Ralph, Colarusso, 55, Brockton, MA, 35:39 532, Antonia, Forsythe, 58, Harrison, ME, 35:39 533, Michael, Chessa, 36, Brooklyn, NY, 35:39 534, Jim, Irwin, 59, Windham, NH, 35:40 535, Elan, Issacson, 11, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 35:40 536, John, Siliski, 61, Waban, MA, 35:41 537, Javier, Lopez Quesada, 15, Waterford, ME, 35:44 538, Ron, Alger, 42, Haddam, CT, 35:44 539, Joel, Alper, 45, Bridgton, ME, 35:45 540, David, New, 50, Melrose, MA, 35:46 541, Allison, Harris, 26, Gorham, ME, 35:49 542, Allison, Rapa, 48, Paxton, MA, 35:50 543, Clare, Doyle, 18, Groton, CT, 35:50 544, Jennifer, Scumaci, 47, Hopkinton, MA, 35:51 545, Cindy, Hilton, 50, Dayton, ME, 35:52 546, David, Rocamboli, 38, Hoboken, NJ, 35:52 547, Mark, Genesio, 50, South Portland, ME, 35:53 548, Kiersten, Huckel, 28, Princeton, NJ, 35:53 549, Kassandra, Melton, 26, Portsmouth, NH, 35:53 550, Elizabeth, Goldberg, 34, Jamaica Plain, MA, 35:53 551, Dennis, Melton, 56, Scarborough, ME, 35:54 552, Izzy, Rohr, 12, ”Denmark, Me”, PA, 35:55 553, Cassie, Chase, 25, York, ME, 35:55 554, Kara, Sotirakopoulos, 37, Haverhill, MA, 35:55 555, Patrick, Murphy, 46, Kearsarge, NH, 35:57 556, James, Tierney, 43, South Portland, ME, 35:59 557, Laura, Mayo, 12, ”Harrison, Me”, AK, 35:59 558, Michelle, Hayes, 29, Gray, ME, 36:00 559, Ryan, Bouchard, 29, Kittery, ME, 36:00 560, Margaritt, McNulty, 61, Standish, ME, 36:01 561, Marianne, Primack, 32, Amesbury, MA, 36:02 562, Emma, McGurren, 16, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 36:03 563, Juli, Sampson, 16, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 36:04 564, Meghan, Halloran, 14, Darien, CT, 36:04 565, Leo, Murawski, 59, Westbrook, ME, 36:06 566, David, Peterson, 58, Westbrook, ME, 36:06 567, Megan, Hallan, 31, Washington, DC, 36:06 568, Gordon, Pulsifer, 55, Norwell, MA, 36:07 569, Lfly, McGrath, 12, Saunderstown, RI, 36:07 570, Michael, Larsson, 31, Boston, MA, 36:08 571, Shayna, Dehmler, 15, Fairport, NY, 36:08 572, Bill, Masterson, 57, North Andover, MA, 36:08 573, Elizabeth, Orgel, 46, Liincoln, MA, 36:11 574, Nicole, Furrier, 16, Topsfield, MA, 36:11 575, Will, Rhys, 68, Bridgton, ME, 36:12 576, Peter, Rackley, 48, Raynham, MA, 36:13 577, Emily, Forman, 35, Brooklyn, NY, 36:14 578, Kathryn, Lovegren, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, CA, 36:14 579, Lisa, Reiner, 47, New York, NY, 36:14 580, Martha, Sampson, 52, Winchester, MA, 36:15 581, Tracy, Burk, 41, Denmark, ME, 36:17 582, Amy, Price, 33, Naples, ME, 36:19 583, Kellaway, Dan, 18, ”Sebago, Me”, CT, 36:20 584, Heidi, Purrington, 26, Kittery, ME, 36:21 585, David, Brush, 58, North Andover, MA, 36:22 586, Erica, Allan, 23, Amherst, MA, 36:24 587, Benjamin, Flaherty, 16, Norwell, MA, 36:24 588, Beth, Merrill, 45, Naples, ME, 36:25 589, Elizabeth, Shurland, 49, Reading, MA, 36:26 590, Thomas, Logan, 12, ”Sebago, Me”, CO, 36:27 591, Philip, Betancur, 17, No. Providence, RI, 36:28 592, Susie, Hamlin, 42, San Francisco, CA, 36:28 593, Christopher, George, 36, Whitman, MA, 36:29 594, Bo, Brooks, 11, Santa Monica, CA, 36:33 595, Amelia, Gill, 16, ”Harrison, Me”, IL, 36:34 596, Scott, Blanchard, 45, Townsend, MA, 36:34 597, Kari, Snell, 40, Center Conway, NH, 36:34 598, Janette, Davis, 39, New Gloucester, ME, 36:34 599, Zoe, McKinney, 13, ”Denmark, Me”, NH, 36:35 600, Anna, Van Dresser, 13, ”Denmark, Me”, CO, 36:35 601, Caitlyn, Mackenzie, 22, ”Denmark, Me”, AU, 36:36 602, Rick, Taylor, 59, Berlin, NH, 36:36 603, Mark, List, 57, ”Fryeburg, Me”, GA, 36:37 604, Chris, Halberg, 43, Stow, MA, 36:38 605, Jenny, Moss, 15, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 36:38 606, Christina, Sharples, 21, ”Sweden, Me”, SC, 36:38 607, Donald, Kernan, 57, Shelburne, NH, 36:38 608, Pamela, Baldwin, 51, Gorham, ME, 36:39 609, Jessica, Hodgman, 52, Cornish, NH, 36:39 610, Olivia, Chance, 21, ”Fryeburg, Me”, ME, 36:40 611, Michelle, Hamlin, 42, Milford, MA, 36:40 612, Kate, Bradley, 31, Waterford, ME, 36:40 613, Lauren, Farfel, 17, ”Harrison, Me”, NY, 36:40 614, Joshua, Barthelmess, 16, ”Harrison, Me”, MO, 36:41 615, Chris, Supple, 42, Cape Elizabeth, ME, 36:42 616, Emily, Supple, 8, Cape Elizabeth, ME, 36:43 617, Danya, Bell, 40, Nashua, NH, 36:44 618, , Unknown Runner, , , , 36:44 619, Ethan, Buuck, 26, Augusta, ME, 36:45 620, Alex, Norton, 20, ”Fryeburg, Me”, MA, 36:47 621, Katie, Ryan, 16, Falmouth, ME, 36:48 622, David, Kelliher, 44, Mansfield, MA, 36:49 623, Lydia, Palmer, 11, ”Harrison, Me”, NY, 36:49 624, Jack, Tarricone, 20, Danvers, MA, 36:49 625, Lindsay, Clarke, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, CT, 36:49 626, Scott, Hilton, 51, Dayton, ME, 36:52 627, Katie, Bamberg, 33, Windham, NH, 36:52 628, Edwana, Lanza, 45, Scarbourgh, ME, 36:52 629, Alexandra, Brazier, 27, Arlington, VA, 36:53 630, Richard, Zimmer, 52, Bridgton, ME, 36:53 631, Nathan, Dillow, 13, Litchfield, NH, 36:53
HELPING A FRIEND — Patrick Shiel, 13 (left) and Miguel Gregorio, 15, assist fellow O-At-Ka camper Inigo De Garay, 12, as they head toward the finish line.
632, Frank, Gribos, 56, Hingham, MA, 36:54 633, Dave, Johnson, 42, Cape Elizabeth, ME, 36:54 634, Kristina, Stevens, 44, Fryeburg, ME, 36:54 635, Cullen, Bollinger, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 36:57 636, Gavin, MacKenzie, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, MO, 36:57 637, Sarah, Conforti, 12, Chantilly, VA, 36:57 638, Rachel, Levine, 16, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 36:57 639, Andie, Weinberg, 13, ”Fryeburg, Me”, FL, 36:58 640, Emma, Toner, 16, ”Sweden, Me”, MA, 36:58 641, Laura, Vigeant, 24, Hudson, NH, 36:58 642, Tara, Shecter, 14, ”Fryeburg, Me”, FL, 36:59 643, Kelly, King, 45, Plymouth, MA, 36:59 644, Andrew, Myers, 35, Stow, ME, 36:59 645, Al, Smith, 69, Brookfield, CT, 37:00 646, Julia, Ginder, 16, Cape Elizabeth, ME, 37:00 647, Kate, Ginder, 14, Cape Elizabeth, ME, 37:00 648, Ross, Stern, 53, Baltimore, MD, 37:00 649, Scott, Loewe, 40, Richmond, MI, 37:00 650, Rachel, Murphy, 39, Intervale, NH, 37:01 651, Natasha, Linton, 40, Hopkinton, MA, 37:01 652, Ian, MacGregor, 37, New York, NY, 37:01 653, Brian, Siebert, 37, Naples, ME, 37:02 654, Ruth, Landis, 15, ”Denmark, Me”, MA, 37:02 655, Catherine, Vaneven, 14, Boston, MA, 37:03 656, Nathaniel, Cain, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, NY, 37:04 657, Johnathan, Eaton, 14, Bridgton, ME, 37:04 658, Elizabeth, Ramsey, 25, ”Denmark, Me”, ME, 37:05 659, Julie, Gelardi, 38, Framingham, MA, 37:07 660, Glen, Niemy, 61, Bridgton, ME, 37:09 661, Perry, Dowst, 53, Weare, NH, 37:09 662, Beverly, Bedell, 54, Center Lovell, ME, 37:11 663, Mike, Dowd, 57, Sumner, ME, 37:11 664, Lisa, Ferretti, 39, Natick, MA, 37:11 665, Dave, Lepage, 44, N. Bridgton, ME, 37:12 666, James, Ash, 45, Milton, MA, 37:12 667, Karen, Greenfield, 53, Merrimac, MA, 37:12 668, Will, French, 15, ”Sebago, Me”, MA, 37:12 669, Garry, Vom Lehn, 60, Frederick, MD, 37:13 670, Jessica, Vollaro, 32, Miller Place, NY, 37:13 671, Matt, Holzer, 39, Somerville, MA, 37:15 672, Cindy, Fernandez, 46, Mansfield, MA, 37:16 673, John, Howe, 78, Waterford, ME, 37:16 674, Nick, Lepage, 15, N. Bridgton, ME, 37:16 675, Kayleigh, Lepage, 17, N. Bridgton, ME, 37:17 676, Margie, Strader, 56, ”Fryeburg, Me”, OH, 37:17 677, Bill, Spolidoro, 36, Billerica, MA, 37:18 678, Andrew, McCabe, 26, Chicago, IL, 37:18 679, Shawn, Flaherty, 43, Bridgewater, MA, 37:18 680, John, Nugent, 54, Hiram, ME, 37:18 681, Morgan, McClean, 21, Bridgton, ME, 37:19 682, Dave, Pelton, 45, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 37:19 683, Paul, Hajjar, 33, Chelmsford, MA, 37:19 684, John, Flaherty, 49, Norwell, MA, 37:20 685, Matthew, Henderson, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, FL, 37:20 686, Amanda, Lewis, 20, Bridgton, ME, 37:21 687, Jacob, Payne, 12, ”Fryeburg, Me”, IL, 37:22 688, Tracy, Heighton, 41, Groton, MA, 37:22 689, Michael, Siegmund, 23, Media, PA, 37:23 690, Marlene, Mann, 53, Cape Elizabeth, ME, 37:24 691, Samantha, Southam, 19, Bethel, ME, 37:25 692, Andrew, Kruczek, 53, Denmark, ME, 37:25 693, Rachael, Guilford, 18, Southborough, MA, 37:25 694, Susan, Mangan, 27, Wendell, MA, 37:25 695, Kristin, Kean, 40, Norwell, MA, 37:26 696, Sage, Suorsa, 37, Bridgton, ME, 37:26 697, Abby, Raucher, 20, ”Fryeburg, Me”, MA, 37:27 698, Anya, Boutov, 30, New York, NY, 37:28 699, Jonathan, Storey, 39, Nashville, TN, 37:28 700, Benjamin, Sweet, 9, Saunderstown, RI, 37:28 701, Lisa, Ingeme, 38, Weymouth, MA, 37:28 702, Evan, Kellough, 15, Bridgton, ME, 37:28 703, Brian, Bagwan, 38, New York, NY, 37:30 704, Bill, McCormick, 48, , , 37:30 705, Susan, Shain, 46, Merrimac, MA, 37:30 706, Craig, Zelenka, 68, Bridgton, ME, 37:31 707, Kyle, Hoglund, 12, Londonderry, NH, 37:31 708, Devin, Curley, 13, Lynn, MA, 37:34 709, Aaron, Fanjoy, 14, Auburn, ME, 37:35 710, Arianna, Greene, 13, South Paris, ME, 37:36 711, Matthew, Hoffman, 46, Naples, ME, 37:36 712, Scott, MacLean, 49, Winchester, MA, 37:36 713, Kai, MacLean, 15, Winchester, MA, 37:36 714, Tim, Potter, 18, Chelmsford, MA, 37:36 715, John, Tragert, 55, Naples, ME, 37:37 716, Cameron, Meserve, 13, Bridgton, ME, 37:37 717, Serena, Kleeman, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 37:37 718, Andrew, Clear, 54, Fryeburg, ME, 37:38 719, Jeremy, Edwards, 31, North Waterford, ME, 37:39 720, Sophia, Howard, 14, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 37:39 721, Michele, Zelenka, 65, Bridgton, ME, 37:42 722, Noa, Siegel, 15, ”Denmark, Me”, NH, 37:42 723, Brandon, Bloom, 13, ”Fryeburg, Me”, RI, 37:42 724, Katherine, Hutchinson, 28, Portland, ME, 37:43 725, Linda, Christensen, 49, Sebago, ME, 37:45 726, Robert, Sirgany, 43, Weymouth, MA, 37:45
727, Scott, Wilson, 59, Waban, MA, 37:46 728, Emma, Scornavcchi, 16, ”Denmark, Me”, PA, 37:46 729, Sarah, Boucher, 48, Fryeburg, ME, 37:46 730, Kimberly, Rivet, 24, Bridgton, ME, 37:46 731, Thomas, Mahoney, 46, Westroxbury, MA, 37:46 732, Kyle, Ambusk, 26, Burlington, VT, 37:47 733, Joe, McCarthy, 38, Weymouth, MA, 37:47 734, Nina, Brockelman, 12, ”Denmark, Me”, CT, 37:47 735, Jonah, Eng, 10, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 37:48 736, Liam, Bennett, 11, Milford, MA, 37:48 737, Ricky, Lipsey, 9, ”Harrison, Me”, NY, 37:48 738, Hallie, Shafer, 20, ”Fryeburg, Me”, TX, 37:48 739, Leah, Villarreal, 20, ”Fryeburg, Me”, TX, 37:48 740, Jenny, Prince, 19, Bridgton, ME, 37:48 741, Carly, Stein, 18, ”Fryeburg, Me”, TN, 37:49 742, Angela, McLeod, 38, Bow, NH, 37:49 743, Shammai, Mading, 16, ”Fryeburg, Me”, TN, 37:50 744, Martha, Gribos, 54, Hingham, MA, 37:51 745, Linda, Davis, 63, So. Casco, ME, 37:53 746, Henar, Landa, 34, ”Fryeburg, Me”, SP, 37:54 747, Sarah, Colbert, 18, Lynnfield, MA, 37:54 748, Tony, Federer, 74, Kearsarge, NH, 37:54 749, Sean, Giancola, 45, Wilton, CT, 37:56 750, Emma, Schaefer, 13, ”Harrison, Me”, CO, 37:57 751, Kristin, Sauer, 31, Somerville, MA, 37:58 752, Greg, Bates, 41, Portland, ME, 37:58 753, Evan, Sheffield, 23, Brighton, MA, 37:58 754, Nancy, Stockford, 53, Jamaica Plain, MA, 37:59 755, Steven, Becker, 56, Pembroke, MA, 37:59 756, Maura, Sousa, 45, Georgetown, MA, 38:00 757, Bob, Bennett, 42, Milford, MA, 38:00 758, Laura, Vartanian, 28, Albany, NH, 38:01 759, Kirk, Huckel, 58, Princeton, NJ, 38:05 760, Becky, Merola, 51, Powell, OH, 38:06 761, Diana, Garvin, 44, Mansfield, MA, 38:07 762, Deana, Stevens, 44, Lakeville, MA, 38:08 763, Brad, Wilbur, 16, Fairfield, ME, 38:08 764, Spencer, Mead, 24, ”Sweden, Me”, NC, 38:10 765, George, St. Angelo, 11, ”Harrison, Me”, NJ, 38:11 766, Kirk, Harthorne, 46, South Paris, ME, 38:12 767, Olivia, Tighe, 12, Cape Elizabeth, ME, 38:13 768, Annellen, Pulsifer, 55, Norwell, MA, 38:14 769, Claudine, Conway, 51, Waterford, ME, 38:14 770, Nicole, Raymond, 33, Salem, NH, 38:14 771, Zach, Vogel, 8, Bridgton, ME, 38:15 772, Ryan, Vogel, 37, Bridgton, ME, 38:15 773, Ben, Monohon, 52, Auburn, NH, 38:15 774, Elaina, Vietz, 29, Astoria, NY, 38:15 775, Sarah, Patten, 35, Harrison, ME, 38:17 776, Judi, Moland, 67, Litchfield, NH, 38:17 777, Richard, Lambert, 56, Windham, ME, 38:17 778, Jeff, Rogers, 56, Bridgton, ME, 38:17 779, Bill, Carrier, 56, Salem, NH, 38:18 780, Harmony, Locke, 32, Norway, ME, 38:18 781, Hayley, MacWilliams, 21, Fullerton, CA, 38:19 782, Jacob, Maloney, 14, South Portland, ME, 38:20 783, Ash, Grobbelaar, 26, ”Denmark, Me”, UK, 38:21 784, Edward, Manning, 50, Overland Park, KS, 38:21 785, Olivia, Cella, 12, Belmont, MA, 38:21 786, Emily, Dexter, 12, Belmont, MA, 38:21 787, Erin, Wyllie, 52, Sunderland, MA, 38:23 788, Jacob, St. Angelo, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, NJ, 38:23 789, Kimberly, Smith, 27, ”Denmark, Me”, ME, 38:25 790, Judy, Peters, 48, Cape Neddick, ME, 38:26 791, Emily, Morse, 14, ”Denmark, Me”, ME, 38:26 792, Anthony, Pringle, 28, Sebago, ME, 38:27 793, Ashley, Pringle, 27, Sebago, ME, 38:27 794, Paul, Webber, 48, Ft. Knox, KY, 38:28 795, Jan, Kinerson, 60, Gray, ME, 38:28 796, Colleen, Kostovick, 16, South Paris, ME, 38:29 797, Robert, Steponaitis, 13, Coventry, CT, 38:29 798, Ken, Pulaski, 45, North Andover, MA, 38:30 799, William, Nelson, 49, Yorba Linda, CA, 38:30 800, Christof, Rugg, 50, Bridgton, ME, 38:30 801, Mark, Steponaitis, 36, Coventry, CT, 38:30 802, Elizabeth, Simmerman, 32, Bridgton, ME, 38:32 803, Kristen, Chiafullo, 19, ”Denmark, Me”, NJ, 38:32 804, Stephen, Simmerman, 34, Bridgton, ME, 38:32 805, Adam, Cutter, 32, Gray, ME, 38:33 806, Jean, Miller, 59, Pleasant Valley, CT, 38:34 807, Marney, Chalmers, 31, New York, NY, 38:34 808, Madison, Devine, 18, Belmont, MA, 38:34 809, Jody, Dekubber, 37, Bridgton, ME, 38:34 810, Ray, White, 44, Fryeburg, ME, 38:35 811, Pamela, Albert, 35, Auburn, ME, 38:35 812, Jack, Curry, 13, ”Fryeburg, Me”, NY, 38:35 813, Elizabeth, Giuffre, 17, Bolton, CT, 38:35 814, Mimi, Mathews, 17, ”Denmark, Me”, NJ, 38:36 815, Clara, McGurren, 14, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 38:37 816, Andrew, Haas, 44, Armonk, NY, 38:38 817, Ciara, Blanchard, 10, Bridgewater, MA, 38:39 818, Mary, Donovan, 47, Springfield, VA, 38:39 819, Kerry, Blanchard, 44, Bridgewater, MA, 38:40 820, Paul, Cavanagh, 24, ”Fryeburg, Me”, EN, 38:41 821, Jaden, Goodsell, 9, ”Harrison, Me”, CT, 38:41 822, Suzanne, Roberts, 50, Falmouth, ME, 38:41 823, Matiss, Duhon, 33, Portland, ME, 38:42 824, Marc, Picardo, 27, Medfield, MA, 38:43 825, Peter, Conforti, 47, Chantilly, VA, 38:45 826, Kathryn, Giuffre, 20, Botlon, CT, 38:45 827, Elizabeth, Doonan, 51, Denmark, ME, 38:45 828, Eric, Adelsheimer, 15, ”Fryeburg, Me”, NJ, 38:46 829, Linda, Lull, 50, Needham, MA, 38:46 830, Peggy, Hooper, 63, Naples, ME, 38:46 831, Amelie, Crowe, 13, Lovell, ME, 38:47 832, Brooke, McDonald, 12, ”Denmark, Me”, GA, 38:47 833, Vera, Targoff, 12, ”Denmark, Me”, MA, 38:47 834, Hazel, Rojas, 65, Venice, CA, 38:47 835, Peter, Hooper, 63, Naples, ME, 38:47 836, Kristi, Cousins, 36, Denmark, ME, 38:47 837, Eleanor, Fitsgibbons, 12, ”Denmark, Me”, NY, 38:48 838, Jennifer, Smith, 36, Sweden, ME, 38:49 839, Peter, Sienkewicz, 34, Pelham, MA, 38:49 840, Gabby, Urken, 18, ”Harrison, Me”, NY, 38:50 841, John, Gouwar, 14, ”Sebago, Me”, NJ, 38:50 842, Chandler, True, 14, Casco, ME, 38:51 843, Glenn, Allan, 65, Amherst, MA, 38:51 844, Kristen, Huntress, 13, Harrison, ME, 38:51 845, Bill, Wood, 60, Harrison, ME, 38:53 846, Gretchen, Reynard, 37, Walpole, MA, 38:53 847, Cricket, Simms, 14, ”Denmark, Me”, MA, 38:54 848, Laura, Allen, 42, South Gardiner, ME, 38:54 849, Christopher, Hegarty, 45, Westford, MA, 38:55 850, Bobbi, Burke, 28, So. Paris, ME, 38:55 851, Amity, Chadbourne, 41, Portland, ME, 38:56 852, Devon, Blanchard, 16, Townsend, MA, 38:57 853, Jodi, Butler, 26, ”Harrison, Me”, AU, 38:57 854, Kristie, Carver, 24, Portland, ME, 38:58 855, Hadley, McPhee, 11, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 38:58 856, Judy, Peters, 55, Bridgton, ME, 38:59 857, Addie, Blais, 13, Naples, ME, 38:59 858, Paiton, Marshall, 14, Medfield, MA, 38:59 859, Scott, McPhee, 50, Millis, MA, 39:00
Bridgton 4 on the Fourth race
July 11, 2013, The Bridgton News, Page C
