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Friday, June 15, 2018
Volume 14 • Issue No. 24
Day in the Park, New Event in Ogunquit This Weekend OGUNQUIT The Ogunquit Chamber of Commerce is pleased to announce a new event taking place from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on June 16 at the Dorothea Jacobs Grant Common. Designed to showcase Ogunquit and the surrounding area’s local talent pool of artisans, craftsmen and more, this free event is open to the public and will offer a wide variety of fun activities, music and food. Children’s activities including a variety of lawn games will be available throughout the
day and the Ogunquit Heritage Museum will be open during their normal business hours during the event. For music, visitors will enjoy a mixed bag of entertainment throughout the day. Rob Duquette will be performing children’s music from 10-11:30 a.m. followed by R&B music played by Pete Peterson from 11:50 a.m. to 1:20 p.m. At 1:40 p.m. the Rockin Rhythm Revue will play classic rock until 3:10 p.m. followed by the rock band, the Dirt Boys, who
will play from 3:30-5 p.m. Food vendors will include Arundel Ice Cream Shop Cart, Coast2Coast Caterers, The Truffle Truck, Homemade Specialty, Hubba Hubba Foods and Lakonia Greek Products. Art & Photography exhibitors will include Angela Branon Fine Arts, Art Hope, Austill’s Beeswax Paintings, David Sullivan Photography, Jim O’Reilly Photography and Talespin Studio. Woodcrafts and artisans See PARK page 11...
Open Doors of York: Home and Garden Tour YORK HARBOR Old York Historical Society holds the fourth annual Open Doors of York, a home and garden tour, on June 22 and 23, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. This year’s tour opens the doors to stately summer cottages in York Harbor, and highlights one of York’s finest early colonial houses. This is a rare opportunity for visitors to see these properties, and to enjoy exclusive views of York Harbor.
Arts & Entertainment 15-17 Business & Finance 19-21 Calendar of Events 10 Classifieds 39-42 Computer Lady 18 Health & Fitness 23-25 Home & Business 36-38 Library News 8-9 Pets 32 Puzzles 46 Real Estate 34-35,48 Sports 44 Where To Dine 26-31
Local Average Tide Chart Date High Low am pm
Situated around the neighborhoods of Harmon Park and Moulton Park, the tour includes access to four private homes, which range in date from the 1700s to the 2000s, as well as the historic Sayward-Wheeler House (owned by Historic New England), York Harbor Inn’s 1730 Harbor Crest Inn (formerly the Mercer Mansion), and St. George’s Episcopal Church. “We are delighted that Open Doors will return to York Harbor this year,” says Joel Lefever, executive director of Old
York Historical Society. “This hidden neighborhood, tucked between York Street and the river, is home to some beautiful houses and water views.” Settled in the 1700s, the fortunes of this neighborhood have fluctuated over the centuries. Once the site of a bustling commercial wharf, full of warehouses and shipping businesses, the area fell into decline in the early 1800s. But the landscape and unparalleled views drew wealthy visitors to See TOUR page 4...
Library Celebrates Expansion with Grand Opening WELLS On Saturday, June 16, the Wells Public Library at 1434 Post Road will celebrate the opening of their new wing with a Grand Opening Dedication Ceremony beginning at 11 a.m. and continuing until the library closes at 1 p.m. The addition of the new wing was a long time coming. The process began in 2008 with just a dream of what the expansion could be and what it could look like. After 4 years of fundraising that included pledges, gifts, and in-kind donations, the Library Board of Trustees and Friends of the Library were able to raise one million dollars to make this dream a reality.
And now a 3,340 square foot monument to all that hard work stands ready to be enjoyed by town residents and visitors. The new addition focuses primarily on people spaces. There will be a community program room with state of the art presentation technology and
room where patrons can enjoy a conversation free room to work or reflect. The additional space also has administrative areas and staff offices which will free up the smaller meeting room in the existing library for public use during library hours and allow for additional remodeling of the current staff room as a “phase 2” portion of the expansion project. The public is invited to tour the new wing, enjoy a light refreshment and snack, and participate in some of the ongoing adult and kids activities. The library will also have an area set up for new patrons who would like to become a member of the Wells Library.
Sun Rise Sun Set Sat
seating for 80 that will have the capabilities to stream library events and lectures for people to view online. This beautiful area with a separate entrance will also be available and accessible after library hours for community or private events. There will also be a quiet study
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June 15, 2018
2 The Weekly Sentinel
~ News ~
Amateur Radio â€œField Dayâ€? Demonstrates Science, Skill, and Service
KENNEBUNK Members of the New England Radio Discussion Society will participate in the national Amateur Radio Field Day exercise Saturday, June 23 at 2 p.m. through Sunday, June 24 at 2 p.m. on the south yard of The New School in Kennebunk. Since 1933, amateur radio operators across North America have established temporary amateur radio stations in public locations during Field Day to showcase the science and skill of Amateur Radio. The public is welcome Society members will demonstrate effective emergency procedures and technical proficiency in an outdoor setting resembling a quickly erected emergency operations site. Licensed club members will use voice, Morse code and digital data links to contact
other stations while employing innovative techniques for powergeneration in the field. For over 100 years, Amateur Radio â€” sometimes called ham radio â€” has allowed people from all walks of life to experiment with electronics and communications techniques, and to provide a free public service to their communities during a disaster - all without needing a cell phone or the Internet. Field Day demonstrates amateur radioâ€™s ability to work reliably under adverse conditions from almost any location and create an independent communications network. Over 35,000 people from thousands of locations participated in Field Day in 2017. â€œField Day is a chance to test our radio communication skills,â€? said club founder Alex
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Mendelsohn. â€œOver the years, hams have established communications during floods, hurricanes, fires, earthquakes, and other disasters, whether local, regional, or national in scope. As Congress has noted, when other means of communications fail, ham radio gets through.â€? â€œItâ€™s easy for anyone to pick up a computer or smartphone, connect to the Internet and communicate, with no knowledge of how the devices function or connect to each other,â€? said David Isgur, communications manager for the American Radio Relay League, the national association for Amateur Radio. â€œBut if thereâ€™s an interruption of service or youâ€™re out of range of a cell tower, you have no way to communicate. Ham radio functions completely independent of the Internet or cell phone infrastructure, can interface with tablets or smartphones, and can be set
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up almost anywhere in minutes. Thatâ€™s the beauty of Amateur Radio during a communications outage.â€? â€œHams can literally throw a wire in a tree for an antenna, connect it to a battery-powered transmitter and communicate halfway around the world,â€? Isgur added. â€œHams do this by using a layer of Earthâ€™s atmosphere as a sort of mirror for radio waves. In todayâ€™s electronic do-it-yourself (DIY) environment, ham radio remains one of the best ways for people to learn about electronics, physics, meteorology, and numerous other scientific disciplines, and is a huge asset to any community during disasters or emergencies if
Ogunquit Rotary Awards Scholarships OGUNQUIT The Ogunquit Rotary Club awarded Norm Wilkinson Scholarships to Wells High School seniors Bryn Heyland and Estelle Reardon. The scholarships reward the outstanding achievements and stellar community service of the young women. Ms. Heyland intends to study at the University of New England. Ms. Reardon will continue her studies at the University of Chicago. The late Norm Wilkinson
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The Weekly Sentinel Southern Maineâ€™s Largest Weekly Circulation Tracey Bricker, Agent 45 Portland Rd Suite 3B Kennebunk, ME 04043 Bus: 207-985-6969 email@example.com
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was a long-time member of the Rotary Club of Ogunquit. He embodied the motto of Rotary International, â€œService Above Self.â€? He generously devoted time and effort to numerous Rotary projects that benefited people in Ogunquit and Wells, regionally and internationally. In addition to his work as a Rotarian, Wilkinson was active on the board of the Wells Public Library and Ogunquit Performing Arts.
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the standard communication infrastructure goes down.â€? Anyone may become a licensed Amateur Radio operator. There are more than 725,000 licensed amateurs in the United States, as young as 9 and as old as 100. And with clubs such as the New England Radio Discussion Society, itâ€™s easy for anybody to get involved in southern Maine. For more information, call Alex Mendelsohn at 207-9678812 or visit www.arrl.org.
952 Post Road, Suite 10, Wells, ME 04090 Toll FREE: (877) 646-8448, Tel. (207) 646-8448/(207) 384-5500 Fax: (207) 646-8477 â€˘ www.theweeklysentinel.com Publisher: Carol A. Brennan firstname.lastname@example.org
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Operations Manager: Dan Brennan firstname.lastname@example.org
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DEADLINES: ROP Ads & News: Monday 12 Noon Classified Ads: Tuesday 4 pm for following Friday publication Account Managers: Carol Brennan Dan Brennan Kevin Cox firstname.lastname@example.org Contributing Writers: Carin Lee, Nancye Tuttle Alyssa McArdle, Jenna Mead Nancy McCallum email@example.com
Errors & Omissions: The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to the negligence of the publisherâ€™s employees or otherwise, and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for such advertisement.
June 15, 2018
The Weekly Sentinel 3
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June 15, 2018
4 The Weekly Sentinel
~ News ~
Wells Antiques Show June 24
WELLS The 18th annual Wells Antiques Show and Sale will take place on the spectacular seaside grounds of the historic Wells Reserve at Laudholm Farm on Sunday, June 24. Heralded as one of the best antiques shows in New England, more 75 exhibitors from all over New England and beyond will be displaying and selling quality antiques in every area of the antiques market under large and small tents, in the barn, and in the open. Exhibitors specialize in early painted and country furniture, Americana, antique & vintage jewelry, early ceramics and silver, fine glass and china, early
baskets and decoys, early pottery, brass, copper, and pewter, quilts, vintage linens, and other textiles, antiquarian books and prints, tools, garden furniture and much, much more. Visitors will find the show well-rounded with an exciting variety of antiques in all price ranges. The show is an effort to bring buyers and vacationers from the Northeast and Canada to the antiques show and the many antique shops in Wells, and to introduce them to the wonders of the Wells Reserve at Laudholm Farm. The Wells National Estuarine Research Reserve at Laudholm Farm preserves 2000 acres of fields, forests,
Sunday, June 17, 2018 8 a.m. Eucharist & Homily 10 a.m. Holy Communion, Sermon, Music *Kids bags are available during the services
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www.St-Peters-by-the-Sea.org 207.606.0794 EVERYONE IS WELCOME AT ST. PETERS â€œAn experience awaits you!â€?
WelcomeFest Fellowship Hour following the 10 a.m. service with food, drinks and social at the historic Marmion House rectory on the oceanfront. All are Welcome! SERVING OGUNQUIT, WELLS, AND CAPE NEDDICK AREA
wetlands, and beach on the coast of southern Maine. Laudholm Farm, an historic saltwater farm, is the focal point comprised of restored farmhouse buildings dating back to 1700, a Visitor Center with a welcoming video presentation, five rooms of exhibits, and a gift shop. Seven miles of trails give visitors a view of the varied habitats of the Reserve, and a great way to spend a day. The Antiques Show will be catered with lunch and snacks available. Adult admission is $8 each ($7 with the ad appearing elsewhere in this paper) and children under 12 are free. Show hours are from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Sunday and the show will be held â€˜Rain
or Shineâ€™. Laudholm Farm is located off Route 1 in Wells, Because of the many wildlife habitat and nesting grounds, Laudholm does not allow dogs, leashed or otherwise, to walk
the grounds. There is no â€˜early buyersâ€™ and the gates will open promptly at 10 a.m. For more information, contact Goosefare Promotions at 800-6416908.
old and new is what makes York Harbor so distinct. Itâ€™s also what makes Open Doors stand out among home tours, allowing visitors to explore the myriad styles of houses in which people live in Maine.â€? A picnic lunch catered by York Harbor Inn will be available for $15 at a tented venue in Moulton Park. The event is a walking tour and is not handicapped accessible. Comfortable shoes are
recommended. Parking will be available along York Street in the vicinity of Moulton Park and Clarkâ€™s Court, and at St. Christopherâ€™s Catholic Church, 4 Barrell Lane. $35 Advanced tickets are on sale now at oldyork.org and at the Old York Museum Center (through June 20). They will be $40 the day of the tour at the ticket tent in Moulton Park. For more information, call 207-3631756 or visit oldyork.org.
