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OUNTAIN ESSENGER A Maine Owned Company
River d the Plantations of Dallas, Rangeley & Sandy ry Week to Homes in Phillips, Ran n e a v E c o e s e geley, Direct Mailed Fr and Oquos
75Â˘ COUNTER COST Community Chorus to Present Holiday Concert Volume 5 â€˘ Issue 9 November 27, 2015
Director Sue Downes-Borko leads the Rangeley Community Chorus in their Annual Holiday Concert December 9, 7 PM at the Church of the Good Shepherd in Rangeley. Sponsored by the Rangeley Friends of the Arts. Rangeley Commu- perform holiday fa- and will be avail- sett Valley and Eusnity Chorus (RCC) vorites, spirituals, able at the door. The tis. presents their annu- and new songs, as Rangeley CommuniThe RCC is sponal Holiday Concert well as solos and ty Chorus is a group sored by the RangeDecember 9 at 7:00 small group num- of thirty-plus mem- ley Friends of the PM at Church of the bers. The RCC is un- bers which includes Arts, a non-profit orGood Shepherd, 2614 der the direction of both year-round and ganization bringing Main St. in Rangeley. Sue Downes-Borko. seasonal residents â€œthe arts to lifeâ€? in The chorus will Tickets are $12 of the Rangeley area the Rangeley Lakes and members from Region. Visit their surrounding towns website at www. including Carrabas- rangeleyarts.org. n
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November 27, 2015
Annual Walk to Bethlehem Holiday Event
The RFA Annual Walk to Bethlehem, a community holiday event on December 13, begins at the Rangeley Inn at 5:30 PM and continues with a performance at 6 PM at the Church of the Good Shepherd. Sponsored by the Rangeley Friends of the Arts.
For 38 years, the Rangeley Friends of the Arts has sponsored the annual “Walk to Bethlehem” celebration, this year to be held on Sunday, December 13. This unique event, which recreates Mary and Joseph’s journey to Bethlehem, will begin at the Rangeley Inn at 5:30 PM with the reading of Caesar Augustus’ decree that all people must return to the city of their birth. Everyone is invited to join the “Walk” through the village
of Rangeley, which is led by community members costumed as nativity figures. Carols are sung as the procession meanders through the snowy streets of the village of Rangeley, stopping at the different downtown churches for a carol. When the Walk-ers reach the Church of the Good Shepherd, they will join others in anticipation of the evening’s program: a traditional family oriented Christmas presentation of car-
ols, classical music, dance and drama. The program begins at approximately 6:00 PM. Performers include the Rangeley Ringers, students of the Lakeside Dance Academy, the Rangeley Regional School Chorus, the Rangeley Community Chorus as well as solo singers and other performers. The finale, a traditional nativity pageant, features many local young people and community members in full costumes.
At the conclusion of the event, everyone is invited to share in the holiday spirit and enjoy delicious homemade goodies at the beautiful Holiday Reception, which is held downstairs in the Undercroft. The event is free to the public; at-will donations are gratefully accepted. To donate food for the Reception, please contact Linda Sikes at lsikes@ bmcfirst.com. n
Staff Presented with EPIC Awards Dee Christiansen’s nomination from Felicia Harris, described Dee making a stressful long first-baby labor situation more tolerable with her relaxed demeanor. “Her caring is above and beyond. She made a difficult scary situation so much better and made the expectant parents comfortable with her many years of experience and ability to answer their constant barrage of questions.” McKenzie Searles’s nomination from Dr. Jay Naliboff said, “McKenzie is the role model of an engaged, caring professional. She cares about her patients and treats every patient cheerfully and respectfully. She has the unenviable task of keeping Dr. Goss on track by preparing patients’ charts and manages this task effortlessly. She additionally volunteers to participate in the medical practice’s
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quality and performance improvement initiatives.” Diana Ladd’s nomination from Natashia Nile included patient feedback describing Ladd’s exemplary customer service. “Her attitude and enthusiasm are infectious to staff and patients. She arrives to work with a smile and a bubbly and shining personality that ensures that every patient has an excellent experience. This nomination is based on Diana’s pride and the lasting impression she has on her patients.” Jon Abell’s nomination from Susan Loughrey said, “Jon coordinates single handedly a large physical therapy caseload on the hospital’s medical/surgical unit, prioritizing treatments and ensuring that patients are evaluated and seen on a timely
October’s recipients of the EPIC awards established by the FCHN Spirit Committee and announced quarterly include from left: McKenzie Searles, MA; Jon Abell, DPT; and Diana Ladd. Absent is Dee Christiansen, RN.
basis. Jon’s compassion, respect, and empathy for other shines through in his interactions with patient and their families and coworkers. He exemplifies a caregiver who takes ownership and pride in his work.”
Jessica Farrington who works at Franklin Health Farmington Family Practice was also nominated for the award by Dr.
Kendra Emery. All nominees received a certificate, pin, and a copy of their nomination form. n
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October’s recipients of the EPIC awards established by the Franklin Community Health Network (FCHN) Spirit Committee and announced quarterly include: Dee Christiansen, RN, Maternal and Child Health Unit; McKenzie Searles, MA, Franklin Health Internal Medicine; Diana Ladd, Patient Registration; and Jon Abell, DPT, Physical Rehabilitation. The EPIC awards were developed as a way to recognize employees who demonstrate on a daily basis their commitment to FCHN’s values of Excellence, Pride, Innovation and Caring. Joseph Bujold, board chair, presented each recipient with a trophy and monetary gift at the October 27 FCHN board meeting. Each also has a designated parking spot of his or her choice for the next three months.
November 27, 2015
Scam Alert Bulletin Board
The cold November weather is starting to make its mark, causing an increasing need to turn on the heat in our homes. This means that it’s important to become aware of some common winter scams that could come across your path. You may get a call from someone claiming to a representative from your local electric or
gas company saying your bill is overdue. They will threaten to turn your heat off if the bill isn’t paid immediately only by a prepaid debt card. Don’t fall for this tactic! If you had any unpaid bills, your utility company will send you a letter in the mail addressing the issue. You can always directly call your company if you have any
Do You Sudoku Answer on page 6
concerns. Be a fraud fighter! If you can spot a scam, you can stop a scam. Contact local law enforcement or the AARP Fraud Watch Network www.aarp. org/fraudwatchnetwork or 1-877-9083360 to report a scam or for more information on scam and fraud prevention. n
THANK YOU FOR READING!