860, Amy-J, Siebert, 36, Naples, ME, 39:00 861, Neal, Mongold, 56, Arlington, MA, 39:03 862, Cutter, Meeker, 13, Naples, ME, 39:03 863, Bart, Bachman, 59, Center Conway, NH, 39:03 864, Mia, Partridge, 15, Southborough, MA, 39:04 865, Sam, Cole, 32, Dedham, MA, 39:05 866, Kenneth, Johnson, 37, Holden, MA, 39:08 867, Bill, Perez, 55, Qunicy, MA, 39:09 868, Sarah, Cole, 31, Dedham, MA, 39:09 869, Jerry, Levasseur, 75, Brunswick, ME, 39:09 870, Nico, Dominguez, 13, ”Fryeburg, Me”, SP, 39:10 871, Jake, Fernandes, 17, Plymouth, MA, 39:10 872, Derek, Lundberg, 60, Vista, CA, 39:11 873, Taylor, Morgan, 20, Holliston, MA, 39:11 874, Steve, Depoian, 63, Chelmsford, MA, 39:11 875, Zoe, Cooper, 10, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 39:12 876, Leanne, Boody, 30, Naples, ME, 39:12 877, Sterling, Garcia, 17, ”Fryeburg, Me”, FL, 39:12 878, Barry, Knopp, 63, Oxford, ME, 39:12 879, Alexa, Thayer, 12, New Gloucester, ME, 39:13 880, Ella, Glassman, 12, ”Denmark, Me”, MD, 39:15 881, Reagan, Carey, 34, Colorado Springs, CO, 39:15 882, Jeff, Splinter, 23, ”Denmark, Me”, IL, 39:15 883, Katie, Stelmach, 36, North Grafton, MA, 39:18 884, Michelle, Burke-Parcellin, 28, Winchester, MA, 39:18 885, Miranda, Chadbourne, 16, Bridgton, ME, 39:18 886, Barbara, Morrissette, 59, Norway, ME, 39:20 887, Ceci, O’Marah, 14, ”Denmark, Me”, MA, 39:20 888, Roger, Lowell, 65, Bridgton, ME, 39:21 889, Kevin, Davis, 52, Chevy Chase, MD, 39:21 890, Bettina, Hall, 14, ”Denmark, Me”, WY, 39:21 891, Kim, McInnis, 41, Westbrook, ME, 39:21 892, Valerie, Langmaid, 53, Yarmouth, ME, 39:22 893, Meghan, Gray, 31, Fort Mill, SC, 39:23 894, Chris, White, 24, ”Denmark, Me”, EN, 39:24 895, Kerin, Hamel, 30, Herndon, VA, 39:25 896, Robert, Macone, 64, Natick, MA, 39:27 897, Amy, MacLure, 19, Westford, MA, 39:32 898, Kenny, Theriault, 43, Gilbert, AZ, 39:34 899, Nicole, Tombarelli, 20, Gray, ME, 39:36 900, Randi, Feinberg, 48, Sudbury, MA, 39:37 901, Nancy, Kluck, 60, Bridgton, ME, 39:38 902, Lizzie, Simms, 15, ”Denmark, Me”, MA, 39:39 903, Jeni, Seymour, 57, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 39:39 904, Jack, Sloboda, 66, Hudson, NH, 39:40 905, Terrence, Fanning, 56, Wantagh, NY, 39:41 906, William, Whittaker, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, FL, 39:42 907, Bob, Mytkowicz, 64, Harrison, ME, 39:44 908, Matt, Dickason, 16, ”Sebago, Me”, MA, 39:44 909, Sarah, Tuniewicz, 21, Southbridge, MA, 39:47 910, Timothy, Tandberg, 23, Windham, ME, 39:47 911, George, Ryan, 62, Glen, NH, 39:48 912, Robin, Fischer, 8, ”Harrison, Me”, FR, 39:51 913, Jill, Rogers, 56, Bridgton, ME, 39:51 914, Robert, Levesque, 55, Powder Springs`, GA, 39:52 915, Luke, Youngblood, 6, ”Harrison, Me”, NY, 39:52 916, Marcus, Fox, 49, Fryeburg, ME, 39:54 917, Matthew, Welch, 13, ”Fryeburg, Me”, TX, 39:57 918, Roxanne, Ames, 43, Waterford, ME, 39:57 919, Rachel, Reardon, 26, Belmont, MA, 39:58 920, Pam, Pitka, 29, West Babylon, NY, 39:58 921, Julieanne, Dietz, 33, Fairfield, CT, 40:00 922, Christina, Halloran, 11, Darien, CT, 40:02 923, Erica, Green, 42, Naples, ME, 40:02 924, Ashley, Clifford, 22, Westbrook, ME, 40:04 925, Stacey, Ryan, 45, Falmouth, ME, 40:05 926, Laurie, Kruczek, 52, Denmark, ME, 40:09 927, Bowen, Brantingham, 8, ”Harrison, Me”, MO, 40:10 928, Dana, Flanders, 56, Houston, TX, 40:11 929, Donald, Snyder, 68, Burnsville, MN, 40:12 930, Zack, Youngblood, 11, ”Harrison, Me”, NY, 40:12 931, Kadie, Wilson, 41, North Conway, NH, 40:13 932, Nicholas, Richards, 21, Bridgton, ME, 40:15 933, Gabby, Eng, 12, Charlottesville, VA, 40:16 934, Rick, Eng, 45, Chalottesville, VA, 40:16 935, David, Cohen, 57, Sharon, MA, 40:16 936, Dean, Legg, 17, Amesbury, MA, 40:17 937, Heath, King, 15, Amesbury, MA, 40:17 938, John, Maloney, 43, South Portland, ME, 40:17 939, Jane, McMecking, 21, ”Harrison, Me”, NE, 40:18 940, Wayne, Cadman Jr, 27, Portland, ME, 40:18 941, Annie, Ratterman, 31, Louisville, KY, 40:19 942, Valerie, Wicks, 30, Brooklyn, NY, 40:20 943, Bonny, List, 55, ”Fryeburg, Me”, GA, 40:22 944, Jane, Chase, 51, York, ME, 40:22 945, Dawson, Joseph, 8, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 40:23 946, Davin, Foster, 16, ”Harrison, Me”, CT, 40:25 947, Michael, Goldberg, 38, Needham, MA, 40:25 948, Becci, Webb, 35, Bridgton, ME, 40:26 949, Issac, Windfield, 15, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 40:28 950, Kimberly, Whichard, 54, Livermore, CA, 40:29 951, Abby, Bryant, 12, Medway, MA, 40:30 952, Julia, Riska, 12, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 40:31 953, Sophie, Finke, 15, ”Sweden, Me”, CO, 40:32 954, Carlos, Soler, 13, ”Fryeburg, Me”, SP, 40:34 955, Gregg, Stanley, 58, Franklin, TN, 40:35 956, Conor, Quinn, 13, Danvers, MA, 40:36 957, Julie, Hardie, 21, ”Sweden, Me”, SC, 40:39
This week’s game solutions
958, Tammi, Lemay, 33, North Waterford, ME, 40:40 959, Brendan, Doloughty, 35, No. Waterford, ME, 40:41 960, Madeleine, Ryan, 55, Glen, NH, 40:41 961, Jon, Dupee, 33, Mechanic Falls, ME, 40:41 962, Steven, Pacifico, 52, Westford, MA, 40:41 963, Isaac, Twombly-Wiser, 8, Denmark, ME, 40:42 964, Jeremy, Twombly-Wiser, 38, Denmark, ME, 40:42 965, Anita M, Day, 57, Fryeburg, ME, 40:42 966, Christina, Brock, 58, Hampton, NH, 40:43 967, Lindsey, Pacifico, 14, Westford, MA, 40:43 968, Abby, Zwetchkenbaum, 20, ”Sweden, Me”, RI, 40:44 969, Janet, Sheffield, 56, Groton, MA, 40:45 970, James, Butts, 49, Brunswick, ME, 40:46 971, Laurie, Ramsay, 47, Freyburg, ME, 40:46 972, Kendall, Keller, 12, ”Harrison, Me”, MO, 40:46 973, Dominic, Chasse, 17, Bridgton, ME, 40:49 974, Hayley, Adnopoz, 19, ”Harrison, Me”, NY, 40:49 975, Emily, Snider, 19, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 40:49 976, Sean, Wilbur, 40, Fairfield, ME, 40:50 977, Sophie, Paci, 19, ”Harrison, Me”, NY, 40:50 978, Paige, Lull, 50, Brookline, MA, 40:50 979, Jason, Chasse, 44, Bridgton, ME, 40:51 980, Marianne, Strickland, 52, Harrison, ME, 40:51 981, Mwesa, Mulonda, 14, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 40:52 982, Josh, Gluck, 17, Newton, MA, 40:55 983, Gretchen, Rice King, 39, Hopkinton, MA, 40:56 984, Rebecca, Goldberg, 36, Needham, MA, 40:57 985, Teri, Sullivan, 41, Attleboro, MA, 40:59 986, Hunter, Prange, 16, ”Fryeburg, Me”, MA, 41:00 987, Melissa, Rock, 41, Bridgton, ME, 41:01 988, Kate, Morgan, 23, ”Harrison, Me”, NY, 41:01 989, Erin, Butts, 16, Brunswick, ME, 41:02 990, Josh, Smith, 33, Augusta, ME, 41:03 991, Sabrina, Carlson, 34, Needham, MA, 41:03 992, Cindy, Harbage, 53, Norway, ME, 41:03 993, Amy, Mayo, 12, ”Harrison, Me”, AK, 41:03 994, Ann, Whealler, 59, Cohasset, MA, 41:05 995, Jason, Windfield, 48, Wilton, CT, 41:07 996, Samual, Shively, 15, Windham, ME, 41:10 997, Annie, Kelly, 18, ”Denmark, Me”, ME, 41:12 998, Carolyn, Richardson, 55, Beverly, CT, 41:12 999, Wayne, Lopez, 71, Scarborough, ME, 41:15 1000, Ashley, Holland, 26, West Baldwin, ME, 41:17 1001, Lori, Sherf, 41, Marblehead, MA, 41:17 1002, Carolyn, Dupee, 33, Mechanic Falls, ME, 41:17 1003, Pamela, Kinney, 49, Scarborough, ME, 41:19 1004, Jack, Chandler, 61, Bridgton, ME, 41:21 1005, Griff, Riggs, 12, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 41:23 1006, Tyson, Cragg, 40, London, ON, 41:24 1007, Bob, Payne, 75, Raymond, ME, 41:27 1008, Andrew, Lepage, 9, Casco, ME, 41:28 1009, Nathaniel, Symonds, 15, Casco, ME, 41:28 1010, Owen, Harter, 14, North Granby, CT, 41:30 1011, Karl, Noone, 44, Groton, MA, 41:31 1012, Julia, Marino, 38, Bridgton, ME, 41:32 1013, Jack, Schneider, 11, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 41:32 1014, Liam, Peschke, 12, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 41:32 1015, Keri, Donovan, 20, Naples, ME, 41:32 1016, Charlotte, Markstein, 15, Harrison, ME, 41:34 1017, Jake, Hooper, 9, ”Harrison, Me”, PA, 41:37 1018, Thomas, McGaffigan, 11, Bridgton, ME, 41:37 1019, Andrew, McGaffigan, 11, Bridgton, ME, 41:40 1020, Rom, Sampson, 16, ”Fryeburg, Me”, IS, 41:42 1021, Suzanne, Merrill, 41, Oxford, ME, 41:42 1022, Andrew, Francis, 24, Portland, ME, 41:43 1023, Alberto, Sarti, 15, ”Fryeburg, Me”, IT, 41:43 1024, Courtney, Babbin, 18, ”Harrison, Me”, CT, 41:45 1025, Molly-Kate, Dinnhaupt, 15, Denmark, Me, 41:45 1026, Brian, Potter, 49, Westford, MA, 41:47 1027, Sarah, Walker, 31, Gainesville, FL, 41:48 1028, Krista, Fernandes, 16, Taunton, MA, 41:48 1029, Ryan, Walker, 12, Bridgton, ME, 41:49 1030, Alexa, Steckler, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 41:50 1031, Charles, Wilson, 54, Roswell, GA, 41:51 1032, Mark, Vissagio, 50, ”Harrison, Me”, NY, 41:53 1033, Frank, Knight, 67, New Gloucester, ME, 41:54 1034, Sarah, Palmer, 14, ”Harrison, Me”, NY, 41:57 1035, Vicki, Hill, 54, Jackson, NH, 41:59 1036, Bruce, Hill, 57, Jackson, NH, 41:59 1037, Elena, Woods, 14, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 41:59 1038, Molly, Treangen, 19, ”Sweden, Me”, MI, 42:01 1039, John, Manning, 14, Overland Park, KS, 42:03 1040, Carmine, Morelli, 51, Casco, ME, 42:05 1041, Ryan, McGowan, 23, Sherman Oaks, CA, 42:07 1042, Kathleen, Albanese, 38, South Portland, ME, 42:11 1043, Abby, Ryan, 14, Falmouth, ME, 42:13 1044, Skylar, Wolf, 12, ”Fryeburg, Me”, MA, 42:14 1045, Amy, Pond, 37, Naples, ME, 42:15 1046, Jennifer, Dubail, 35, Gorham, ME, 42:16 1047, Jason, Dubail, 35, Gorham, ME, 42:18 1048, Perri, Sucoff, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 42:19 1049, Emma, Shepardson, 18, ”Harrison, Me”, NY, 42:19 1050, Tyler, Lynn, 13, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 42:20 1051, Leah, Schaefer, 16, ”Harrison, Me”, CA, 42:21 1052, Maureen, McNaughton, 54, Bradford, MA, 42:22 1053, Shelby-Lynne, Sheldrick, 9, Sebago, ME, 42:23 1054, Matthew, Bryant, 42, Medway, MA, 42:24 1055, Amber, McCall, 22, ”Harrison, Me”, NE, 42:26 1056, Laura, Cleveland, 56, Bridgton, ME, 42:27 1057, Declan, Quinn, 11, Danvers, FL, 42:28 1058, Richard, Quinn, 48, Danvers, MA, 42:29 1059, Bowman, Schneider, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 42:30 1060, Craig, Lowell, 47, New Gloucester, ME, 42:30 1061, Ellie, Towle, 16, ”Harrison, Me”, MO, 42:31 1062, Kevin, Schofield, 47, Bridgton, ME, 42:33 1063, Justin, Carter, 20, Rumford, ME, 42:34 1064, Kirsten, Proulx, 14, Pepperell, MA, 42:35 1065, Roy, Mickelson, 66, Bridgton, ME, 42:36 1066, Barbara, Purcell, 52, North Andover, MA, 42:37 1067, Sara, Griesemer, 60, Sunderland, MA, 42:37 1068, Leigh, Hayes, 54, Bridgton, ME, 42:38 1069, Donna, Cormier, 59, Center Conway, NH, 42:39 1070, Maddison, Egan, 14, Rangeley, ME, 42:40 1071, Cyndy, Egan, 48, Rangeley, ME, 42:40 1072, Sherri, Supple, 45, Cape Elizabeth, ME, 42:40 1073, Kennedy, Green, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, VA, 42:40 1074, Oliver, Sibbald, 13, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 42:43 1075, Les, Lifter, 47, ”Harrison, Me”, CA, 42:44 1076, Marcy, Lifter, 45, ”Harrison, Me”, CA, 42:45 1077, Teddy, Greenspon, 14, ”Harrison, Me”, CT, 42:45 1078, Elle, Burbank, 15, Fryeburg, ME, 42:46 1079, Gretchen, Girard, 48, Newbury, MA, 42:46 1080, Tim, Lamson, 56, Amesbury, MA, 42:47 1081, Kamal, Dehajia, 12, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 42:49 1082, Kerrie, Revaz, 43, New Boston, NH, 42:49 1083, Doug, Bate, 62, North Andover, MA, 42:49 1084, Sylvie, Mostyn-Dignan, 19, Sweden, Me, 42:49 1085, Selena, Price, 16, ”Harrison, Me”, NC, 42:50 1086, Michelle, Bowd, 19, ”Harrison, Me”, AU, 42:53 1087, Ben, Flack, 19, ”Sweden, Me”, SC, 42:54 1088, Lydia, Ballantine, 18, Keene, NH, 42:54 1089, Arianna, Giaramita, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 42:55 1090, Brooke, Schneider, 16, ”Fryeburg, Me”, NY, 42:56
1091, Kelly, Stead, 38, Billerica, MA, 42:58 1092, Erica, MacLure, 13, Westford, MA, 42:59 1093, Katherine, New, 12, Melrose, MA, 43:00 1094, Alyssa, Bommer, 10, Houston, TX, 43:02 1095, Marian, Sales, 48, Naples, ME, 43:02 1096, Susan, Prince, 51, Gorham, ME, 43:05 1097, Lisa, Tarsa, 49, Goshen, CT, 43:05 1098, Helen, Cumber, 20, ”Sweden, Me”, SC, 43:06 1099, Baden, Bolling, 7, Littleton, CO, 43:08 1100, David, Marshall, 54, Boston, MA, 43:09 1101, Jahleil, Jenkins, 6, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 43:10 1102, Kelly, Beaudoin, 45, Monmouth, ME, 43:10 1103, Don, Slusser, 61, Monroeville, PA, 43:11 1104, Katie, Bolling, 37, Littleton, CO, 43:12 1105, John, Huffman, 66, Waterford, ME, 43:12 1106, Tori, Perez, 20, Quincy, MA, 43:13 1107, Brian, Potter, 15, Westford, MA, 43:15 1108, Jennifer, Quinn, 46, Danvers, MA, 43:17 1109, Genny, Sloboda, 37, Littleton, MA, 43:19 1110, Julia, Wesman, 16, ”Harrison, Me”, IL, 43:20 1111, Steve, Rogers, 63, Storrs, CT, 43:20 1112, Christopher, Bartlett, 30, Bridgton, ME, 43:22 1113, Kathy Tuan, MacLean, 48, Winchester, MA, 43:22 1114, Chris, Ward, 12, ”Sebago, Me”, VT, 43:24 1115, Dani, Shecter, 16, ”Fryeburg, Me”, FL, 43:25 1116, Jessica, Holt, 9, Salisbury, MA, 43:25 1117, Brooke, Kohn, 17, ”Fryeburg, Me”, PA, 43:25 1118, Hailey, Weinberg, 15, ”Fryeburg, Me”, FL, 43:25 1119, Jennifer, Vogel, 38, Bridgton, ME, 43:27 1120, Alli, Vogel, 10, Bridgton, ME, 43:27 1121, Sarah, Emond, 36, Weymouth, MA, 43:29 1122, Edmund, Karmin, 15, ”Fryeburg, Me”, CA, 43:29 1123, Crystal, Harris, 33, Fairhaven, MA, 43:30 1124, Jeff, Perez, 17, Quincy, MA, 43:30 1125, Ashley, Derocher, 25, Auburn, ME, 43:30 1126, Nathan, Beaudoin, 16, Monmouth, ME, 43:31 1127, Nicholas, Merrill, 24, Auburn, ME, 43:31 1128, Sammy, Sucoff, 18, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 43:33 1129, Charles, Manry Ii, 41, Haverhill, MA, 43:34 1130, Nancy, Flanders, 56, Houston, TX, 43:35 1131, Trevor, Perry, 18, Danvers, MA, 43:36 1132, Maddy, Smith, 19, Denmark, ME, 43:38 1133, Susan, Perkins, 49, Hopkinton, MA, 43:38 1134, Max, Bloom, 16, ”Fryeburg, Me”, RI, 43:39 1135, Angela, MacLure, 17, Westford, MA, 43:39 1136, Devyn, Hatch, 12, Bridgton, ME, 43:39 1137, Mary Beth, Wiig, 54, ”Fryeburg, Me”, MN, 43:41 1138, Molly, Gibson, 20, ”Denmark, Me”, WI, 43:42 1139, Sarah, Greaney, 35, Lewiston, ME, 43:44 1140, Natasha, Sanchez-Brooks, 34, Brooklyn, NY, 43:44 1141, Ben, Logan, 12, ”Sebago, Me”, CO, 43:45 1142, Timothy, Brooks, 42, Brooklyn, NY, 43:45 1143, Tracey, Sabol, 40, Falmouth, ME, 43:49 1144, Anne, Bate, 61, North Andover, MA, 43:49 1145, Claudia, Getchell, 56, Scarborough, ME, 43:49 1146, Elizabeth, Alden, 59, Dover, MA, 43:49 1147, Matt, Howell, 35, York, ME, 43:50 1148, Modris, Pukulis, 66, Attleboro, MA, 43:50 1149, Dan, O’Shea, 64, Livermore, ME, 43:53 1150, Julie, Halloran, 50, Darien, CT, 43:53 1151, Kayla, Johnston, 13, Wellesley, MA, 43:54 1152, Jojo, Lovett, 17, ”Fryeburg, Me”, MA, 43:55 1153, Sammy, Lapat, 10, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 43:56 1154, Jessica, MacGregor, 47, San Francisco, CA, 43:57 1155, Emily, Elkin, 20, ”Harrison, Me”, FL, 43:57 1156, Rebecca, Roy, 10, Bridgton, ME, 43:57 1157, Hannah, Cutting, 19, Sebago, ME, 43:58 1158, Maja, Toncic, 31, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 43:58 1159, Ira, Friedman, 63, Wilton, CT, 44:00 1160, Tj, Murtagh, 49, Sharon, CT, 44:00 1161, Thurston, Mann, 13, Holliston, MA, 44:01 1162, Kevin, Hanley, 52, North Andover, MA, 44:02 1163, Kathy, Flaherty, 34, Bridgewater, MA, 44:03 1164, Rebecca, Wood, 28, Providence, RI, 44:03 1165, Kimberly, Johnston, 16, Wellesley, MA, 44:05 1166, Greg, Dunham, 54, South Boston, MA, 44:05 1167, Yvette, Knight, 67, New Gloucester, ME, 44:12 1168, Emma, Flaherty, 8, Bridgewater, MA, 44:13 1169, Jacob, Duryee-Feeney, 11, Medway, MA, 44:13 1170, Lucelia, Leen, 11, Cumberland, ME, 44:14 1171, Stephen, Leen, 44, Cumberland, ME, 44:14 1172, Nick, Wecal, 13, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 44:14 1173, Madelyn, Leen, 14, Cumberland, ME, 44:14 1174, Jennifer, Cross, 42, Jacksonville, NC, 44:15 1175, Sarah, Brouwer, 15, S. Paris, ME, 44:16 1176, Nancy, Lo, 50, Boston, MA, 44:17 1177, Jen, Meserve, 42, Bridgton, ME, 44:18 1178, Elaine, Geeslin, 68, Naples, FL, 44:18 1179, Janice, Garrity, 41, Walpole, MA, 44:18 1180, Lisa, Newman, 47, ”Fryeburg, Me”, CO, 44:19 1181, Rachel, Brouwer, 13, S. Paris, ME, 44:19 1182, Marita, Wiser, 58, Bridgton, ME, 44:20 1183, Gabrielle, Trotter, 21, Boylston, MA, 44:20 1184, Oeghan, Blanchard, 13, Bridgewater, MA, 44:21 1185, Linda, Cleveland, 44, Norway, ME, 44:25 1186, Jeffrey, White, 68, Bedford, MA, 44:26 1187, Robert, Johnston, 54, Wellesley, MA, 44:27 1188, Jackie, Giannino, 24, Beverly, MA, 44:27 1189, Lauren, Gilbert, 52, Bridgton, ME, 44:27 1190, Erickson, Carina, 12, ”Denmark, Me”, NY, 44:27 1191, Keith, Fleming, 36, Yarmouth, ME, 44:28 1192, Sarah, Hajjar, 33, Chelmsford, MA, 44:28 1193, Kimberly, Hoye, 29, North Andover, MA, 44:28 1194, Ben, Steinberg, 9, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 44:30 1195, Anne, Fleming, 36, Yarmouth, ME, 44:30 1196, Claire, De Cordeva, 12, ”Denmark, Me”, NY, 44:30 1197, Ana, Ligorria-Tramp, 49, ”Sweden, Me”, CA, 44:30 1198, Ellory, Kearns, 12, ”Denmark, Me”, NH, 44:32 1199, Kate, Tucker, 29, Gray, ME, 44:32 1200, Steve, Bumps, 48, S. Paris, ME, 44:32 1201, Kate, Rideout, 46, S. Paris, ME, 44:32 1202, Mitchell, Miller, 32, Windham, ME, 44:34 1203, Cookie, Harrist, 23, ”Denmark, Me”, MA, 44:34 1204, Amber, Collins, 27, South Portland, ME, 44:35 1205, Mariah, Martin, 20, Oxford, ME, 44:36 1206, Lauren, Murtagh, 13, Sharon, CT, 44:38 1207, Arthur, McDougall, 41, Bridgton, ME, 44:42 1208, Adam, Sotirakopoulos, 34, Haverhill, MA, 44:42 1209, Jennifer, Tarr, 42, Litchfield, NH, 44:42 1210, Heidi, Roy, 41, Nashua, NH, 44:42 1211, Nicole, Lappin, 39, South Portland, ME, 44:43 1212, Jim, McMahon, 67, Rye, NH, 44:45 1213, Kathleen, Kelly, 60, Hampton, NH, 44:46 1214, Vanessa, Doloughty, 35, North Waterford, 44:47 1215, Dennis, Mercier, 37, North Waterford, ME, 44:47 1216, Derek, Desanctis, 41, Stoneham, ME, 44:49 1217, Rachel, Strauss, 21, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 44:49 1218, Jonathan, Shaw, 10, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 44:50 1219, Bianca, Salinas, 16, ”Denmark, Me”, CA, 44:51 1220, Gail, Johnson, 50, Naples, ME, 44:55 1221, Thom, Johnson, 51, Naples, ME, 44:55 1222, Lois, Walsh, 52, Walpole, MA, 44:55 1223, Jennifer, Carr, 30, Boston, MA, 45:00
Bridgton 4 on the Fourth race
Page 10C, The Bridgton News, July 11, 2013