...TOUR from page 1 the town in the 1880s, and the area was transformed into an elite summer colony. Dilapidated warehouses were replaced with marinas and summer cottages in the grandest sense. The walking tour, which begins at historic Moulton Park on York Street, will take attendees along York Street and the York River. â€œThe tour has a little bit of something for everyoneâ€”from historic houses, to modern family vacation homes,â€? says Lefever. â€œThis blending of
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June 15, 2018
The Weekly Sentinel 5
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June 15, 2018
6 The Weekly Sentinel
~ News ~
Berwick Academy Announces Top Scholars
SOUTH BERWICK Berwick Academy announces Cogswell Award recipient and 12 Cum Laude seniors for the Class of 2018. Morgen Smith Morgen Smith of Dover, NH, has been named the Class of 2018 Cogswell Award recipient. The Cogswell Award is given to the top scholar in the graduating class each year. The daughter of Peter and Margit Smith, Morgen began attending Berwick Academy as a junior. At Berwick, she received a departmental recognition award for history, as well as the Brown Book Award. She was inducted into the National Latin Honor Society her junior year and into the National Spanish Honor Society her senior year, and has earned recognition for performance on
the National Latin Exam and the National Spanish Exam. Morgen was also accepted into the National Honor Society and the Latin Honor Society at Dover High School in her sophomore year. Morgen played field hockey, swam for four years, and rowed for the last two years. During her senior year, she co-captained the Varsity Field Hockey team and received the coachâ€™s award. Morgen also participated in Mock Trial as a junior and senior. Additionally, Morgen has been very involved in community service. She was a member of Interact at Dover High School and a leader of the Outreach Club at Berwick. She also organized a large food packing event both sophomore and junior years with a non-profit fi ghting global hunger. For her senior project this May, Morgen spent her time volunteering at
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ChildLight Montessori and at Horne Street Elementary School. Next year, Morgen will be attending Furman University with plans to pursue international affairs and poverty studies.
The following students are Berwick Academyâ€™s Cum Laude seniors for the class of 2018 (due to spacing, only students in our readership area have been included): Grace Anderson Grace Anderson of York, is the daughter of Lisa and Dana Anderson. Grace has been attending Berwick Academy since second grade. She was a member of Mock Trial all four years and was the captain her senior year. She was a member of the swim and crew teams, and hopes to continue rowing in college. Grace is an avid poet and writer. In her senior year she earned an Honorable Mention, Silver Key, and Gold Key for three writing works in the Scholastic Art and Writing Competition, as well as the Jane Sutton Andres Poetry contest. Grace plans to attend Tufts University next fall to row and study chemical engineering.
Ainsley Clapp Ainsley Clapp, of South Berwick, is the daughter of William Clapp and the late Caroline Clapp. She has attended Berwick for her entire life starting in the faculty daycare. She was inducted into the Cum Laude society during her senior year, and she has taken 12 AP and honors courses throughout her high school career. Last year, she received
B ECO M E A
C L I FF H O U S E TEAM MEMBER
YORK The first annual York Auto Show will take place Sunday, June 24 at the York High School, 1 Robert Stevens Drive, York. There is a $10 entry fee per show car (includes 1 passenger) with room for 600 vehicles. Open to
public with $5 General Admission, kids under 12, free. All proceeds go toward York High School Athletic Boosters. Show car gates open at 6 a.m., public gates open 8 a.m. For more information, visit theyorkautoshow.com or call 207-252-1807.
the Bausch and Lomb Honorary Science award as well as the Blue and White award. During her sophomore year, she earned the departmental recognition award for mathematics. Outside of the classroom, Ainsley has been heavily engaged with Berwickâ€™s cultural competency initiative. She has attended several national conferences with the School. Following these conferences, she started Berwickâ€™s Diversity Club her junior year, and she has led the Schoolâ€™s Alliance Club as a sophomore, junior, and senior. Towards the end of her senior year, Ainsley organized and led a day on â€œExploration in Identity and Inclusionâ€? with the entire high school. Ainsley dances at four different studios including Berwickâ€™s own dance program, where she is a captain. She has competed contemporary solos as well as numerous group pieces with the New England Dance Project Company. Over the past two
summers, Ainsley has traveled to India and Dominican Republic with various abroad programs, and to West Virginia to participate in service work. Ainsley plans to attend Brown University in the fall where she hopes to study physics and sociology. She would like to thank Berwick for all the incredible opportunities and wonderful support. Inducted into the Cum Laude Society during his junior year, Nolan Feeley, the son of Ryan and Christine Feeley of Berwick, will be attending Tufts University School of Engineering. Nolan has always enjoyed mathematics, science, and the visual arts, and is planning to double major in computer science and mechanical engineering. A National Merit Scholar, Nolan has also received the Presidentâ€™s Volunteer Service Award for his work with New England Disabled Sports, and is
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June 15, 2018
The Weekly Sentinel 7
~ News ~ student. She plans to major in elementary education and exceptional student education.
...TOP from page 6 a member of the National Latin Honors Society and the National Art Honors Society. He has also spent multiple years volunteering at Buddy Ball, an adaptive youth baseball program in Rochester, New Hampshire. At Ber wick Academy, Nolan was recognized with departmental awards in art, mathematics, and physics. Nolan was named MVP of the Varsity Cross Country team in both his junior and senior years, and was also team captain during his senior year. He has been a four-year member of the Varsity Baseball team, a two-year member of the Varsity Swim team, and has completed two Innovation Pursuits during his time at Berwick. For his senior project, Nolan worked with his AP biology teacher to develop and test biological semi-self-sufficient solar panels.
Jaclyn Mait Jaclyn Mait is the daughter of Karola and David Mait of Ogunquit. She has attended Berwick Academy since the seventh grade and was inducted into the Cum Laude Society in her junior year. This year, Jackie was named a candidate in the U.S. Presidential Scholars Program and is a National Merit Scholarship Finalist. She has received silver and gold medals for the National Latin Exam and was inducted into the National Latin Honors Society in her sophomore year. In addition, Jackie received a departmental recognition award for history. Driven to become a teacher, Jackie is focused on gaining experience working with children. At school, she is a coleader of the Big & Little Buddies club and a peer tutor in seven subjects. She participates in the Outreach club, where she has had rewarding experiences tutoring elementary students at the Central School in South Berwick. This summer, Jackie will return to work and volunteer in a leadership position at the Hilton-Winn Farm Summer Fun program, a non-profi t day camp, including one week focused on enriching and guiding children with autism spectrum disorder. Jackie is CPR certified for children and adults. She has participated in many sports teams at Berwick Academy, including Varsity Cross Country, Varsity Lacrosse, and JV Ice Hockey, in which she was voted Most Improved Player her freshman year and team captain her senior year. Jackie will be attending the School of Education and Human Development at the University of Miami, where she will be a Foote Fellows Honors
Emma Oâ€™Shaughness Emma Oâ€™Shaughnessy, daughter of Lynne Oâ€™Shaughnessy and Jared Fulgoni, of Kittery, has been attending Berwick Academy since the ninth grade. During her time at Berwick, Emma received a departmental award for art, as well as the Harvard Book Award. She has also been inducted into the National Art Honor Society and the National Spanish Honor Society. Emma has been very involved in the Berwick community, serving as a class representative on student government, head of
prom committee, head admission tour guide, and co-leader of the Astronomy club. During her freshman and sophomore years, Emma was asked to serve on a committee charged with the task of writing a new honor code for the School; this was an incredible experience and she is proud that this is now an important part of Berwick Academyâ€™s expectations. She is a three-year member of the Varsity Field Hockey team, in which she was both elected as captain and recipient of the coachâ€™s award for her senior year. Emma found a new passion in theater during her time at Berwick, assisting in stage crew and
set design for four years, working as student director for two years, and directing scenes as part of the Drama club. Emma was accepted to several colleges includ-
ing Hamilton, Vassar, Colby, and Dickinson, but she will proudly be attending Kenyon College in Gambier, Ohio in the fall with a possible major in biology.
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D.A. Hurd Library
Non-Fiction Book Club
Berwick Public Library
June 15, 2018
8 The Weekly Sentinel
~ Library News ~
Looking for good conversation? Love reading and learning new things? Want to share new books with others? Join the monthly nonfiction book club on Wednesday, June 20 at 6 p.m. We will discuss Charles C. Mannâ€™s book â€œ1491: New Revelations of the Americas Before Columbusâ€?. Books are available at the library.Submission for the week of June 15, 2018 publication:
Oils Make & Take Workshop Join us on Saturday, June 30, at 1 p.m. for an Essential Oils Make & Take Workshop. Kerri Mann is coming back to the library to show us how to make orange foaming hand soap and a summer lemongrass air freshener. This program is suitable for teens and adults. Pre-registration is strongly advised. There is a $10 materials cost payable at registration.
For More Information Call the library at 207-676-2215 or
Digby the Reader Dog Digby the Reader Dog visits the libraryTuesday, June 19 from 3:30-4:30 p.m. The Reader Dog program provides a relaxed and â€œdog-friendlyâ€? atmosphere for children to practice the skill of reading.
Wild Rose and Crazy Bet Civil War Spies in Blue and Gray with Dr. Michael Schroeder, President of the Civil War Round Table of New Hampshire. This presentation will compare and contrast the pre-war backgrounds and espionage careers of two female Civil War spies, Elizabeth Van Lew (Union) and Rose Greenhow (Confederate) on Tuesday, June 19 at 6 p.m.
into a visual tapestry in a distinctive and dynamic way. At Brysonâ€™s show youâ€™ll see: flying sombreros, sharp sickles, huge spinning rings, upside down bounce-juggling, giant beach balls, glow-in-thedark objects, a tennis racquet, and always a few surprises.
Wednesday, June 20, at noon. Suggested donation $10.
tunes that some may remember and some may consider â€œoldies.â€? Enjoy some â€˜80s snacks, make a Shrinky-Dink key ring, pin the glove on Michael Jackson, play life size Pac-Man, and more. Come in costume or take the opportunity to â€œ80s Your Outfitâ€? before snapping photos in our prom photo booth. Join us on June 25, 5:30-7:30 p.m. for some nostalgic fun. This program is free and wheelchair accessible.
For More Information
Wednesday, June 20, shown each week at 4 p.m. Call for details to see what is playing next!
Call the library at 207-985-2173 or visit www.kennebunk.lib.me.us.
Chair Yoga with Yoga by Donation
For More Information Call the library at 207-698-5737 or visit www.berwick.lib.me.us.
Kennebunk Free Library
Juggler Bryson Lang
Summer Reading Kickoff
Weâ€™re kicking off the summer with a performance by juggler Bryson Lang on Saturday, June 23 at 10:30 a.m. He takes both ordinary and out-of-the-ordinary objects and literally spins them
Whether you are part of the MTV or the YouTube generation, the Kennebunk Free Libraryâ€™s 80s Prom Summer Reading kickoff has something for everyone. A DJ will be playing the danceable 80s
Rice Public Library Basic Bicycle Maintenance Join us at the library for an introduction to cycling and basic bike maintenance class by the Foreside Bike Guys Wednesday, June 13 6:30-7:30 p.m.
For More Information Call the library at 207-439-1553 or visit www.rice.lib.me.us.
Wells Public Library Libraries Rock Music Series: Carol Coronis
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To launch our â€œLibraries Rockâ€? Summer Reading Program, weâ€™ll be hosting Carol Coronis, who will dazzle us with Greek, Balkan, and Middle Eastern music on Tuesday, June 19 at 6 p.m. Coronis strums on the cittern â€“ a unique instrument with roots dating back to the Renaissance. Whether dancing, sitting and listening, this distinctive music performance is bound to entice all.