Celebrating 20 years of Community Health and Wellness!
ASCENT Rangeley Lakes Rehab 207-864-3332 ext 3
The Perfect Running Shoe When trying to find the perfect running shoe, the first thing you should consider is the shape of your foot. There are three main foot types. Flat Feet: tend to have fallen arches. This makes the foot flexible and prone to overpronation, an inward rolling motion.
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Neutral: feet are most biomechanically sound. These are somewhere in the middle. High-arched: the arches are much defined. The feet end up being rigid, leading to supination, or landing on the outside edges of the feet.
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Flat-footed: tend to gravitate to higher stability shoes. With inner stability bar they help prevent overpronation.
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Neutral: can often wear many types of footwear High-arched: best suited for a cushioned shoe, providing midsole padding with flexibility. Once you have figured out which category you fit into, make sure that you try on several different pairs and go with what is most comfortable. Custom fit insoles may be necessary.
Register at the Rangeley Fitness Center: $10 Minimum Donation Simply pay at The Rangeley Fitness Center or Online: www.Rangeleyhealthandwellness.com
November 27, 2015
WEATHER FORECAST November 27th - December 2nd Forecast from www.weather.com
Tuesday December 1st
Wednesday December 2nd
AM Snow Showers
AM Clouds PM Sun
LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23 Other people appreciate your ability to put a positive spin on things, Leo. Use that talent to help two friends overcome their differences in the next week. VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22 Keep an open mind when someone comes to you with a suggestion, Virgo. Even though you are quick to dismiss it outright, give it a second thought. ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20 Aries, things go well this week, but expect a few bumps along the way as well. Learn how to clear these hurdles and you will stay on track.
LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23 Libra, some big challenges are coming your way, but it’s not anything you can’t handle. However, you may need to bring in some reinforcements. Enlist some friends to help out.
TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21 Taurus, keep your eye on the prize, resisting the temptation to get swept up in distractions. The longer you can maintain your focus this week, the more likely you are to be successful.
SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22 Scorpio, after many weeks of putting in your best effort at work and at home, it very well may be time to take a break. Here’s a chance to book a vacation before the holiday rush.
GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21 Luck puts you in the path of someone you have been anxious to meet, Gemini. Use this opportunity this week to ask all the questions you have been wanting to ask.
SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21 Sagittarius, even though you are quite persuasive, you cannot always make miracles happen. If someone isn’t moved by your call to action, don’t take it personally.
CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22 Persistence is your best ally this week, Cancer. When others give up early, you have the tenacity to continue. Don’t be surprised if others notice your hard work.
CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20 Capricorn, there’s not much more you can pile onto your plate without it tipping over. This week lighten your load by asking family to help. They are more than willing.
Crossword CLUES ACROSS 1. And so forth (abbr.) 4. Used to be United __ 7. Upper left keyboard key 10. Invitable ruin 12. Consumed 13. N.H. Maine river 14. Sen. Thurmond 16. More (Spanish) 17. Oh, God! 18. Designed chairs 20. Insect living in organized colonies 21. Anglo-Saxon theologian, c.700 22. Ecclesiastics 25. Magic incantation 30. Swan Lake and Don Quixote 31. Affirmative 32. Conspiracy 33. Citizen of Stockholm 38. Light brown 41. Roman judge 43. Sonny & Cher classic 45. Chopped mixture for stuffing 48. Am. Nobel physicist Isodor 49. Maya __ of Vietnam Veterans Memorial
AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18 Make an effort to restore some order to your finances, Aquarius. It may be time to curtail your spending, but a close examination of your finances won’t cause much panic. PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20 Pisces, some mysterious news has piqued your curiosity, and now you may not be sure which direction to go for a few days.
NOVEMBER 22 Mads Mikkelsen, Actor (50) NOVEMBER 23 Miley Cyrus, Singer (23) NOVEMBER 24 Sarah Hyland, Actress (25)
Kevin Chamberlin, Actor (52)
NOVEMBER 26 Rita Ora, Singer (25) NOVEMBER 27 Jaleel White, Actor (39)
NOVEMBER 28 Alan Ritchson, Actor (31)
50. Expressed pleasure 55. In bed 56. Finnish 57. Canacol Energy stock symbol 59. Leather strap for hawks 60. UA fraternity est. 3-9-1856 61. Low, sideless cart 62. They __ 63. Single Lens Reflex 64. Point that is midway between N and NE CLUES DOWN 1. Murrow, Sullivan & Koch 2. Carrying bag 3. Countess of Grantham 4. Key fruit 5. One kept in readiness 6. Bring back to normal 7. Avid 8. Lots of 9. Formal close (music) 11. Dad’s partner 13. Point that is one point E of SE 15. Myself 19. Minor disagreement 23. Promotional materials 24. Bahama capital 25. Rudiments of a
subject 26. Bleat 27. Right linebacker 28. Flower petals 29. Early culture of Gr. Britain 34. Worldwide internet 35. 7th Greek letter 36. When born (abbr.) 37. Before 39. Existing forever 40. About name 41. Myanmar monetary unit 42. Island north of Guam 44. Soft 45. __ Castell, makers of pens 46. Excessively fat 47. Eliminates 48. A Hindu prince or king in India 51. Carrier’s invention 52. Possessed 53. Deserve through action 54. Doyen 58. A way to change color
November 27, 2015
B•L•U•E•S Buying•Local•Used & Extra•Stuff