1224, Ned, Carr, 62, Harrison, ME, 45:01 1225, Tim, Blanchard, 42, Bridgewater, MA, 45:01 1226, Thomas, Yarrow, 13, Sugar Land, TX, 45:02 1227, Alexandra, Yarrow, 14, Sugar Land, TX, 45:02 1228, Heidi, Wing, 43, Castle Rock, CO, 45:03 1229, Asaf, Orgod, 16, ”Fryeburg, Me”, IS, 45:03 1230, Jennifer, Manry, 33, Haverhill, MA, 45:04 1231, Nolan, Reilly, 14, Whitinsville, MA, 45:04 1232, Patricia, Marshall, 56, Boston, MA, 45:05 1233, Laurie, Green, 42, Casco, ME, 45:06 1234, Sarah, Barnewall, 34, Concord, NH, 45:06 1235, Kyle, Blanchard, 37, Townsend, MA, 45:09 1236, Julian, Hawke, 6, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 45:09 1237, Cheryl, George, 38, Whitman, MA, 45:11 1238, John, Marston, 46, Douglas, MA, 45:12 1239, Sheila, Weeman, 48, Bridgton, ME, 45:13 1240, Mark, Kinsman, 61, Upton, MA, 45:14 1241, Beth, Heneghan, 46, Scituate, MA, 45:16 1242, Dan, Devine, 50, Belmont, MA, 45:18 1243, Jill, McGilvray, 38, Weymouth, MA, 45:19 1244, Mary, Macdonald, 49, Bridgton, ME, 45:19 1245, Alizah, Broussard, 15, Brewer, ME, 45:19 1246, Kerri, Hayes, 26, Boston, MA, 45:19 1247, Susan, Pulaski, 49, North Andover, MA, 45:21 1248, Beverly, Garofalo, 50, Wethersfield, CT, 45:21 1249, Timothy, Wile, 57, Burlington, VT, 45:23 1250, Carol, Phipps, 59, Arlington, MA, 45:23 1251, Chelsea, Brochu, 23, Lewiston, ME, 45:24 1252, Adraino, Tuozzo, 40, Bridgton, ME, 45:25 1253, Jason, Luce, 40, Augusta, ME, 45:27 1254, Michele, Martin, 32, Gorham, ME, 45:29 1255, Melody, Millett, 14, Bridgton, ME, 45:29 1256, Gail, Triant, 59, Danvers, MA, 45:30 1257, Robbie, Whitney, 11, ”Sebago, Me”, CT, 45:34 1258, Eric, Fleischmann, 12, ”Sebago, Me”, OH, 45:34 1259, Phyllis, Giannino, 57, Beverly, MA, 45:35 1260, Casey, Huckel, 25, Princeton, NJ, 45:36 1261, Quinlan, Baker-Peng, 16, ”Sebago, Me”, LO, 45:36 1262, Jessica, Lappen, 34, Boston, MA, 45:36 1263, Will, Weiner, 15, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 45:39 1264, Melissa, Tarab, 38, Quincy, MA, 45:42 1265, Lynn, Donaldson, 66, Manchester, CT, 45:44 1266, Blake, Kirkpatrick, 12, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 45:47 1267, Joanne, Trifone, 47, Milton, MA, 45:49 1268, Amy, Lyons, 39, Plymouth, MA, 45:52 1269, Jessica, Dobson, 40, Raymond, ME, 45:53 1270, Erica, Bridge, 13, Naples, ME, 45:53 1271, Carole, Forman, 59, Massapequa Park, NY, 45:54 1272, Tom, Buttigieg, 23, ”Fryeburg, Me”, AU, 45:54 1273, Ethan, Wolf, 10, ”Fryeburg, Me”, MA, 45:54 1274, Patricia, Gibbons, 33, Bridgton, ME, 45:55 1275, Bear, Brooks, 8, Santa Monica, CA, 45:55 1276, Justin, Gibbons, 34, Bridgton, ME, 45:55 1277, Kate, Gilmore, 46, Santa Monica, CA, 45:56 1278, Jamie, Crain, 35, Raymond, ME, 45:57 1279, Asher, Johnson, 13, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 45:57 1280, Autumn, Freudenberg, 12, Sharon, CT, 45:58 1281, John, Brooks, 76, Falmouth, ME, 46:01 1282, Kathy, Andrade, 39, ”Fryeburg, Me”, CT, 46:02 1283, Megz, Zonneveld, 29, ”Fryeburg, Me”, AU, 46:02 1284, Sandy, Utterstrom, 69, Falmouth, ME, 46:04 1285, Dawn, Crowe, 45, Lovell, ME, 46:05 1286, Lilia, Robinowitz, 13, ”Denmark, Me”, NY, 46:06 1287, Elizabeth, Mitchell, 13, Denmark, Me, NY, 46:07 1288, Patty, Blake, 53, Sharon, MA, 46:12 1289, Angie, Craib-Couture, 31, Oxford, ME, 46:14 1290, Gabi, Vogel-Freedman, 14, ”Denmark, Me”, CT, 46:15 1291, Jon, Richardson, 35, Bridgton, ME, 46:19 1292, Bryce, Richardson, 8, Bridgton, ME, 46:20 1293, Beth, Fabrizi, 30, Braintree, MA, 46:22 1294, Abigail, Simpson, 14, Dover Foxcroft, ME, 46:22 1295, Tom, Miner, 63, Sacramento, CA, 46:22 1296, Mary Beth, Curley, 44, Lynn, MA, 46:27 1297, Mala, Lacroix, 15, ”Sweden, Me”, CA, 46:28 1298, Nathalie, Friedman, 14, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 46:29 1299, Jessie, Stern, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 46:30 1300, Jordan, Leavitt, 12, N. Reading, MA, 46:30 1301, Paul, Wood, 56, Keene, NH, 46:31 1302, Anelia, Marston, 16, Douglas, MA, 46:34 1303, Elizabeth, Charette, 13, ”Harrison, Me”, CT, 46:35 1304, Elizabeth, Phillips, 17, Wilmette, IL, 46:37 1305, Emily, Friedman, 17, Wilton, CT, 46:41 1306, Ellie, Miles, 13, ”Harrison, Me”, LA, 46:42 1307, Valerie, Lepage, 10, Casco, ME, 46:43 1308, Kristy, Aitken, 25, ”Harrison, Me”, AU, 46:43 1309, Alice, Balme, 24, ”Harrison, Me”, NE, 46:44 1310, Thomas, Lepage, 41, Casco, ME, 46:44 1311, Jaime, Aguilar, 10, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 46:45 1312, Gail, Pyne, 13, ”Harrison, Me”, AK, 46:47 1313, Jean, Michael, 51, Lakeville, MA, 46:48 1314, Karin, Levesque, 55, Fayetteville, NC, 46:49 1315, Caroline, Palleschi, 22, ”Fryeburg, Me”, MN, 46:51 1316, Katie, Halloran, 20, Naples, ME, 46:54 1317, Jennie, Erekson, 19, Naples, ME, 46:56 1318, Emily, Nelson, 11, Arcadia, CA, 46:56 1319, Caitlin, Ramage, 12, Bedford, NY, 46:57 1320, Kate, Anderson, 12, ”Harrison, Me”, CT, 46:59 1321, Echo, Lowell, 39, Sweden, ME, 47:00 1322, Marcia, Uhl, 60, Fryeburg, ME, 47:00 1323, Isabel, Barton, 12, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 47:01
1324, Daniel, Richards, 51, Bridgton, ME, 47:03 1325, Marc, Trinidad, 13, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 47:04 1326, Kenny, Nelson, 13, Yorba Linda, CA, 47:06 1327, Paul, Bumann, 55, Encinitas, CA, 47:08 1328, Pamela, Bumann, 55, Encinitas, CA, 47:10 1329, Susan, Gilmore, 58, Boston, MA, 47:10 1330, Autumn, Olsen, 12, ”Harrison, Me”, VT, 47:15 1331, Paul, Clark, 49, Indianapolis, IN, 47:15 1332, Tori, Bianco, 12, Bridgton, ME, 47:21 1333, Gregory, Leedham, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 47:25 1334, Quitin, Woods, 19, Sacramento, CA, 47:27 1335, Paula, Allan, 64, Amherst, MA, 47:28 1336, Cameron, Coolidge, 9, ”Harrison, Me”, CA, 47:33 1337, Ava, Hoffman, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, FL, 47:34 1338, Janet, Guidi, 59, Harrison, ME, 47:35 1339, Coline, Fischer, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, FR, 47:36 1340, Monica, Harthorne, 16, South Paris, ME, 47:37 1341, Sonny, Rao, 10, Orlando, FL, 47:37 1342, Joe, Balchunas, 59, Sebago, ME, 47:38 1343, Cade, McLaughlin, 11, Plymouth, MA, 47:39 1344, Priya, Lama, 13, ”Denmark, Me”, TX, 47:40 1345, Katie, Heneghan, 13, Scituate, MA, 47:41 1346, Tammy, Harthorne, 40, South Paris, ME, 47:41 1347, Emily, Proulx, 12, Pepperell, MA, 47:41 1348, Kevin, Perkins, 55, Hopkinton, MA, 47:45 1349, Kayla, Sudduth, 24, ”Sweden, Me”, NC, 47:45 1350, Judith, Stone-Hulslander, 44, Norfolk, MA, 47:48 1351, Nicole, Becker, 27, North Attleboro, MA, 47:51 1352, Melinda, Bryant, 39, Medway, MA, 47:53 1353, Mantie, Pilzer, 35, Brownfield, ME, 47:54 1354, Rex, Rounds, 65, Bridgton, ME, 47:55 1355, Bradley, Kaplan, 14, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 47:59 1356, Eli, Stein, 18, ”Fryeburg, Me”, TN, 47:59 1357, Tammy, Anderson, 46, Harrison, ME, 48:00 1358, Emily, Adler, 12, ”Harrison, Me”, NY, 48:01 1359, Dave, Peters, 55, Bridgton, ME, 48:03 1360, Kelsey, Hale, 15, Pepperell, MA, 48:03 1361, Jennifer, Barnes, 38, Newburyport, MA, 48:04 1362, Benjamin, Jones, 20, Landenberg, PA, 48:04 1363, Steve, Pellerin, 47, Newburyport, MA, 48:05 1364, Colette, Warren, 50, Freeport, ME, 48:07 1365, Ty, Youngblood, 14, ”Harrison, Me”, NC, 48:12 1366, Reilly, Murphy, 11, Kearsarge, NH, 48:12 1367, Katie, Bianco, 52, Bridgton, ME, 48:13 1368, Anika, Bartie, 13, ”Harrison, Me”, CT, 48:14 1369, Sarah, Weinberg, 19, ”Fryeburg, Me”, CA, 48:15 1370, Peter, Worthington, 54, Brunswick, ME, 48:17 1371, Grace, Barton, 14, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 48:17 1372, Lynne, Pelletier, 33, Norfolk, MA, 48:18 1373, Spencer, Knutson, 12, ”Fryeburg, Me”, MN, 48:20 1374, Anne, Bernard, 60, Bridgton, ME, 48:20 1375, Cole, Kleiman, 9, ”Fryeburg, Me”, MA, 48:20 1376, Annalee, Greenspon, 14, ”Harrison, Me”, CT, 48:21 1377, Luke, Roberts, 21, ”Fryeburg, Me”, EN, 48:21 1378, Celeste, Levy, 13, ”Fryeburg, Me”, FL, 48:31 1379, Ed, Talbot, 70, Mattapoisett, MA, 48:32 1380, Rebecca, Berke, 12, ”Denmark, Me”, NY, 48:32 1381, William, Legg, 9, Amesbury, MA, 48:33 1382, Kacey, Eklund, 39, Lovell, ME, 48:34 1383, Derek, Jones, 56, Landenberg, PA, 48:35 1384, Hannah, Stewart, 13, Bridgton, ME, 48:40 1385, Fred, Hammerle, 76, Bridgton, ME, 48:41 1386, Jeanette, Chappell, 36, Naples, ME, 48:41 1387, Grace, Chute, 11, Bridgton, ME, 48:46 1388, Julia, Florman, 15, ”Denmark, Me”, NY, 48:46 1389, Lillian, Kistner, 11, Chevy Chase, MD, 48:48 1390, Michelle, Russell, 19, Natick, MA, 48:50 1391, Rachel, Edelstein, 11, ”Fryeburg, Me”, FL, 48:53 1392, Hallie, Feldman, 12, ”Fryeburg, Me”, FL, 48:54 1393, Ren, MacLean, 13, Winchester, MA, 48:54 1394, Haley, Peterson, 14, ”Sweden, Me”, FL, 48:54 1395, Melinda, Lawrence, 33, Lovell, ME, 48:55 1396, Skye, Ferris, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 48:57 1397, Scott, Ferris, 42, Portland, ME, 48:58
1398, Izzy, Digiacomo, 15, ”Denmark, Me”, NY, 49:01 1399, George, Dionisopoulos, 58, Pewaukee, WI, 49:01 1400, John, Flaherty, 22, Norwell, MA, 49:02 1401, Kate, Cutting, 18, Sebago, ME, 49:03 1402, Jeff, Cutting, 51, Sebago, ME, 49:04 1403, Curt, Gilmore, 57, Boston, MA, 49:09 1404, Aidan, Bauer, 9, Dover, NH, 49:11 1405, Leighann, Bauer, 44, Dover, NH, 49:12 1406, Jamie, Tarricone, 18, Danvers, MA, 49:13 1407, Donald, Pauyne, 60, Greenwood, ME, 49:14 1408, James, Osborn, 7, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 49:15 1409, Wells, Carr, 11, Bridgton, ME, 49:16 1410, Kim, Flanagin, 50, Raymond, ME, 49:16 1411, Peter, Lull, 49, Wellesley, MA, 49:17 1412, Emily, Bridge, 11, Naples, ME, 49:22 1413, Kaylyn, Lorrain, 13, Casco, ME, 49:24 1414, Chris, Williams, 10, Falmouth, ME, 49:25 1415, Adrianna, McDaniel, 13, Bridgton, ME, 49:26 1416, Christie, Darcy, 28, Windham, ME, 49:28 1417, Leah, Kugler, 20, ”Fryeburg, Me”, NY, 49:28 1418, Rebecca, Williams, 35, Falmouth, ME, 49:28 1419, Ryan, McKinney, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, CA, 49:33 1420, Sara, Wetzler, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 49:35 1421, Keegan, Brooks, 10, Raymond, ME, 49:44 1422, Jessica, Wilbur, 33, Fairfield, ME, 49:45 1423, Christine, Barbeau, 57, Charlotte, NC, 49:46 1424, Kevin, Edwards, 53, Charlotte, NC, 49:46 1425, Adelle, Sens, 16, No. Conway, NH, 49:46 1426, Erica, Chute, 39, Bridgton, ME, 49:47 1427, Aldea, D’Alfonso, 57, Shelburne, NH, 49:50 1428, Pam, Talbot, 61, Mattapoisett, MA, 49:52 1429, Erik, Vietz, 29, Astoria, NY, 49:53 1430, Cooper, Strelow, 9, ”Harrison, Me”, CA, 49:53 1431, Janet, Densmore, 59, Austin, TX, 49:54 1432, Diane, Legg, 50, Amesbury, MA, 49:55 1433, Asher, Yanovsky, 14, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 49:55 1434, Matthew, Hyden, 15, Petal, MS, 49:55 1435, Robbie, Murphy, 7, Kearsarge, NH, 49:55 1436, Mackenzie, Murphy, 12, Kearsarge, NH, 49:55 1437, Aerin, Kalmans, 13, ”Fryeburg, Me”, TX, 49:55 1438, Rick, Strout, 36, Naples, ME, 49:56 1439, Angela, Freitas, 39, Naples, ME, 49:56 1440, Richard, Murphy, 65, Portland, ME, 49:57 1441, Gayle, Potter, 52, Pelham, NY, 50:05 1442, Victoria, Goriena, 12, ”Sweden, Me”, MA, 50:06 1443, Riley, Strelow, 7, ”Harrison, Me”, CA, 50:06 1444, Collins, Greer, 16, ”Sebago, Me”, MA, 50:09 1445, Barbara, Depray, 62, Storrs, CT, 50:12 1446, Kathryn, Becker, 53, Pembroke, MA, 50:15 1447, Sheryl, Rossi, 53, Northborough, MA, 50:17 1448, Sharon, Martin, 60, Turner, ME, 50:18 1449, Marjorie, Stockford, 56, Portland, ME, 50:24 1450, Mike, Lynch, 55, Lee, NH, 50:24 1451, Karen, Travers Lynch, 50, Lee, NH, 50:24 1452, Robert, Martin, 59, Turner, ME, 50:26 1453, Diane, Bilotta, 62, Grantham, NH, 50:28 1454, Gabriel, Colon, 18, Miami, FL, 50:29 1455, Ivan, Shapiro, 19, Miami, FL, 50:30 1456, Melanie, Shapiro, 44, Miami, FL, 50:30 1457, Judd, Shapiro, 48, Miami, FL, 50:31 1458, Melissa, Ibarra, 23, ”Fryeburg, Me”, CA, 50:31 1459, Andrew, Swan, 24, Bridgton, ME, 50:32 1460, Evan, Lane, 23, Bridgton, ME, 50:33 1461, Jan, Mickelson, 37, Manchester, NH, 50:33 1462, Kristi, Lamotte Boutin, 34, Bridgton, ME, 50:37 1463, Peter, Thomas, 58, Castle Rock, CO, 50:37 1464, Donna, Lange, 58, Whitinsville, MA, 50:38 1465, Luke, Spooner, 8, Topsham, ME, 50:42 1466, Sean, Palmgren, 9, Princeton, MA, 50:43 1467, Noah, Arthurs, 16, ”Fryeburg, Me”, CT, 50:44 1468, Joshua, Spooner, 41, Topsham, ME, 50:45 1469, Madelyn, McLeod, 8, Bow, NH, 50:48 1470, Caleb, Youngblood, 12, ”Harrison, Me”, NC, 50:50 1471, Nico, Janse Van Rensburg, 10, Sebago, Me, FL, 50:51
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Bridgton 4 on the Fourth race
July 11, 2013, The Bridgton News, Page 11C
1472, Michael, McLeod, 42, Bow, NH, 50:59 1473, Allie, Schaffer, 11, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 51:01 1474, Kimberly, Desanctis, 37, Stoneham, ME, 51:03 1475, Claire, Sampson, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 51:05 1476, Karla, Ficker, 65, Fryeburg, ME, 51:06 1477, David, Cloutier, 28, Auburn, ME, 51:07 1478, Robin, Tozzie, 16, ”Harrison, Me”, FL, 51:08 1479, Heather, Bridge, 16, Naples, ME, 51:09 1480, Elisabeth, Goossens, 55, Sacramento, CA, 51:12 1481, Jennifer, Hepner, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 51:13 1482, Katie, Owen, 31, Limington, ME, 51:15 1483, Payton, Ahola, 11, ”Sweden, Me”, MA, 51:16 1484, Ana, Pressman, 14, ”Sweden, Me”, PA, 51:19 1485, Anya, Hooper, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, PA, 51:20 1486, Sydney, Tress, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 51:20 1487, Jamie, Roback, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 51:20 1488, Marguerite, Wiser, 19, Bridgton, ME, 51:21 1489, Madeline, Twombly-Wiser, 10, Denmark, ME, 51:21 1490, Derek, Foss, 13, Raymond, ME, 51:22 1491, Sam, Kriser, 12, ”Fryeburg, Me”, CA, 51:23 1492, Rachel, Williams-Clifford, 39, Falmouth, ME, 51:24 1493, Emmit, Flynn, 14, ”Fryeburg, Me”, IL, 51:27 1494, Sheldon, Coward, 22, ”Fryeburg, Me”, NY, 51:28 1495, Meghan, Thomas, 21, Castle Rock, CO, 51:31 1496, Richard, Forbes, 71, Bridgton, ME, 51:32 1497, Teresa, Odum, 36, Raymond, ME, 51:33 1498, Emily, Goodwin, 40, Lewiston, ME, 51:39 1499, Kristine, Triglione, 51, Bridgton, ME, 51:39 1500, Elizabeth, Bernstein, 14, ”Denmark, Me”, NY, 51:41 1501, Eliza, Moldow, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 51:43 1502, Seth, Kleiman, 11, ”Fryeburg, Me”, MA, 51:44 1503, Steve, Leavitt, 45, N. Reading, MA, 51:48 1504, Beth, Leavitt, 43, N. Reading, MA, 51:49 1505, Kyle, Dostie, 25, Manchester, NH, 51:49 1506, Jessica, Dostie, 26, Manchester, NH, 51:49 1507, Sofia, Hidalgo, 15, ”Sweden, Me”, MA, 51:49 1508, Jenn, Brown, 43, Harrison, ME, 51:51 1509, Meg, Hunter, 59, Casco, ME, 51:51 1510, Tessali, Hogan, 13, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 51:53 1511, Alexis, Stein, 17, ”Fryeburg, Me”, TN, 51:54 1512, Annmarie, Migausky, 58, Winchester, MA, 51:57 1513, Tamylea, Guptill, 52, Fryeburg, ME, 51:58 1514, Terry, Guptill, 52, Fryeburg, ME, 51:58 1515, Josh, Kuun, 17, ”Sebago, Me”, ME, 51:58 1516, Jefferey, Warren, 25, Harrison, ME, 51:59 1517, Zeph, West, 16, ”Sebago, Me”, CT, 51:59 1518, Laurie, Bilafer-Jones, 52, Landenberg, PA, 52:03 1519, Leslie, Brooks, 38, Raymond, ME, 52:05 1520, Julie, Little, 32, London, OH, 52:05 1521, Everett, Beals, 10, Kennebunk, ME, 52:05 1522, Isabel, Wesman, 12, ”Harrison, Me”, IL, 52:07 1523, Greg, McLaughlin, 46, Plymouth, MA, 52:09 1524, Kelley, Murphy, 38, Kearsarge, NH, 52:10 1525, Brent, Fanjoy, 44, Auburn, ME, 52:10 1526, Gracey, Murphy, 8, Kearsarge, NH, 52:10 1527, Dan, Macdonald, 64, Bridgton, ME, 52:10 1528, Liz, Perry, 50, San Mateo, CA, 52:15 1529, Holly, Palmgren, 38, Princeton, MA, 52:20 1530, Alfie, Rudnick, 11, ”Fryeburg, Me”, MA, 52:25 1531, Zak, Ryan, 12, Norfolk, MA, 52:27 1532, Eduord, Lavoie, 16, ”Sebago, Me”, FR, 52:27 1533, Dan, Cooper, 40, Salem, MA, 52:27 1534, Abby, Scarlett, 9, Bridgton, ME, 52:28 1535, Patti, Irwin, 60, Windham, NH, 52:31 1536, Jared, McLaughlin, 9, Plymouth, MA, 52:42 1537, Olivia, Wiener, 10, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 52:42 1538, Charli, Kneale, 21, ”Sweden, Me”, EN, 52:42 1539, Richard, Ramage, 70, Arcadia, CA, 52:43 1540, Michael, Shaben, 17, ”Fryeburg, Me”, MI, 52:43 1541, Kare, Lepage, 45, N. Bridgton, ME, 52:45 1542, Stephen, Rocamboli, 42, Needham, MA, 52:47 1543, Daphne, Raskin, 10, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 52:47 1544, Emma, Froelick, 10, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 52:50 1545, Jessica, Labbe, 32, Auburn, ME, 52:52 1546, Grace, Sampson, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 52:54 1547, Sarah, Sampson, 50, Carlisle, MA, 52:54 1548, Britta, Anderson, 16, Harrison, ME, 52:55 1549, Jonathan, Cross, 16, Jacksonville, NC, 52:57 1550, Kyle, Grigg, 11, Bridgton, ME, 53:00 1551, Parker, Cummins, 8, ”Harrison, Me”, MO, 53:04 1552, Meghan, Wilson, 31, Gray, ME, 53:06 1553, Ainsley, Marshall, 12, Medfield, MA, 53:07 1554, Bob, Snyder, 73, Water Mill, NY, 53:09 1555, Sarah, Johnson, , Holden, MA, 53:14 1556, Nathanael, Chadbourne, 12, Harrison, Me, MA, 53:15 1557, Stephen, Stewart, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, NJ, 53:18 1558, Jacquez, Poole, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, NY, 53:20 1559, Laurie, Alle., 46, Bridgton, ME, 53:23 1560, Cameron, Lepage, 11, N. Bridgton, ME, 53:24 1561, Rebecca, Cohen, 25, Sharon, MA, 53:27 1562, David, Ryder, 62, Portland, ME, 53:28 1563, Stephen, Shorey, 62, Bridgton, ME, 53:32 1564, Amy, Brownrigg, 39, Haverhill, MA, 53:32 1565, John, Ward, 9, Hanson, MA, 53:34 1566, Lauren, McMahon, 10, Bridgton, ME, 53:35 1567, Delaney, Meserve, 11, Bridgton, ME, 53:35 1568, Jim, Doran, 55, Halifax, MA, 53:36 1569, Emily, Tantleff, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 53:39 1570, Cindy, Hyden, 54, Petal, MS, 53:39 1571, Nichole, Lowell, 16, New Gloucester, ME, 53:39 1572, Barry, Dechtman, 10, ”Waterford, Me”, ME, 53:40 1573, Amanda, Thayer, 15, New Gloucester, ME, 53:40 1574, Sandra, Dionisopoulos, 59, Pewaukee, WI, 53:41 1575, Chloe, Manning, 11, Bridgton, ME, 53:46 1576, Jay, Clifford, 14, ”Harrison, Me”, MD, 53:47 1577, Cynde, Lapierre, 44, North Bridgton, ME, 53:48 1578, Scott, Dalrymple, 53, OOB, ME, 53:49 1579, Stephanie, Loiacono, 57, Scarborough, ME, 53:50 1580, Alisha, Blanchard, 18, Townsend, MA, 53:50 1581, Taylan, Hayes, 13, ”Harrison, Me”, KS, 53:51 1582, Leah, Blanchard, 43, Townsend, MA, 53:52 1583, Rhonda, Giguere, 44, Scarborough, ME, 53:54 1584, Brendan, Manning, 14, Bridgton, ME, 53:54 1585, Abigail, Stokes, 14, Standish, ME, 53:55 1586, Jerika, Allen, 23, Bridgton, ME, 53:55 1587, Angela, Stokes, 36, Standish, ME, 53:55 1588, Carly, Scribner, 8, Naples, ME, 53:56 1589, Nanette, Scribner, 43, Naples, ME, 53:56 1590, William, Strathmann, 75, Casco, ME, 54:10 1591, Erin, Foster, 21, ”Harrison, Me”, NE, 54:10 1592, Kaylynn, Levasseur, 20, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 54:10 1593, Anna, Hoffman-Johnson, 13, Harrison, ME, 54:11 1594, Linda, Burns, 45, Salisbury, MA, 54:13 1595, Grace, Hardy, 16, ”Harrison, Me”, VA, 54:15 1596, Bella, Malo, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, VT, 54:15 1597, Everett, Potter, 61, Pelham, NY, 54:15 1598, John, Manning, 43, Bridgton, ME, 54:16 1599, David, Sanborn, 57, Bridgton, ME, 54:21 1600, William, MacDonald, 67, Naples, ME, 54:24 1601, Linda, Porcelli, 52, West Newbury, MA, 54:32 1602, Catalina, Goriena, 13, ”Sweden, Me”, SP, 54:35 1603, Victoria, Matarranz, 14, ”Sweden, Me”, MA, 54:35 1604, Trey, Kimball, 15, Salisbury, MA, 54:35
IT WAS A HAPPY FOURTH OF JULY for Adrianna McDaniel, 13, of Bridgton, who was one of a record field at the 37th annual Bridgton 4 on the Fourth.