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Join us every Tuesday at 3 p.m. for a drop-in art project! From painting to printing to coloring to collaging, we might just have an art project you would like to explore! All materials will be supplied and all ages are welcome.
We are so excited to welcome Steve Corning back on Friday, June 22 at 10:30 a.m.! His variety show features fast-paced juggling routines, mind-blowing escape artistry, comedy magic, contortion, balancing, LED light manipulation, and nearly endless amazing stunts, provide non-stop entertainment and tons of laughs for the whole family.
For More Information Call the library at 207-646-8181 or visit www.wells.lib.me.us.
William Fogg Public Library Book to Film Group The June title is â€œBrooklynâ€? by Colm Toibin and meets Wednesday, June 20 to view the film and June 27 for a discussion.
For More Information Call the library at 207-439-9437 or visit www.william-fogg.lib.me.us.
York Public Library Author Talk Join law professor Orlando E. Delogu on Tuesday June 19 at 7 p.m. as he advocates for a reexamination of court cases that ceded title to Maineâ€™s intertidal lands to upland owners and limited public use of these lands to â€œfishing, fowling, and navigation.â€? Delogu is emeritus professor of law at the University of Maine School of Law where he has taught and conducted research for 51 years. He has a long record of public service and engagement in land use, property and environmental law, and public policy and is the author of â€œMaineâ€™s Beaches are Public Property: The Bell Cases must be Reexaminedâ€?. A question and answer session will follow his presentation and copies of his book will be available for purchase and signing.
Monthly Poetry Evening
Books at the Beach All ages are invited to meet us at the gazebo in Harbor Park on Wednesday, June 20 at 10:30 a.m., weather permitting. Children will be engaged in stories, songs, and movement activities.
Please bring poems to share, either your own or favorite poems by someone else on Thursday, June 19 at 7 p.m. The prompt for June is â€œvertigoâ€?; the topic is open for interpretation. Readings from
See LIBRARIES page 9...
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June 15, 2018
~ News ~ Arnott Presents at Marshwood HS SOUTH BERWICK Justin Arnott, Science and Operations Officer at the National Weather Service in Gray, met with Marshwood High School Students to demonstrate
The Weekly Sentinel 9
how probability and statistics are used in different aspects of operational forecasting. Students learn more about output statistics, forecast products, ensemble forecasting, and
verification. Arnott’s presentation contained many colorful graphs, charts, and maps, which gave the students a visual of how probability and statistics are used in all the different aspects of operational forecasting. Arnott also was able to personalize his presentation to weather in new england, discussing a lot about snowfall predictions from this
past winter and bringing up old events such as hurricane sandy. Students were engaged for the whole presentation and were able to ask Arnott their own questions about meteorology, such as: how much of the math is done by hand versus computers, how often they get complaints about wrong predictions of the weather, and how often is there
an event that a meteorologist is unsure about reporting due to the low probability of it happening…meaning how often do they second guess themselves. Throughout the presentation, students were able to use the concepts that they learned throughout the year to help understand how they are used in the world of Meteorology.
Perfect Balance of Beauty and Style
...LIBRARIES from page 8 poetry books are welcome. Readings occur in round table format and are facilitated by Priscilla Cookson.
Summer Film Series I, Tonya will be shown on Sunday June 24 at 7 p.m. Competitive ice skater Tonya Harding rises amongst the ranks at the U.S. Figure Skating Championships, but her future in the activity is thrown into doubt when her exhusband intervenes. Rated R for pervasive language, violence, and some sexual content/nudity. 120 minutes.
Art Exhibits On the Main Level: works by Carroll Thayer Berry (1886-1978), Maine painter, printmaker and photographer will be on exhibit through June 30. The works are from the collections of Robert Chase and Richard Candee. In the Kennebunk Room: works by
Maine artist, Gloria Gustafson who has studied with many wellknown artists and spent 3 years in a master’s art program at Brevard College. Affiliated with several galleries in New England, Gloria has won numerous awards and is recognized as one of Maine’s prominent watercolorists. In the upstairs display cases: Stories in Miniature: Seacoast resident Cheryl Frye’s collection of dioramas of nursery rhymes. Cheryl develops these delightful scenes with her grandchildren. Her work has been exhibited in a number of Seacoast Libraries, including Rye, NH, and Portsmouth, NH. Museums of Old York Display Case on the Lower Level: Musical instruments that were all made or used here in York.
For More Information Call the library at 207-363-2818 or visit www.york.lib.me.us.
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June 15, 2018
10 The Weekly Sentinel
~ Calendar of Events & News ~
Saturday June 16 Homemade Bean Supper St Aspinquid Masonic Lodge #198, 101 Long Sands, York, is hosting a bean supper starting at 4:30 p.m. Cost is $8 per person, under 12 free. Homemade baked beans, hot dogs, coleslaw, brown bread and shortcake.
Flag Ceremony & Vetsâ€™ BBQ The York Elks invites the community to attend their special flag ceremonyat the Lodge, 1704 Route 1, Cape Neddick, starting at 10:30 a.m. There will be display and presentation about US flags throughout history. AVetsâ€™ Barbecue will also be held 12-2 p.m. Veterans eat free, $5 for guests.
Sunday, June 17 Square Dance Come join the Nubbble Lighthouse Keepers Square Dance Club for our summer dance at the Wells activity Center, 113 Sanford Road (Rt. 109), Wells from 7:30 - 9:30 p.m. Each week will feature a different caller and cuer and is sure to be a fun evening. Couples or singles are welcome. FMI: 207-312-8114 or 603-742-0282.
Sunday Morning Worship Congregational Church of Wells, 1695 Post Road (Route 1) Wells. 9:30 a.m. Mark Thallander, Guest Organist. FMI: 207-646-4309.
Summer Worship Begins Saint Davidâ€™s Episcopal Church,
located at 138 York Street (Route 1 South) in Kennebunk, begins its summer worship season on Sunday, June 17 with a Rite / Holy Communion using traditional language at 8 a.m., and a Holy Communion service with contemporary language at 9:30 a.m. Childcare is available for the 9:30 a.m. service. FMI: 207-985-3073.
Tuesday, June 19 â€œSiblingsâ€? Art Show â€œSiblingsâ€? art show opening featuring brother and sister Peter Brown and Wendy Newcomb in their first collaboration. Work includes paintings of colorful Maine landscapes and distinctive handcrafted artisan furniture. Maine Art Hillâ€™s Pop-Up Gallery, 14 Western Ave. (Chase Hill), Kennebunk. Exhibit runs daily 10 a.m. - 7 p.m. through June 25, with an artist reception Saturday, June 25, 5-7 p.m. FMI: www.wendynewcomb.com; www. meadowlarkdesigns.net.
Alzheimerâ€™s & Dementia Support Group Meets the third Tuesday each month at 3:30 p.m. at Sentry Hill at York Harbor, 2 Victoria Court, York. FMI: 207-363-5116.
Wednesday, June 20 Sip and Paint York Art Association, 5-7 p.m., 394 York St, York Harbor. FMI: 207-363-4049.
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Thursday, June 21 Garden Club Floral Design Presentation
Senator Collins Meets Wells Students in Washington
Join the Piscataqua Garden Club at 10:30 a.m. at The Reading Room, 491 York Street, York, for a floral design presentation.â€œDesigns for Entertaining (Donâ€™t Worry about the food if the flowers look great!)â€? promises to be an informative demonstration of memorable fl ower designs for cocktail and dinner parties and special occasions. Hosted by Maureen Christmas, an Accredited Master National Garden Club Flower Show judge, This event is open to the public with a suggested donation of $5 at the door.
Yoga York Art Association, 4-5:15 p.m., 394 York St, York Harbor. FMI: 207-363-4049.
Free Girl Scout Event Girl Scouts of Maine will host a free Sprouting Daisies event for girls who are entering kindergarten or first grade, and their families at Kittery Community Center at 6 p.m. FMI: girlscoutsofmaine.org; 1-888-922-4763.
Friday, June 22 Art in Bloom M embers of the Piscat aqua Garden Club, Portsmouth Garden Club, and Old York Garden Club will brighten the galleries of the Ogunquit Museum of American Art (OMAA), 543 Shore Rd, Ogunquit, with floral interpretations of selected works on view. OMAA visitors are invited to vote for their favorite arrangement. Tickets are $25 and may be purchased at the museum, by phone at 207-646-4909 or at www.ogunquitmuseum.org.
Saturday, June 23 Penny Sale York American Legion Post 56, 4-6 p.m. Appetizers, live entertainment, auction! FMI: 207-363-0376; www.legion56.com.
Family Fun Arts and Crafts York Art Association, 394 York Street, York, 10 a.m. - 12 noon. FMI: 207-363-4049.
SonDance Academy Silent & Live Benefit Auction Bid on cool electronics, getaway packages, gift cards, Maine-made products, and many other wonderful items from 5 â€“ 7 p.m., 2700 Post Road (Route 1), Wells. FMI: 207-985-9287 or visit www.messi-
WASHINGTON D.C. More than 70 students from Wells Junior High School met with Sen. Collins in Washington. These enthusiastic students came
prepared with many thoughtful questions, and the senator was delighted to speak with them and hear all about their exciting trip to our nationâ€™s capital.
($7.00 with the ad appearing elsewhere in this paper) and children under 12 are free. Show hours are 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. and the show will be held rain or shine. Because of the many wildlife habitat and nesting grounds, Laudholm does not allow dogs, leashed or otherwise, to walk the grounds. For more information, contact Goosefare Promotions at 800-641-6908.
American Legion Auxiliary Yard Sale & Barbecue The Annual American Legion Auxiliary, Charles S. Hatch Unit #79â€™s famous Yard Sale and Barbecue will be held 8 a.m. - 2 p.m. at the Berwick Town Hall on Sullivan Street, Decorations, toys, furniture, housewares, food prepared by Legion grill masters, Hackmatack Theater tickets, and their famous raffl es! FMI: Auxiliary President Diana at 207-698-1762 or Chaplain Ann at 207-698-5258, and visit www.berwickmelegionpost79.org.
Sunday, June 24 Antiques Show The 18th annual Wells Antiques Show and Sale will be at the Wells Reserve at Laudholm Farm, Route 1 in Wells. Heralded as one of the best antiques shows in New England, more 75 exhibitors from all over New England and beyond will be displaying and selling quality antiques. Adult admission is $8.00
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Garden Party The Ogunquit Museum of American Art, 543 Shore Rd, Ogunquit, is hosting a fundraiser for its 3-acre seaside sculpture gardens. The event will include seasonal finger foods, beverages, and music, plus a prize for the favorite garden party hat of the day. Tickets are $25 and may be purchased at the museum, by phone at 207646-4909 or by visiting www. ogunquitmuseum.org.
Sunday Morning Worship Church on the Cape, 3 Langsford Road, Cape Porpoise. 10 a.m. Mark Thallander, Guest Organist. FMI: 207-967-5787.
Saturday, June 16 Pancake Breakfast American Legion post 159, Rt # 9, Kennebunkport. 8 - 10 a.m. Menu includes pancakes, eggs, bacon, sausage, home fries and juice. All you can eat.
Turkey Supper The First Parish Federated Church, 150 Main Street, South Berwick, will host their monthly Turkey Supper from 4 - 6 p.m. in the Church Vestry. The menu includes roast turkey, mashed potatoes, gravy, veggies, homemade biscuits, beverages, and assorted desserts. $9 for adults, $8 for seniors, $5 for children 12 and under, and kids 5 and under are free. FMI: 207-384-4091.
Sunday, June 24 York Elks Chicken Shoots 2 p.m. at the York Elks Lodge, 1704 Route 1, Cape Neddick. FMI: 207361-2788. This fundraiser is open to the public.