PRESSURE WASHER: and background check 5HP, Honda OHV. Ex- required. call 864-3846 cellent condition. $500. 16 FOOT OLD TOWN 864-5882. CAMPER CANOE RoyCRAFTSMAN 12” alex very nice. $400.00 BANDSAW 1 HP $100.00 Rangeley 864-3966 Call Chick at 864-5115 CABELA’S FOLDABLE Rangeley CANOE CARRIER Used TWO SNOW TIRES: Once $60.00 Rangeley 235/65 R16 Glacier Grip 864-3966 II Used one winter, excellent condition $55 THULE CAR TOP CAReach call 864-2709 in RIER SYSTEM Includes - towers, locks, gunnel Rangeley brockets $95.00 Range60 HP FORD DIESEL ley 864-3966 TRACTOR, Bucket loader, 3 pt. Grader blade, 2001 VW JETTA TDI. will do all your work. Black. 250,000 Miles Arizona $6,000 65 POLARIS, 90 Automatic. YAMAHA & TRAILER Car. Needs Fuel injector $3000 for all, great fam- pump. Four new studily fun. KENNMORE ded snows available. UPRIGHT FREEZER 864-3907 Rangeley. $50.00 Call 670-5442 or Mike 864-9068 AMF/ALCORT SUNFOR SALE A 1/2 Wind- FISH 1970’S VINTAGE shield, soft top both SAIL, centerboard, rudnew will fit Polaris side der, and mast. You pick by side A.T.V. and wood up. $200 OBO Call 864working tools electric 3812. and hand tools all negoWANTED: FILL, also tiable. Call 639-2879 anything compostable FOR SALE YEAR as well as containers ROUND HOME with such as joint compund mountain veiws Range- buckets, any barrels. ley ME, 3 Bedrooms fin- 864-3878 ished basement 1 1/2 BUYING baths, attached garage. WANTED $229,00.00 Call 361- COINS. Primarily in2444 or 864-2909 leave a terested in U.S. Indian head cents and wheat message pennies. Will consider 2 BED ROOM APART- others. I am a collector MENT: Nice newly re- not a dealer. Chuck 207done 2 bedroom apart- 696-8367. ment in Rangeley. $675 Per month plus heat WOOD STANLEY IRISH and electric. No pets, airtight cookstove with no smoking. References water back. Heats house
and water, cooks great. $2,000. Water tank and piping available, $200. Call 207-864-5539 around 6pm. Rangeley. FOR SALE WATERFORD 104.MK II WOODSTOVE with 9 feet of 6 inch pipe. Like new $300 670-8095. DINNER FOR EIGHT PEDESTAL TABLE With butterfly leaves 8 chairs asking 1/3 of original price. $600 call 864-5334 RESTAURANT/RETAIL SPACE FOR RENT. Dallas Hill Road, Rangeley. Base of Saddleback Mountain. Call 864-3612.
Wed afternoons. Call Jackie 207557-2503, or email Jackie at jump422@gmail. FOR SALE SKIS One com. pair Atomic beta-Ride FREE CATS for adop10-20’s 185cm $150. For tion to a good home, all more information call shapes, sizes and color. Kevin at 670-6007. Call 864-2000. FOR SALE SKIS One pair Atomic Beta-Ride PIANO - LESTER Spin11-20’s with racing et 64, dark finish, needs bindings 180cm $250. tuning & minor repair. For more information call 4 0 1 / 2 ” W- 3 1 ” H - 2 4 ” D . Buyer must move. AskKevin at 670-6007. ing $200. 864-2153 BLUE PINE DESK and cabinet, pierced tin 2002 BLUE HARLEY motorcycle doors. 3’x6’x6’, custom FATBOY built. Make offer 864 trade for land or down payment on land/camp -2936 in Rangeley Plantation FENDER SRV SIGNA- or Oquossoc area’s. <9k TURE STRATS both in mileage. Tons of extras excellent shape one like & chrome. Rick 329-1696 new one heavily played or firstname.lastname@example.org. call for more information $3500 for both or $2000 CLEARED HOUSE LOT a piece. Leave msg 860- overlooking Rangeley 9990 Lake. Excellent views of Rangeley Lake. Cleared MAH JONG. Know the and driveway in. Elecgame or want to learn? tric and phone on prop-
PO Box 214 • Turner, ME 04282-0214
email: email@example.com • firstname.lastname@example.org The Mountain Messenger is published by Turner Publishing Inc., P.O. Box 214, Turner, ME 04282-0214. Advertisers and those wishing to submit articles of interest can call 1-207-225-2076 or fax us at 1-207-225-5333, you can also send e-mail to us at: email@example.com. Any views expressed within this paper do not necessarily reflect those of this paper. This paper assumes no responsibility for typographical errors that may occur, but will reprint, at no additional cost, that part of any advertisement in which the error occurs before the next issue’s deadline. This paper also reserves the right to edit stories and articles submitted for publication. This paper is mailed on a weekly basis, FREE to all postal customers of Strong, Avon, Phillips, Madrid, Rangeley, and Oquossoc and the Plantations of Dallas, Rangeley & Sandy River.
Mountain Messenger’s Important Legal Info CEO/Publisher Jodi Cornelio Operations Manager Dede Libby
Senior Designer Michelle Pushard Graphic Design Danielle Emery Advertising: Dede Libby Betsy Brown George McGregor Michelle Gosselin
erty. $49,000, call 207-4918669 for more info.
Writer/Photographer Bill Van Tassel Proof Readers Hal Small Office/Billing Tom Tardif
FOR SALE: 17’ Royalex Old Town Tripper Canoe. Great condition – some scratches but no dings or dents. Army Green w/ black molded seats. Low mileage! $1300. OBO 864-3971 FOR SALE: 1984 Honda Motocycle, 700CC, 34,000 miles. $950 8645489 1929 ORIGINAL C.W. BARRETT Rangeley Guide Boat. Documented by professional surveyor: Wineglass Stern, Original Oars, Paint, Last in Rangeley, 1970’s found in Wolfeboro N.H. Brand new load rite trailer! Museum Quality $6,500 O.B.O Call Gary 207-860-9293 RARE 1982 CM450A HONDAMATIC Windshield, crash bar, luggage rack, sissy bar, back rest, cover, new tires and battery. 5,951 miles Excellent Condition $1,800 Strong 6843739
CLASSIFIED AD FORM Send this order form with $15 to Turner Publishing P.O. Box 214 Turner, ME 04282
Name_____________________________________________________ Address___________________________________________________ Number of Weeks_____________________
CityState__________________________________ Zip_____________ Up to 30 words or less
November 27, 2015
Crossword Puzzle Answer Puzzle on page 4
Enter the MM Contest and you could win a $10 gift certificate to The Shed in Rangeley. One of the ads in this paper contains our MM Logo. Find the ad with the MM logo, cut it out then mail it to us with your name, address and phone number and all correct submissions will be entered into the drawing once a month or email information to firstname.lastname@example.org. Entries must be submitted by the Friday after the newspaper is published. Good Luck! Mail submissions to: MM Contest, PO Box 214, Turner, ME 04282 One winner per month. Odds of winning depends on the number of correct submissions. For advertising please email email@example.com
Everyone’s Talking about the Mountain Messenger! Call today at 225-2076 and see how direct mail can work for your business!