1605, Isabella, Rocamboli, 7, Needham, MA, 54:35 1606, Bruce, Kimball, 45, Salisbury, MA, 54:35 1607, Levi, Pelton, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, TN, 54:37 1608, Mason, Cummins, 7, ”Harrison, Me”, MO, 54:41 1609, Marsha, Wood, 58, Harrison, ME, 54:41 1610, Dennis, Carey, 66, Atlanta, GA, 54:42 1611, Ryan, Carey, 38, Washington, DC, 54:44 1612, Megan, Mageles, 13, Bridgton, ME, 54:47 1613, Kyle, Brownrigg, 40, Haverhill, MA, 54:49 1614, Elaine, Camelio, 68, Attleboro, MA, 54:51 1615, Jack, Devoe, 11, Leominster, MA, 54:52 1616, Beth, Manning, 47, Overland Park, KS, 54:54 1617, Mary, Shorey, 60, Bridgton, ME, 55:06 1618, Clay, Johnson, 69, San Antonio, TX, 55:10 1619, Gabriel, Thorpe, 8, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 55:18 1620, Zachary, Shilale, 9, Mendon, MA, 55:18 1621, Muzzy, Barton, 61, Cape Elizabeth, ME, 55:22 1622, Nancy, Grigg, 48, Bridgton, ME, 55:25 1623, Donna, Shilale, 43, Mendon, MA, 55:26 1624, Cheryl, Johnson, 58, Bridgton, ME, 55:26 1625, Jane, O’Mara, 52, Wayne, PA, 55:30 1626, Emily, Manning, 11, Overland Park, KS, 55:40 1627, Michaele, Potvin, 33, Harrison, ME, 55:40 1628, Connor, Deignan, 7, Cambridge, MA, 55:41 1629, Talia, Deignan, 36, Bridgton, ME, 55:42 1630, Linette, Rao, 43, Orlando, FL, 55:42 1631, Kathy, McLaughlin, 43, Plymouth, MA, 55:42 1632, Richard, Rao, 46, Orlando, FL, 55:44 1633, Elise, Rubenstein, 15, Denmark, Me, MA, 55:44 1634, Mary, Cadman, 35, Harrison, ME, 55:45 1635, Constance, Cadman, 9, Harrison, ME, 55:46 1636, Will, Perry, 12, San Mateo, CA, 55:50 1637, Lily, Kimmel, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 55:52 1638, Alison, Domm, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 55:52 1639, Renee, Rienecker, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 55:53 1640, Andrew, Chadbourne, 11, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 55:57 1641, Alex, Stanton, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 56:13 1642, Sara, Fox, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 56:14 1643, Mia, Edelson, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, ME, 56:15 1644, Bekah, Leavitt, 14, N. Reading, MA, 56:16 1645, Charlie, Smith, 11, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 56:17 1646, Annabelle, Williams, 12, Falmouth, ME, 56:25 1647, Richard, Leedham, 11, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 56:29 1648, Nik, Peschke, 17, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 56:30
1649, Jessica, Beck, 13, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 56:31 1650, Kimberly, Hoffmn, 46, Naples, ME, 56:32 1651, Thomas, Connolly, 16, ”Sebago, Me”, ME, 56:32 1652, Ella, Henson, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 56:34 1653, Lilah, Foster, 14, ”Harrison, Me”, CT, 56:35 1654, Daniel, Goldberg, 66, Bridgton, ME, 56:36 1655, Donna, Small, 62, Bridgton, ME, 56:36 1656, Josh, Davis, 15, ”Sebago, Me”, ME, 56:38 1657, Libby, Chase, 12, Naples, ME, 56:41 1658, Emily, Lorch, 29, ”Harrison, Me”, GA, 56:45 1659, Moe, Bailey, 46, ”Harrison, Me”, GA, 56:45 1660, Tanner, Chase, 13, Naples, ME, 56:47 1661, Jenna, Chase, 23, Naples, ME, 56:47 1662, Judy, Coyle, 67, Leonia, NJ, 57:04 1663, Olivia, Miles, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, LA, 57:08 1664, Perrine, Holmberg, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, NH, 57:11 1665, Tim, Steckler, 17, ”Harrison, Me”, CT, 57:13 1666, Kathleen, Blanchard, 63, Nokomis, FL, 57:17 1667, Maeve, Markowitz, 13, ”Denmark, Me”, CT, 57:19 1668, Christopher, Rice, 12, ”Harrison, Me”, SC, 57:21 1669, Megan, Richards, 25, Bridgton, ME, 57:27 1670, Evan, Barth, 7, ”Harrison, Me”, CO, 57:27 1671, Montanna, Hayes, 16, ”Harrison, Me”, KS, 57:29 1672, Cara, O’Connell, 21, ”Sweden, Me”, UK, 57:31 1673, Lucy Jane, Hurley, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, FL, 57:34 1674, Rebecca, Tozzie, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, FL, 57:35 1675, Aaron, Friedman, 15, Wilton, CT, 57:39 1676, Heather, Robinson, 54, Wilton, CT, 57:40 1677, Katrina, Dailey, 48, Harrison, ME, 57:42 1678, Holly, Gravier, 31, Norway, ME, 57:42 1679, Renata, Rivard, 31, Bridgton, ME, 57:43 1680, Angela, Wykes, 30, Naples, ME, 57:45 1681, Nichole, Beane, 29, Casco, ME, 57:46 1682, Robert, New, 11, Melrose, MA, 57:49 1683, Larry, Tuck, 77, Denmark, ME, 57:52 1684, Judith, Siemen, 67, Cambridge, MA, 57:54 1685, Emma, Desmarais, 13, Chester, NH, 57:57 1686, Emily, Doviak, 20, Bridgton, ME, 58:02 1687, Jannell, Davis, 29, Somerville, MA, 58:06 1688, Richard, Dudley, 67, Auburn, ME, 58:12 1689, Julia, Levesque, 49, Powder Springs, GA, 58:13 1690, Karie, McGowan, 44, Naples, ME, 58:16 1691, Deb, Deacon, 50, Melrose, MA, 58:21 1692, Peggy, Ryan, 68, Falmouth, ME, 58:24 1693, Beverly, Willey, 46, Naples, ME, 58:25 1694, Marcie, Bean, 39, Casco, ME, 58:25 1695, James, Wolf, 59, Naples, ME, 58:36 1696, Lucy, Mann, 11, Holliston, MA, 58:41 1697, Vanessa, Mann, 42, Holliston, MA, 58:42 1698, Kent, Johnson, 17, Yorktown Hts, NY, 58:43 1699, Stephie, Bianco, 11, Bridgton, ME, 58:50 1700, Joey, Bianco, 56, Bridgton, ME, 58:52 1701, Daisy, Ryan, 9, Norfolk, MA, 58:52 1702, Jennifer, Ryan, 41, Norfolk, MA, 58:52 1703, Stephanie, Cooper, 45, Salem, MA, 58:52 1704, Elisabeth, Maggio, 14, ”Harrison, Me”, FL, 58:53 1705, Kelsey, Bettman, 14, ”Harrison, Me”, OH, 58:54 1706, Andrew, Jones, 18, Landenberg, PA, 58:59 1707, Juliana, Holt, 11, Salisbury, MA, 59:04 1708, Will, Murphy, 16, ”Sebago, Me”, ME, 59:05 1709, Susan, Holt, 45, Salisbury, MA, 59:05 1710, Bert, Atwater, 16, ”Sebago, Me”, ME, 59:05 1711, Michael-Paul, Ho-Kang-You, 16, Sebago, 59:06 1712, Katharine, Rosa, 9, ”Harrison, Me”, CA, 59:09 1713, Steve, Depoian, 63, Chelmsford, MA, 59:16 1714, Kendra, Campbell, 37, Bridgton, ME, 59:26 1715, Katherine, Emery, 13, ”Denmark, Me”, NY, 59:34 1716, Jean, Mayo, 56, Cornish, ME, 59:36 1717, Amy, Decapua, 32, Limington, ME, 59:36 1718, Merrik, Iacozili, 5, Fryeburg, ME, 59:38 1719, Eliana, Martini, 10, ”Denmark, Me”, CA, 59:40 1720, Sandra, Iacozili, 35, Fryeburg, ME, 59:40 1721, Sophie, Hoffman, 14, ”Harrison, Me”, FL, 59:40 1722, Danielle, Bernstein, 11, ”Denmark, Me”, MA, 59:41 1723, Olivia, Hoffman, 15, ”Harrison, Me”, FL, 59:41 1724, Peter, Allen, 24, Bridgton, ME, 59:42 1725, Rachel, Florman, 13, ”Denmark, Me”, NY, 59:43 1726, Bill, Warren, 76, Gorham, ME, 59:45 1727, Madalyn, Dart, 12, Ramona, CA, 59:48 1728, Doug, Donaldson, 64, Manchester, CT, 59:49 1729, Roger, Whipple, 62, Duxbury, MA, 59:52
Bridgton 4 on the Fourth race
Page 12C, The Bridgton News, July 11, 2013
1730, Kevin, Trifone, 15, Milton, MA, 59:58 1731, Betsy, McCarthy, 39, Weymouth, MA, 59:59 1732, Elizabeth, Beckett, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, NJ, 1:00:01 1733, Garrett, Dart, 17, Ramona, CA, 1:00:03 1734, Emma, Cole, 10, Bridgton, ME, 1:00:03 1735, Susan, Cole, 65, Bridgton, ME, 1:00:06 1736, Patrick, McGowan, 45, Naples, ME, 1:00:07 1737, Mila, Trevithick, 13, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 1:00:08 1738, Sara, Glad, 57, Windsor, CT, 1:00:09 1739, Wayne, Allen, 57, Bridgton, ME, 1:00:11 1740, Mary, Cott, 14, ”Harrison, Me”, NY, 1:00:12 1741, Rebecca, Burke, 56, Windham, ME, 1:00:13 1742, Heather, Silvia, 45, N. Bridgton, ME, 1:00:14 1743, Amanda, Perry, 9, San Mateo, CA, 1:00:15 1744, Amanda, Keegan, 22, ”Sweden, Me”, AU, 1:00:18 1745, Maggie, Scarlett, 16, Bridgton, ME, 1:00:19 1746, Brionny, Leiper, 22, ”Sweden, Me”, SC, 1:00:19 1747, Liam, Bassett, 16, ”Sebago, Me”, ME, 1:00:20 1748, Jamie, Zimmerman, 16, ”Sebago, Me”, MA, 1:00:22 1749, George, Brown, 75, ”Harrison, Me”, OH, 1:00:31 1750, Cindy, Thomas, 57, Castle Rock, CO, 1:00:41 1751, David, Sweet, 52, Saunderstown, RI, 1:00:43 1752, Alex, Kellough, 9, Bridgton, ME, 1:00:45 1753, Jillian, Kellough, 34, Bridgton, ME, 1:00:46 1754, Grant, Clifford, 9, ”Harrison, Me”, MD, 1:00:51 1755, Alex, Yolles, 8, ”Fryeburg, Me”, MI, 1:00:54 1756, Nathan, Lassman, 11, ”Fryeburg, Me”, WA, 1:00:54 1757, Jonathan, Paradise, 22, ”Fryeburg, Me”, NY, 1:00:54 1758, Hannah, Feinberg, 19, Sudbury, MA, 1:00:56 1759, Judith, Brooks, 72, Falmouth, ME, 1:00:57 1760, Stanley, Spooner, 6, Topsham, ME, 1:01:20 1761, Glenn, Ambusk, 61, Hinesburg, VT, 1:01:22 1762, Ashley, Ramage, 9, Arcadia, CA, 1:01:36 1763, Christa, Ramage, 41, Bedford, NY, 1:01:37 1764, Matthew, Glad, 27, Windsor, CT, 1:01:40 1765, Buffy, Blankenship, 44, Naples, ME, 1:01:42 1766, Shanna, Walker, 39, Fryeburg, ME, 1:01:44 1767, Sarah, Depoian, 63, Chelmsford, MA, 1:01:46 1768, Alec, Brooks, 10, Raymond, ME, 1:01:47 1769, Susan, Cohen, 69, Swampscott, MA, 1:01:52 1770, Linda, Moynihan, 58, Sweden, ME, 1:01:54 1771, Katherine, Formosi, 18, Groveland, MA, 1:01:55 1772, Mary Beth, Sievens, 48, Fredonia, NY, 1:01:55 1773, Julia, McQueen, 54, Sweden, ME, 1:01:55 1774, Erin, Dietsch, 44, Houston, TX, 1:01:56 1775, Pat, Small, 65, Scarborough, ME, 1:01:58 1776, Alan, McKinney, 29, Lewiston, ME, 1:02:05 1777, Rebecca, Foley, 31, Cambridge, MA, 1:02:06 1778, Kanha, Stockford, 12, Portland, ME, 1:02:07 1779, Chandler, Adams, 10, Ctr. Conway, NH, 1:02:15 1780, Hannah, Ranco, 14, Bridgton, ME, 1:02:21 1781, Briggs, Bolduc, 14, North Bridgton, ME, 1:02:21 1782, Ayden, Desanctis, 12, Stoneham, ME, 1:02:22 1783, Spencer, Adams, 7, Center Conway, NH, 1:02:26 1784, Becky, Adams, 39, Center Conway, NH, 1:02:26 1785, Amy, Mains, 35, Bridgton, ME, 1:02:27 1786, Kelly, Johnson, 35, Bridgton, ME, 1:02:29 1787, Maria, Lepage, 10, Casco, ME, 1:02:31 1788, Erica, Lepage, 38, Casco, ME, 1:02:40 1789, Joanne, Diller, 73, N. Bridgton, ME, 1:02:43 1790, Lynn, Harrison, 68, Bridgton, ME, 1:02:43 1791, Terry, Hubka, 67, Bridgton, ME, 1:02:54 1792, Mary, Hubka, 65, Bridgton, ME, 1:02:54 1793, Lynda, Mitskewicz, 48, Billerica, MA, 1:03:19 1794, Patty, McDonald-Scholz, 52, Bridgton, ME, 1:03:19 1795, Kate, Seekell, 54, Holliston, MA, 1:03:29 1796, Arlene, Hudson, 43, Chevy Chase, MD, 1:03:36 1797, Lucille, Kistner, 8, Chevy Chase, MD, 1:03:37 1798, Ann, Macone, 62, Natick, MA, 1:03:38 1799, William F, Wendler, 51, Baltimore, MD, 1:03:51 1800, Chloe, Wendler, 14, ”Denmark, Me”, MD, 1:03:51 1801, Hannah, Finke, 12, ”Sweden, Me”, CO, 1:03:55 1802, Maddie, Thomas, 15, ”Sweden, Me”, WI, 1:03:56 1803, Jackson, Libby, 6, Bridgton, ME, 1:04:00
1804, Joe, Macdonald, 34, Scottsdale, AZ, 1:04:03 1805, Kristy, Macdonald, 34, Scottsdale, AZ, 1:04:05 1806, Bruce, Wile, 58, Castro Valley, CA, 1:04:07 1807, Grace, Johnson, 62, Yorktown Hts, NY, 1:04:12 1808, Jill, Beals, 39, Kennebunk, ME, 1:04:13 1809, Suzanne, Federer, 74, Kearsarge, NH, 1:04:24 1810, Irene, Jacintho, 64, N. Conway, MA, 1:04:25 1811, Suzanne, McCarthy, 58, No. Conway, NH, 1:04:26 1812, Nicole, Nager, 8, ”Harrison, Me”, AL, 1:04:47 1813, Richard, Quinn, 72, Estero, FL, 1:04:48 1814, Anjali, Mehta, 10, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 1:04:51 1815, Bretton, Brantingham, 7, ”Harrison”, MO, 1:04:52 1816, Moriah, Muse, 35, Glendale, CA, 1:05:00 1817, Amber, Jones, 20, ”Sweden, Me”, SC, 1:05:00 1818, Melissa, Firth, 45, Austin, TX, 1:05:02 1819, Gabi, Struss, 10, ”Denmark, Me”, MA, 1:05:04 1820, Audrey, Hoffman, 10, ”Denmark, Me”, NJ, 1:05:05 1821, Laura, Snyder, 41, Austin, TX, 1:05:05 1822, Barbara, Snyder, 67, Burnsville, MN, 1:05:07 1823, Zoe, Magnall, 20, ”Sweden, Me”, EN, 1:05:08 1824, Patricia, Quinn, 72, Estero, FL, 1:05:12 1825, Jake, Flaherty, 13, Norwell, MA, 1:05:26 1826, Brittany, Barthelmess, 13, Harrison, Me, MO, 1:05:34 1827, Katie, Barthelmess, 14, Harrison, Me, MO, 1:05:36 1828, Alison, Warren, 52, Avon, CT, 1:05:38 1829, Linette, Branham, 62, West Simsbury, CT, 1:05:38 1830, Jonathan, Crowe, 46, Lovell, ME, 1:05:42 1831, Mark, Tarricone, 49, Danvers, MA, 1:05:42 1832, Maggie, Potter, 13, Chelmsford, MA, 1:05:45 1833, Emma, Potter, 10, Pelham, NY, 1:05:46 1834, Elena, Trevithick, 12, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 1:05:50 1835, Mary, Barhite, 60, Boxford, MA, 1:05:51 1836, John, O’Connor, 51, Naples, ME, 1:05:55 1837, Heidi, O’Connor, 48, Naples, ME, 1:05:55 1838, Mary, O’Connor, 15, Naples, ME, 1:05:56 1839, Dennis, Johnson, 64, Yorktown Hts, NY, 1:05:58 1840, Audrey, Zahn, 10, ”Sweden, Me”, MI, 1:06:15 1841, Grace, Ryan, 12, ”Sweden, Me”, CT, 1:06:15 1842, Cynthia, Wood, 56, Keene, NH, 1:06:27 1843, Rachel, Wood, 18, Keene, NH, 1:06:28 1844, Charles, Canto, 11, ”Harrison, Me”, RI, 1:06:28 1845, Ben, Wann, 31, Kirkwood, MO, 1:06:30 1846, Gabriela, Moreno, 24, ”Sweden, Me”, ME, 1:06:33 1847, Ruth, Hulke, 61, Hanover, MA, 1:06:34 1848, Pat, Mytkowicz, 64, Harrison, ME, 1:06:34 1849, Jamie, Ghiloni, 29, Halifax, MA, 1:06:34 1850, Carolyn, Boviard, 58, Reading, MA, 1:06:34 1851, Carolyn, MacNeil, 43, Norwood, MA, 1:06:34 1852, Lacey Anne, Canto, 13, ”Harrison, Me”, RI, 1:06:34 1853, Robert, Johnson, 77, South Freeport, ME, 1:06:34 1854, Joan, Wood, 79, Medfield, MA, 1:06:36 1855, Rachel, Wann, 29, Kirkwood, MO, 1:06:37 1856, Michael, Hoye, 29, North Andover, MA, 1:06:44 1857, Toni Jean, Siliski, 61, Waban, MA, 1:06:45 1858, Peter, Rice, 61, Westford, MA, 1:06:45 1859, Inigo, De Garay, 12, ”Sebago, Me”, SP, 1:06:53 1860, Patrick, Shiel, 13, ”Sebago, Me”, MA, 1:06:54 1861, Miguel, Gregorio, 15, ”Sebago, Me”, SP, 1:06:54 1862, Lori, Alper, 47, Bridgton, ME, 1:06:55 1863, Max, Alper, 9, Bridgton, ME, 1:06:55 1864, Quint, Jamieson, 7, Middleburg, FL, 1:06:56 1865, Sofia, Chollet, 13, ”Sweden, Me”, SP, 1:06:58 1866, Maria, Vinoly, 13, ”Sweden, Me”, SP, 1:06:59 1867, Maria, Tercero, 15, ”Sweden, Me”, SP, 1:07:01 1868, Lucia, Gimenez, 14, ”Sweden, Me”, SP, 1:07:02 1869, Olivia, Wade, 9, ”Sweden, Me”, MD, 1:07:02 1870, Max, Fitzsimons, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, GA, 1:07:04 1871, Peg, Jacobson, 62, Manchester, CT, 1:07:05 1872, Julie, Blanchard, 37, Townsend, MA, 1:07:06 1873, John, Crowe, 86, Lovell, ME, 1:07:08 1874, Maryn, Shilale, 10, Mendon, MA, 1:07:10 1875, Rachel, Stofflet, 16, Naples, ME, 1:07:20 1876, Chris, Burns, 33, Litchfield, NH, 1:07:30 1877, Eloise, Blanchard, 68, Townsend, MA, 1:07:34
1878, Elizabeth, Tarricone, 49, Danvers, MA, 1:07:42 1879, Julia, Dexter, 16, Belmont, MA, 1:07:49 1880, Elle, Cutler, 9, ”Sweden, Me”, FL, 1:07:49 1881, Ann, Dexter, 55, Belmont, MA, 1:07:50 1882, Alicia, Hanley, 22, North Andover, MA, 1:07:51 1883, Elizabeth, Hanley, 52, No. Andover, MA, 1:07:52 1884, Patricia, Carter, 52, North Andover, MA, 1:07:53 1885, Assata, Evans, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, NY, 1:08:03 1886, Joan, Doran, 53, Halifax, MA, 1:09:32 1887, Hallie, Hayne, 11, ”Denmark, Me”, NY, 1:09:47 1888, Olivia, Fletcher, 8, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 1:09:50 1889, Maureen, Stazinski, 39, Walpole, MA, 1:09:51 1890, Annika, Harris, 9, ”Harrison, Me”, VA, 1:09:52 1891, Gail, Ramage, 67, Arcadia, CA, 1:09:53 1892, Kristin, Nelson, 44, Yorba Linda, CA, 1:09:54 1893, Michelle, Brennan, 37, Dedham, MA, 1:10:21 1894, Avi, Bond, 14, ”Denmark, Me”, IL, 1:10:21 1895, Olivia, Berke, 14, ”Denmark, Me”, NY, 1:10:21 1896, Rebecca, Bair, 13, ”Denmark, Me”, VA, 1:10:22 1897, Maddy, Schwartz, 14, ”Denmark, Me”, CT, 1:10:22 1898, Callyn, Saylor, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, VA, 1:10:23 1899, Lucy, Bates, 9, ”Harrison, Me”, FL, 1:10:28 1900, Erika, Eller, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 1:10:39 1901, Emilia, Desanctis, 10, Stoneham, ME, 1:11:07 1902, Beverly, Chalmers, 62, Bridgton, ME, 1:11:09 1903, Dottie, Cutter, 32, Gray, ME, 1:11:12 1904, Mitchell, Berkowitz, 64, Gray, MA, 1:11:14 1905, Sally, Berkowitz, 62, Gray, MA, 1:11:15 1906, Maddie, Ledbetter, 26, ”Sweden, Me”, TN, 1:11:47 1907, Sophie, Skilton, 21, ”Sweden, Me”, UK, 1:11:47 1908, Hannah, Girrity, 19, ”Sweden, Me”, SC, 1:11:47 1909, Jonathan, Satinsky, 29, Philadelphia, PA, 1:11:47 1910, Wayne, Cadman, 64, Bridgton, ME, 1:11:48 1911, Rachel, Satinsky, 28, Philadelphia, PA, 1:11:49 1912, Lucy, Leibowitz, 29, Baltimore, MD, 1:11:49 1913, Anna, Sampson, 12, Winchester, MA, 1:12:09 1914, Sophie, Kallenbach, 13, Denmark, Me, PA, 1:12:19 1915, Sophie, Glassman, 14, ”Denmark, Me”, MD, 1:12:20 1916, Katherine, Tilson, 11, ”Denmark, Me”, NY, 1:12:22 1917, Sammi, Shaw, 9, ”Sweden, Me”, CA, 1:12:24 1918, Peggy Jo, Gagnon, 38, Bridgton, ME, 1:12:41 1919, Becky, Tapp, 40, Bridgton, ME, 1:12:41 1920, Terri, Jeanette, 59, Woburn, MA, 1:12:53 1921, Paul, Emond, 61, Weymouth, MA, 1:12:53 1922, Justin, Emond, 32, Weymouth, MA, 1:12:53 1923, Dan, Mills, 32, Bridgton, MA, 1:12:57 1924, Marian, Rabe, 64, Bridgton, MA, 1:12:58 1925, Lynda, Bucter, 68, Naples, FL, 1:12:58 1926, Stella, Achenbach, 11, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 1:12:59 1927, Jacob, Mager, 16, ”Harrison, Me”, NY, 1:12:59 1928, Talia, Martin, 8, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 1:13:00 1929, Emily, Walsh, 15, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 1:13:17 1930, Lily, Pecoriella, 9, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 1:13:21 1931, Catriona, Morris, 14, ”Sweden, Me”, MA, 1:13:21 1932, Noe, Wolf, 13, ”Sweden, Me”, MD, 1:13:22 1933, Julia, Hodys, 10, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 1:13:22 1934, Emma, Clift, 9, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 1:13:23 1935, Paige, Silverstein, 13, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 1:13:23 1936, Hailey, Feinzig, 13, ”Sweden, Me”, MA, 1:13:23 1937, Talia, Petigrow, 12, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 1:13:24 1938, Sloane, Lewis, 10, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 1:13:24 1939, Jenna, Katz, 14, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 1:13:24 1940, Allie, Weiss, 13, ”Sweden, Me”, IL, 1:13:25 1941, Jessica, Copeland, 15, ”Sweden, Me”, VA, 1:13:25 1942, Miki, Turtel, 8, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 1:13:25 1943, Lauren, Rockwell, 11, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 1:13:26 1944, Jehan, Bodden, 14, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 1:13:26 1945, Anna, Shapiro, 12, ”Sweden, Me”, ME, 1:13:27 1946, Madeline, Dejohn, 9, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 1:13:29 1947, Karen, Toohey, 64, Harrison, ME, 1:13:29 1948, Kaelyn, Thomas, 14, ”Sweden, Me”, FL, 1:13:30 1949, Judith, Haas, 56, Harrison, ME, 1:13:30 1950, Charlotte, Wiesenberg, 21, Denmark, Me, NY, 1:13:30 1951, David, Ham, 77, North Reading, MA, 1:13:31 1952, Sharon, Theobald, 71, West Lafayette, IN, 1:13:39 1953, Eleanor, Nicholson, 73, Bridgton, ME, 1:13:40 1954, Nika, Naumovich, 10, ”Sweden, Me”, NJ, 1:13:43 1955, Sasha, Simon, 10, ”Sweden, Me”, CT, 1:13:51 1956, Claudia, Lipsey, 11, ”Harrison, Me”, NY, 1:13:51 1957, Joyce, Brennan, 53, Arlington, MA, 1:13:59 1958, Lily, Binder, 10, ”Harrison, Me”, NJ, 1:14:46 1959, Daniel, Coolidge, 12, ”Harrison, Me”, CA, 1:15:07 1960, Dick, Sampson, 75, Winchester, MA, 1:15:56 1961, Jack, McGowan, 6, Bridgton, ME, 1:16:04 1962, Leslie, Hayes, 32, Bridgton, ME, 1:16:05 1963, John, Vaughn, 41, Ramona, CA, 1:16:39 1964, Melinda, Vaughn, 37, Ramona, CA, 1:16:39 1965, Alexine, Wey, 9, ”Harrison, Me”, MA, 1:18:36 1966, Elisa, Fischer, 12, ”Harrison, Me”, FR, 1:18:38 1967, Deb, Conforte, 54, Bridgton, ME, 1:18:44 1968, Muriel, Boutilier, 79, No. Bridgton, ME, 1:18:44 1969, Diane, Boutilier, 58, Bridgton, MA, 1:18:46 1970, Jennifer, Glad, 27, Windsor, CT, 1:19:19 1971, Erin, Sampson, 36, Casco, ME, 1:19:33 1972, Barbara, Grandolfo, 65, Harrison, ME, 1:19:35 1973, Hayley, Adams, 20, ”Sweden, Me”, NH, 1:19:37 1974, Charlotte, Cohen, 9, ”Sweden, Me”, CT, 1:19:44 1975, Annabel, Hellman, 9, ”Sweden, Me”, PA, 1:19:45 1976, Dice, Cobb, 24, ”Sweden, Me”, SC, 1:19:48 1977, Mark, Jaronczyk, 38, Bridgton, ME, 1:19:52 1978, Ann, Jaronczyk, 61, Bridgton, ME, 1:19:53 1979, Sophia, Ligorria, 9, ”Sweden, Me”, CA, 1:20:00 1980, Katherine, Stoss, 8, ”Sweden, Me”, NJ, 1:20:03 1981, Shoshana, Levy, 9, ”Sweden, Me”, CT, 1:20:09 1982, Jose, Cardenas, 42, Ramona, CA, 1:20:13 1983, Kendall, Cardenas, 41, Ramona, CA, 1:20:14 1984, Steve, Voigt, 52, Norwich, VT, 1:20:16 1985, William, Voigt, 22, Norwich, VT, 1:20:17 1986, Kelly, Dart, 43, Ramona, CA, 1:20:37 1987, Greg, Rodgers, 48, Ramona, CA, 1:20:37 1988, Steve, Glad, 57, Windsor, CT, 1:21:23 1989, Mikyah, Pelton, 7, ”Harrison, Me”, TN, 1:21:27 1990, Michala, Braun, 18, ”Harrison, Me”, CA, 1:21:28 1991, Candace, Hughes, 23, ”Sweden, Me”, GA, 1:22:30 1992, Abigail, Kanter, 9, ”Sweden, Me”, MD, 1:22:34 1993, Rose, Buchdahl, 8, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 1:22:42 1994, Madaket, Whittaker, 8, Harrison, Me, FL, 1:23:22 1995, Addison, Condon, 10, Harrison, Me, MA, 1:23:23 1996, Chloe, Glazer, 9, ”Sweden, Me”, MA, 1:23:35 1997, Izzi, Mason, 17, ”Sweden, Me”, MD, 1:24:24 1998, Djuna, Schamus, 17, ”Sweden, Me”, NY, 1:24:24 1999, Skye, Robertson, 28, ”Sweden, Me”, GA, 1:24:25 2000, Dave, Derosier, 59, Bridgton, ME, 1:24:42 2001, Annika, Osterlund, 10, Harrison, Me, MA, 1:24:59 2002, Lily, Maggio, 11, ”Harrison, Me”, FL, 1:25:00 2003, Parisa, Roozitalab, 31, ”Sweden, Me”, GA, 1:25:49 2004, Richard, Allan, 70, Barre, MA, 1:26:11 2005, Thomas, Jamieson, 3, Middleburg, FL, 1:26:18 2006, Martina, Jamieson, 38, Middleburg, FL, 1:26:18 2007, Robert, Jamieson, 36, Middleburg, FL, 1:26:19 2008, Molly, Fitzsimons, 11, Harrison, Me, GA, 1:26:36 2009, Sydney, Martin, 7, ”Harrison, Me”, CA, 1:26:41 2010, Louis, Sampson, 45, Winchester, MA, 1:27:24
Opinion & Comment
July 11, 2013, The Bridgton News, Page D
My Irish Up by Mike Corrigan BN Columnist
Impeachment might be fun
In the right-wing echo chamber, all the talk is of impeaching the president. I think it’s a great idea. It will give Congress something to do! Congressmen are America’s wealthiest welfare recipients. They don’t do anything now besides raise money for their next election run and cash their paychecks. Impeaching the president would give these poor lost souls a purpose in life; it’s going to require a lot of spadework, under-the-table payoffs, illegal wiretapping, etc. to come up with any justification at all for undertaking a project so serious — but at least it’s a serious undertaking. Even Congressmen deserve meaningful jobs! Now, I know Congress has gotten a lot of mileage out of doing nothing. For example, by taking no action they have allowed the sequester to take effect, and that automatically cut funding for Head Start, Meals on Wheels, and a bunch of other programs Wall Street investors don’t need. And Congress didn’t have to lift a finger to do this! And, they are quick to note, the world still turns! The only ones who do care — those few million people who use these services, those few who care about them, and those who are and/or were employed in service to them — do not count. Let the IMPEACHMENT, Page D
Small World by Henry Precht BN Columnist
Muffled shouts from the street