June 15, 2018
The Weekly Sentinel 11
~ News ~ York Region Chamber of Commerce Awards Scholarship
The York Region Chamber of Commerce recently presented its annual $1000 scholarship award to Jayke Longarini, center, of Eliot and Marshwood High School. Pictured from left are Amanda Woods, Chamber Vice Chair, Holly Roberts, Chamber Executive Director, Troy Williams, Chamber Events Committee, Renee Longarini, Jaykeâ€™s mother, Mark, his father, Pat, his grandmother and Rich Goodenough, Chamber Board Chair.
YORKThe York Region Chamber of Commerce announced Jayke Longarini of Eliot and Marshwood High School as its fifth annual scholarship recipient. The $1000 scholarship is awarded to a student following an essay competition and interview session. Jayke is a graduating senior at Marshwood High and plans to attend Norwich University in Vermont where he will also play football next fall. He was accompanied at the award presentation by his mother, Renee, father Mark, and grandmother Pat. Jaykeâ€™s essay focused on his Maine hometown and the reasons for returning to it after leaving the area for college. The scholarship program is open to residents of York, Kittery, Eliot and South Berwick who are graduating from York High School, Traip Academy, Marshwood High School or Berwick Academy and have been accepted into a post high school program of study. Each town was represented with applicants and the Review Committee of Chamber Board members selected finalists from the essay competition and conducted interviews with the candidates. The purpose of the scholarship is twofold: to support local students so they can meet the financial obligations of a wide
Answers to this weekâ€™s puzzles!
variety of post high school educational opportunities and to develop skilled individuals to fill jobs in Maine. ...PARK from page 1 will include Creative Turnings by John, Shore DĂŠcor, Treasures from Trees, glass by CLM, and Red Crow Studio as well as clothing and accessories by Leather Man Dan and Mainely Chic Designs. At 3:20 p.m. there will also be a special Presentation of Town Pride Month Proclamation to highlight the dayâ€™s event. Sponsors and partners for this event include the Ogunquit Parks and Recreation Committee, Aland Realty, Gorham Savings Bank, Bourne Bed & Breakfast, and Diverse Networks.
Skala named Exemplary Volunteer of the Year WELLS The Wells-Ogunquit Community School District (CSD) has selected George Skala as â€œExemplary Volunteer of the Yearâ€? for the 2017-18 school year. This award was presented to him on June 7 during the Districtâ€™s annual volunteer appreciation luncheon honoring this yearâ€™s school volunteers. About 50 volunteers attended this event which had a Hawaiian luau theme. Wells-Ogunquit CSD Community Resource Coordinator Maryanne Foley estimates that about 300 people volunteered varying amounts of time this year including 26 new volunteers. Skala said he worked about 3 hours a day, four days a week with teachers Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. Pisano, Mr. Hopwood, Mrs. Richard and Ms. Lear. Skala, who is originally from Springfield, MA, resides in Kennebunk. â€œHis dedication to our program has been remarkable.â€? commented WOCSD Volunteer Coordinator Maryanne Foley about Skalaâ€™s work at Wells Elementary School. â€œGeorge has volunteered in the Math Facts CafĂ¨ helping third and fourth graders learn multiplication and division for the past couple See SKALA page 19...
ChildLight Montessori School welcomes students ages 3 â€“ 6 into an environment designed to nurture the growth and development of each child socially, academically and emotionally during his or her first school experience.
Left to right: is WES Assistant Principal Theresa Curran, Principal April Noble, George Skala, and Maryanne Foley. (photo byReg Bennett)
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June 15, 2018
12 The Weekly Sentinel
~ News ~
Marshwood Well-Represented by Math Teams
SOUTH BERWICK The combined grades 5,6,7 and 8 math teams competed at the Portland Expo Center in early May and 24 students represented Marshwood well. The fifth grade math team students improved their scores and met personal goals. Overall the Marshwood Great Works School math team came in tenth place out of 35 teams at this final meet. The students competing were: Maddie Getchell, Ella Bogh, Tyler Hussey, Taylor Udy, Chyanne Simms, and Lilly Gennaro. Chyanne Simms placed fourth for her individual performance among all competing fifth graders and received a ribbon. Congratulations Chyanne! Thanks to Mr. Burnell for his support in providing this opportunity. The sixth grade team of Jaelin Trager, Sadie Lewis, Libby Houghton, Kenai Diaz,
Kayley Lin and Aoife Coomey performed spectacularly, taking home their highest finish ever with 4th place. The students were most proud of their perfect score on the team round. They demonstrated their great ability to problem solve and work cooperatively under time pressure, and it was a great way to cap off a successful 2017-2018 season. The seventh grade team placed eighth overall at the recent Math Meet at the Port-
land Expo. Riley St.Pierre, William Sandusky, Sean Williams, Ryan Pote, Mitchell Vlcek, Jonah Nobel, Abby Simonelli, Leah Maddison and Mitchell Childress performed well all year long. Seventh graders Sophie Lusenhop and Helen Willoughby participated for the 8th Grade team and did a wonderful job working with advanced content. All are looking forward to the 8th Grade Math Meets next year. The 8th grade math team
Wild Fun Visits Childlight Montessori School
had their best performance of the year at the final meet placing seventh out of 30 teams. Nick Leavitt, Alana Moretti, Kate Adams, and Kai Machamer did an outstanding job, especially in the geometry round.
BERWICK A recent visit from The Center for Wildlife helped kids learn about and meet a RedTailed Hawk, a Merlin, and an Eastern Screech Owl. Visit www.childlightmontessori.org for more information.
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June 15, 2018
The Weekly Sentinel 13
~ Fatherâ€™s Day Ideas ~
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June 15, 2018
14 The Weekly Sentinel
People and Business Profiles
Home Town Pizza Welcomed to Wells WELLS The Wells Chamber of Commerce and Wells Town Officials welcomed new business Home Town Pizza at a ribbon cutting ceremony recently. Located at Wells Corner Plaza, 1517 Post Road, Route 1 in Wells, Home Town Pizza offers pizza, pasta, sandwiches, salads, grinders and calzones. Home Town Pizza is open year-round, seven days per week from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. For more information, call 207360-2461.
Left to right: Wells Chamber Board Members Judy DesMueles of Kennebunk Savings, Doreen Rogan of YCCC, Eric Nixon of Bangor Savings Bank, Dennis Nolette of Home Town Pizza, Wells Chamber Board Chair Brian Lepine , Wells Chamber Board Member Courtney Tufts of SIS Bank, Wells Town Manager Jon Carter, Wells Chamber President/CEO Eleanor Vadenais, Wells Police Chief Jo-Ann Putnam.
Zhen Massage & Foot Bath Joins Chamber WELLS The Wells Chamber of Commerce and Wells Town Officials welcomed new business Zhen Massage & Foot Bath at a ribbon cutting ceremony recently. Located at 166 Post Road, Route 1 in Wells, Zhen Massage offers deep tissue massage designed to relieve pain and muscle tension throughout the body and a Swedish massage technique designed to relax the entire body. Zhen Massage & Foot Bath is open year-round, seven days per week by appointment. For more information, call 207-216-9971.
Left to right: Wells Chamber Board Members Doreen Rogan of YCCC, Courtney Tufts of SIS Bank, Judy DesMueles of Kennebunk Savings, Eric Nixon of Bangor Savings Bank, Dollar General Shift Manager Dawn Bastille, Wells Chamber Board Chair Brian Lepine, Dollar General Store Manager Gary Rogers, Wells Chamber President/CEO Eleanor Vadenais, Wells Town Manager Jon Carter, Wells EMS Director Jim Lapolla, Wells Police Chief Jo-Ann Putnam.
WELLS The Wells Chamber of Commerce and Wells Town Officials welcomed new business Dollar General at a ribbon cut-
ting ceremony recently. Located at 2074 Post Road, Route 1, in Wells, Dollar General is open on a year-round basis from 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. seven days per week.
Fearless Family Martial Arts Holds Ribbon Cutting
Left to right: Wells Chamber Board Members Judy DesMueles of Kennebunk Savings, Wells Town Manager Jon Carter, Wells Chamber Board Members Eric Nixon of Bangor Savings Bank, Courtney Tufts of SIS Bank, Jenny Xu of Zhen Massage & Foot Bath, Wells Chamber Board Chair Brian Lepine, Wells Chamber President/CEO Eleanor Vadenais, Wells EMS Director Jim Lapolla, Wells Chamber Board Member Doreen Rogan of YCCC, Wells Police Chief Jo-Ann Putnam.
Senator King Receives “Friend of Education” Award STATEWIDE Recently, U.S. Senator Angus King (I-Maine) was honored with the Maine Education Association’s (MEA) “Friend of Education” Award. Senator King received the award at MEA’s 90th Annual Meeting in South Portland. “I’m truly honored to accept this award, and don’t believe I’ve ever received an honor so aptly-named,” said Senator King. “As the son of a public school teacher and a product of public education, I’ve tried to be a true friend of education and educators alike. Maine’s teachers work is essential for the future of our state, and their dedication to our students is second-to-none. I’m thankful for their recognition, and their continued service to the state of Maine.” “The Maine Education Association recognizes the importance of having leaders who support public education,” said Lois Kilby-Chesley, MEA President.
Dollar General Lands in Wells
“That’s why the MEA Board of Directors has awarded Senator Angus King the 2018 MEA Friend of Education Award. Senator King has worked for public education in innumerable ways in the past six years in Washington. As a result of consistently standing with educators he has earned the gratitude and support of the Maine Education Association. While in the Senate, Senator King has repeatedly engaged with MEA on education issues for discussions on topics of mutual interest. His willingness to listen to our concerns is a distinct help to educators, and our partnership benefits Maine students.” The MEA’s “Friend of Education” Award recognizes an individual currently holding an elected or appointed public position, and currently making a significant contribution to public education. In the Senate, Senator King has advocated for bipartisan reforms to improve Maine’s education system.
Edward Jones Makes Fortune 500 List for 6th Consecutive Year YORK Financial services firm Edward Jones once again ranks among the Fortune 500. This is the firm’s sixth consecutive appearance on the annual list, which is published by Fortune magazine. Fortune magazine ranks the largest U.S. companies by revenue. Edward Jones moved up 27 spots to No. 376 on the list with nearly $7.6 billion in revenue for 2016. “Edward Jones is proud of the growth that earns us a place on this prestigious list year after year,” said financial advisor Susan Heckaman. “Our success comes from serving our clients based upon building trusted relationships and our promise to partner together through all that life brings. We strive to deliver a superior experience that earns our clients’ loyalty and makes a meaningful difference in their lives.” FMI: edwardjones.com.
Left to right: Wells Chamber Board Members Judy DesMueles of Kennebunk Savings, Eric Nixon of Bangor Savings Bank, Dustin Bachelder of Team Fearless, Wells Chamber Board Member Courtney Tufts of SIS Bank, Robb Buckland of Team Fearless, Wells Chamber Board Chair Brian Lepine, Jacqueline Pence of Team Fearless, Wells EMS Director Jim Lapolla, Wells Chamber President/ CEO Eleanor Vadenais, Wells Town Manager Jon Carter, Wells Chamber Board Member Doreen Rogan of YCCC, Wells Police Chief Jo-Ann Putnam.
WELLS The Wells Chamber of Commerce and Wells Town Officials welcomed new business Robb Buckland’s Fearless Family Martial Arts at a ribbon cutting ceremony recently. Located at 1509G Post Road in Wells, “Team Fearless” classes are martial arts that train people physically and mentally and
promote discipline, honor, selfesteem, respect, curtesy, perseverance and loyalty. They offer classes in Karate Juijitsu and Kick Boxing as well as Self Defense. Robb Buckland’s Fearless Family Martial Arts is open on a year-round basis. For more information, call 207-216-7647 or fearlessfamilymartialarts.com.
Wabicafe Opens For Business
YORK The York Region Chamber of Commerce held a ribbon cutting ceremony for Wabicafe Thursday, May 24 at their 34 York Street location. The outdoor patio features lunch Wednesday-
Friday and dinner on Saturdays from 5 p.m. Chef Fennelly offers modern zen cuisine and there’s also a tea room on site. Pictured left to right are River LaBelle, Steve Couch, Jeannie Miskovich and Michael Fennelly.