207-864-WRGY (9749) www.wrgy.org • firstname.lastname@example.org
PO Box 844 • Rangeley, Maine 04970
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Tues. Wed.Schedule Thurs. 9/27/12 Fri. Sat. Tues. Wed. Thurs. Fri. Sat. Programming - 10/25/12
10-11 10-11am 11-12 11-12 12-1pm 12-1 pm 1-2pm 1-2 2-3 2-3pm 3-4pm 3-4 4-5pm 4-5 5-7pm 5-7 7-8pm 7-8 8-9pm 8-9 9-10pm 9-10 10-12 10-12 12am 12 am -– 44am am
San San Francisco Francisco Symphony Symphony Chamber Santa Fe Chamber Santa Fe Society of Music Chamber Soc. of Lincoln Festival Festival Lincoln Ctr. Center Mayo Bioneers/ Folk FolkAlley2 Alley2 Health Beat Clinic Radio Celtic General Celtic General Connections Store Connections Store Bluegrass New Jazz Bluegrass Jazz Review2 Archive Review2 Profi les
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Doug’s Doug’s Variety Variety Hour Hour Ron Hoar Oldies Hour(50s/60s; (50s/60s; 70s/80s) Ron Hoar Oldies Hour 70s/80s) Eclectic Music Mix Eclectic Music Mix Country Classics Hour Hour Country Classics Eclectic Music Mix Eclectic Music
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November 27, 2015
Ron Hamilton Christmas At Home Production Liz Phillips Left, plays the part of the drummer boy’s mother in “Christmas at Home,” a musical drama of the civil war, to be presented at the New Hope Baptist Church, 268 Perham Street in Farmington at 7:00 PM Friday, Saturday and Sunday, December 18, 19 and 20.
Ron Hamilton Christmas At Home,a moving musical drama about a civil war drummer boy, will be presented Friday, Sat-
urday, and Sunday, December 18, 19 and 20 at the New Hope Baptist Church. The church is located at 268 Perham Street in Farmington. The presentation will begin at 7:00 each evening. John Curtis Winslow will be playing the part of Manny (the drummer boy). Other cast members include Chris Phillips and Liz Phillips. Narrators are Randy Holloway, Valerie John-
son and Sandi Rebert. A Twenty-two voice choir in full 1860s costumes will be singing the beautiful original music. Choir members include George Andrews, Lydia Andrew, Ruth Andrews, Tracy Andrews, Hunter Bachelder, Parker Bachelder, Tom Charles, Roxanna Decker, Destiney Decker, Carol Holloway, Randy Holloway, Erin Johnson, Valerie Johnson, Scott La-
voie, Peggy Pinkham, Brian Rebert, Sandi Rebert, John Trabucchi, Janna Winslow, Jared Winslow, Kamrin Yates, Kim Yates and Marissa Yates. A children choir, presenting three familiar Christmas carols, will precede the drama. This family event is free and open to the public. For more information call 7789696. n
Road to Recovery Volunteer Drivers Sought Elwin Gay of Somerville, Massachusetts began driving cancer patients to treatment appointments in 1949. Elwin worked nights and drove during the day. He drove 33 years and put over 100,000 miles on his car saving lives. What is now known as the American Cancer Society’s Road to Recovery service became a national program in 1983 and volunteer drivers in Maine have provided hundreds of cancer patients with life-sav-
ing rides to their treatment appointments. This holiday season, and all year long, if you have a car and few hours to spare, you can make a difference in the life of a cancer patient as a Road to Recovery driver. The American Cancer Society is now recruiting volunteers in Franklin County to ensure that all cancer patients have transportation to and from their treatments. Whether you are available once a month or once a week,
you can be a Road to Recovery volunteer. Interested volunteers are asked to attend an information session on December 2 from 10 AM to Noon at the Martha B. Webber Breast Care Center, 111 Franklin Health Commons in Farmington. Dave Clark, a Road to Recovery volunteer in Maine, has dedicated himself to helping cancer patients as a tribute to the memory of his wife who fought a long battle with can-
cer. “Driving cancer patients to treatment is a very rewarding volunteer experience.” said Clark. “It is also flexible. You are not tied down to a set schedule, and I’ve met so many wonderful people. We need more people to step up the ‘wheel’ and help.” For more information about the program or to register for a training session, contact Elisa Madore at 207462-6307 or by email to Elisa.Madore@cancer.org.n
Road to Rcovery patient and driver
Trees. Sure, they're beautiful and give us oxygen, but some trees are your enemy, just biding ding their time until heavy wet snow and/or ice causes them to come crashing through the living g room window. And don’t forget about those se trees and limbs near your power lines running ing to your house, they are a big reason for power outages – so keep your lights on and your heat going. If you're unsure about a tree's ' health or hazard, call for a free evaluation. Call today because old man winter is just around the corner (shhhh). Tree Pruning, Tree Removal, Brush Control, Hazardous Limb Removal, Emergency Storm Damage and clean up and Utility Line Clearance (power lines)
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Thank You for Reading!