In a column a few weeks ago, The New York Times’ Thomas Friedman surveyed the outbreak of street revolts led largely by the middle class in democracies around the globe. Why, he asked? Three reasons, he replied: First is the rise of “illiberal majoritarian democracies,” which interpret their election as the ticket to do whatever they please. Second is the economic squeeze that the middle class suffers in shrinking welfare states and tighter job markets. Third, there is the proliferation of smart phones, Facebook, etc. which enable people in the street to communicate faster and more effectively and, thus, out-fox ruling regimes. “The net result,” Friedman concludes, is that “Autocracy is less sustainable than ever…Democracies will be more volatile than ever.” Now for the harder, flip side question: “Why aren’t there more — any — street revolts in democratic America? Stop reading please, you deep thinkers, and try to think of three reasons to answer that question. Time’s up. Here are my seven — count ’em — thoughts: • The famous American individualism overrides Old World collectivism. Unions and political party membership in the United States shrink. Americans would rather write a letter to the editor than search for a parking place in order to link arms in demonstrations with others equally unhappy. • Americans believe they have a chance to better themselves. So why risk a possibly prosperous future vainly confronting authority? Studies have shown, however, that social mobility in the United States is significantly less than that in some European states. • Our values are rarely focused on a single cause; conservatives and liberals are divided up into those who fervently supSHOUTS, Page D
Letters Farm stand support
To The Editor: Thank you to the Waterford community for the support they showed at the Farm Stand on Waterford Common last Monday. The local farmers set up tents in the rain to offer their farm products for sale from 3 to 6 p.m. Thunder Hill Farm and Beech Hill Farm thank you for your support! Stop by weekly to see what may be new to the stand. Dottie Bell Waterford
Thanks for listening
Investigation of the truths
Thoughts come first. If we entertain them, they turn into attitudes and actions. Thoughts are contagious. When they spread, they permeate a people and transform them. The United States came into existence this way. Philosophers like John Locke catalyzed it. All men are created equal and are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable rights. These thoughts were Locke’s and the country they produced a century hence prospered until conflicting thoughts from Charles Darwin, Karl Marx, Frederich Neitzche and others slowed it down. The conflict continues in the early 21st century. During the last few years of my teaching career, I emphasized how thoughts shape America, for well or ill. My study of such thoughts and actions has shaped me as well and I’ve come to favor some philosophies over oth-
Front Row Seat by Tom McLaughlin BN Columnist ers. That has affected how I view history and current events and, in turn, affected my teaching even though I strived to be objective. So, I felt compelled to disclose them to students early in the school year. No thoughtful person is completely unbiased and they should be aware of mine and because I wrote a weekly column published in local newspapers, my biases were out there anyway. I told them I was a Catholic Christian, conservative in both my religious and my political views. Then, I taught them what the political spectrum was and wrote up
a one-page version, which I gave them for reference. It also became necessary to disclose that I believed in objective truth — that there was indeed an objective reality out there that we humans perceive imperfectly. When I paused to feel out how that concept was sinking in, I realized before very long that I was preaching to the choir. Students not only understood, but wondered why I would take time and trouble describing what they considered so obvious. Of course, there was such a thing as objective truth. They knew it intuitively. They were eighth
graders. None had been to college. This concept hadn’t yet been purged from their minds by pseudo-intellectual, relativist professors. They were uncorrupted. It soon became apparent that, rather than debate the question of whether objective reality existed, my job was to prepare them for encounters with instructors for whom the only truth was that there was no such thing as truth. I started by listing various college degrees on the board. I wrote “Bachelor’s,” “Master’s” and “Ph.D. — Doctor of Philosophy.” I circled “philosophy” and asked what it meant. They offered me answers like, “The study of thinking” and such. Then, I’d tell them to look it up for a formal definition, whereupon they’d tell me the dictionary. com definition: “the rational investigation of the truths and principles of being, knowlTRUTHS, Page D
Slugging it out in Bridgton
News item excerpt: Myron L. Libby has commenced his annual harvest of ice, from the field, opposite his icehouse on Highland Road. The icehouse has been entirely rebuilt and remodeled since last fall, making it more commodious and more convenient to store and to retail the crop. While the big ice houses of Maine are fast falling into disuse, with the advent of electrical refrigeration, there is still a great demand for the old fashioned refrigerator, in the smaller communities and in those sections where the electric lines have not reached yet. News item excerpt: The boxing card at the Town Hall, Tuesday evening was rather a
paramount. Thank you so much for your time and process. Nancy Vose, President CrossWalk Community Outreach Naples
To The Editor: The tragic fire and explosions that occurred in LacMegantic, Quebec points out the danger of hauling crude oil by train rather than much safer pipelines. Fifty people were killed or missing and over 30 buildings were destroyed. Previously, a group of protestors stopped a train in Fairfield until they were arrested. Hopefully, the deaths in Lac-Megantic were not the result of eco-terrorism. People who believe that pipelines are dangerous had better think twice. Pipeline accidents are rare and the results are temporary pollution, not fires and deaths. The United States is now the leading producer of oil and gas in the world. We are not going back to the horse and buggy anytime soon. The eco-nuts who don’t want oil
Back in the Day by Janine Francisco Bridgton Historical Society disappointment to local fans, although through no fault of the promoters, who had arranged what they thought was to be a very attractive program. The main bout was between Bobbie Jones of Portland and Young Brown of Boston, who gave rather a good exhibition of boxing, but who failed to arouse any real enthusiasm among the ringsiders, who were looking
for a little more action. News item excerpt: Fight fans have been complaining a little because there was no real action in the boxing matches, which have been locally promoted at the Town Hall this winter. They got it in plenty, Friday evening, when the promoters put on one of the best programs that they have thus far staged. One of his play-
transported by pipeline should search their consciences as to whether the deaths are worth their parochial politics. The train carrying oil could have been traveling through Portland or Lewiston. Isn’t it better to have the oil buried underground in a pipeline? Stephen Shorey Bridgton
appreciation for having the Fourth of July parade coming to them once again. The event creates happy memories of family, fun and true admiration for all our soldiers, past and present, who have fought so bravely to keep the freedom we all enjoy and at times take for granted. Thank you to Bob McHatton for arranging the parade and to all who so willingly participated. We look forward to seeing you all again next year. We hope you all have an enjoyable and safe summer. DeaDea Robbins Activities Director Bridgton Health and Residential Care Center
Heart felt thanks
To The Editor: The residents at the Bridgton Health and Residential Care Center would like to express their
mates was looking over the board fence and as he passed he asked the little fellow, “What’s the matter, have you been fighting again?” “No,” was the reply, “I’ve been fought.” That is the way some the local contenders must have felt Friday when they were being led off to the dressing room. One man had a broken tooth, another was knocked clean through the ropes and the contender from Fort Williams, who sailed under the name of “Knock Out” Goobey, went down three times and finally took the count. Local notes: We saw in the NEWS, J.A. Chadbourne & Sons were wondering if any SLUGGING, Page D
Health and sickness
To The Editor: Hospitals in Maine, and in many places around the county, are hurting financially. Reimbursements are down, accounts receivable are up, particularly from the state of Maine, which still owes Maine hospitals millions of dollars for services already rendered to thousands of patients and unpaid for years. Unfortunately, the population of Maine has not been increasing, and lucrative LETTERS, Page D
To The Editor: (To Naples Town Manager Derik Goodine and the Board of Selectmen.) CrossWalk certainly appreciates the opportunity to share who we are and the issues regarding our use of the town hall for our food pantry and meal every other week. You folks created some much-needed process, which we found use-
ful. Thank you for listening. Our hope is that the process will eventually benefit the overcrowded situation around town hall. As selectmen, you would gain considerable bragging rights should you stop in and see the actual food pantry and meal in operation. You would see: how much hard work and how many volunteers it takes setting up the food and the meal prior to actual food pantry hours; the amount of healthy food Joanna and Dave Moore procure for our community members in need; and the exceptional social atmosphere for those in attendance during the two hours we are open. CrossWalk has created a very positive and supportive environment. One volunteer decorates the tables for the season. Right now, she is using red, white and blue table clothes and napkins, a piece of candy on each napkin and a centerpiece of flowers on each table. My thoughts in closing, parking at town hall has long been inadequate no matter what day of the week. Certainly, the frustration of this issue escalates in the summer. I have every confidence that the study group (formed to work on this issue) will enable adjustments on several fronts, although the need for additional parking is
JAZZY GOOD TIME — A jazz quartet from Camp Encore/Coda helped kick off Sweden’s Bicentennial Summer. The quartet, led by Jamie Saltman, played a range of energetic jazz compositions to the enjoyment of those who attended the July 4th Ice Cream Social at the Town Meeting House. (Photo by Janet Mahannah)
Page D, The Bridgton News, July 11, 2013
(Continued from Page D) services have declined. To attract insured patients, the most legitimate and ethical means is to improve quality and access to patients in your region. Unable to do that, MaineHealth is attempting to coerce the state into approving an insurance place that will force patients to avoid high quality medical care close to where they live and to travel to Maine Health facilities just to avoid insurance penalties that otherwise could amount to thousands of dollars billed to them for “out of network” care. To be sure, one great tragedy of the U.S. health care system is the private health insurance industry, designed primarily, it seems, to avoid paying medical bills, rather than to facilitate prompt payment for services rendered (like, for example, the German health care insurance companies). There are multiple businesses created to help administer the confusing and complex regulations related to this hodgepodge health insurance industry. Hospitals often waste hundreds of dollars per patient consulting with services that help them classify whether a patient should be considered an “inpatient” or an “outpatient.” Such classification is completely unnecessary in countries like France or England, but is critical in the U.S. health industry, since it has major implications about who will pay the bills: insurance, patient or government. These are health care dollars that do not pay for health care and raise the cost of care for everyone. Our state representatives and justices should be acting in a fiduciary capacity to ensure the welfare of all the state’s citizens. They should understand that the MaineHealth-Anthem plan is a backhanded attempt to leverage the care of patients and to debilitate those hospitals that remain independent from the ever-expanding control of MaineHealth. Pure and simple, it’s an attempt to create a monopoly for health care in the state. If they cannot attract the entire patient population by quality care or by being the closest place for everyone in the state, they will try to do it by this economic leverage, to the detriment of our local hospitals in Lewiston-Auburn, Bridgton, Brunswick and Rumford. Don’t let them get away with it. More than 10 years ago, the Maine state government granted Central Maine Medical Center a “Certificate of Need” to develop a cardiac center, known as the Central Maine Heart and Vascular Institute. Approving this plan makes a mockery of that decision. It should be opposed and denied approval. William Phillips, MD, FACC Director of Cardiology, CMHVI Lewiston
To The Editor: On Wednesday, July 17 at 7 p.m., The Tap House on Depot Street will be hosting the first fundraiser for the Frederika and Wardner Gilroy Charitable Trust. For a $15 ticket ($20 at the door), attendees will get an alcoholic drink plus complimentary appetizers. There will be a silent auction, as well. More importantly, it will give us a chance to introduce ourselves to our year-round residents and our summer guests. The Gilroy Charitable Trust was created from the estates of the late Frederika and Wardner Gilroy, former residents of Bridgton, and administered by the law office of Glen Niemy. In the past 12 months, the Trust has made combined grants of almost $100,000 to the Bridgton Community Center for the senior lunch and transportation programs. In addition, we have funded programs run by Harvest Hills Animal Shelter, Lakes Environmental Association, Gallery 302 and the Bridgton Recreation Department. Also, the Trust
has funded the start up of the low-income clothing store, Community H.E.L.P., and the start up of the Bridgton Literacy Taskforce. We have also granted more than $10,000 in scholarship money to deserving local students, as well as funded the expansion of the Bridgton Community Gardens at the Community Center. The two major projects that we will be seeking community donations for are the continuation of the senior transportation program and the 2014 establishment of an organic farming program that will produce locally-grown vegetables to be donated to the local food pantry for distribution to our economically less fortunate residents. We want to make sure that none of our seniors do without needed services and opportunity because of lack of transportation. We will be working with the Bridgton Community Center to assist this program, whose funding has been affected adversely by budget cuts, so that it will be financially healthy and able to serve all seniors in need. The Trust believes that remembrance and respect of our elders is one of the cornerstones of a healthy soci-
Opinions ety. The next year will hopefully bring to life a multi-faceted program that will serve this community on many levels for years to come. Under the directions of trustees Avery Dandreta and Jamel Torres, a major expansion of the current community garden will take place. It is the intention of the Trust to obtain land that can be used to grow substantial quantities of organic produce. This produce will be donated to the local food bank for distribution to our more needy neighbors. However, this program will go beyond a means to distribute food. We will be employing high school students to grow and harvest the food, giving them training, skills and tools they will need to effectively run the operation. We will also be working with the local hospital, dieticians, holistic doctors and agricultural specialists. The goal is not just to distribute food, but to teach local residents the multiple benefits of eating healthy food. Eventually, we will be expanding the program to encourage residents to become actively involved in subsistence farming to allow them to control their own food production. It is
not enough that needy people are “fed.” We hope to be able to encourage people to feed themselves and develop healthy habits that will serve them and their children for a lifetime. Tickets for the Trust benefit can be purchased by calling Lesley Niemy or Avery Dandreta at 647-2600. They can also answer any questions you may have about our programs. Our thanks go out to Carrye Castleman-Ross, the wonderful owner of The Tap House for her generous assistance to the needs of our community. Glen Niemy Trustee, Gilroy Trust
To The Editor: The administrative state is no longer a theory, it is a fact; the government is run by the president and the bureaucracy, not elected officials. The administrative state has taken over the running of the government through executive order, complex but vague legislation and bureaucratic license to interpret, judge and enforce policy, which has completed the
shift of government from a Constitutional Republic (with three equal branches, united in their dedication to “Preserve, protect and defend the Constitution of the United States” and the rights of the American People) into an Administrative State, which combines the executive, legislative and judicial functions of government in an unelected bureaucracy made up of professional administrators who determine what the law shall be, how the law shall be enforced and how the law shall be interpreted. Think IRS, EPA, NSA; permits for drilling, pipelines, tax-exempt status, Blue Water Projects, Agenda 21, sustainable growth, ethanol, Solyndra and thousands of regulations affecting everything the American people do. This is not accidental. According to Ronald J. Pestritto, Ph.D., who wrote in November 2007, an article published by the Heritage Foundation in which he said, “It is the Progressives’ desire to free bureaucratic agencies from the confines of politics and the law…[and is] a fundamental aim of American Progressivism and explains the Progressives’ fierce
assault on the Founders’ separation-of-powers constitutionalism…The fundamental assumption [of the Progressives]…was a trust in…the selflessness, competence, and objectivity of administrators, and thus a belief that the separation-ofpowers checks on government were no longer.” (Edited for brevity, not intent) The end result of the faith in the unchecked goodness of government employees has been put to the test and found very wanting. For example, we constantly hear that asking a voter to produce proof of eligibility to vote (photo IDs provided at no cost to all who need it) somehow suppresses the votes of minorities, but the selective harassment of conservative and religious groups by IRS bureaucrats, which resulted in the sidelining of dozens of conservative groups who opposed the president’s policies in the 2012 election, was not voter suppression. Ironically, in the states with voter ID requirements, minority vote participation increased and among the conservative groups held up and harassed by the IRS voter participation declined. The administration continuLETTERS, Page D
(Continued from Page D) ally backs U.N. initiatives that affect the Constitutional rights of the American people and places the interpretation of our unalienable rights in the hands of hostile bureaucracies that are even further removed from the votes and voters of America. How else does one explain the application of key portions of treaties (the U.S. Senate is required to ratify a treaty if it is to be binding on the American people) by U.S. presidents despite the Senate’s rejection? Global warming (the Kyoto Treaty) was rejected by the Senate years ago, but U.S. Presidents Clinton and Obama have insisted on flouting the peoples’ will by ignoring the Senate and promoting the un-ratified treaty by executive fiat. In the bowels of the myriad alphabet agencies, unelected professionals are issuing arbitrary rules and regulations that regularly violate American citizens’ rights
to life, liberty and property in order to implement U.N. Agenda 21, which eliminates American sovereignty and negates our Bill of Rights in general and property rights in particular. The Constitution assumes that human nature will have man look to his own selfinterest. Within government, self-interest, that is unchecked by competition, leads to tyranny and thus needs to be limited and controlled. Progressives assume that professional administrators would be immune to the temptations of self-interest. It is the Progressives existential weakness. Progressives say that the Constitution is a “living” document, but that is not a philosophical statement; it is a strategic attack on the revolutionary concept contained in the Constitution that says that governments are instituted among men in order to protect the individual, his/her property and his/her creator given unalienable rights. The Constitution limits the natural tendency of government to increase its power and
PROFESSIONAL SERVICE? THE BRIDGTON NEWS
are in the U.S. Senate. The U.S. House of Representatives is taking a reasoned, piecemeal approach to immigration improvement that illustrates, if more evidence was necessary, the juvenile approach taken by the children in the U.S. Senate. And yes, dear friends, that includes your beloved U.S. Senators Angus King and Susan Collins, who voted for S.744, the “Border Security, Economic Opportunity, and Immigration Modernization Act,” a measure referred as a “monstrosity” by U.S. Senator Jeff Sessions of Alabama, one of the few adults in the U.S. Senate. Of the several bills coming out of the U.S. House of Representatives Judiciary Committee, the one on workplace enforcement will illustrate this point. First, a little background. The amnesty bill that was passed into law in 1986 sought, among other things, To The Editor: The verdict is in; there to make sure that employers is now no doubt. The adults hired people who were legalare in the U.S. House of ly authorized to work in the Representatives; the children LETTERS, Page D
control over the states and the American people. This of course is in direct opposition with the Progressive view that the government is supreme and must guide the American people in the right direction. The Constitution accomplishes this control through a system of checks, balances and limits on the areas that government is allow to influence. The Progressives, however, remove the inconvenient truths enshrined in the Constitution by declaring that the Constitution is “living.” Progressivism and the Administrative State are sophistries unworthy of firstyear law students and as a philosophy of government is an anachronism. Jock MacGregor North Sebago
Where are the adults?