June 15, 2018
The Weekly Sentinel 15
~ Arts & Entertainment ~ Hackmatack Playhouse Opens with â€œLend Me a Tenorâ€? BERWICK Complete with bison, barn and Broadway hits, Hackmatack Playhouse will open its 2018 summer season Friday, June 15, with an hysterically funny farce based in 1934 Cleveland. The madcap comedy, â€œLend Me A Tenor,â€? has enough screwball humor to have earned it three Tony awards and passionate audiences. The story revolves around the Cleveland Grand Opera Company as it gets ready to welcome the greatest tenor in the world for a onenight performance of Otello. When the star passes out, another character gets into the Otello costume to fool the audience and save the show. Two Otellos end up running around the stage in costume while two women run around in lingerie, each thinking she is with the real opera star. Written by Ken Ludwig, this show â€œis a remarkable piece of theatreâ€? according to the Times of London. And from the New York Times, Lend Me a Tenor is â€œone of two great farces by a living writer.â€? Danica Carlson, who is directing the show, said farce is by far her favorite style of theater. â€œI think it takes something very
Meghan Morash, Shaughnessey Gower, Kelli Connors, Todd Fernald, and Bretton Reis, appear in the farce, â€œLend Me a Tenor,â€? opening at Hackmatack Playhouse.
special to be able to pull it off,â€? she said, who has appeared for the past two summers on stage at Hackmatack, a theater set in a former cow barn and surrounded by a field of bison. The â€œsheer talentâ€? of the cast chosen for Hackmtackâ€™s performance of â€œLend Me a Tenorâ€? makes her excited to direct the show. â€œItâ€™s fast and funny, and every actor we have nails the physical comedy as well as the emotional. element,â€? said Carlson,, resident director at Rochester Opera House who has appeared in more than 275 film, radio, voice-over and live stage performances since she was five. The Hackmatack season
after â€œLend Me A Tenorâ€? will include a heartfelt musical based on a best-selling book and film, and a classic suspense thriller: â€œAll Shook Up,â€? one of the most popular shows to hit the Hackmatack stage, will return after a 10-year hiatus, opening Wednesday, July 4. This musical, inspired by the tunes of Elvis Presley, travels back to 1955 when a square little town is transformed by a hip-swiveling, guitar-playing rock and roll rebel who changes everything and everyone he meets. This show includes musical classics like â€œHeartbreak Hotel,â€? â€œJailhouse Rock,â€? and â€œDonâ€™t Be Cruel.â€? â€œBridges of Madison County,â€? a musical based on the
1992 romantic novel, will open Wednesday, July 25. It is a story of forbidden love between a traveling photographer and a rural housewife, â€œBridges Of Madison Countyâ€? and won two Tony Awards in 2014 for best score and orchestrations. This Broadway hit tells the story of a beautiful Italian woman married to an American solider who is looking forward to four rare days alone on her Iowa farm when her family heads to the 1965 State Fair. But when a ruggedly handsome National Geographic photographer pulls into her driveway asking directions, her life suddenly takes a new direction. The season will close with â€œDial M for Murder,â€? opening Wednesday, Aug 15. This suspenseful mystery, probably best known from the Hitchcock film starring Grace Kelly, follows the sinister plan of a man who married her for money and now plans to murder his wife. He blackmails a scoundrel into strangling her, but the set-up doesnâ€™t turn out as planned. This melodrama had a successful run
Quilts and More Art Show and Sale KENNEBUNK On Saturday, June 23, Christ Church, 6 Dane St, Kennebunk, will present an exhibition of handmade quilts, both antique and modern, from throughout New England, along with wall hangings and artworks created by local artists in a variety of media. There will be art and quilts available for
purchase, as well as the exhibition pieces. The show is from 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. with a â€œFill Your Own Pocketâ€? buffet luncheon available, with a variety of fillings for pita bread sandwiches. Admission for the exhibits only is $10, or for exhibits and lunch $15, tickets available at the door. Admission proceeds will benefit the many missions
of Christ Church, supporting the homeless, the hungry, needy children, battered women, refugees, addiction recovery, and disaster relief.. The church cannot process credit cards, so please bring cash or checks for admission. For more information, visit www.christchurchkennebunk. org or call 207-985-4494.
KITTERY POINT The Kittery Art Association, 8 Coleman Avenue, Kittery Point, is featuring work by four local photographers, Bill Moore, Barry Tarr, Steve Delaney and Betsy Wish. The Spotlight exhibit will take place from June 21 - July 15 on Thursdays 2-5 p.m., Saturdays and Sundays noon-5 p.m. with a reception on Sunday June 24, 4-6 p.m. Open to new members, collectors and anyone who enjoys art. For more information visit www.kitteryartassociation.org or call 207-4519384 during business hours. (Photo to right by Bill Moore) To place your
THE WEEKLY SENTINEL Call or email us at
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â€œPicture Thisâ€? an All Member Photo Show
on Broadway and on the road. Performances of â€œLend Me A Tenorâ€? will be at 8 p.m. Friday, June 15, Saturday, June 16, Wednesdays June 20/27 to Saturdays June 27/30. There will be matinees Thursdays June 21/28. For more information, call 207-698-1807 or visit hackamatack.org.
Saturday, June 23 5-7:30pm
Held at SonDance Academy 2700 Post Rd (Rte 1) Wells, Maine
For more information call SonDance Academy at 207-985-9287 or check out
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June 15, 2018
16 The Weekly Sentinel
~ Arts & Entertainment ~
The Bike Cop in the Greater Weight of Evidence Book Launch patterned after persons, places, and things in Bruner’s summer community of the Kennebunks, he insists it is strictly fictional. The Bike Cop is about Digger Davenport, a 19-yearold summer resident of “Port Talbot,” who gets a summer job as a traffic and parking officer
Photo by Julia Russell
Taylor Quick and Stephen Mark Lukas
KENNEBUNKPORT Using the backdrop of the Colony Hotel in Kennebunkport, author James Bruner (pictured) will host a party launching his first novel which is a legal thriller that takes place in a Maine seaside community in the 1970’s. While the novel is
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for the town and who thinks parking tickets and traffic directions will be the norm. However, when a waitress from The Brigantine Hotel is murdered and black bell hop framed and quickly indicted during the campaign season of the Sheriff and District Attorney; Digger, sensing a different culprit, comes against an evil array of forces in the fight to save an innocent man. Clarion Book Review has awarded Bruner’s book four stars stating, “[It] combines the right amount of humor, politics, and suspense for a fun detective tale with an irresistible lead.” The book has received glowing praise from three New York Times best-selling authors including Dorothy Walker Bush Koch, Co-Chair of the Barbara Bush Foundation for Literacy. “My goal is simple” says Bruner, “to entertain readers with an exciting, credible drama that causes them to be fully absorbed and transported from today’s realities without being assaulted by an author agenda or requiring a shower when done.” Kennebunk Historian, Kathy Ostrander Roberts, says, “Bruner takes us to the familiar places in our lives but then hijacks us into a plot that is out of this world.” Bruner’s launch event is open to the public at 6 pm at The Colony Hotel on June 14th. The book is available in independent bookstores, online, and at www. bikecop.com The author is an attorney
admitted in four states including Maine and resides with his wife of 34 years, Gretchen Bruner, and their six children in Arundel, Maine during the summer and Tallahassee and Amelia Island, Florida in the winter. For more information or interviews call James Bruner at 850-228-4227 or James@jamesbrunerlaw.com.
Americana Piano Concert in Kittery
KITTERY Second Christian Church in Kittery will present an Americana piano concert featuring William Ogmundson (pictured) on Friday, June 22 at 7 p.m. Ogmundson is an Emmy Award nominated composer and professional pianist who resides in New England with
his wife and three children. Performing since the age of five, he has performed throughout the United States and Europe – most notably at the Vatican and Notre Dame de Paris – and his original compositions have been performed worldwide. He was featured pianist for the New Hampshire Music Festival Orchestra on four occasions. See CONCERT page 17...
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June 15, 2018
The Weekly Sentinel 17
~ Arts & Entertainment ~ Zonta Club Fundraiser at Hackmatack Theater BERWICK The Zonta Club of Southern Maine is holding it’s annual fundraiser on June 22 at 8 p.m. at the Hackmatack Theater to raise money for the club’s Scholarship Fund for the York County Community College. This year the club is selling ticket’s to the theater’s production of “Lend Me a Tenor”. Proceeds go to funding scholarships to non-traditional female students in excellent academic standing. “Lend Me a Tenor” was a broadway smash hit that received nine Tony Award nominations and won Best Actor and Best Director. Set in Cleveland, OH in 1934, the story surrounds the Cleveland Grand Opera Company and the world-famous tenor, Tito Merelli, “Il Stupendo,” who ...CONCERT from page 16 He is well known throughout New England, and is generally acknowledged to be one of the finest pianists in the area. He has built a career around piano performance, while also making a name for himself as a composer and lyricist. “Americana” is a whirlwind tour of American popular music featuring music by Stephen Foster, “Blind Tom” Berthiume, Scott Joplin, John Philips Sousa and more. Proceeds will support the work of A House for ME. Tickets are $15. Under age 18 admitted free. For more information contact Second Christian Church, 33 Government Street, at 207-439-3903 or visit the church’s website www.2ccucc.org.
is to perform his greatest role at the ten-year anniversary gala season opener. The hope is that Merelli’s performance will put Cleveland on the operatic map but at the final dress rehearsal, Merelli is nowhere to be found. When the star does finally arrive, he’s in no shape to perform and the plot turns to a farcical attempt to salvage the reputation of the opera company. What unfolds is a riotous, unpredictable explosion of mistaken identities and renewed love. For details, call 207-4041485 or email email@example.com. Ticket requests must be received by June 18 to ensure availability of seats and only tickets purchased for $25 through the club will qualify for the Scholarship Fund.
Five New England Artists YORK A mix of fiber, prints, sculpture, and yes, chickens are featured at Old York’s George Marshall Store Gallery, 140 Lindsay Road. Artwork includes woven textiles by York artist Sarah Haskell, ceramics by Portland artist Lynn Duryea and Boston-based printmaker Catherine Kernan, a selection of intaglio, linocut, and lithograph prints by New Hampshire artist Bill Cass and a flock of chicken photographs by Portland artist Larry Hayden’s are on exhibit. The exhibitions continue through July 8. FMI: www.gerorgemarshallstoregallery.com or 207-351-1083.
Seacoast Favorites Playing at Dance Hall KITTERY Chris Klaxton, John Mettam, and Scott Kiefner bring their newly formed jazz trio, Shaman Denominator, to the Kittery Dance Hall, 7 Walker Street, on Friday, June 15 at 7:30 p.m. Possessing a wide range of stylistic influence and an ever increasing fascination with improvisation, the trio explores atypical forms, composers, and methods of organization. Mettam’s rhythmic prowess, Kiefner’s grounded bass concept, and Klaxton’s melodic approach on trumpet and keyboards coalesce as one breathing and evolving organism. The band seeks to explore various methods of “getting the job done” and delivers a solid punch no matter the material. The evening promises an ample dose of rhythmic energy, incisive execution, beautiful melody and will feature original compositions, plus works by Ornette Coleman, Erik Satie, Bela Bartok, and Carla Bley. Tickets are $12 in advance or $15 at the door. For details, visit www.thedancehallkittery. org or call 207-703-2083.
OPEN DOORS of YORK home and garden tour
June 22 - 23, 2018 beneﬁting Old York Historical Society Old York’s fourth annual home and garden tour opens doors to private homes in scenic York Harbor.
ADVANCE TICKETS: $35 | DAY OF TOUR: $40 FOR MORE INFORMATION AND TO ORDER TICKETS: oldyork.org
Old York Historical Society, York, Maine | 207-363-1756
Sunday Brunch at the White Barn Restaurant Commencing June 3rd, join us for a delicious 2-course menu which includes appetizer, entrée, non-alcoholic beverages, and complimentary petit fours, all accompanied by live piano music. $38 per person.