November 27, 2015
â€œBooks of the Ancestorsâ€? Exhibition Highlights Farmington Genealogy Resources Whereâ€™s your family from? Farmington has a wealth of groups to help you with your genealogy, and seven of these groups are offering their resources in an upcoming exhibition by the Shiretown Bookers (the Community Friends of Mantor Library). â€œBooks of the Ancestors: Immigration and the Family Treeâ€? will run from December through February, in the Bookersâ€™ display area in Mantor Library at 116 South Street in Farmington. There will be an opening reception at the exhibition on Tuesday, December 1, from 5:00-6:30 PM. The public is invited. The exhibition,
showing the extensive resources that Farmington offers for genealogical research, will spotlight the paths by which Farmington families came to Maine and how that journey illuminates the struggles of contemporary immigrants. It will include books about local families, novels of families through many generations, childrenâ€™s books about coming to America, and non-fiction on contemporary immigrant experiences. The exhibition is presented in cooperation with Devaney, Doak and Garrett, the Farmington Family History Center, the Farmington Historical Society, the Farmington Pub-
lic Library, the Sandy River Genealogical Society, Twice Sold Tales, and the University of Maine at Farmington. (The Historical Society will present a parallel exhibition at North Church from 5-8 PM on Dec 4 and throughout the Chester Greenwood activities.) The Shiretown Bookers are a group of book lovers and collectors who support the university library by fostering its relationship with the community. The group provides exhibits and lectures on literary and library subjects as a way to promote community understanding of UMF Mantor Library and its services.n
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Help Us Stay Current With Your Good News!
HELP WANTED-Adult Respite Care Provider Rangeley Health and Wellness (RHW) is seeking a part time Program Provider for our HELP (Helping Elders Live in Place) Adult Respite Care Program. The program will be held one day a week beginning in the new year. The ideal candidate must create and implement a group program for moderately cognitively impaired individuals. Duties include but are not limited to creating an individual service plan and implementing daily living skills. Must supervise volunteer staff. Must be at least 21 with a minimum of one year experience with elderly care and a minimum certification as a Personal Support Specialist (PSS), CAN, MA, RCA or PCA. Please email your resume and cover letter to jeanne@rangeleyhealthandwellness. com or RHW POB 722 Rangeley ME 04970
2015 Silverado 1500 4WD LT Double Cab
36 month lease $2,500 down payment
Certain criteria applies. Taxes and Fees not included. 15K annual miles
There is no charge for having the letters published and they will be run exactly as they are submitted, misspellings and all.
â€˘V-6 with 6-speed automatic transmission â€˘Trailering equipment â€˘Power seat â€˘Air conditioning â€˘Remote start â€˘Rear vision camera
Turner Publishing invites our readers children to send in their â€œLetters to Santaâ€? to be published in their local Turner Publishing paper. All letters will be published for all our readers to enjoy.
â€œLetters to Santaâ€? is a great keepsake for parents, grandparents and the children themselves. Mail your letters to: â€œLetters to Santaâ€? PO Box 214, Turner, ME 04282. Letters will not be returned but may be picked up at the Turner Publishing office in Turner. All entries must be received by November 23, 2015.
So get your children to write a letter to Santa (which will be forwarded to the North Pole...) to share with all your friends and family.
November 27, 2015
Daniel A Curran, Sabattus
Robert Slattery - Sweden, ME
Timothy J. Fogg
To our Dad/Pepere, you have seen so much in your life as a veteran and we are thankful for all those every day things you teach us and the time we spend with you. Love, all your family.
Served in the United States Army from 1983 - 1987 guarding the border between east and west Germany. I am proud of him and the sacrifices he made to protect our country!
CW02 USMC 1993-2013 Thank You for Your Service. Semper Fi
Bobby Richard Sr.
SGT Robert Locklin
Edward L. Roy
United States Navy
Cpl. U.S. Army - Korea
“Now go cut some wood.”
12th Calvary Vietnam 1967-1968
Our family “Hero” - A friend to all he meets.
Robert (Bob) Bartlett
Robert C. French
L/CPL Marine Rifleman - Vietnam
Spe. 1st Class - Army (WWII)
Charles R. Niskanen Sr.
Charles R. Niskanen Jr.
SGT MAJOR Randy and I served together - 69th Signal Corps - 30 years plus served.
PRIVATE From Auburn Maine, WWII Veteran, Armored Tanks Division
AIRMAN BASIC From Auburn Maine,medical Record Specialist
Leo R. Asselin
Ernest C. True
SP-4 Specialist 4th Class
Died In Vietnam June 2, 1969 - 19 yrs. old
RIP Dad B. Thanks you for your service - Love your family
Thank you for your service! We love you! Your family
Robert H. White
Alfred E. Cavanagh
Donald S. Williams
Sgt. U.S. Marines
Corporal in the Army Air Corp
Thank you Lord for Daddy coming home safely.
Thank you for serving Daddy. Love Vickie and Family
So proud of you. Love and miss you dad.
Sweetest man I know. Love your wife Kathy French
Killed in Action - Chey-Lie Vietnam, December 1965
We honor you for your service and the fine gentleman that you are.
Joey C. Billings Sr.
Keith J. Daniels
Colin Plummer Hurd
Robert W. Wentworth Sr.
Seaman 1st Class
Thank you for your service. We are so proud of you!
Your service to your country will not be forgotten. Love and miss you.
“Thank you son, for all you have done for your country.” Love Mom
My brother served this country and gave the ultimate sacrifice in Vietnam on May 9,1970. I love and miss him so much! Some day we will meet again.Sis
Thank you for your 20 years of service Dad.
Graduated from Waterville High School, died in Vietnam in 1967.
Daniel Joseph Paradis
Richard W. Rioux
John E. Boynton
Debra C. Couture
United States Marine Corps
Capt. USN 1987-2012
LT, USN 1971-1993
Thank you for your service
Thank you for your service
I Love Dan very much and I am very proud of him.
Thank you for your service. Love your wife.
Thanks for your years of service to our country! It is very much appreciated
Thank you for your strength and dedication to this counrty, Love you.
