First in line on opening day at Sugarloaf Mountain

CJ Gaunce, of Waterville, left, in orange jacket, loads one of the first chair lifts at Sugarloaf Mountain. He and several others were in line at 4:30 a.m. for opening day.
Photo courtesy of Sugarloaf Mountain

Annual Warming up for Christmas to benefit local ShineOnCass foundation

Steve Fotter performs his self-written and produced song “Cass is Everywhere” at last year’s Warming Up for Christmas Concert. Proceeds from the concert will again support the ShineOnCass Foundation. Contributed photo

The 16th Annual “Warming Up for Christmas” Benefit Guitar Concert will be held Saturday, December 2, beginning at 5 p.m., at Williamson Auditorium, Lawrence High School, in Fairfield. The concert, presented by Benton musician Steve Fotter, has raised over $100,000 for local charities. This year’s concert will again benefit the ShineOnCass Foundation, in honor and memory of Cassidy Charette, of Oakland, who died October 11, 2014, in a hayride accident. Last year’s concert raised over $12,000 for ShineOnCass community programs.

The three-hour concert will include a variety of Christmas music, including rock, blues, jazz and folk, and features performances by Fotter’s 85 guitar students and musical friends. Concert tickets are $20, and can be purchased online at (search Steve Fotter). Tickets are also sold at Down Home Music Shop, in Fairfield, and Animal Hospital of Waterville. Limited concert tickets will be available at the door for $25.

In Cassidy’s honor, the Foundation is helping fill Christmas boxes of clothing and gifts for more than 1,700 financially disadvantaged children in Maine through the Maine Children’s Home for Little Wanderer’s Christmas Program. Attendees are asked to please bring new, unwrapped items to the concert or drop off gifts at Animal Hospital of Waterville located at 20 Washington St. in Waterville.

There will also be a raffle for an electric guitar, donated by Down Home Music Shop, and a handcrafted blue afghan “Cassidy” blanket. Raffle tickets are 3 for $5 or 7 for $10 and can be purchased at Down Home Music, at the concert, or by calling 207-314-6996. Winners do not need to be present to win.

Cassidy Charette. Contributed photo

The ShineOnCass Foundation was created by the Charette family to educate, inspire and empower youth to con­­­­t­inue Cassidy’s passion for caring for others through volunteer charitable activities. Some of the programs created in Cassidy’s honor and supported by the Foundation include: “Cassidy’s Kitchen,” an outdoor kitchen built at Hart to Hart Farm & Education Center, in Albion; a student-led service program called “Cassidy’s Kids” at Mount Merici Academy, in Waterville; ShineOnCass mentoring programs at Big Brothers Big Sisters of Mid-Maine; girls youth soccer mentoring programs and annual $3,000 ShineOnCass Scholarships and Service Awards at Messalonskee High School.

For more information about the ShineOnCassidy Foundation, email

Two new members inducted into Whitefield Lions Club

From left to right, Whitefield Lions Club membership chairman Steve Hatch, with new members, Rebecca Jones, Kyle Jones, and their sponsor, Lion Carol Jones. Contributed photo

Peace poster contest winners announced

Winners of the Peace Poster Contest with their respective arts teachers, from left to right, Holly Hilton and Jenna Perkins, Whitefield; Rachel Richmond and Abby St. Cyr, Jefferson; Sandy Dunn and Liberty Kimball, Chelsea; Damon Wilson and Jenny Keller, Windsor; and Lion Barry Tibbetts. Contributed photo

Winners of the Peace Poster Contest were honored with their art teachers by the Whitefield Lions Club on October 26.

For the past 30 years Lions clubs around the world have sponsored the Lions International Peace Poster Contest.

The theme of the 2017-2018 contest is “The Future of Peace”

Winners listed by school:

Whitefield: Art teacher Holly Hilton, first Jenna Perkins, second Hannah Jackson, third Acadia Kelley.
Jefferson: Art teacher Rachel Richmond, first Abby St. Cyr, second Victoria Ingram, third Seung Nam Montaro.
Chelsea: Art teacher Sandy Dunn; first Liberty Kimball, second Malaika Igbal, third Camyrin Thompson.
Windsor: Art teacher Jenny Keller, first Damon Wilson, second Mallary Hanke, third Anna Labbe.