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McFadden CPA, P.A. Accounting Services Accounting/Payroll/Taxes McHatton’s Cleaning Service 316 Portland Rd., Bridgton Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning 647-4600 www.BridgtonCPA.com Fire, Smoke, Soot, Water Certified Technicians ALARMS Bridgton 647-2822, 1-800-850-2822 WAM-ALARM Systems Razzl Cleaning Installation, Service, Monitoring Home – office – rentals/all your needs Burglar-Fire-Temperature Sensors Free Security Survey 647-2323 20+ yrs. exp. – Reasonable rates Honest – Reliable 583-1006
Servicemaster Jones Appliance Service/Repair LLC Prof. Carpet Cleaning – Home/Office Quality service you deserve Fire/Smoke Damage Restoration All major brands 1-800-244-7630 207-539-4452 firstname.lastname@example.org 595-4020 TLC Home Maintenance Co. ATTORNEYS Professional Cleaning and Property Management Shelley P. Carter, Attorney Housekeeping and much more Law Office of Shelley P. Carter, PA 110 Portland St., Fryeburg, ME 04037 583-4314 935-1950
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
COMPUTERS Basile Computer Services Basic software/Internet instruction Reasonable rates 207-344-4129 Jamie@basileservices.com EEcomputer Services Small business specialists eecomputerservices.com 603-733-6451
Robert M. Neault & Associates Attorneys & Counselors at Law Corner of Rte. 302 & Songo School Rd. Ms. C’s Computer Repair P.O. Box 1575, Naples Virus and spyware removal 693-3030 PC repairs 207-228-5279 27 Zion Hill Road, Bridgton BOOKKEEPING NE Professional Services Exceptional bookkeeping services 207-583-4364 http://neprofserv.com
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) Jerry’s Carpentry & Painting Carpenter & General Contractor Log homes – decks – remodeling Fully insured – Free estimates 207-527-2552
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 Scott Docks Inc. Sales and Service Floating and stationary docks Jason Kelman Kevin Whitney 207-647-3824
ELECTRICIANS 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 J.P. Gallinari Electric Co. Residential - Commercial - Industrial Aerial - Auger - Lifting Service Bridgton 647-9435 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 Naples Computer Services Residential & Commercial PC repair/upgrades – on-site service Harrison 583-2986 Fax 583-4882 Virus and spy-ware removal Home and business networking David K. Moynihan Video security systems Master Electrician 71 Harrison Rd., Naples 207-693-3746 Licensed ME & NH
Tuomi Electric Douglass Construction Inc. Chip Tuomi, Electrical Contractor Custom Homes/Remodeling/Drawings Residential & Commercial 30 years exp. in Lakes Region Harrison 583-4728 Phil Douglass, 647-3732 Jeff Douglass, 647-9543 EXCAVATION Sweden Rd. Bridgton Jeff Hadley Builder New homes, remodels, additions Painting, drywall, roofing, siding Kitchens, tile & wood floors Fully insured – free estimates 27 yrs. experience 207-583-4460
K.S. Whitney Excavation Sitework – Septic Systems Materials delivered Kevin 207-647-3824
Snow’s Excavation Complete site work Foundations-Septic-Lots cleared Quality Custom Carpentry Specializing in remodeling & additions 207-647-2697 Jeff Juneau Naples EXERCISE/FITNESS 207-655-5903
Dee’s BodyCraft Personal Training, Aerobics, Pilates Certified – Experienced Ellia Manners, LCPC McHatton’s Cleaning Service 647-9599 In Her Own Image/Counseling for Women Bridgton Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning Call for brochure/Insurance accepted Fire, Smoke, Soot, Water FOUNDATIONS www.elliamanners.com Certified Technicians Bridgton Bridgton 647-2822, 1-800-850-2822 207-647-3015 Henry’s Concrete Construction Foundations, Slabs, Floors CARPETING DANCE INSTRUCTION Harrison Tel. 583-4896 Thurlow’s Carpet & Home Center The Ballroom Sales & Service Dance - Exercise - Yoga - Aikido GARAGE DOORS Meadow Rd. (Sandy Creek Junction) Main St., Harrison, Maine Bridgton 647-5562, 800-310-5563 207-583-6964 Naples Garage Door Co. www.thurlowscarpet.com Installation & repair services Free estimates DENTAL SERVICES CHIMNEY LINING Naples 207-693-3480 Bridgton Dental Hygiene Care, PA The Clean Sweep LLC Complete oral hygiene care – infant Roberts Overhead Doors Chimney Cleaning Service Commercial/residential – free estimates to senior Supaflu and Stainless Steel Most dental insurances, MaineCare Now offering Master Card & Visa Chimney lining and relining 207-595-2311 207-647-4125 www.BDHC.me Dana Richardson 935-2501
July 11, 2013, The Bridgton News, Page D
HAIRDRESSERS The Hairitage One Beavercreek Farm Rd. (top of Packard’s Hill – Rte 302) Vicki Crosby Owner/Stylist Tami Prescott, Nail Specialist 647-8355
OUT TO SUPPORT THE RUNNERS — With American flag in hand, Bob Casimiro of Bridgton was one of many spectators to gather at the starting line of the annual Bridgton 4 on the Fourth Road Race last Thursday morning, July 4. (Rivet Photo) MOVING Bridgton Moving Residential & light commercial firstname.lastname@example.org Glynn Ross 240 N. High St. – 647-8255 671-2556 (cell)
L. M. Longley & Son Hardware/Plumbing/Heating/Metal Shops Up Scale Music Studio Electrical/Welding supplies/Housewares Piano Lessons – All Levels Main St., Norway, ME 743-8924 Composition-Theory-Transcription Evan 647-9599
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
OIL DEALERS Dead River Co. Range & Fuel Oil Oil Burner Service Tel. 647-2882, Bridgton Downeast Energy/Denmark Delivery and Service Denmark, Maine Tel. 207-452- 2151
Thurlow’s Carpet & Home Center Monitor Heaters Sales & Service PAINTING CONTRACTORS Meadow Rd. (Sandy Creek Junction) Bridgton 647-5562, 800-310-5563 George Jones Quality Painters Interior/Exterior – Fully Insured www.thurlowscarpet.com Free Estimates Excellent References INSULATION 207-318-3245 www.georgejonespainters.com Western Me. Insulation Inc Batts, blown or foamed Gotcha Covered Painting Over 30 yrs experience Interior/exterior-deck refinish-power wash Free estimates – fully insured Serving the Lake Region over 15 years 7 days a week – 693-3585 Free estimates – Kevin – 693-3684
INSURANCE Ace Insurance Agency Inc. Home/Auto/Commercial 43 East Main Street Denmark 1-800-452-0745 Chalmers Ins. Agency 100 Main St., Bridgton Tel. 647-3311 Oberg Insurance Auto, Home, Business, Life 132 Main St., Bridgton Tel. 647-5551, 888-400-9858
Jerry’s Painting Service Quality Painting – Interior/Exterior Fully Insured – Free Estimates 207-527-2552 Webber Painting & Restoration Exterior & Interior painting Repairs/Installations/Modifications Fully insured – Estimates – References Craig, 207-831-8354
Protect Pest Services Southern Maine Retirement Services Service designed to need & budget Medicare Supplements & Prescription Plans Free inspections and estimates Life and Long-Term Care Insurance 40 yrs. experience 207-321-9733 150 Main St., Bridgton 1-866-886-4340
KENNELS Bridgton Veterinary Kennels Boarding Route 117, Bridgton, Me. Tel. 647-8804 Wiley Road Kennels Groom & Board Wiley Rd, Naples 207-693-3394
LANDSCAPING Cabins to Castles, Inc. Design/Build/Landscapes Shoreline Restoration www.cabinstocastlesmaine.com 207-452-2997 email@example.com
LAWN MAINTENANCE Chapman’s Lawn & Yard Care Mowing-Cleanup-Brush cutting Debris removal – Bark mulch Blaine Chapman 647-5255 Dawn’s Lawns & Landscaping 30+ years experience Fully Insured Dawn Munn-Latendresse 207-583-4793 Durgin’s Seasonal cleanups Lawn care & Landscaping 207-739-9022
LP GAS Bridgton Bottled Gas LP Gas Cylinders/Service Route 302 Bridgton 207-647-2029 Downeast Energy/Denmark LP Gas Bulk/Cylinders Box 300, Denmark Tel. 452-2151 Maingas Your Propane Specialist 1-800-648-9189
MASONRY D & D Masonry Chimneys/fireplaces/walks/etc. Fully insured Free estimates Darryl & Doug Hunt 693-5060
PET SUPPLIES Paw Prints Health Food Store For your pet 647-9907
REAL ESTATE 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
RUBBISH SERVICE ABC Rubbish Weekly Pick-up Container Service Tel. 743-5417 Bridgton Trash & Rubbish Service Bridgton/Naples/Harrison/Fryeburg Weekly & 1-time pickups – Cleanouts Tel. 207-595-4606 The Dump Guy Insured – Junk removal Basement and attic cleanouts 207-450-5858 www.thedumpguy.com
SELF STORAGE Bridgton Storage 409 Portland Rd 28 units & 4000’ open barn Bridgton 647-3206 JB Self Storage Rt. 5 Lovell, Maine Monthly/yearly secure storage 207-925-3045
SEPTIC TANK PUMPING Dyer Septic Septic systems installed & repaired Site work-emergency service-ecofriendly 1-877-250-4546 207-583-4546
SURVEYORS 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
TOWING Stuart Automotive Free Junk Car Removal 838-9569
PLUMBING & HEATING
A Plus Plumbing & Heating Inc. Plumbing Supplies – LP Gas BBQ Gas Grill Parts & Access. Portland St., Bridgton 647-2029
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
Collins Plumbing & Heating Inc. Specializing in repair service in The Lake Region 647-4436
Rice Tree Service – Sheldon Rice Complete tree service – free estimates Ken Karpowich Plumbing Removal-prune-chipping-stump grinding Repairs/Installation/Remodeling Licensed and insured Master Plumber in ME & NH Utility and Landscape Arborist Over 20 years experience 207-925-1423 Waterford ME – 583-2474
Clement Bros. Lawn and Landscape Organic lawn & garden maintenance Shoreline restoration Creative stonework, property watch Snowplowing & sanding 207-693-6646 www.clementbros.com
N. D. Beury, DVM Spay/Neuter – Well-pet care North Bridgton For Appointment 583-2121
Bridgton Veterinary Hospital Small Animal Medicine & Surgery 647-8804 Handy Hands Property Maintenance Rt. 117, Bridgton, ME Comprehensive custom service Fryeburg Veterinary Hospital Caretaking – long or short term Small Animal Medicine & Surgery A-Z/lot clearing to structure & Route 302, Fryeburg grounds care 647-8291 207-935-2244 J Team Property Services Property security checks-Handyman repairs Fully insured – Painting/carpentry Fall/Spring cleanups – Lawn care Home/rental home cleaning John England 207-650-9057
Norway Veterinary Hospital Naples Clinic Corner Rte. 302 & Lambs Mill Rd. By Appointment 693-3135
Rozzie May Animal Alliance Low-cost spay/neuter Vigilant Guard Security www.rozziemay.org - Conway, NH Property management and maintenance By appointment 603-447-1373 Wstn. Maine – 632 Rocky Knoll Rd, Denmark firstname.lastname@example.org WELDING 207-739-9077 Iron Man Welding/Metal Sales REAL ESTATE Fabrication and repairs No job too small Chalmers Real Estate Construction – homeowners or business 100 Main St., Bridgton Lge. inventory steel/metal in Tel. 647-3311 stock/spec. order 647-8291
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
Classified line ads are now posted on our website at NO EXTRA CHARGE! www.bridgton.com
LOOKING TO HIRE — an allaround handyman for work. Also need a part-time gardener. 207415-9166. tf26 FULL- OR PART-TIME — boat delivery & sales position. Must be 18+ and have a clean driving record. Weekends a must. Apply in person to: Sportshaus, 103 Main St., Bridgton 647-5100. tf25
HAYING — Help wanted for hay- SCREENED LOAM — Please BRIDGTON — 3-bedroom home ing. $10 hour. Call 647-3523. call Ron between 4 p.m. and 8 on quiet dead-end road. Large back 2t28 p.m. 595-8359. 18t27x yard. $800 plus utilities. 207-6504244. 2t28x SACO RIVER CANOE — & SPEEDBOAT — 1966 Century Kayak is looking for dependable mahogany 16’ 185 gray marine. NORWAY — 2-bedroom duplex, delivery drivers who have a good 888 original hours. Needs some heated, washer-dryer hookup, refdriving record and are able to inde- plank restoration. 1988 trailer. erences, first month & security dependently load and unload canoes. $7,500. 693-6701 Sonny 04055- posit, $775 month, available Aug. If you enjoy working with the 1535. 13t23x 1. Call 603-882-9355 or 603-809public, and don’t mind having fun 9714. 4t28x while you work, then come see us. SAILBOAT HUNTER 212 — Trailer, 2HP Honda, extra set of NAPLES — 2-bedroom mobile Send resumes to Saco River Canoe in small park. Clean, bright, large & Kayak, PO Box 100, Fryeburg, new sails. $7,600.00. 647-2321. 6t24x rooms. No pets. $600 month plus ME 04037 or e-mail info@sacoriv- tf25 ercanoe.com tf18 VEHICLES FOR SALE utilities. FMI 221-3423.
1952 CITROEN — Traction CONTRACTOR — Semi-re- Avant. Beautiful condition, runs tired, looking for plumbing and great. This is a fun car! For electric work in the local area. Call business, or pleasure, a rare find. 647-8026. tf45 Asking $8,000. 925-2007. 2t28x CAMP/RENTAL/HOME— Of- JESUS IS LORD – new and fice cleaning. Locally owned eco- used auto parts. National locator. friendly cleaning service. Great Most parts 2 days. Good used cars. rates. Excellent references. Fully Ovide’s Used Cars, Inc., Rte. 302 tf30 insured. Evergreen Cleaning. 207- Bridgton, 207-647-5477. 253-9044. 8t23x FOR RENT IF YOU NEED ANYTHING — cleaned up or hauled off to the transfer station, my trailer is 6’-x10’. Chuck’s Maintenance, 7439889. 8t24x EXCAVATING – Have hoe, will travel. Site work, foundations dug, back filling, septic systems, sand, loam, gravel. Call Brad Chute, 653-4377 or 627-4560. tf44
EMPTY NESTING — or just ready to downsize? Lovely, clean and bright 2-bedroom home in quiet location yet convenient to village amenities. New carpet/ paint. Plowing, yard, maintenance, water and kitchen appliances included. Full basement, W/D hookups, FHW, walk-in shower, tile & Berber. Very efficient to heat. $875 month plus utilities. No pets/smoking. Call (207) 452-2441 FMI. tf25
INT. & EXT. PAINTING – Deck stainings and refinishing. Quality work at affordable rates. Kevin, 693-3684. 8t21x BRIDGTON — 2-bedroom apartment, heat included, $650 month FOR SALE & security. Separate entrance, close to town. Available now. 207-935FIREWOOD — Delivered in half- 1638. 3t28x cord loads. Call Ron between 4 p.m. and 8 p.m. 595-8359. 18t27x NAPLES — Off Rte. 35, quiet, one-bedroom, 1st floor, pine panGREEN FIREWOOD — $175 eling, built-in book shelves, coincord, loose cord. Cut, split & op laundry onsite, no smoking, no delivered. Call 583-4227 or 595- pets, 1st and one-month security 4016. 12t19x required, $700 month, oil heat & TREADMILL — Keys Pro 1000 electricity included. 207-899-5052. tf11 Series. New motor, .6-10 mph range, power incline, cushioned BRIDGTON — 16 S. High St. 18”x51” belt, safety key, handrails, Non-smoking, no pets. 1 bedroom folds upright. Manual mode only. on second floor, office space, quiet, Orig. $1,000. Asking $175. (207) safe building. Includes heat, hot 1t28x water, off street parking. Walking 595-2286 Bridgton. $5 FOR TATTERED – U.S. Flag distance to Main St., town beach, when purchasing new U.S. Flag 3’x church. Coin-op laundry on site. 5’ or larger. Maine Flag & Banner, $725 month. First last and security Windham, 893-0339. tf46 requested. References checked. 207-632-8508. tf28 1989 19’ SPORTSCRAFT — Fish & Ski, 140 Mercury WEST BRIDGTON — 2-bed1/0. $1,500 or best offer. Also, room apartment available. $695 14’ Sunfish sailboat, $400 or best month & security deposit. Includes offer. Call 647-8652. 2t27x heat. 1-year lease. No smoking. No pets. 207-450-4271. EHO tf18 FIREWOOD — Seasoned or green. Cut, split & delivered. Call NAPLES — Three-bedroom duWendell Scribner at 583-4202. plex, Rte. 35. Three-season porch, 10t24x private yard, no smoking, no pets, $1,100 month includes heat plus security deposit. 207-899-5052 tf27 70 Fairview Drive Fryeburg, ME 04037 Phone 207-935-3351 Fax 207-256-8303
RN Charge Nurse 2T27CD
Available Immediately / 11–7 shift, 32–40 hrs. per week Patient-centered care, team environment, with opportunity to develop real relationships. Please come in and complete an application.
Donations Greatly Appreciated 7 Nulty St., Bridgton ME 04009 • 207-647-500
“LIKE” US ON FACEBOOK email@example.com
SEBAGO — 1-bedroom apartment, carpeted, fireplace, covered patio, lake view, beach nearby, quiet, N.S. indoors, no pets. Includes heat and electric. $790 month & security. 787-2121. 4t27x
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE BRIDGTON — 3-bedroom remodeled mobile home on 2.75 +/- acres. Quiet dead-end road. Large back yard. Asking $79,900. 207-650-4244. 2t28x LAND — Western Maine land with owner financing. www. LandMaine.com Tel: 207-7438703. 1t28x JUST REDUCED — 3-acre lot with views on Summit Hill Road in Harrison. Road frontage on three roads, $49,900. 583-1122, 727-457-5155. 2t27x
Hours: Mon.-Sat. 9am-3pm • Fri. 9am-7pm • Sun. 9am-4pm
YARD SALE — Saturday, July 13, 8-3, weather permitting. 269 Hio Ridge Rd., Denmark, off Route 117. 1t28
BURDICK’S YARD SALE — 13 Bennett St., Bridgton. Saturday & Sunday, 9-2. Antiques, furniture, YARD SALE — July 12 & 13, 8- lots of miscellaneous items. Also 2. Antiques, furniture, tools, rugs. three woodstoves. 1t28x 745 Naples Rd., Harrison. 1t28x COMMUNITY FLEA YARD SALE — Sunday, July 14, MARKET — Fryeburg 8 a.m. - 4 p.m., Nason Homestead, Fairgrounds, Sundays 7 a.m. - 2 747 Sebago Rd., North Sebago. p.m. June 30-Sept. 1. Expo 1 and 1t28x outside. Vendor space available. Info 603-662-3147. 10t26 PLEASE CONSIDER – donating your leftover garage sale items and YARD/ESTATE SALE — your attic, basement and closet Sebago, 39 Folly Road, off Rte. overflow to Harvest Hills Animal 114 near Nason’s Beach. Sat., July Shelter. Go to our website www. 13, 9-4, Sun., July 14, 10-6. 1t28x harvesthills.org for details or call HOSPITAL 935-4358, ext. 21. tf3 BRIDGTON GUILD — Thrift Shop accepts YARD SALE — Newish 18” your “after-yard sale” items. Your chainsaw, African works of art, support will help all community dumbell set w/stand, barbells/ members. Tax receipts available. weights, exercise bench, vintage Located next to Renys on Main items, collectibles, floor lamps, car Street. Thank You. 12t19 stuff, don’t miss out. Saturday, 9-3, Mountain Road, Bridgton. 1t28x
PARSON’S & SONS
Complete Lawn Care and Painting
20 years experience
Buying and Offering US Coins Gold & Silver Bullion TFCD
LOOKING FOR HOUSES — or camps to paint for 2013 season. Fully insured, free estimates. Dirigo Custom Painting, 7439889. 8t24x
142 Main Street Conway, NH 603-447-3611 Metal Detectors
DENMARK HOUSE — Painting, Inc. Interior and Exterior Painting. Also, Paperhanging. 40 years of painting experience. Call for estimates. Call John Mathews, 207-452-2781. tf49 GENTLY USED — children’s books needed for Bridgton Literacy Taskforce giveaways. Drop off at 3 Pleasant Street or call Bill for free pickup 647-5209. tf21
Patch Work • Sealcoating
We match Price with Quality!
Owner – Joe Sparks
— MINIMUM 2 CORDS FOR DELIVERY — Call 925-1138 or check us out on the web at www.westermainetimberlands.com
Rubberized Crack Filling
US • German • Japanese Buy • Sell • Trade
& MILITARY ITEMS
Driveways • Parking Lots
WANTED GUNS - AMMO Sweden Trading Post
Commercial and Residential Paving, Seal Coating and Hot Rubber Application
Office: 207.252.4612 Cell: 207.252.9821
GARAGE SALE — Antiques, glassware, linens, prints, furniture and lots more. Fri. 9-5, Sat. 9-5, Rte. 37, 563 No. Bridgton Road, Bridgton. 1t28x
HEAP HAULERS — Towing service. Cash paid for junk cars. Call 655-5963. tf12
Mowing • Trimming Tree Removal Gutter Cleaning • Tilling Pressure Washing Spring Cleanup & more!