November 27, 2015
REAL ESTATE PROPERTY OF THE WEEK
YOUR REAL ESTATE AD HERE
Buying? Selling? Investing? Carolyn Smith
Morton and Furbish Real Estate
2478 Main Street, Rangeley Office: 864-5777 ext. 106 Cell: 491-5800
email@example.com www.rangeleyrealestate.com www.morton-furbish.com
Caryn’s Property of the Week
ARNOLD POND: Step back in time - turn of the century log shing/hunting lodge is part of private, gated sh and game club located on Arnold Pond. 5BR main house rich in history with rustic granite FP and incorporated wood stove, large covered porch, 14x18 bunkhouse, 174’ on pristine wilderness pond. Also included is key to gated Crosby Pond. Sold fully furnished. Family owned for 50+ years........199,500
231 Fish Hatchery Road, Madrid Twp. H214 One bedroom year round ranch on a pretty lot in a quiet area just down the road from Toothaker Pond. Screened in porch, garage, out buildings, woodstove and on demand generator. ATV-snowmobile access nearby. Low taxes. Just needs a little TLC. $59,500 NEW LISTING!! CALL ALLIED REALTY FOR MORE INFORMATION
City Cove Realty 2455 Main St., Rangeley Cell 207-233-8275
Caryn Dreyfuss Broker
firstname.lastname@example.org • www.realestateinrangeley.com 248 Dodge Pond Road, Rangeley H411 Investors and nature lovers take notice. This pristine 370 acres has over 3700 feet of water frontage on Round Pond and 100 feet on Dodge Pond. Property has an approved subdivision in place with 13 lots ranging from 2 acres to 250 acre kingdom lot. Road in place and underground electrical conduit installed. Unique opportunity to develop and build homes on Round Pond., a 166 acre pristine pond $999,999
Add a taste of authentic Maine humor to your next banquet, luncheon, conference, convention or company get together.
261 Waya-Awi Road, Dallas Plt. H211 This home is the ultimate sporting compound. Snowmobile and ATV access from the back of the lot along with large amount of woods for your deer, grouse, bear and woodcock hunting. Multiple building to house friends and family all with a 2 car garage. $249,500
2485 Main St., Rangeley, ME 04970
PLEASE RECYCLE ME
44 Sky Way Lane, Sandy River Plt. H300 Chalet style home with large 3 car garage all located on 20 acres of wooded privacy. This 3 bedroom, 2 bath homes is ideally located for all recreational activity along with access to Beaver Mountain Lake. Live in the woods with all the comfort of home. $260,000 PRICE REDUCED!
Contact humorist and best-selling Maine author John McDonald
CALL TO MAKE RESERVATIONS WITH JOHN TODAY! Call: 207.899.1868
Tel: 207 -864 -3900
Create An Energy-Efficient Home for the Holidays Tis the season to be festive, and that usually means stringing up hundreds of twinkling lights to create a welcoming glow on dark winter nights. Some people view the holiday season as their chance to go all out with regard to decorating their homes with an abundance of lights, inflatable lawn ornaments and maybe even some mechanical figures. While these decorations certainly may be symbols of the season, it’s easy to forget just how much energy and resources they consume. A typical strand of lights uses around 300 watts of electricity.
Multiply those figures by the dozens of strings of lights people use and it’s easy to see how quickly energy usage can add up. In addition to lights, lit candles, animated dolls, wreaths, trees, and scores of imported ornaments contribute to the energy consumption per household. Even so, environmentally conscious individuals need not skip the holiday de^acor and entertaining. Fortunately, there are various ways to be energy efficient with holiday de^acor this season. · Switch to LED lights. LED lights consume a fraction of the energy
traditional incandescent bulbs do. While a standard string of 50 lights consumes 300 watts, LED sets only consume four watts. This not only saves energy, but also considerable amounts of money over the course of the holiday season. · Use fiber-optic decorations. Fiber optic items are lit by one light. The illumination carries through the fiber optic cables to the entire decoration. · Use a power strip and timer. Plug decorations into a power strip (be sure to follow the recommended power load for safety) and hook everything up to
a timer so lights are not on when no one can see them. · Check light strands. Always inspect lights for frayed wires and any damage. Frayed lights are less efficient and pose a considerable safety risk. · Enhance decorations. Use mirrors and reflective ornaments to give the appearance of more lights without actually adding more. · Turn off ambient lighting. Christmas tree lights or the lights framing a picture window should be sufficient to light up a room. Keep lamps and overhead lighting off while the tree is lit to save money
and energy. · Lower the thermostat. When entertaining, turn the thermostat down a few degrees. Having extra people in your home will raise the temperature. Similarly, heat generated by the oven and other cooking appliances can warm up a home. Don’t waste energy by keeping the heat turned on high. · Invest in rechargeable batteries. According to Energy Quest, 40 percent of all batteries are purchased during the holiday season. To power those many gifts and devices, use rechargeable batteries which can be used again and again.