PERFORMANCE DOG: Tracking opportunities in Maine


by Carolyn Fuhrer

While indoor scent work is popular with many people and fun for dogs, if you have never had the opportunity to track in a real situation with your dog, you don’t know how much you are missing.

Just a few weeks ago at the end of October the Mid Coast Kennel Club of Maine put on a wonderful two-day tracking event. On Saturday, there were four TDU (Tracking Dog Urban) tests in Augusta and five TD (Tracking Dog) tests in the Somerville area. On Sunday, there were three TDX (Tracking Dog Excellent) tests in Somerville. Six dogs earned titles right here in Maine – three TD and three TDX.

Tracking is an excellent sport to watch and Mid Coast Kennel Club makes spectator participation a high priority. The spectators – called the “gallery” in tracking tests – are allowed to follow along the entire track and watch the action. There is a person in charge of the gallery and this person takes cues from the judges as to when the gallery can advance so as not to distract the dog. It is exciting to watch the dog solve various scent problems along the track and also an excellent way to learn more about tracking.

The TD (Tracking Dog) test takes place in a big field with basically uniform cover; the terrain can be hilly. The TDX (Tracking Dog Excellent) test takes place in a rural area. It can involve changes in cover, corn fields, woods, road crossing, small streams and rugged terrain. But this is not all tracking has to offer. The TDU (Tracking Dog Urban) test takes place in business parks, schools and college campuses. The test must be designed so any handler and dog can negotiate the test. The test can involve stairs. In this test, the handler must be 10 feet behind the dog on lead. The track starts on a vegetated surface. A small flag indicates the start with a scent article left by the tracklayer and a 30-yard flag indicates direction of the track. The team of dog and handler must follow the path the tracklayer walked and find an intermediate article dropped by the person and an article at the end of the track. The track must be 400 – 450 yards long and 10 percent – 30 percent of the track must cross non-vegetated surfaces such as sidewalks, small parking lots, roads, etc. It can go up ramps or stairs, along buildings, and must have three to five turns. The dog and handler work as a team. You may talk to your dog, rescent your dog, take a break and water your dog – the dog must follow the track and find the articles that were dropped. The handler must understand the dog’s indication of track or loss of track and encourage and help accordingly.

TDU is considered an entry level test. If you obtain a TDU, you are eligible for a much more difficult test – a VST. Here, dogs track again in an urban setting, but must negotiate turns on pavement, find three articles on the track and go a distance of 600-800 yards with four to seven turns. This track is three to five hours old (a TDU is 30 minutes to two hours old). Dogs in both these urban tests work in real life situations where they must negotiate traffic, parking lots, construction, people, children, playgrounds, and other real distractions that may occur in an urban setting. These tests are real, exciting and challenging and take place in actual real life environment – they require an excellent relationship based on teamwork, understanding and patience. Get real – get tracking!

Carolyn Fuhrer has earned over 100 AKC titles with her Golden Retrievers, including 10 TDX Titles and two Champion Tracker titles. Carolyn is the owner of North Star Dog Training School in Somerville, Maine. She has been teaching people to understand their dogs for over 25 years. You can contact her with questions, suggestions and ideas for her column by e-mailing

Obituaries, Week of November 16, 2017


FAIRFIELD CENTER – Theresa Mary Lemieux, 89, wife of Joseph Lemieux, died Saturday, October 21, 2017, at Mount St. Joseph Nursing Home, in Waterville She was born in Benton on November 15, 1927, the daughter of Wilfred and Yvonne (Ouellette) Pouliot.

Theresa was a teacher in the Northwest territories of Canada for 25 years, starting in a one-room schoolhouse. She later taught for five years at Lawrence High School, in Fairfield. She then went on to work for the Lawrence Library, in Fairfield, and continued as a volunteer there after her retirement.