The White Barn Restaurant is Now Open for Lunch Monday through Saturday, 11:30am to 2:00pm. Please call 207.967.2321 to make a restaurant reservation.
Spa Heaven with Éminence Skin Care Grace White Barn Spa is proud to introduce Éminence Organic Skin Care to the Kennebunks. Created in Hungary in 1958, Éminence’s luxurious, vitamin-rich, all-natural organic skincare is ideal for all skin types and is currently featured in our fully customizable Essential Facial ($140). Please call 207.967.2321 to make a spa reservation. 37 Beach Avenue Kennebunk Beach, Maine 04043
Tel: +1 207 967 2321 www.gracehotels.com/whitebarn
June 15, 2018
18 The Weekly Sentinel
~ Ask The Computer Lady & News ~
Dear Computer Lady, Iâ€™ve been a subscriber to your newsletter for several years and this is the first time Iâ€™ve had to contact you. I use Windows 10 home on my HP laptop. Out of the blue, I suddenly need to use a password to log onto my computer. I didnâ€™t remember even setting up a password so it took some doing to find out what it was. Now I canâ€™t figure out how to disable it and I have no reason to use a password. I tried looking it up online but nothing I found worked. Can you please tell me how to disable it? Thank you so much! Karin Dear Karin, There is a way to sign into Windows 10 without a password, but only if you are using a local account, not a Microsoft account to sign in. Here is how to check what you are using: Click on the â€œStartâ€? button or tap the windows logo key on your keyboard; Click on the â€œSettingsâ€? gear in the start menu; Click on â€œAccountsâ€? in the settings window. You will see information about your account in the account settings window. If it says, â€œManage my Microsoft Accountâ€? you are using a Microsoft account instead of a local account; If you want to switch to a local account, there is a link there that says, â€œSign in with a local account insteadâ€?. If you want to switch to a local account, follow the directions above, and click on â€œSign in with
a local account insteadâ€?. You will need to verify your current password, so type it in and click â€œNextâ€?. Type in a user name and password (if desired) then click â€œNextâ€?. Click the button that says, â€œSign out and finishâ€? then wait while Windows 10 creates the local account. Windows 10 will restart. If you did not create a password for your new, local account, you can simply tap the â€œEnterâ€? key on your keyboard to log in. If you are already using a local account and you want to disable the password, follow these directions: Click on the â€œStartâ€? button or tap the windows logo key on your keyboard; Click on the â€œSettingsâ€? gear in the start menu; Click on â€œAccountsâ€? in the settings window; Click â€œSign-in options in the left hand menu. Click the â€œChangeâ€? button under the â€œPasswordâ€? heading in the right column; Type your current password and click the â€œNextâ€? button; Leave the new password section blank and click â€œNextâ€? and then â€œFinishâ€?; Once you have completed these steps you will be able to sign into windows 10 by pressing the enter key. Elizabeth Dear Computer Lady, Thank you for sharing your wealth of knowledge. I always enjoy seeing you in my inbox! I enjoy getting recipes at different websites but often there is local store pricing information & I see the button to turn this off but it seems to only applies to that
visit. Iâ€™m using Chrome & have tried to find this in the settings but Iâ€™m not seeing anything that might turn this off. How do I turn this off for good? Thank you for your help! Mary Dear Mary, I love to find recipes online as well, in fact just today I was looking for a good plant based, ranch dressing recipe. The local store pricing information is just one of the ads that those recipe sites use to support the site. There is not a way to turn it off permanently because the advertising revenue is needed to pay for the site and people working there. Think of it like ads in the newspaper. Elizabeth
Kiesman and Mushtak Place in Maine App Challenge
Dear Computer Lady, I work in a building made most of concrete block. The WiFi here is horrible. My area doesnâ€™t get a signal and I have to go out of my office and down the hall to get a signal. I do however have a wired connection that connects to my desktop connection. Is there a device or a way to connect a small wifi router to a usb port on my desktop or to the wired connection that will give me WiFi for my phone and ipad? Thanks, Josh
SOUTH BERWICK Tyler Technologies, Inc. recently announced that four tech-savvy high school students from across Maine were selected as winners of the 2018 Tyler Technologies Maine App Challenge, a contest that encourages students to develop a mobile application and create a video to showcase their app. The winners received scholarships totaling $10,000, which were presented at an awards ceremony held at Tylerâ€™s Yarmouth office on June 3. This yearâ€™s winners include Nathan Kiesman and Noble Mushtak from Marshwood High School in third place. They created â€œClass Act.â€? This app provides three tools to aid
high school students: Snow Day Alarm, Math Tips, and Extracurricular Forum. Snow Day Alarm will monitor school cancellations and turn off an alarm if school is canceled; Math Tips aids with math problems; and Extracurricular Forum is a bulletin board organizer that lists available after school activities. Nathan and Noble were named winners of last yearâ€™s Maine App Challenge, as well. â€œWe are proud to recognize the involvement our winners had this year and appreciate those teachers who instill excitement and passion for technology every day through their work,â€? said Chris Hepburn, president of Ty-
Dear Josh, I read your email and even though I didnâ€™t think there was a solution to your problem, I did a quick search and was surprised to find a Windows 10 feature that might solve your problem. If you look in the settings under, â€œNetwork & Internetâ€? you will find a section named, â€œMobile
hotspotâ€? You can set it up to use either wi-fi or Bluetooth. I have not used it, so I donâ€™t know how well it works, but you can find more information on Microsoftâ€™s website at: https:// support.microsoft.com/en-us/ help/4027762/windows-useyour-pc-as- a-mobile-hotspot. I
hope this helps you. Elizabeth
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Dear Computer Lady, We stream Netflix through our computer with Win 8.1, and, the sound only comes from the computer. How can we make it come through the TV? We are using an HDMI cable between the two. Diane Dear Diane, If your computer has external speakers plugged in, just unplugging the speakers will probably switch the sound to the TV. If that doesnâ€™t work (I always like to start with the simple solution first) you can select the sound output in the control panel. Here is how. Right-click on the start button, and click on â€œControl Panelâ€? in the context menu; In the Control Panel, click on â€œHardware and Soundâ€?, then click on, â€œManage Audio Devicesâ€?; In the dialog box that opens, make sure the playback tab is selected. You will see a list of audio devices, your HDMI connection will be listed. Click on your HDMI connection, then click the â€œSet Defaultâ€? button, and click â€œOKâ€?. Your sound should now come through your TV, and to change it back to your speakers, just follow the above directions and change your speakers to default. Elizabeth Interested in learning more? Elizabeth has answered thousands of computer questions over the years. Come browse her articles, watch instructional videos, ask questions, and view comments at: www.askthecomputerlady.com.
June 15, 2018
The Weekly Sentinel 19
~ News ~ Traip Academy 2018 Top Ten Students KITTERY John Drisko, Principal of R. W. Traip Academy, is pleased to announce the top ten students from the Class of 2018. Commencement exercises will be held Friday, June 15 at 6 p.m. in the Traip Academy gymnasium. Dr. Glenn Cummings, President of The University of Southern Maine will offer the keynote address. A ticket is required for ad-
mission. Cole Gilbert Valedictorian for the class of 2018 is Cole Gilbert. Cole is the son of Anne and Steve Gilbert and he intends to further his studies at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, NY, with a concentration on Physics. Throughout Cole’s time at Traip Academy he has held numerous student government positions ranging from the President of his freshman class and serving two years on the student council
...SKALA from page 11 of years.” Foley indicated that Skala works with students identified as those needing some individualized instruction in math. In an interview, Skala said that he found working with teachers and students to be “a very positive experience”. He praised the motivation and professionalism of the administrators and teachers and noted the politeness he experienced from students. “I’ve received a tremendous amount of support from everybody,” said Skala. “It has given me great satisfaction to work with the young students here.” He added that he views volunteering not as “a job or a chore” but an enjoyable experience. The bulk of the District’s volunteers work at WES where April Noble is principal. “WES is so fortunate to have the quali-
ty and number of volunteers they do,” commented Noble. “Many of our volunteers are here so often, they are thought of like staff members. Today’s event… was a small gesture to give our thanks for all they do each and every day.” District volunteers are composed mostly of retired community members including retired teachers, parents and higher grade level Wells-Ogunquit students. According to Maryanne Foley, volunteers give whatever time that they want as clerical, classroom, library and/or project assistants. At WES volunteers may work in classrooms, the computer lab, the art room, the library or wherever else they may be needed. Anyone interested in volunteering in the Wells-Ogunquit CSD School Volunteer Program should contact Maryanne Foley in September at 646-5953, Ext. 4204.
to serving for two years as Traip Academy’s student representative to the Kittery School Committee. Cole is also recognized by his membership on National Honor Society. Involvement in soccer, track and the math team helps to round out Cole’s experience as a valued member of our community. Cole is a relentless grinder, combining work ethic with inherent curiosity and enthusiasm for learning to achieve tremendous results. Lasting Contribution: “The mark I’ve left at Traip has been a shift in mindset. The work I’ve done on the School Committee has given a great and open re-
...APP from page 18 ler’s ERP & Schools Division. “The Maine App Challenge continues to encourage today’s high school students and introduce them to a future in technology. We are proud to support the winners’ future education through scholarships.” The Maine App Challenge was developed in partnership with Educate Maine’s Project>Login to encourage the next generation of professionals to pursue future careers in STEM-related disciplines. These four students successfully designed, developed, and presented functional mobile applications, and were rewarded with college scholarships totaling $10,000 in 529 college savings plans. For more information, email firstname.lastname@example.org or visit www.tylertech.com.
lationship between the students and the School Committee where School Committee members know what the students are thinking and students feel comfortable giving their suggestions to the School Committee.”
Jacob Steven Gagner Jacob Steven Gagner, son of Cecilia and Jeremy Gagner, is the class of 2018 Salutatorian. Jacob has been the Vice President of the class of 2018 for the past four years, is a member of NHS and the National Technical Honor Society, competes on Traip’s math team and robotics team and has been a contributing member to our band for two years of his high school career. Athletically Jacob is the state of Maine, Class C champion in the 100 M dash and 300 M hurdles for 2018. As a member of our indoor and outdoor track teams, Jacob has clearly distinguished himself throughout his tenure, earning individual and team accolades. Jacob also won a gold medal in the SkillsUSA Additive Manufacturing Competition in 2018, and will be competing in a national-level competition in Kentucky in June. In the fall, Jacob intends to study at the Illinois Institute of Technology School of Architecture in Chicago, Illinois. Lasting Contribution: “I believe that the lasting contribution that I have made at Traip Academy is proving that you can do well in high school by fully utilizing all resources the school has to offer. The biggest example of this is reflected by the time I spent at the Sanford Regional Technical Center. I learned an incredible amount of knowledge that I would never have gained if Traip didn’t have SRTC as one of its resources.”
recognized by being secure in her own education, unafraid to chart her own course, while also challenging herself academically. Paige’s parents are Julie and Michael Matthews. Paige is a published artist and has been a member of our indoor and outdoor varsity track teams for two years. Paige plays the ukulele and piano outside of school and has been an active participant in the NHSPCA PAWS Walk in the past. Paige’s senior capstone project was centered around equine facilitated therapy. Paige will be studying Biology with an eye towards Pre-Med at the University of New England, Biddeford, in the fall. Lasting Contribution: The mural she helped to paint in Mrs. Sanborn’s classroom.
Donovan Robillard Donovan Robillard, ranked fourth in the class of 2018, is the son of Lawrence and Patricia Robillard. He will attend Worcester Polytechnic Institute in the fall, majoring in Biochemistry with a minor in Biomedical Engineering. Donovan is that rare student who loves to learn for the love of knowledge, not for the grade. Donovan has been an active member of the National Honor Society, Student Council, and math team. During all four years at Traip Academy, Donovan participated in football, hockey and track and was captain of the football and hockey teams his senior year. He is recognized for his leadership ability and dependability as a loyal team player. Lasting Contribution: “Helping to promote a positive learning environment at Traip.”