· Change your cooking practices. Smaller appliances use less energy. Put those toaster ovens, slow cookers and electric fryers to good use. Only use the oven if you are cooking a large meal. · Wait until the dishwasher is full. Pack in the dishes from holiday meals, and only run the dishwasher when it is full. · Reuse items whenever possible. Many items around the house can be put to good use as decorations, holiday servers or gifts. Take inventory of what you have before you go out and purchase new decorations. courtesy of Metron
November 27, 2015
Documentary Film Update The Wilhelm Reich Documentary Film Project, which has been in production since January 2015, is now putting together the pieces for our second fundraising campaign to provide the budget for the “Post-Production & Editing” phase of this project. A year ago (October 21 to November 21, 2014), we were in the throes of our Kickstarter crowdsourcing campaign which raised $187,002 for the “Part One: Production” phase. And with that money we have met and exceeded all of our
Remembrance Tree Decorations Honor Loved Ones
The Franklin Memorial Hospital Auxiliary is once again having a Remembrance Tree with tree decorations that can be purchased “in memory of” or “in honor of” one or more individuals for a nominal fee. This tree in the hospital lobby shows the names of the dedications, as well as the donors who made the gift. Proceeds benefit the Franklin Memorial Hospital (FMH) Auxiliary. On December 2 at 3 p.m. a dedication and lighting ceremony of the Remembrance Tree will take place along with caroling
and music by Sammie Angel. “The ceremony is an opportunity to remember loved ones who have passed on and to honor those special people in our lives who are still with us,” said Auxiliary President Dawn Girardin. To order a decoration, send the name of the person it is to be “in memory of” or “in honor of” to: Jean Rand, 725 Orchard Drive, Wilton, ME 04294 or Mary Harris, 67 Cape Cod Hill Rd. New Sharon, ME 04955. Enclose a check payable to the FMH Auxiliary for the to-
tal decorations purchased. Each is $5. Forms to order decorations are also available at the hospital’s information desk and in the hospital’s gift shop, located near the main entrance. For additional information call Jean Rand 645-4823 or Mary Harris 778-2366. In addition on Friday, December 4, the Auxiliary is hosting its annual holiday craft and bake sale in the hospital lobby beginning at 8 a.m. until sold out. This event features seasonal crafts and many baked goods. n
A contradance will be held on Saturday, December 12, at the Farmington Grange, 124 Bridge Street, West Farmington. Regular Contra, with the Rackett Factory playing and Kenlyn Clark calling, will be from 8:00-10:30pm. Cost is $6 for adults, $5 for students or $15
family max. All dances are taught. Beginners are welcome. No partner necessary. For more information, call 491-9928, email dance@starlef t. org or visit www. starleft.org.. n
production goals for this year. We’ve completed two dozen on-camera interviews in the United States and Europe and have begun the long process of: (1) digitizing Reich’s voice recordings (2) digitizing Reich’s personal and scientific films (3) scanning the photographs in Reich’s archives at Harvard’s Countway Library of Medicine, and (4) ordering transcripts of some of the on-camera interviews. These interview transcripts will be crucial, cost-effective tools for helping us prepare for the
campaign could be risky in terms of successfully raising the budget we need for "Part Two: Post-Production & Editing". Instead, we’ll be putting together a combination of online crowdsourcing (possibly through Indiegogo), applications for traditional “finishing funds” (we’re studying the requirements of grant providers such as the Sundance Institute, Fork Films and many others), private funding and other sources. Stay tuned. n
Winter Farmers Market
Farmington Grange #12 will host the Winter Farmers Market at the Grange Hall in West Farmington on Saturdays from 10am to 1pm. Fifteen or more local producers will of-
fer everything from bread, meats, cheese, pies, cookies, vegetables, herbs, soaps, yarn and more. A special holiday market will be offered the Wednesday before Thanksgiving
and Christmas, instead of the Saturday after. The Grange Hall is located at 124 Bridge Street in West Farmington, just across the bridge from Main Street. n
Annual Parade of Trees The Rangeley Rotary and Rangeley Lakes Chamber of Commerce are pleased to announce the details of the annual Parade of Trees. The event will take place on December 5th at Saddleback Mountain. Buffet dinner will be served 6:30 - 7:30 PM, followed by the Tree and Wreath live auction, with Larry Koob serving as Master of Ceremonies. In addition to the trees donated and decorated by local businesses, there will also be special trees decorated by the Rangeley Lakes Regional School students and a portion of the proceeds from these trees will go to support their activities. There will be a silent auction that not only
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actual editing of this film. In the next few weeks we’ll have more to say about our second round of fundraising. But we’ve already decided we will not be launching another “all or nothing” Kickstarter campaign. That worked very well a year ago before we’d ever gone out with crews to shoot a single frame. But now that we’ve invested so much time, effort and money, and have amassed dozens of hours of interview and location footage, another “all or nothing” Kickstarter
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supports the Rotary
and the Chamber, but also numerous other non-profit groups that work so hard in the community throughout the year. Ticket prices are $30 per person in advance
and $35 at the door. Ticket price includes dinner and the event. Tickets are available from a Rotarian, a Chamber Director or at the Rangeley Lakes Chamber of Commerce (6 Park Road, Rangeley, Maine). Join in the fun, get in the holiday spirit and join us on December 5th. This is also a great opportunity to celebrate a company Christmas party and tables will be reserved for groups of 8 or more. Trees will be delivered on December 6th to successful bidders. For more information, visit www. rangeleymaine.com. n
Have You Found the Hidden M in one of the ads?
Mountain Messenger www.turnerpublishing.net
November 27, 2015
Find us online at turnerpublishing.net and find us on Facebook
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November 27, 2015
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Congratulations to: Margaret Yezil. She found the in one of last monthâ€™s Mountain Messenger papers and will receive a gift certificate in the mail. Find the in one of this monthâ€™s papers and you could also be a winner!
November 27, 2015
The Business of Books John McDonald
Since getting involved in the book business a few years ago, I’ve given a lot of thought to the clever German inventor Johanne Gutenberg, who helped make our modern book business possible. Can you imagine what it would be like if each copy of your favorite books had to be printed by hand by monks using fancy quill pens to carefully draw each and every letter of the text on thick sheets of parchment? A Books-A-
Million in those days would probably be called Books-A-Couple, if that much. And Amazon wouldn’t ex-
ist in any form. Before Gutenberg’s time, the making of books took so much time that the average
book could cost half a year’s wages and was therefore way out of reach for most people. Not even Amazon could have sold many books in those days. On the other hand, from the author’s perspective, you could get on the bestseller list with sales of one or two books. It used to be said that Gutenberg invented moveable type and the printing press but the Chinese were actually first with both. Block printing had been known in China for centuries before Gutenberg came along. In fact, a printed book dating from the eighth-century with the receipt still in it was found in China. Some histo-
rians said Gutenberg invented moveable type but, once again, the Chinese were first. So, if Johann wasn’t first with the printing press and moveable type what DID he do? The answer is he made a lot of improvements in the things used in printing, like metals and ink. For example, he developed a metal alloy for making type and he found a way to make molds for casting blocks of type precisely and accurately. I’m not sure what all that means but I accept that it was all pretty important. Gutenberg also developed an oil-based printing ink that was better than any ink before it. In short, he
made the entire printing process a lot better off than it was before he arrived on the scene. Once he had done all those things he retrofitted an old wine press, making it suitable for printing books. Johann was able to print books faster and cheaper than anyone else at the time. And for that, book people the world over, have been grateful to him. Like so many others in the book business who came after him, Gutenberg never managed to make a lot of money. I sometimes think that I am following in that fine tradition that he established.n
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November 27, 2015
Homemade Dinner Rolls for Those with Gluten Allergies Holiday dinners vary depending on the household, but certain staples seem to pop up no matter where you sit down to enjoy your holiday meal. Dinner rolls are one such staple, as
few things supplement a hearty holiday meal better than freshly baked homemade dinner rolls. Men and women with gluten allergies may want to avoid traditional dinner
Brush 18 standard muffin cups (one 12-cup pan and one 6-cup pan) with melted butter and dust with tapioca flour.