SUMMER CLASSES — at “The Merry Tweede Handcrafting Studio.” “Collage,” Saturday, July 13, 1-3; “Dyeing for Rug Hookers,” July 26, 10-4; “Spinning Beyond the Basics,” July 21, 28 & Aug. 4, 12-1:30; “Sewing a Pretty Placemat Set,” July 27, 12-3; “Felted Bird Charm,” Sunday, Aug. 25, 1-3. FMI visit themerrytweede.com or call 207-393-7954. 1t28
Western Maine Timberlands Inc. Letters to the Editor
RON PERRY CARPENTRY — Renovations and new construction. 35 years of experience, no job too small or too big. Bridgton, Me. 978-502-7658. 4t26x
Shepherd & Sons ST
CLOTHING HARDGOODS KITCHEN and MORE
Giving a “Hand UP” In Our Community
BRIDGTON — Large 1-bedroom upstairs apartment in downtown Bridgton, walk to shops and lake. Off-street parking, new appliances. Caretaker on premises. Free water, garbage removal, snow removal, internet. Nice building with lovely yard for tenants’ use. Apartment has attached, unheated 9x12 room for storage or artist studio. $700 month plus $800 security. References required. Available July 1. 3t26x Call 647-0983.
DENMARK — 1-bedroom apartment, deeded beach, campfire. No cats, no smokers. (Caretaker discount). $700 includes utilities, WiFi, etc. 452-3006. 1t28x
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
Classified advertising is sold in this space at the rate of $3.50 for 20 words or less and 15¢ a word over 20. All ads are payable in advance. Repeats are charged at the same rate as new ads. Ads taken over the phone must be called in by Monday with payment arriving by Tuesday. A charge of $1.00 per week extra is made for the use of a box number if requested. A charge of $1.00 per classified is made if billing is necessary. Cards of Thanks and In Memoriams are charged at the same rate as classified ads. Poetry is charged by the inch. Classified display is sold at $6.50 per column inch. Classified advertisers must furnish written copy. The Bridgton News assumes no financial responsibility for typographical errors in advertisements other than to reprint that part of any advertisement in which a typographical error occurs. Advertisers will please notify the business office promptly of any errors that may occur, phone 207-647-2851.
We welcome your views!
Letters should not exceed 600 words, and will be edited for libel, proper punctuation and taste. All letters must be signed and indicate the writer’s residence. The deadline for letters is Monday at 5:00 p.m.
CLASSIFIED DISPLAY ADS Deadline: Friday 4:00 p.m. CLASSIFIED LINE ADS Deadline: Monday 5:00 p.m.
Page D, The Bridgton News, July 11, 2013
Letters should be addressed to: Editor, The Bridgton News, P.O. Box 244, Bridgton, Maine 04009.
E-mail submissions should be addressed to: firstname.lastname@example.org and must contain a phone number to verify authenticity.
The Bridgton News will attempt to publish letters received in a timely fashion.
WANTED Buses, Box Trailers, Heavy Equipment, Cars, Trucks, and Scrap Metals CASH WAITING ESTATES CLEANOUTS • BARN CLEANOUTS • DEMOLITION SERVICES
Paying TOP DOLLAR for Junk Cars
STATION ELEVATION 560 FT.
Let us help keep you warm.
• Tree Removal • House Lot Clearing • Pruning • Brush Mowing TF51CD
10' x 10' Unit $50.00 per month
200.00 per cord
Price subject to change.
• We Buy Standing Timber • Crane Work • Firewood
DENMARK SELF-STORAGE 207-452-2157
No. Bridgton, ME 04057
207-595-8741 or 207-647-2555
Green Assorted Hardwoods Loose Thrown Firewood Cut, Split and Delivered • State-Certified
STUART SALVAGE 838-9569
103 North Bridgton Road
25 Years Experience � Fully Insured
Day Mon. Tues. Wed. Thurs. Fri. Sat. Sun.
Date 07/01 07/02 07/03 07/04 07/05 07/06 07/07
High 81° 73° 60° 79° 86° 90° 86°
Low 65° 57° 56° 60° 67° 69° 63°
7AM 66° 57° 60° 67° 69° 71° 66°
Precip .57" .64" .22" -------------
Precip total = 1.48" JULY TRIVIA High 7/21 & 22 1991 = 95° Low 7/2/91 = 20°
Opinions On the Water by Ron Terciak JN Past Commander U.S. Power Squadron
Long Lake Marine Patrol
Flotation devices on the water
At a Maine Harbor Masters conference held last year at the Maine Maritime Academy, the subject of personal flotation devices (PFDs) and the new paddlecraft phenomenon, where a person stands on a surfboard and paddles on the lake, came up. The Maine Marine Patrol has decided that unless the paddler is in a designated swim zone a PFD must be on the paddler or at least attached to the board. Remember all vessels including canoes and kayaks must have a USCG approved PFD for each person on board, in addition, a throwable PFD must be on board for all boats 16 feet or longer. Children 10 years and younger must wear USCG approved PFD at all times on all watercraft. Simply having PFDs aboard a vessel does not fill USCG requirements. The PFDs must be readily accessible and in good and serviceable condition.
Medicare nugget By Stan Cohen Medicare Volunteer Counselor Add two years! The Medicare trustees now project that the trust fund that finances Medicare’s Part A coverage will remain solvent until 2026, two years beyond what was projected in last year’s report. Among the factors that have contributed to the improved outlook are lower-than-expected Part A spending in 2012 and lower projected Medicare Advantage program costs. Recent data indicates that certain provisions of the Affordable Care Act have already reduced the growth of spending in the Medicare Advantage program by more than was previously projected. Partially offsetting these lower spending projections are somewhat lower projected levels of tax revenue. From 2010 to 2012, Medicare spending per beneficiary grew at 1.7% annually, and substantially more slowly than the per capita rate of growth in the economy. Thanks in part to the cost controls implemented in the Affordable Care Act; spending is projected to continue to grow more slowly than the overall economy for the next several years. Stan Cohen, a Medicare Volunteer Counselor, is available for free, one-on-one consultations at Bridgton Hospital on Tuesdays from 8 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 on the last three Tuesdays in July.
SEND US YOUR CLASSIFIED AD…
CLASSIFED ADVERTISING RATES: $3.50 for 20 words or less, and 15¢ a word over 20 CATEGORY: ________________________ NAME: ADDRESS: EXAMPLES:
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July 11, 2013, The Bridgton News, Page D
Forward motion for Mainers
Recently, we wrapped up nearly all of the legislative work for the session. I’m happy that we passed a number of measures that strengthen our economy and middle class — just as we had set out to do at the start of the session. Lawmakers from both sides of the aisle found common ground in areas important to our constituents. We passed a first-of-its kind workforce development measure that addresses the skills gap and helps workers gain the skills they and their employers need for the jobs of tomorrow. We enacted historic energy legislation that lowers costs and increases efficiency. We averted a government shutdown through bipartisan cooperation and passed a state budget that blunts the massive property tax hike in Governor Paul LePage’s original proposal and restores funding to our schools and vital programs. When the governor vetoed this compromise budget, we held together and overrode his veto. I’m proud of other work we accomplished, including: • Increased state funding of public education to 47% of the total cost, putting Maine on
House View by Christine Powers House District 101 track to reach the 55% threshold approved by voters. • Funding the Head Start program and restoring funds to programs that help seniors and the elderly pay for their medicine. • Modifying existing law so Mainers have access to affordable medications from safe international mail-order pharmacies. • Putting training into the schools to reduce youth suicide. • Reopening the St. Croix River to alewives to boost the population of this river herring that is critical to the Gulf of Maine ecosystem and the fishing industry. We’re still waiting to see what the governor does with a number of other key bills. There’s one, for example, that would prevent insurance companies from charging rural Mainers higher rates and another that would tie the
minimum wage to the cost of living. Others would protect infants and toddlers from the toxic chemical BPA and encourage the state to buy American-made products. I’ll let you know in future emails about some of the other good work we did this session and some other important bills that do become law. We worked very hard this session to increase access to affordable health care to 70,000 Mainers. We’re going to continue that fight. We know that if we take the federal government’s offer, it will be good for hard-working Mainers, our state’s bottom line and our economy. Democrats are going to introduce an emergency bill when we reconvene in January. I enjoyed serving on the Transportation Committee, and I was pleasantly surprised at how seldom partisanship crept into our work. We did
our best to allocate limited highway funds to keep our roads and bridges safe and in good repair. We still need to be more aggressive on this front because letting our infrastructure fall apart will hurt the economy, cost taxpayers and compromise the safety of the Maine people. I was really proud to work on a bill to preserve and improve Maine’s Circuit Breaker property tax relief program. Property tax relief was something I campaigned on, and I fought hard to make sure the Appropriations Committee included ways that low- and middle-income renters and property owners could reduce the amount they have to pay. I was happy to get some of what I wanted in this year’s budget, but I know that I’ll have to continue the fight next year. Remember you can contact me at RepChristine.Powers@ legislature.maine.gov or by telephone at 318-2511. You can also get information at my new website www.christinepowers.me, “follow” me on Twitter (www.twitter.com/ MERepCBPowers) or “like” my Facebook page (www. facebook.com/MEDistrict101 RepPowers).
Planning for your health care
Noted health economist Uwe Reinhardt once observed that, “Americans are the only people on earth who believe that death is negotiable.” Advancements in medicine, public health, and technology have enabled more and more of us to live longer and healthier lives. When medical treatment can no longer promise a continuation of life, however, patients and their families should not have to fear that the process of dying will be marked by preventable pain, avoidable distress, or care that is inconsistent with their values and needs. Unfortunately, most patients and their physicians do not currently discuss death or routinely make advance plans for their end-of-life care. As a consequence, about one-fourth of Medicare funds are spent on care at the end of life that is geared toward expensive, high-tech interventions, and “rescue” care. While most Americans say that they would prefer to die at home, studies show that the vast majority still die in institutions where they may be in pain, and where they may be subjected to high-tech treatments that merely prolong suffering. We are making some progress in meeting the wishes of those at the end of their lives. More people over 65 are dying at home and in hospice care, and fewer are dying in hospitals. At the same time, however, a recent study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association found that end-of-life care continues to be characterized by aggressive interventions. Increasing numbers of patients are receiving care in an intensive care unit in their last month of life, and a growing number are shifted back and forth between different care sites in their final three months. Moreover, while the study found that hospice use has increased, more than 28% of hospice patients were enrolled for three days or less. Clearly, there is more that we can do in this country to improve the way that we care for people at the end of their lives. Advance care planning has been shown to increase satisfaction and improve health outcomes because people with advance directives are more likely to get the care that they want, in the setting they prefer, and avoid the care that they don’t want. Still, while 93% of Americans say that advance care planning should be a priority, only about a third of the adult population has completed an advance directive. I serve as Ranking Member of the Senate Special Committee on Aging. We recently held a hearing to discuss the importance of advance care planning and examine ways to improve how we care for people at the end of their lives. One of the first bills that I worked on after being elected to the Senate was the Advanced Planning and Compassionate Care Act, which I introduced with Senator Jay Rockefeller (D-WV). Our bill, which we went on to introduce in subsequent Congresses, was intended to facilitate appropriate discussions about end-of-life issues and encourage advance care planning. It required that every Medicare beneficiary receiving care in a hospital, nursing home, or other health care
(Continued from Page D) United States. They created the I-9 form, which required prospective employees to prove their identity and work authorization by submitting the appropriate documents. There was no mechanism for verifying the authenticity of the documents, so this led to rampart fraud. I have a phony Social Security card given to me by a now-retired police lieutenant that came from his collection of bogus documents. It could be bought for $50, a pretty cheap price to take an American job. The U.S. Congress finally addressed this problem in the 1996 immigration bill by mandating the development of an electronic verification system. The initial system was called Basic Pilot and morphed into the current EVerify system, which was given a very favorable assessment in a recent Government Accountability Office (GAO) survey.
So, what did the children in the Senate do in their recently passed bill? They repealed E-Verify and specified a new system, the Employment Verification System (EVS). The phase-in period is two to five years, depending on the size and type of the organization. The House Judiciary version, in contrast, is “patterned on the employment eligibility confirmation system” of the 1996 Act and implements it in six, 12, 18 or 24 months depending on the size of the business; less than half the time of the Senate bill. Another glaring difference is in the application of the electronic systems. The House bill attacks fraud by requiring employers to investigate and reverify work authorization when notified by the Social Security Administration when more than one person is using a Social Security number. The Senate bill is silent on rooting out fraud. It requires no re-verification of existing employees except on individual bases and to “protect critical infrastructure.”
Views from Senate by Susan Collins United States Senator facility be given the opportunity to discuss end-of-life care and the preparation of an advance directive with an appropriately trained professional within the health institution. It also required that, if the patient had an advance directive, it must be displayed in a prominent place in the medical record, so that all of the doctors and nurses could clearly see it. Our legislation also established a telephone hotline and information clearinghouse to provide consumer information and advice about advance directives, end-of-life issues, and medical decision-making. And, last but certainly not least, it provided Medicare coverage for advance planning consultations between patients and their doctors. End-of-life care is a critical issue that, at some point, will confront each and every one of us. Patients and their families should be able to trust that the care they receive in their final days is not only of high quality, but also respects their values and desire for dignity and autonomy.
READY FOR DESSERT — A line forms for ice cream and homemade strawberry/rhubarb and chocolate sauces at Sweden’s Ice Cream Social on July 4. The event was the inaugural activity of Sweden’s Bicentennial Summer. (Photo by Dell Foss) Well, you slugs, what are you going to do about all this? Bob Casimiro Bridgton
Reading at the beach
To The Editor: Last Friday morning, June (names changed), who is about to enter the fourth grade, wanted to read a book aloud under the pines at Highland Beach. When June isn’t haunting the Bridgton Literacy Taskforce’s free book table, she’s sitting nearby and reading intently. While she picked out a suitable book to read, I went off to find someone who wanted to be read to. As soon as four-year old April sat down, June began reading to her at a breakneck speed, the pages flew by, and in no time the book ended. I assured June that April would like to hear the book again, but differently. “This time, June, I want you to turn the book upside
down, so April can see the pictures, and please read to April, not to yourself.” June did a far better read; April was drawn into the book. Before the third try, I held the book closed and asked June a few questions about what she was reading. She knew the basic outline, but had missed the fact that each last word in every sentence rhymed. I read a few of the pages to show her. “Oh. I get it,” June said, as she opened the book to the first page again. June totally nailed it on the third read-through. I applauded, and April said, “Again?” with a totally sincere look at June. By the time this awesome duo quit reading together, I think they knew the book by heart. As June headed off toward her mom, she turned back and asked, “That was fun. When can I do it again?” “Monday morning at 11,” I replied. Aaahhh. Another perfect day at the beach! George Bradt BLT Secretary
Page D, The Bridgton News, July 11, 2013
Ethel R. Phillips
Ruby A. Whitney
SOUTH PORTLAND — Ethel Ruth (Brady) Phillips, 80, of Landry Circle, passed away on July 5, 2013, at Gosnell Memorial Hospice House. She was born in Portland, a daughter of James and Evangeline (Murphy) Brady Norton. Ethel attended Portland schools. She married Anthony Phillips on May 18, 1958 and together they raised four daughters. She worked at Norge Village Laundromat and later at Pratt-Abbott Dry Cleaners, retiring in 1994. To keep herself busy, she did seamstress work for the correctional department in Windham as well as for friends, family and neighbors. She was predeceased by her husband in 1985; brothers, Richard Ward, Frank Brady, Mike (Sonny) Brady and William (Billy) Brady. She is survived by her daughters, Pam Poole of Long Key, Fla., Cathy Phillips of Santa Ana, Calif., Patty Phillips of Windham and Toni Bailey of South Portland; three grandsons, and two granddaughters; sister, Rose Pierce of Hiram; a brother, Fred Brady; and numerous cousins, nieces and nephews. Visiting hours were held on Monday, July 8, 2013 at A.T. Hutchins Funeral & Cremation Services, 660 Brighton Avenue, Portland, where a funeral was held at 10 a.m. on Tuesday, July 9. Burial followed at Brooklawn Memorial Park in Portland. To offer words of condolence and share memories with the family, please go to www.athutchins.com In lieu of flowers, donations in Ethel’s memory may be made to an organization supporting cancer and/or diabetes research.
HIRAM — Rufus “Harold” Allen, 86, of Hiram died peacefully on July 4, 2013 with loving family by his side at Springbrook Center in Westbrook. He was born in Limerick on July 10, 1926, a son of Rufus Howard and Alice (Bell) Allen and was educated in Limerick schools. He proudly served in the U.S. Merchant Marines during World War II, and was honorably discharged in May of 1945. He married Virginia Vigue on July 25, 1946. Harold was always a hard worker. He took great pride in everything he did, and was admired for his work ethic, yet always remained a very humble man. As a young man, he worked for the Pike family at Highland Farms in Cornish for 12 years. He later worked for 16 years at Limerick Footwear until its closing and then for a while longer at Duchess Shoe in South Berwick. Harold finished his career working for SAD 55 for over 13 years as a bus driver and as a custodian at several schools in the district, including Sacopee Valley High School. Harold enjoyed vegetable gardening and loved going fishing. He especially enjoyed taking his daughter, grandchildren and other family members fishing. He was a devoted husband, father, grandfather, brother, uncle and good friend, who will be sadly missed by all who knew and loved him. He was predeceased by a brother, Rodney Allen. Surviving are his beloved wife of 66 years, Virginia Allen of Hiram; his daughter, Barbara Thompson of Hiram; his grandson and three great-grandchildren, all of Standish; a granddaughter and two great-grandchildren, all of Cornish; his sister, Doreen Allen of Limerick; and several nieces and nephews. A graveside service will be held on Saturday, July 13, at 11 a.m. at Pleasant Ridge Cemetery in Hiram. Online condolences may be expressed at www.wnyfuneralhome.com
Ruby A. Whitney, 97, passed away peacefully on July 4, 2013 surrounded by family. Ruby and her late husband Clyde were well known and loved in the Casco/ Raymond area. Ruby was born on Sept. 3, 1915 in Harrison, to Harry and Bessie Chapman, one of five siblings. She went to local schools, graduating from Bridgton Academy in 1934, and went on to complete a correspondence course in Commercial Art. While at Bridgton Academy, she met a baseball player named Clyde. She and Clyde Whitney married in 1934 and moved to South Casco with Clyde’s parents. Later, they built a home on Raymond Cape, where they owned and operated Rocky Knoll Poultry Farm. Together, they were avid hunters, fishermen and gardeners. They had two children — Sandra W. Swett and Wayne Whitney. As well as running a farm, she worked for many years at Pineland Hospital in housekeeping, eventually as Head of Housekeeping. Ruby loved music. She was a passionate spoon player, never missing an opportunity to pull those beloved spoons out of her bag and playing along or playing on her own for all to enjoy. Along with the spoons, Ruby was an accomplished piano and accordion player and teacher for many years. During retirement, Ruby and Clyde loved to travel, often bringing one of their grandchildren along. She enjoyed Sunday drives, seeking out new places to discover. She was active in the local and state granges, holding many offices. Ruby was well known for her creativity, never missing an opportunity to make a costume for herself or her grandchildren and marching in parades, putting on skits, or sewing for grange competitions. She was predeceased by her parents and siblings Clifford Chapman, Kenneth Chapman, Bill Chapman, Wey Chapman and Ruth Cummings. She is survived by daughter, Sandy Swett; son, Wayne Whitney; 10 grandchildren and several great-grandchildren. A graveside service will be held at Murch Cemetery in South Casco on Thursday, July 11 at 2 p.m.
Brandon J. Garette OLD ORCHARD BEACH — Brandon J. Garette, also known as Eric J. Clifford of Old Orchard Beach and recently California, 48, died unexpectedly on Sunday, June 30, 2013, after complications from AIDS following a 27-year battle. Born in Maine on May 11, 1965, the son of John A. and Jacqueline (Redlevske) Clifford, he attended several schools throughout his childhood and Bangor Community College. Eric was a strong person, who believed in educating the young people of today. He was diagnosed with AIDS in 1986 when he embarked on a career as a motivational speaker, volunteering his time bringing information about the struggles of living with AIDS to high school-aged students in the York and Cumberland county areas. Eric had a passion for music, loved dancing, and playing cards. He also enjoyed holidays and took great pleasure in decorating for all of them. Things won’t be the same without him. He will be sadly missed by all those who loved him. Eric was a member of the Rochambeau Club and a strong advocate for the AIDS Project. He leaves behind his mother, Jacqueline Clifford of Biddeford; father, John Clifford of Bridgton; sisters, Bonnie Lowell of Dayton and Margaret Champoux of Biddeford; brothers, Michael Clifford of California and Alan Clifford of Virginia; half brother, John Clifford Jr.; half sisters, Lena Hawkins and Wanda Kaplinger; aunts, an uncle; cousins and many nieces and nephews. A celebration of life will be held on Saturday, July 20, 2013, from 1 to 4 p.m. at the home of his sister, Bonnie Lowell, 119 Dayton Lane, Dayton. A balloon release will take place at 2 p.m.; please bring a brightly colored balloon to participate in Eric’s honor. A private burial will take place at a later date. To share your thoughts and condolences with the family, please visit www.desmondfuneralhomes.com In lieu of flowers, it was Brandon’s request that donations be made to: Death with Dignity National Center, 520 SW 6th Ave., Suite 1220, Portland, Oregon 97204 or visit www.deathwithdignity. org
Ralph E. Haycock II BISMARCK, N.D. — Ralph E. Haycock II, 52, of Bismarck, N.D., died on Monday, June 10, 2013. He was born on Nov. 11, 1960 in Berlin, N.H. He leaves his mother, Jeannette Carpenter of Bridgton; his father, Robert E. Haycock Sr. of Epping, N.H.; his sister, Tammy Winchell of Raymond, N.H.; his brothers, Roderick Haycock of Pflugerville, Texas and Robert E. Haycock Jr. of Exeter, N.H.; step-sisters Karen Carpenter of Bethel and Debora Carpenter of Ohio; aunts, uncles, several nieces and nephews. Private burial will be held on Tuesday, July 23 at the Holy Family Cemetery in Gorham, N.H.