Chelsea Hoyt Chelsea Hoyt, daughter of Elizabeth and Jeff Hoyt, is ranked fifth in the class of 2018. Chelsea will
Paige Matthews, ranked third in this graduating class, is a student
See TEN page 33...
BUSINESS & FINANCE First Home Program STATEWIDE MaineHousing’s First Home Loan Program makes it easier and more affordable to buy a home of your own by providing low, fixed-interest rate mortgages. There are options with little or no down payment required, and if you still need help with the cash for closing costs, there is also a down payment and closing cost assistance option called Advantage. First Home Loan mortgages also come with payment protection for unemployment. If you are a MaineHousing borrower in good standing and become unemployed, Maine HOPE – HomeOwnership Protection for unEmployment – may be able to help by advancing up to four of your mortgage payments, including taxes and homeowners insurance. The amount paid becomes a junior mortgage lien, with no interest and no month-
ly payments, that is repaid when you sell or pay off your MaineHousing mortgage or stop using the home as your primary residence. It is a little added protection for you and the investment you have made in your home. MaineHousing mortgage options include: Little or no down payment When a MaineHousing mortgage is combined with a government guaranty (FHA/ RD/ VA) or with a MaineHous-
ing approved private mortgage insurance company, little or no down payment is required. Advantage down payment and closing cost assistance The Advantage option can provide $3,500 toward the cash you need for closing. Applicants choosing Advantage must take a hoMEworks-approved homebuyer education class prior to closing and must make a mini-
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20 The Weekly Sentinel
June 15, 2018
BUSINESS & FINANCE
...HOME from page 19 mum borrower contribution of percent of the loan. The cost of the homebuyer education class counts towards the 1 percent contribution.
makes financial sense for you may depend on how long you think you will stay in your home without refinancing your mortgage.
Low fixed interest rates with no point and low point options MaineHousingâ€™s low interest rates can save our average homebuyer thousands of dollars over the full term of the loan. Discount points may be paid at closing to reduce your interest rate. MaineHousing offers both a zero point and a two point mortgage option. Whether payment of points
Home improvements included in your loan amount The Purchase Plus Improvement option finances the purchase and needed repairs of a home with one loan. If you are eligible, you may include between $500 and $35,000 for home improvements in your mortgage, as long as the cost of the home plus improvements does not exceed program purchase price limits.
Financing for mobile homes MaineHousing offers mortgages for single- and double-wide mobile homes located on owned or leased land. With this program option, there is a purchase price limit of $150,000 statewide, interest rates are a little higher, and the term of the loan is based on the age of the mobile home. MaineHousing is an independent state agency that bridges public and private housing finance, combining them to benefit Maineâ€™s low and moderateincome people. For details, visit www.mainehousing.org.
Airbnb Generates $5.3 Million in Tax Revenue in Maine STATEWIDE Since reaching its tax agreement with State of Maine last year, Airbnb has remitted $5.3 million in taxes on behalf of the Vacationland host community. In doing so, Airbnb has made the tax collection process seamless for individuals and families who share their home to make ends meet while providing a valuable source of revenue to the state. â€œAirbnb is an economic
mobilizer for everyone, from families sharing their home to make ends meet, to the small businesses benefitting from more guests shopping and eating locally -- and even to the State of Maine itself,â€? said Josh Meltzer, head of Northeast Public Policy for Airbnb. â€œWe were proud to have reached our tax agreement with Maine last year, See BNB page 21...
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June 15, 2018
BUSINESS & FINANCE
The Weekly Sentinel 21
More Than $87 Million Naval Contract for Bath Iron Works
...BNB from page 20 and are now glad to see our partnership generating such a significant and vital revenue stream for the state. We hope this will serve as yet another clear example of the economic potential of home sharing around the world.â€? There are 4,500 hosts across Maine, who welcomed 284,500 guests in 2017. The typical Maine host made $6,900 per year, for opening their doors approximately two days per month.
WASHINGTON, D.C. U.S. Senators Susan Collins and Angus King announced recently that the U.S. Navy has awarded Bath Iron Works an $87,218,473 sole source contract. The funding will be used to continue Integrated Planning Yard services for Arleigh Burke-class and Oliver Hazard Perry-class ships â€œThis announcement is welcome news for the hardworking men and women at Bath Iron Works,â€? said Senators Collins and King in a joint statement.
â€œThis funding demonstrates the Navyâ€™s continued commitment to BIW and its confidence in the shipyardâ€™s highly skilled employees, who are vital to Maineâ€™s economy and to our nationâ€™s security.â€? This cost-plus-award-fee contract, which is expected to be completed by February 2019, is for the continuation of Integrated Planning Yard services. It covers integrated planning and support for the Arleigh Burke-class destroyers and Oliver Hazard Perry-class of frigates built at BIW,
and tasks include design, planning, and modernization efforts. Senator Collins is a member of the Defense Appropriations Subcommittee, and Senator King is a member of the Armed Services Committee.
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June 15, 2018
22 The Weekly Sentinel
People and Business Profiles
Stonewall Kitchen’s Cooking School Celebrates 10 Years YORK Maine-based specialty food manufacturer, wholesaler and retailer, Stonewall Kitchen, is celebrating the 10-year anniversary of its Cooking School. Founders Jonathan King and Jim Stott entertained guests today, demonstrating recipes from their 2004 “Harvest: Celebrating the Bounty of the Seasons” cookbook. “We want guests to be just as excited about cooking as we are,” said Scott Jones, Manager of Stonewall Kitchen Cooking School. “We opened the Cooking School for guests to come, attend demonstration classes and leave with delicious, easy-to-make recipes for them to enjoy at home. This year, we’re celebrating the 10-year Anniversary with Stonewall Kitchen founders Jonathan King and Jim Stott, as well as beloved Stonewall Kitchen Guest Instructor, Patty Roche. The trio instructed a lunch special today, ‘A Decade of Jammin’ in the Kitchen.” The Stonewall Kitchen
Southern Fusion Cooking Class at Stonewall Kitchen. (Joe Garvin photo)
campus in York is a well-known tourist destination in Maine, providing guests with the opportunity to eat in the café or out on the patio, shop in the flagship store, tour the beautiful, seasonal gardens and watch products being produced in the viewing gallery. The Cooking School rounds out the offerings with about 400 classes taught each year. Added Jonathan, “Stonewall Kitchen was founded on the idea that cooking should be fun. We want to provide a state-of-
the-art culinary experience and our Cooking School classes help to build confidence in the kitchen and skills to entertain.” Classes are taught by a combination of in-house chef instructors and guest chefs, including book signings and celebrity chefs, offering both lunch and dinner options. The Cooking School opened in 2008 and has brought in more than 100,000 guests since its opening. For more information, visit www.stonewallkitchen.com.
Historic Dipsy Baths in Kennebunk KENNEBUNK Today, the Smith House is a busy locale where art, woodworking, drama classes and biweekly movie nights are held during summers. Not surprisingly, this building also holds a lot of history within its walls. Built over 100 years ago by Willie O. Littlefield as the Dipsy Baths, this full-service private bathhouse had over 100 changing rooms and showers that provided a place for summer residents and locals to change into their swimming apparel. The building also housed a small store, barber shop, and an upstairs pool room. The Dipsy Bathhouse was one of the only places to offer food in the Kennebunk Beach area, with a takeout window where beachgoers could order lunch or snacks The Dipsy Bathhouse stayed a steady feature on Mother’s Beach for over 50 years until the 1960’s when a developer from Massachusetts purchased the Dipsy Baths. The Kennebunk Beach Improvement Association (KBIA) had just acquired Strong Cottage at this time and realized the importance of this adjacent piece of real estate. A deal was arranged with the developer and KBIA became the new owners.
P&W Receives Kittredge Award
Renovations commenced on the building immediately and it was ready for classes the following summer. Twenty years later in 1981, the Dipsy Baths were renamed the Smith House in
salute to Gordon Smith’s efforts to acquire the building. There have been many variations of the Dipsy Baths over the last century, and it’s a worthwhile sight to see when visiting the area.
New Walking Trail Ribbon Cutting WELLS On Wednesday, June 13 at 11 a.m. York County Community College (YCCC) will hold a Ribbon Cutting Ceremony for a new Walking Trail on the college’s scenic Wells Campus. The trail is slightly more than a half mile each way, winding around wetlands, rock outcroppings and along a stream to the top of a knoll where you can sit and enjoy nature on a lovely wooden bench. The trail was created by
Charlie Clough, of Wells along with members from Troop 356 for his BSA Eagle Scout Project. Financial support for this project was generously provided by the YCCC Foundation.
Dave Derro of Pratt & Whitney celebrates his Kittredge Award with wife, Patti, and sons DJ (left) and Vincent (right).
NORTH BERWICK Dave Derro of Pratt & Whitney in North Berwick received with this year’s Kittredge Award from United Way of York County. Derro was honored during the organization’s Annual Meeting & Celebration held recently at Old Marsh Country Club in Wells. Derro has served on the nonprofit’s board of directors for six years, and has been a lifelong supporter of United Way. The Elise Kittredge Award recognizes those who through their “exceptional contribution of time, talent and financial resources to United Way of York County,” has helped the organization effect long-lasting changes in the community. Derro has served as Campaign Chair, Campaign CoChair (with wife Patti), Board Vice Chair, Chair of the Governance Committee and ultimately as Board Chair. “In addition to being an active board member, Dave is an amazing proponent for United Way both within the North Berwick plant and over the past year for the entire Pratt & Whitney business footprint. Dave has unlimited energy, passion, and generosity and we thank him for the many, many ways he has shared each of these qualities in order to support United Way of York County, and more importantly, to improve lives here in York County,” said Barb Wentworth, United Way of York County’s President & CEO.
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The business portion of the annual meeting included the election of new board members: Dan Eagleson, Baker; Cathy Godin, Pratt & Whitney; Ben Labelle, Hannaford; and Chrissie Stevens, Southern Maine Health Care. Outgoing board members celebrated for their six years of service were: Patsy Aprile, Southern Maine Health Care; John Carpenter, development counsel; Dave Derro, Pratt & Whitney; and Nicole Trufant, University of New England. Board members elected for a second three-year term are: Brian Ballute, Saco & Biddeford Savings Institution; Anthony Cataldi, SIS Bank; Chris Indorf, Biddeford School Department; and Peg Stansfield, Kennebunk Savings, who is also incoming Board Chair. Stansfield takes over from outgoing board chair Michael Brigham of ImmuCell, who was thanked for his service as Board Chair. Brigham will serve another year on the board as Immediate Past Chair. Meeting attendees were treated to a presentation by Lynn Plourde, the author of 34 children’s books including her newest Wake Up, Baby Bear! Plourde’s presentation is part of United Way of York County’s focus on promoting early literacy. Part of her “Book Joy!” presentation included an interactive play during which meeting attendees acted out Plourde’s book “Moose of Course.” In closing, the board acknowledged Vicki Swerdlow’s past seven years on staff at United Way as Finance & Operations Director and thanked her prior to her departure later this month. To learn more about United Way of York County, visit www. buildcommunity.org or call 207985-3359.