DINNER ROLLS Makes 18 rolls • 4 tablespoons granulated sugar • 2 cups warm milk (about 110 F) • 2 tablespoons active dry yeast • 3 cups gluten-free all-purpose flour • 2 teaspoons xanthan gum • 4 teaspoons baking powder • 1 teaspoon salt • 2 extra-large eggs • 1/4 cup neutral-flavored oil such as rice bran or canola • 2 teaspoons vinegar, preferably apple cider • Melted unsalted butter for brushing • Tapioca flour for dusting
In a small bowl, whisk 1 tablespoon of the sugar into the warm milk. Whisk in the yeast to dissolve. Set aside to proof. The mixture will get foamy. If your kitchen is warm, the mixture will foam quickly, so watch it to make sure it does not overflow the bowl. In a medium bowl, mix together the all-purpose flour, xanthan gum, baking powder, salt, and remaining 3 tablespoons sugar. In the bowl of a stand mixer fitted with the paddle attachment, beat the eggs on medium speed until foamy, about 3 minutes. Add the oil and beat for 2 more minutes. Reduce the speed to low, add the vinegar and beat to combine. Add the yeast mixture and beat to mix. Add the flour mixture and beat to combine, then increase the speed to medium-high and beat for 3 minutes longer. Distribute the dough equally among the prepared muffin cups and fill them about three-quarters full. With a sharp knife that has been dipped in tapioca flour, cut a deep slash in the top of each roll. Dip the knife in flour before each cut, and don't worry if a little extra tapioca flour is left on top of the rolls.
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rolls, but holiday hosts can take steps to ensure everyone gets to enjoy dinner rolls regardless of their dietary restrictions. The following recipe for “Dinner Rolls” from Jeanne
www.hightford.com • 207-474-3334
(Chronicle Books) is a gluten-free version of a beloved holiday staple. n
Let the dough stand in a warm, draft-free place to rise until doubled in bulk, about 40 minutes. Brush the top of each roll with melted butter. Bake until the tops are a nice golden brown, about 20 minutes. If they start to brown too quickly, loosely tent the rolls with aluminum foil. Remove the rolls to wire racks to cool. If you are serving them immediately, it's nice to put them in a tea towel-lined blanket to keep warm. Store in an airtight container for up to 3 days - courtesy of Metro
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Preheat the oven to 375 F.
Friends & Neighbors
It’s an Inside deal, now for everyone.
Providing people that love Rangeley a place to enjoy for generations! Mark Gordon Cell 207-491-5142 Ofce 207-864-3925 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org www.rangeleybuilders.com
November 27, 2015
Christmas Tree Varieties and Care
An evergreen tree decked out in lights and ornaments is one of the universal symbols of the holiday season. The Christmas tree tradition is believed to have originated in Germany in the 15th or 16th centuries, when trees were decorated with edibles, such as nuts and fruits. They were later decorated with candles and eventually lights.
Through the centuries, people have trekked to forests, Christmas tree farms and commercial lots to pick the perfect trees for their holiday displays. The National Christmas Tree Association says more than 33 million real trees are purchased each year, making the tree business a billion-dollar industry. While there
are scores of evergreen varieties, certain tree types are more popular than others and thus more available for purchase. The following are some of the more popular trees come Christmastime. · Eastern Redcedar: Branches of the tree are compact and form a pyramid-shaped crown. The trees should be a dark, shiny green color.
The eastern redcedar is not a true cedar tree, but a member of the juniper family. This tree can make a great cut tree with a homespun look and a pungent fragrance. · Leyland Cypress: This cypress is one of the more popular Christmas trees in the southeastern United States. The tree will be very dark green to almost gray in color. It has little aroma. Some people choose the Leyland because it does not produce sap, which is great for those with sap allergies. · Colorado Blue Spruce: An attractive blue-green foliage and a good symmetrical form is what attracts many people to the blue spruce. The Colorado Blue Spruce has an excellent natural
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shape and requires little pruning to look like the perfect Christmas tree. It’s not very fragrant, but the tree needles may give off an unpleasant odor when crushed. · Scotch Pine: A classic conical shape and very good needle retention help make the Scotch pine a popular tree to cut for the holidays. Scotch pines also are quite prevalent thanks to the tree’s adaptability to a wide range of climates. · Eastern White Pine: A delicate green color and long needles are found on this tree. Another popular pine, the rich fragrance of the white pine may make it preferable to those who like their homes to smell of evergreen. · Douglas Fir: The Douglas fir is one of the foremost Christmas tree species in the United States. It has soft needles that are dark green in color. Those needles radiate in all directions from the branches to give the tree a full look. The needles, when crushed, have a sweet fragrance. Douglas firs tend to live long when cut.
· Fraser Fir: Another popular fir for Christmas is the Fraser fir. The needles are bicolored, with dark green on top and silver on the bottom. More fragrant than its cousin, the Douglas, the Fraser also boasts a slender profile, which makes it suitable for smaller rooms. Christmas tree maintenance Nothing can guarantee the health and appearance of a tree after it is brought into a home. But choosing a recently cut tree that has good needle retention can help. Here are other tips for a long-lasting tree. · Use a sharp saw to cut an inch off of the trunk base to remove the sappy covering that forms from cutting. This will improve water intake. · Fill a tree stand reservoir with warm water. Expect the tree to drink heavily in the beginning. · Keep the reservoir filled every day and check to see how much water the tree is using. · Place the tree far from heaters or other drying sources. -Courtesy of Metron
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