Theresa enjoyed painting, camping, canoeing, hiking, cooking and sewing and was a loving and devoted wife.

She was predeceased by her parents; and her two sisters, Lucille Roy and Jeanne Patrie.

Theresa is survived by her husband Joseph L. Lemieux, of Fairfield Center, her brother Henry Pouliot, of Fairfield Center, and a large extended family.

An on-line guestbook may be signed and condolences expressed at


FAIRFIELD – Judith M. (Gilcott) Bushey, 72, passed away Friday, November 3, 2017, at her home in Fairfield. She was born April 16, 1945 in Madison, the daughter of Perley R. and Stella S. (Lessard) Gilcott.

She was educated in the schools of Skowhegan and graduated from Skowhegan High School. In 1965, she married Franklin D. Bushey, in Skowhegan. Judith worked as a waitress all of her life; she began at Gene’s, then worked at 3G’s and worked many years at Ken’s Family Restaurant, all in Skowhegan. She enjoyed many Saturday nights at Unity Raceway where she cheered on David Folsom and her nephews Mitch and Mark. She had a huge love for animals.

Judith is survived by her husband of 52 years, Franklin D. Bushey, of Fairifeld; son, Frank E. Bushey and wife Roxanne, of Skowhegan; granddaughter, Laurel Bushey, of Madison; sister, Patricia Hayden and husband Robert, of Cornville; brother, Robert Gilcott and wife Cindy, of Norridgewock; several nieces and nephews.

She was predeceased by a brother, Ralph Gilcott.

Memorial donations may be made to the Somerset Human Society, PO Box 253, Skowhegan, ME 04976.

Arrangements under the direction and care of Dan & Scott’s Cremation & Funeral Service, 445 Waterville Road, Skowhegan, ME 04976.


FAIRFIELD – Sandra Eva Robinson, 78, passed away at home Monday, October 30, 2017, following a hard-fought battle against Lewy body disease. Sandra was born April 14, 1939, in Fairfield, the daughter of Harold and Pearl Boucher.

She attended Fairfield schools and graduated from Lawrence High School in 1958, following which she studied and became a successful beautician. Sandra worked for Evaneline’s Beauty Salon, in Waterville, then opened a salon which she operated for 20 years at the family home. She subsequently worked in the food service department of the Fairfield school system for another 30 years. A tireless worker, Sandra also operated Sandy’s Goodies from the family home, a licensed kitchen in which she prepared wonderful breads, whoopee pies, baked beans and many other delicious treats for her loyal customers.

On September 9, 1961, Sandra married Ernest J. Robinson and together they raised a strong, close-knit family at their home, on the Ohio Hill Road, in Fairfield. A devoted mother, Sandra dedicated much time to the activities of her five children, and later to those of her grandchildren, including teaching Sunday school and volunteering her time with Brownies, Girl Scouts, 4-H, sporting events and countless school field trips. She and Ernest instilled their love of the outdoors in their family, creating many special memories with them fishing, hunting, traveling and particularly spending time together at the family camp on Morrill Pond in Hartland. Sandra also enjoyed talking on the phone with her three sisters, baking, gardening, sewing, knitting and finding the next great bargain with Ernest at either Marden’s or at yard sales throughout Central Maine.

Sandra is survived by her husband of 56 years, Ernest; daughter Tina and her husband Jack Stanley Jr., of Fairfield; daughter Janet and her husband David Bellefleur, of Fairfield; daughter Nadine and her husband Ray Everlith, of Palmyra; daughter Terry Robinson, of Fairfield; son Ernie Robinson Jr., of Fairfield; son-in-law Shawn Simpson, of Sidney; grandchildren Jack Christopher Stanley, Matthew Stanley, Joshua Stanley, Sarah Stanley, David Bellefleur and his companion Katie Murray, Devin Bellefleur and his companion Lindsey Macfarland, Dillon Bellefleur and his companion Jordyn Smith, Jessica and her husband Reed Pepper, Amanda Simpson, Jarrod Simpson and Mary Robinson; great-grandchildren Cassidy and Brianna Bellefleur, Kayleigh and Isaac Turner and Brayden Pepper; siblings Linda Dickinson, of Fairfield, Elaine Gifford, of Thorndike, June Boucher, of Fairfield, Charles Boucher and his wife Diane, of Fairfield; special cousin Nolly Dostie; many cousins, nieces, nephews and in-laws.