The Bridgton News
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Mary T. Johnson of Bridgton, last living family member of her generation and an 11th generation Maine native, passed away after a long illness in the early morning hours of July 1, 2013. She was 87 years old. Mrs. Johnson was born June 25, 1926 in Paris, to Cyrus Willard and Josephine Roy Twitchell. She was taught in a one-room schoolhouse in elementary grades, and she graduated from Paris High School. She subsequently graduated from the Mercy Hospital A memorial graveside service for Priscilla E. Barton of West School of Nursing in Portland, as a registered nurse, completing her Fryeburg Road, who died June 13, 2013, will be held at 4 p.m., residency at Concord State Hospital in Concord, N.H. She married Donald Melvin Johnson in 1948 and subsequently Wednesday, July 17 at the family farm cemetery. Arrangements are had three children. Mr. Johnson worked for Rand Corporation and made with Wood Funeral Home, Fryeburg. after serving at the Topsham Naval Air Station and for NORAD in North Bay, Ontario, they relocated to Washington, D.C. During this time, Mary oversaw the upbringing of their three children and was a helpmate to her husband in home life and entertaining. After a change in presidential administrations in 1968, they relocated to PORTLAND — Howard W. Perkins, 88, of Sumner, died July 3, Southampton, Bucks County, Pennsylvania, where her interests in 2013 at the Maine Medical Center in Portland. American antiques and history blossomed. He was born Aug. 9, 1924, in Naples, a son of Ralph and Marion Retiring to Maine in 1970, Mrs. Johnson resumed her long-dor- Perkins. Howard served in the U.S. Army during World War II. mant career in nursing, subsequently achieving head nurse status at Over his lifetime, he worked for Wilbert Vault Co. in Connecticut; Northern Cumberland Memorial Hospital (now Bridgton Hospital) as a sled builder for Paris Sled Co.; and as a steam boiler fireman. in Bridgton, a position she held until the mid-1980s. Surviving are Myrtle, his wife of 63 years; his son, Dean Perkins She and her husband were instrumental in rescuing from demo- of New Hampshire; his daughter, Leona Crooker of Oxford; his lition by moving the historic Reverend Nathan Church House in brother, Donald Brown of Baldwin; and many grandchildren, greatBridgton, which is now part of the Rufus Porter Museum. grandchildren and great-great-grandchildren. She is predeceased by her husband Donald; a brother, Gerald; A graveside service was held at 2:30 p.m. on Saturday at the and a sister, Anita, along with numerous in-laws and cousins. Elmwood Cemetery, Rayville Road, Otisfield. Arrangements are by Mary is survived by a step-sister, Marie Clarke of Charlotte, Hall Funeral Home, Casco. N.C.; her three children, daughter Marcia Greason of Windham and Margate, Fla.; sons Thomas of Portland and Eric of Bridgton; two grandchildren and a great-grandchild; and numerous nieces and nephews. Online condolences may be shared with her family at www. chandlerfunerals.com AUBURN — Eleanor “El” Smart Services will be private. Arrangements are under the care of Parker, 96, of North Bridgton, died Chandler Funeral Homes & Cremation Service, 8 Elm Street, peacefully on Tuesday, June 25th at Bridgton. Schooner Estates in Auburn. Those wishing to do so may make memorial gifts in Mary’s The daughter of Ella Hansen and name to the Rufus Porter Museum, Bridgton, ME or Windsor II Harold Kincaid Smart, Eleanor was Unit, Gorham House, Gorham, ME. born in Portland on March 6, 1917. She attended Portland elementary schools and Deering High School, where she was an outstanding student and athlete, captain of the field hockey and basketball teams and Female MESA, ARIZONA — Irene “Sue” Noyes of Mesa, Arizona, forAthlete of Deering High School’s merly of Naples, Maine, died peacefully in her sleep after a long illClass of 1935. She attended Bates ness on July 1, 2013, at Banner Gardens Hospices House in Mesa. College, where she was active in the Dramatic Club, a Proctor, and Born Sept. 16, 1928, in Westbrook, Maine. She is predeceased by her served as Class Vice President her Junior and Senior years. She was husband Dwight “Ike” and son Larry Noyes. voted into the Women’s Athletic Association her freshman year, and Sue was a homemaker who loved traveling and escaping the cold became president her senior year. She graduated in 1939 with a BA winters of Maine by spending winters in Arizona. She and her husin History and Sociology and was a speaker at Baccalaureate and band bought and sold antiques, cars and motor homes for many years, Final Assembly. She would spend the next 38 years teaching, coachloved camping and fishing, before finally settling year round. ing and substitute teaching in schools throughout Maine, Vermont, Survivors include her two daughters, Margaret (Maggi) Rosenberg and Massachusetts. In 1977, just before retiring, Eleanor received of West Palm Beach, Florida, Gail Noyes of Mesa, Arizona; and her Master’s Degree in Education from the University of Maine. granddaughters, Nicole Weisbeck of Arvada, Colorado, Kate Mitchell Eleanor met her future husband, Chester “Chet” R. Parker when of Casco, Maine; and grandson Max Rosenberg of Portland, Maine. they were both freshmen at Bates. They were married in 1941 and She had a special place in her heart for her two grandsons, Ross and spent 69 years working together in education, raising their family, Ryan Rivera of Mesa, Arizona, who were a constant in her life. Ross and sharing their love of sports, travel, and socializing with friends. Rivera was her primary caregiver the last four years of her life, and Eleanor was active in the Women’s Fellowship of the United was a devoted and loving presence. Congregational Church in North Bridgton; was a founding member Private services were held at Mariposa Gardens, 6747 E. of the Lakeside Garden Club; a member of the American Broadway, Mesa, AZ 85208. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations Association of University Women, and a 40-year member of Delta may be made to Banner Gardens Hospice House, 7231 E. Broadway Kappa Gama (the honorary society of women educators) — serving Road, Mesa, AZ 85208. as state secretary for each. She was also a member of Beta Sigma Phi and enjoyed participating in “Red Hats.” Eleanor also served as secretary of her college class and enjoyed planning reunions. Eleanor was well-known for her hospitality, her love of swimming, reading, games, knitting, art, and gardening. She had an inquisitive mind, a competitive spirit, a ready smile, and a love of good company. She and Chet traveled extensively, sailing with her BOSTON, MASS. — Mark William O’Shea, 41, of Boston, son in Greece and Italy, visiting Paris, London, Rome, Athens, and transcended Sunday, June 30, 2013. Seville. They cruised to Alaska, enjoyed trips to Canada with the He was born to William and Harmony O’Shea, Feb. 6, 1972, in Lions Club, a bare boat charter to the Caribbean with her daughter Englewood, N.J. Mark graduated from Lake Region High School and family, a cross-country drive in 1992, visiting friends and famin 1990, and served in the United States Army as a 19k Tanker of ily along the way, and “Spring Break” trips to Florida. the M1A1 Abrams “Whispering Death.” As part of the 2nd In 2008 Eleanor and Chet moved to Schooner Estates in Auburn, Armored Heavy Mechanized Division, he served two years in where she enjoyed exercise classes, painting, trips, the book club, Germany and was a veteran of the 1991 Gulf War “Desert Storm.” completing puzzles, and the many friends that visited. She continTo follow, Mark received a Liberal Arts degree from the ued to keep in touch with family and friends through “snail mail” University of El Paso and a Computer Science degree from the and e-mail and her annual Christmas letter. University of Massachusetts. He was currently working on a Eleanor was predeceased by her husband Chester of 69 years, Multimedia and Graphic Design degree at Cape Cod Community and her sister Dorothea Smart. She is survived by her daughter Lynn College, but Mark was not just an academic intellect, he was also a Schiavi and her husband John of Hales Location, N.H. and Naples, renaissance man. Like our father before him, our brother was an Fla.; and son C. Randolph Parker of North Bridgton; two grandexceptional carpenter, a natural leader, and possessed a boundless creative mind. He enjoyed reading fantasy novels, had a real pasdaughters, Deborah Schiavi Cote and husband Paul of Auburn, and sion for heavy metal, and was an excellent rhythm guitarist. Most Katherine Schiavi Melioris and husband Todd of Atlanta, Ga.; five of all Mark was a member of the family and a man of honor who great-grandchildren, Nicholas and Michael Cote, and Evan, Ella believed in life, living it, and the spread of joy. Pearl and Bryson Melioris; and sister-in-law, Marion Gibbs of Mark is survived by his parents: William and Harmony Laconia N.H. Her extended “family” included Bill and Lee Bearse, O’Shea; his sister Karen; and six brothers: Christopher, William, John and Nancy Hayes and their children. Keith (twin), Brian, Steven, and Rusty. He also is survived by 13 The family would especially like to thank caregivers Nicole nieces and nephews. Sylvester, Sandy Petruska and Rhonda Dow, as well as her Androscoggin Hospice team led by Caryn Bourgoin and Schooner You brought the light into any room you walked into Estates for the wonderful care that both El and Chet received while and life into everyone you touched. living at Schooner. We remember you — Mark William O’Shea: A memorial service will be held at the United Parish happy, humble, selfless, hopeful. Congregational Church of Harrison and North Bridgton, 77 Main A viewing was held at the Hall Funeral Home in Casco, Street, Harrison, Maine, at 1 p.m., on Wednesday, July 24, 2013. In Maine, Saturday, July 6, 2013, and was followed by a graveside lieu of flowers the family suggests donations to the North Bridgton service, including a Veteran’s Honor Guard, at Crooked River Library, North Bridgton, ME 04247, or the Bates College Fund, 2 Cemetery in Naples. Andrews Road, Lewiston, ME 04240. The family appreciates your prayers and well wishes for Mark.
Priscilla E. Barton
Howard W. Perkins
Mark W. O’Shea
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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.
Mary T. Johnson
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July 11, 2013, The Bridgton News, Page D
Joan M. Quinlan
Albert P. Rousseau Jr.
GORHAM— Joan M. Quinlan, 80, of Gorham, died on Wednesday, July 3, 2013, at Maine Medical Center after a brief illness. She was born in South Portland on Feb. 18, 1933, the daughter of Oakley and Annie Maude Ray Bartlett. Mrs. Quinlan was educated in schools in California and Gray. Over the years, she had been employed by Vulcan Electric of Kezar Falls and had been a CNA at the Fryeburg Nursing Home of Fryeburg. Mrs. Quinlan enjoyed sewing, clothes altering and was an excellent upholster. She was especially gifted at making quilts. She enjoyed Tuesday and Thursday meetings at Patio Park Club House, where they would sew, knit and make quilts. She was predeceased by her first husband, Richard M. Burnell Sr.; and sister, Jean Helver. Surviving are her husband, James “Eddie” Quinlan Sr. of Gorham; her children, Richard M. Burnell Jr. of South Hiram, Nancy A. Gregory of Kezar Falls, David R. Burnell of Auburn, Eddie Quinlan Jr. of San Clemente, Calif., Martin Quinlan of Biddeford, David M. Quinlan of Lithia, Fla. and Dan Quinlan of Gorham; a sister, Shirley Foster of New Gloucester; 10 grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. Visiting hours were held on Tuesday, July 9, 2013, at the Dolby Funeral Chapel, 434 River Road, Windham. For online condolences, please visit www.dolbyfuneralchapels.com In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to: Gorham Fire and Rescue, 270 Main St., Gorham, ME 04038.
WINDHAM — Albert Philip “Phil” Rousseau Jr., 53, of Windham died Wednesday, July 4, 2013. He was born on April 10, 1960 in Portland, a son of Albert and Frances Harkins Rousseau Sr. Phil was educated in the Westbrook schools and graduated from Westbrook High School in 1978. He worked for L.L. Bean, BJ’s and Sabre Yacht. Phil was employed for the last 15 years at Time Warner Cable. He belonged to the Maine Pumpkin Growers and took great pride in the enormous pumpkins that he grew. Phil enjoyed making home brew and had a passion for catching big fish and camping, as well as all outdoor activities. He was an avid Patriots fan and was also a “McGyver” in fixing objects. Phil was a 17-year cancer survivor. He and Melissa Larrivee celebrated 20 years of marriage. Survivors include his mother and father, Albert and Frances Rousseau Sr.; his wife, Melissa; daughter, Dawna-Marie Rousseau of Windham; son, Jesse Rousseau of Casco; sisters, Debra LeBrecque of Standish, Bonnie McClure of Gorham and Lynn Rose Rousseau of Gorham; two grandchildren; and many nieces, nephews and cousins. Visiting hours were held on Wednesday, July 10 at the Dolby Funeral Chapel, 434 River Road, Windham where a funeral service will be held on Thursday, July 11 at 11 a.m. Online condolences may be sent to www.dolbyfuneralchapel.com In lieu of flowers, donations in Albert’s memory may be made to: Sportsman Alliance of Maine, 205 Churchill Road, Augusta, ME 04330 or to Maine Pumpkin Growers Organization, c/o Kathy Skehan, 136 Steventown Road, Litchfield, ME 04360.
H. Walter Fox Jr. WEST PARIS — H. Walter Fox Jr., 89, a longtime resident of South Paris, passed away peacefully on Sunday, July 7, 2013, at Ledgeview Living Center. He was born in Lovell, June 10, 1924, the son of the late Henry and Agnes Fox. He was a graduate of Fryeburg Academy. Prior to his retirement he was a longtime employee of A.C. Lawrence Leather and a police officer for the Town of South Paris, with his good friend and police chief, Clayton Gay. He was a member of the South Paris Fire Department, SAD 17 Board of Directors and a member of Paris Masonic Lodge 94 AF & AM since 1968. He is survived by three children, Bruce Fox of Norway, Brent Fox of Greene and Jeanene Medeiros of Fall River, Mass.; and several grandchildren, great-grandchildren and great-great-grandchildren. He was predeceased by his mother, Agnes Fox; his father, Henry Fox; brothers George, Robert and Donald; and a sister, Elizabeth. Online condolences may be shared with his family at www. chandlerfunerals.com Graveside services will be at 11 a.m. on Saturday, July 13, at the West Lovell Cemetery in Lovell. Paris Lodge will conduct a Masonic service at this time. Arrangements are under the care of Chandler Funeral Homes & Cremation Service, 45 Main Street, South Paris.
Dolores M. Perry WESTBROOK — Dolores M. Perry, 80, of Westbrook, passed away on Tuesday, July 9, 2013, at the Gosnell Memorial Hospice Center. She was born in Miscouche, Prince Edward Island, the daughter of George and Rosina MacNeil Morrison. She was raised and educated in Canada and worked as a switchboard operator for Island Electric, until her marriage to Richard Perry on June 8, 1956. Together, they raised three children on Saco Street in Westbrook. Dolores retired as a switchboard operator at Fairchild Semiconductor. She enjoyed her family and her cottage at the ocean in PEI, Canada. She is survived by her husband Richard; a son, Paul of Sidney; daughters, Karen Swaim of Naples and Christina Davis of Scarborough; five grandchildren and a great-grandson due in August; and sister, Cecilia Campbell of Ontario. Visiting hours will be held on Thursday, from 9 a.m. until the start of the funeral services at 11 a.m. at the Blais & Hay Funeral Home, 35 Church Street, Westbrook. Interment will follow in Forest City Cemetery, South Portland. For online condolences go to www. blaisandhayfuneralhome.com
Joseph A. Gilbert Theriault WATERVILLE — Joseph A. Gilbert “Gil” Theriault, 83, passed away on Sunday, July 7, 2013. He was born on Nov. 12, 1929, the son of Irene (Bard) and Paul Theriault in Fort Kent. He moved to Waterville, where he attended St. Francis de Sales Grammar School, Waterville High, and graduating from Thomas College in 1950. Gil also attended New Hampshire College in Manchester, N.H., and Columbia University in New York, then received a master’s degree in Health Care Administration from George Washington University in Washington, D.C. He had a long career as a hospital administrator; he was instrumental in the establishment of the new Franklin County Memorial Hospital in Farmington. Gil and his wife Janet were both natives of Maine, but moved with their family to West Virginia, New Hampshire and Vermont before returning to Maine for retirement.
During his military service with the U.S. Army from 1951–53, Gil was stationed at Fort Hood, Texas and Stuttgart, Germany. Gil and his wife spent winters in Daytona Beach, Fla. for several years. He liked to travel, read, hunt, garden, and follow the Red Sox. He especially enjoyed the company of his large family. He is survived by his wife, Janet (King); their seven children, J. Gilbert of Williston, Vt., Mark of Cape Elizabeth, Laurie of Westbrook, Alan of Casco, Stacy Mahoney of Gorham, Darcy Sofia of Honey Brook, Pa. and Bruce of Southbury, Conn.; 17 grandchildren and five great-grandchildren; a brother, J. Lawrence of Waterville; and two sisters, Lorraine Quirion of Winslow and Julie Cyr of Southington, Conn. A private ceremony was held at St. Francis Catholic Cemetery in Waterville on July 9, 2013. Online condolences may be expressed at www.hobbsfuneralhome.com
1929: Slugging it out in Bridgton
(Continued from Page D) one can show a better egg record than theirs. If you will permit Mr. O.D. Little, a South Harrison man to speak, he will tell you he has both Mr. Spurr and the Chadbournes trimmed. During the month of December, his flock of 130 Rhode Island Pullets, hatched April 15, laid 2,625 eggs, an average of 20 eggs per hen.
News item excerpt: James E. Jackson, 44, of Bush Corner, N.Y., and Arthur L. Meserve, of Fryeburg, 29, who pled guilty to breaking into the cottage of Rev. E.A. Burnham, at Ingalls Grove and also to making a break at Harrison, drew heavy sentences when arraigned in the Superior Court at Portland, last week. Each was sentenced to one to two years at State
TOWN OF NAPLES General Assistance Ordinance
The municipal officers of the Town of Naples will meet at the Municipal Offices Building, 15 Village Green Lane, Naples, on July 15, 2013, at 7:00 p.m., for the purpose of holding a public hearing on and enacting an amendment to the General Assistance Ordinance. The public will be given an opportunity to be heard prior to the consideration of the amendment by the municipal offices building. A copy of the amendment is available at the municipal offices building. 1T28
PUBLIC MEETING NOTICE
NOTICE – Plan for Use of Reparation Funds for Groundwater Pollution A public meeting will be convened at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, July 16, 2013, at the Casco Community Center, 940 Meadow Road, to receive comments on a draft plan for disbursement of $500,000 in public funding for protection and improvement of local water resources. The funding is compensation for groundwater pollution arising from the discharge of contaminants in the 1970s from a waste oil handling facility off Tenney Hill Road in Casco. A copy of the draft plan, called the Natural Resources Damage Compensation Plan for the Portland–Bangor Waste Oil Site in Casco, Maine, can be downloaded from http://www.maine.gov/dep/comment/comment.html?id=548519 For more information, contact • David Morton, Casco Town Manager, ph. 207-627-4515, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org; or • John James, Department of Environmental Protection, phone 207-287-7866, e-mail email@example.com Written comments may be submitted to Mr. James at DEP-BRWM, 17 SHS, Augusta, ME 04333. Comments must be received by 5 p.m., August 2nd to ensure consideration. 2T27
Prison, at hard labor. Post Office notes: The practice of sending currency by ordinary mail is careless and uncalled for. The best way to send money through the mails is to purchase a money order. A money order costs little and if lost or destroyed, a duplicate can be obtained. News item excerpt: A stubborn fire, which started suddenly and from an unknown cause in the dye house of the Forest Mill, worked its way up through the picker room to the card room, ruining at least one expensive card, before it was entirely subdued. The loss by fire and water will be considerable. Those who were in the room are unable to state how the fire caught. Flames suddenly started over one of the machines, near one of the belts and worked itself up through
three rooms. Fortunately, there was plenty of assistance at hand and after a hard fight the fire was put out. Letter to the Editor: What is the matter with Bridgton in regards to the maintenance of a good baseball team and what is its commercial value? Why cannot Bridgton support a ball team, as well as other interests, which we sponsor? I believe the trade value of a good clean baseball team is of much importance to out-of- towners and the community, especially if we are going to compete with other towns for the tourists who come to Maine for the summer months. Back to the present: The Civil War Exhibit is now open Tuesdays through Saturdays from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Bridgton Historical Society Museum on Gibbs Avenue.
Small World by Henry Precht BN Columnist
The muffled shouting
(Continued from Page D) port social issues (guns, abortions, etc.) and those arguing for changes in our fiscal, financial or business systems. There is no unifying, overriding cause to bring multitudes out and into the streets. When there is a grassroots movement — Tea Party or Occupy Wall Street — they are taken over by well-financed entities with quite different, selfish agendas. • Maybe, compared to other nations, we’re just too big for a mass movement — too many ethnic groups, faiths and regional allegiances, too many large cities and small towns. • Many young people — and oldsters — in the United States feel insecure in their jobs, uncertain of their futures. Why put yourself and family at risk of arrest and a black mark on your record for a waste of time demonstrating? • The old democracy seems outclassed by the new
democracy which is dominated by mountains of money, slick ads and slicker, often glamorous candidates. It seems primitive or archaic to many to struggle for the old causes — honesty, integrity, responsiveness — in the face of such smoothly operating, manufactured systems. • Finally, what good will marching in the streets do any way? What has shouting at authority ever accomplished? Change — abolition of slavery, Progressive and New Deal legislation — came through the ballot box, not crowds in the public square. But voting for change means delay, compromises, watering down of demands. Perhaps you can offer better reasons for the lack of American participation in physical acts of solidarity for a cause. Or, maybe you can even explain the declining turnouts for Bridgton’s annual meetings? Henry Precht is a retired Foreign Service Officer.
Investigation of the truths
(Continued from Page D) edge, or conduct.” “Okay,” I said. “Whoever wrote that definition has the same perspective as you and me — he or she believes in objective truth, right?” They got that. “If we didn’t believe there was such a thing as objective truth, we wouldn’t bother to pursue it, would we?” Some looked at me as if they were disappointed that I’d be wasting their time teaching something they already knew and that I should have realized they’d be bored. “Bear with me, please,” I said. “America’s Founding Fathers believed in a Creator who had a purpose, however mysterious that might be. Eighteenth and 19th century Americans did too. They believed they had a God-given right to pursue happiness as individuals, and they could practice any religion they wished in that pursuit, unimpeded by government — that is, government should stay out of the way — and America prospered. The 20th century can be viewed as one in which
that gradually changed.” My curriculum was 20thcentury American History, civics, economics, and current events. It was my intention that one of the overarching themes of all that would be how seeds of conflicting philosophies begun in the nineteenth century, like Darwinism, Marxism, and especially nihilism and relativism, would become dominant in the late 1900s when they were born. As such thought patterns prevailed, Americans changed, and so did their country. I was unsure whether 14 year olds would be able to comprehend such concepts, but I needn’t have worried. They ate it up. When I “came out” as a person who looked at our existence quite differently from the relativists whose thinking dominated our age, most understood. Showing them how I thought and why seemed the most honest way to approach my job, and would be most edifying for them. Tom McLaughlin of Lovell is a retired middle school U.S. history teacher.
TOWN OF NAPLES PUBLIC HEARING
The Naples Board of Selectpersons will hold a Public Hearing at their regular meeting on July 29, 2013, at 7:00 p.m., at the Naples Municipal Offices located at 15 Village Green Lane, Naples, Maine. On the agenda: Renewal of a Liquor License Permit Application for Captain Jack’s, submitted by James Allen. Public Welcome.
TOWN OF SWEDEN Public Hearing
The Sweden Planning Board will hold a Public Hearing on Tuesday, July 16, 2013 at 6:30 p.m. to consider the Conditional Use application for construction of a 4' x 30' dock on Stearns Pond. The Board will commence with a site walk at 6:30 p.m. at the site on Pine Point Road (Map U-8, Lot 6) and reconvene in the Town Office at 7:00 p.m. for the hearing and their regular meeting. The applicants are Shawn and Michael Ashe. 2T27
TOWN OF BRIDGTON 3 CHASE STREET, SUITE 1 BRIDGTON, MAINE 04009
ATTENTION: BRIDGTON SEWER USERS
As of July 1st, 2013, the sewer rate has increased to $14.14 per 100 cu. ft. If you have any questions you can contact Dawn Taft or Mitchell Berkowitz at the Bridgton Town Office, 3 Chase St., Suite 1, Bridgton, ME 04009, or 647-8786, Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. 2T28
Town Notices TOWN OF BRIDGTON 3 CHASE STREET, SUITE 1 BRIDGTON, MAINE 04009
SALMON POINT CAMPGROUND
Up to five (5) campground sites are available for leasing this season (2013). Two (2) are located near the lagoon and three (3) are back lot sites. These are offered on a first come, first served basis by contacting the Campground Office at 6475229. Lease fees depend on the site location. Bridgton residents will be given a 50% discount on this year’s seasonal lease only. Once the sites are leased, names will be kept on a waiting list. All camping units must meet the Campground’s requirements. Mitchell Berkowitz Town Manager 2T28
Fryeburg on the Fourth
Page D, The Bridgton News, July 11, 2013
Parade Awards FRYEBURG — Top finishers at this year’s Fryeburg Fourth of July parade were: Miss Liberty: First place to Julia Distefano; second place to Emma Jordan; and third place to Sharlah-Mae Day. Uncle Sam: First place to Alex Hollencamp; second place to David Jordan; and third place to Jacob Sparks. Spirit Award to Water’s Edge. Best Group or Float to The Oxford House. Patriotic Pie Contest: First place to Elaine Wilkey; second place to Stefi Hastings; and third place to Rachel Frum.
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(Continued from Page D) bureaucrats go find honest work at Wal-Mart, or join the ranks of the rest of the lazy unemployed. Congress says good riddance. Meanwhile, back in the real world, one-third of the workforce is unemployed or severely underemployed. Congress must think that’s about right. (“Maybe a little higher percentage wouldn’t hurt — let’s cut some more government workers. All in favor? It’s a vote.”) Our public infrastructure is deteriorating, but that’s okay too; our policies are helping China build their infrastructure. Consider our bloated trade deficit a form of neoliberal foreign aid. (I’m old enough to remember when we hated Communists!) Also, a severely-under-regulated Wall Street is playing its no-risk, high-reward
games again, with levels of irresponsible speculation, deception, and financial shenanigans remindful of the last time everything blew up. But that’s okay, Wall Street is too big to fail — and if it does, we can get other people to pay, just like the last time! And even more people will lose their jobs! Perfect! None of these circumstance seem like problems to Congress, so our elected representatives and their staffs sit around all day, filing their fingernails so they can faster dial for dollars. These people really, really need some busy work. Let’s face it, they would love to impeach somebody!
The charges are pretty weak though; a possibly “spun” diplomatic bulletin, undoubtedly the first time in the history of this country that’s ever happened; an IRS scandal that isn’t; oh, whatever. It’s hard to keep track when there’s so much the entire government should be impeached for: • The execution and continuation of disastrous, unwinnable and criminal foreign wars. • Our ever-expanding penchant for spying on American citizens and American allies. • Diplomacy by drone warfare. (Oh sure, we’re just blowing up a bunch of foreigners. What’s the problem?
That’s what America does.) • The absolute refusal, by all parties, to do anything about escalating environmental depredations, ocean pollution, species extinction, climate change, etc., under the cover of not harming “growth.” (It’s going on 25 years too late for action, anyway! Party!) Why stop at one travesty? Let’s impeach the president and the Congress and the Supreme Court. We could start all over. Government’s good for nothing anyway, right? A former BN staffer, Mike Corrigan is considered by some to be an unimpeachable source.