June 15, 2018
The Weekly Sentinel 23
~ News ~
Health & Fitness Project Playback Award Kicks-Off 2018 Day of Caring KENNEBUNK United Way of York County, in partnership with Kennebunk Savings, is pleased to announce that Project Playback has been awarded the 2018 Youth Spirit of Service Award for its commitment to service and impact in the Kennebunk senior-living community. Project Playback is comprised of Kennebunk High School and Middle School students who are providing music therapy to seniors with dementia and Alzheimer’s. The group was started as a middle school community service project four years ago by Juli Ennis, Colby Ellis and Jason Albaum. Project Playback has met weekly with seniors at the Kennebunk Center for Health and Rehabilitation and recently expanded its music therapy services to include Atria in Kennebunk. The trio has been training other Kennebunk students to take over the project after they graduate next year. The Youth Spirit of Service Award is given annually to a young volunteer (or group of volunteers) with high commitment, a large impact on our community, and service beyond others performing similar work. A selection committee found that Project Playback has demonstrated all of these qualities. “Project Playback is able to balance their extracurricular activities with community service and recognizes the value in giving back to their community,” said Jason Ketterick, Community Impact Director for Youth & Volunteers at United Way of York County.
Red Cross Shares Ways to be Safe this Summer STATEWIDE “Summer is finally on the way and many of us will travel, grill delicious food and cool off in the pool or at the beach,” said Patricia Murtagh, CEO of the Maine Region of the American Red Cross. “We want everyone to enjoy the summer and be safe at the same time, so we are offering these 20 safety tips people should follow.”
Left to right: Juli Ennis, Jason Albaum and Colby Ellis of Project Playback with Brad Paige, Kennebunk Savings President &CEO.
Project Playback was honored at the 23rd Annual Day of Caring Kick-off breakfast on June 6th. In recognition of this service, the Kennebunk Savings Bank Foundation awarded $250 to Project Playback, and $250 to each member for educational expenses. Brad Paige, President & CEO of Kennebunk Savings, presented the Spirit of Service Award to the trio at the breakfast. After breakfast, volunteers fanned out to more than 30 work sites all over York County. An estimated 700 volunteers worked on more than 70 projects to help other nonprofits with everything from landscaping to painting to general clean up. Donors and sponsorships contributed $12,000 to make it possible for this day of service to take place. With the value of volunteer hours plus donated goods and sponsorships, the total value of this day across York County was $154,000.
See SAFETY page 24...
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Water Safety Ensure that everyone in the family becomes water competent. That is, learn to swim well, know your limitations and how to recognize and avoid hazards, and understand how to help prevent and respond to emergencies around water; Adults should actively supervise children and stay within arm’s reach of young children and newer swimmers. Kids should follow the rules; Fence your pool in with four-sided fencing that is at least four-feet in height and use self-closing, self-latching gates; Wear your U.S. Coast Guard-approved life jacket always when on a boat and if in a situation
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Driving Safety Be well rested and alert, use seat belts, observe speed limits and follow the rules of the road. Clean your headlights and turn them on as dusk approaches or in inclement weather; Don’t drink and drive. Have a designated driver available; Give your full attention to the road. Avoid distractions such as cell phones; Use caution in work zones. There are lots of construc-
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June 15, 2018
24 The Weekly Sentinel
~ News ~
Health & Fitness
Mainersâ€™ Story Shows How Every Second Counts PORTLAND National CPR and AED Awareness Week may have come to a close on June 7, but the American Red Cross and other National Cardiac Arrest Collaborative members would like to stress how every second counts in cardiac arrest and that CPR and AED training can save lives. That was certainly the case in Maine for two strangers whose lives were profoundly affected when their paths crossed last year. Tom Bradley and Stewart Graham, both of Portland, were working out at the same gym when Bradley went into cardiac arrest. Graham who had taken a CPR course as a prerequisite for another class years earlier, saw Bradley collapse and performed chest compressions until first responders arrived. â€œBe the One Who Makes a Difference,â€? a downloadable video created by a Maine Red Cross volunteer further tells Bradleyâ€™s and Grahamâ€™s story of how that training made the difference. Sudden cardiac arrest claims the lives of thousands of people nationally every year. If someone goes into sudden cardiac arrest, their heart suddenly stops beating, stopping blood flow to the brain and other vital organs. â€œMany sudden cardiac arrest victims die before getting to a hospital, so every second counts,â€? said Patricia
Still from â€œBe the One Who Makes a Difference,â€? an American Red Cross video that tells the story of how Stewart Grahamâ€™s CPR training helped save the life of Tom Bradley (right).
Murtagh, CEO of the Maine Region of the American Red Cross. â€œPeople can make a difference and save lives by learning a few simple steps.â€? The Red Cross offers several different options for people to learn these lifesaving skills: in-person classes, online, and blended (combining hands-on training with online content). Individuals taking hands-on training will benefit from practicing skills on the new state-of-the-art BigRedâ„˘ LightSaving Manikin. It is equipped with three interrelated sets of lights that provide immediate feedback to students on how they are performing CPR. The free Red Cross First Aid App provides users with instant access on how to perform Hands-Only CPR, and information on sudden cardiac arrest, heart attacks and other emergencies. Additional information is available at redcross.org.
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$2.35 Million in EPA Grants to Clean Up Contaminated Lands in Maine WASHINGTON, D.C. U.S. Senators Susan Collins and Angus King announced that a combined total of $2.35 million in federal funding has been awarded to five communities in Maine to clean up and redevelop brownfield sites. The federal grants awarded by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) will provide communities with the resources they need to clean up contaminated lands, which will improve public health and foster economic growth. â€œThe Brownfields Program has proven to be a major benefit to the overall health and redevelopment of Maine communities,â€? said Senators Collins and King. â€œWe welcome this new EPA funding and applaud our local communities in their efforts to create a safer, healthier Maine environment and open up new
economic opportunities across our state.â€? The January 2017 assessment from the Economic Development Assessment Team (EDAT) â€“ originally requested in March 2016 by Senators Collins and King â€“ highlighted the importance of the Brownfields Program and its potential to leverage federal resources to redevelop former industrial sites, support the viability of impacted mill communities, and help to grow Maineâ€™s rural economy. A brownfield site is a property that contains a hazardous substance, pollutant, or contaminant that can hinder the potential to reuse or redevelop the site. The EPAâ€™s Brownfields Program assists states and local communities as they assess, safely clean up,
swimming area. Obey all instructions and orders from lifeguards and ask them about local conditions; Make sure you swim sober and that you always swim with a buddy. Know your limitations and make sure you have enough energy to swim back to shore; Protect your neck â€“ donâ€™t dive headfirst. Walk carefully into open waters. Watch out for and avoid aquatic life; If you are caught in a rip current, try not to panic. Signal to those on shore that you need assistance. Swim parallel to the shore until you are out of the current. Once you are free, swim toward shore. If you canâ€™t swim to the shore, float or tread water until you are free of
the rip current and then head toward shore.
See CLEAN page 33...
...SAFETY from page 24 beyond your skill level; Swim as a pair near a lifeguardâ€™s chair â€“ everyone, including experienced swimmers, should swim with a buddy in areas protected by lifeguards. If in a location with no lifeguards, such as a residential pool, designate a â€œWater Watcherâ€? to keep a close eye and constant attention on children in and around the water. Beach Safety If you plan to swim in the ocean, a lake or river, be aware that swimming in these environments is different than swimming in a pool. Be sure you have the skills for these environments; Swim only at a beach with a lifeguard, within the designated
Grilling Safety Always supervise a barbecue grill when in use. Donâ€™t add charcoal starter fluid when coals have already been ignited; Never grill indoors â€“ not in your house, camper, tent or any enclosed area; Make sure everyone, including pets, stays away from the grill; Keep the grill out in the open, away from the house, deck, tree branches, or anything that could catch fire; Use the long-handled tools especially made for cooking on the grill to keep the chef safe. For more information, visit maineredcross.org.
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June 15, 2018
The Weekly Sentinel 25
~ News ~
Health & Fitness AAA Study on Teen Driver Crashes The results of a recent study by AAA Foundation for Traffic Safety found that more than 1,000 people were killed in crashes involving a teen driver between Memorial Day and Labor Day in 2016. That’s an average of 10 people per day — a 14 percent increase compared to the rest of the year. As school lets out for summer, AAA stresses the importance of preparing and educating inexperienced teen drivers for some of the most dangerous driving days of the year. “The number of fatal crashes involving teen drivers during the summer is an important traffic safety concern and research shows that young drivers are at greater risk and have higher crash rates compared to older and more experienced drivers,” said Dr. David Yang, AAA Foundation for Traffic Safety executive director. “Through education, proper training, and involvement of parents, we can help our young drivers to become better and safer drivers, which in turn keeps the roads safer for everyone.” Speed, distraction and nighttime driving are significant factors contributing towards the number of crashes, and subsequently fatalities, involving teen drivers during the 100 Deadliest Days (statistics based on 2016 NHTSA FARS data as analyzed by the AAA Foundation): Nighttime Driving 36 percent of all motor vehicle fatalities involving teen drivers occurred between 9:00 p.m. and 5:00
a.m. 1 in 10 of all motor vehicle nighttime crash fatalities involved a teen driver Data show a 22 percent increase in the average number of nighttime crashes per day involving teen drivers during the 100 Deadliest Days compared to the rest of the year Speeding 1 in 10 of all motor vehicle speed-related fatalities involved a teen driver 29 percent of all motor vehicle deaths involving a teen driver were speed-related Distraction 6 out of 10 teen crashes are related to driver distraction 4x as many crashes as official estimates based on police reports. The top distractions for teens include talking to other passengers in the vehicle and interacting with a smart phone. In preparation for the dangerous summer driving period, AAA encourages parents to educate their teens and themselves about risky driving behavior. Parents should: Discuss with teens early and often the dangers of risky driving situations, such as speeding, distracted driving and nighttime driving. Teach by example and minimize your own risky behavior when behind the wheel. Make a parent-teen driving agreement that sets family rules for teen drivers. Consider setting driving limits that are stronger than a state’s law, and enforce those limits. For more information visit AAA Northern New England at www.AAA.com.
Social Security Delivers the Most Popular Baby Names STATEWIDE The Social Security Administration has announced the most popular baby names in Maine for 2017. Oliver and Charlotte topped the list. The top five boys and girls names for 2017 in Maine (listed in order of popularity) were: Boys: Oliver, Lincoln, Liam, Owen, Wyatt. Girls: Charlotte, Olivia, Emma, Harper, Amelia. Nancy A. Berryhill, Acting Commissioner of Social Security, announced last week that Liam and Emma were the most popular baby names in the U.S. How does Maine compare to the rest of the country? Check out www. socialsecurity.gov to see the top national baby names for 2017. Acting Commissioner Berryhill encourages everyone to visit the agency’s website to enjoy the baby names list and create a my Social Security account at www.socialsecurity.gov/ myaccount. my Social Security is a personalized online account that people can use beginning in their working years and continuing through to the time they receive Social Security benefits. Social Security beneficiaries can have instant access to their benefit verification letter, payment history, and complete earnings record by establishing a my Social Security account. Ben-
eficiaries also can change their address, start or change direct deposit information, and print a replacement SSA-1099 online. People receiving benefits can request a replacement Medicare card online. Individuals age 18 and older who are not receiving benefits can also sign up for a my Social Security account to get their personalized online Social Security Statement. The online Statement provides workers with secure and convenient access to their Social Security earnings and benefit information, and estimates of future benefits they can use to plan for their retirement. The agency began compil-
ing the baby name list in 1997, with names dating back to 1880. At the time of a child’s birth, parents supply the name to the agency when applying for a child’s Social Security card, thus making Social Security America’s source for the most popular baby names. In addition to each state’s top baby names (and names for U.S. territories), Social Security’s website has a list of the 1,000 most popular boys and girls names for 2017. To read about the winners for the biggest jump in popularity and to see how pop culture affects baby names, go to www. socialsecurity.gov.
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Kittery Walk-In Care 35 Walker Street Kittery, ME 207-752-8652
York Walk-In Care Sanford Walk-In Care Wells Walk-In Care 1474 Main St. 114 Sanford Rd (Rte 109) 343 US Rte. 1 York, ME Sanford, ME Wells, ME 207-351-2600 207-608-8425 207-646-5211
EMERGENCY CARE available at YORK HOSPITAL (24/7) and at YH in WELLS (8a-7p) when your needs are more urgent.
June 15, 2018
26 The Weekly Sentinel
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