Sandra was predeceased by her parents, Harold and Pearl Boucher; brothers Robert, John and Harold “Skip” Boucher; grandson Zachary Robinson; and granddaughter Erica Simpson.

Arrangements by Dan & Scott’s Cremation & Funeral Service, Skowhegan.


ALBION––Noah Ralph Blye passed away shortly after his birth on Sunday, October 29, 2017. He was the son of Richard and Hattie Blye, of Albion.

He was predeceased by his great-grandparents: Elaine Bushee, William Kimball, Richard P. Blye and David Kelley.

Noah is survived by his parents; one year old brother, Bowen Bruce Blye; his maternal grandmother Barbara Gushee, of Fryeburg; paternal grandparents Bruce and Lynne Blye, of Epsom, New Hampshire; his great-grandparents Ralph Gushee, Muriel Kimball, Beverly Kelley and Lydie Blye; numerous aunts, uncles and cousins.

Memorial donations may be made to Maine Medical Center’s NICU in Portland.


WHITEFIELD––Eugene E. Broughton, 86, of Whitefield, passed away Monday, October 30, 2017, at MaineGeneral Medical Center, in Augusta. He was born on August 24, 1931, in Ashtabula, Ohio. He was the son of George and Ethel Broughton.

Eugene, known as “Gene,” was in the Navy for four years, and then worked at Union Carbide/Elkem metals where he retired after 40 years.

After retiring, he and his wife chose to manage the Village Green Park and Campground in North Kingsville, Ohio. He enjoyed 28 years at the campground, where he loved riding the golf cart around chatting with campers.

After retiring from the campground, he and his wife moved to Maine to live with his family. Eugene loved building houses and doing carpentry on the side. He traveled in the winter time to warmer places. He loved camping, fishing, and, of course, Fox News. He will always be remembered in his bib overalls and suspenders, even on the hottest of days.

Eugene was predeceased by his parents, George and Ethel Broughton; sister, Margaret Leehan; brother, Carl Broughton; and son-in-law, Gary Pellone.

Eugene is survived by his wife of almost 50 years, Carol (Monday)Broughton, of Whitefield; daughters, Georgene Rideout and husband Jerry, of Whitefield, and Paula Johnson, of North Kingsville, Ohio; step-daughter, Cathy (Pellone) Bowen and husband Mike, of Boerne, Texas; step-son, Jeff Pellone and wife Susan, of San Antonio, Texas; grandchildren, Heidi Winslow, Steven Wight, James Bowen, Tyler Bowen, Jordan Bowen, Jessica Pellone, Cassie Pellone, Brittany Pellone, and Wesley Pellone; as well as many great-grandchildren.

Please make monetary donations to the American Heart Association.


FAIRFIELD­­––Mary L. Perry, died unexpectedly Saturday, November 4, 2017, at her home in Fairfield.

She was predeceased by her lifelong partner David Pillsbury; her parents Harold (Tex) Perry Sr. and Jeanette (Campbell) Perry; and her sister Joan Dodge.

Survivors include her two daughters Michelle Perry, of Fairfield, and Kari Perry and her partner Rick Loisel, of Fairfield; her only grandson, Dustin; brothers Harold Perry Jr. and wife Ann, of Augusta, Richard Perry and wife Lori, of Florida, Robert Perry and Partner Rose, of Benton; sisters Alice Laforte and husband Carl, of Clinton, Kianna Page and her husband Nobert, of Clinton; several nieces, nephews, aunts, uncles and cousins.


OAKLAND––­­Carolyn L. Trask, 90, passed away on Sunday, November 5, 2017, at home. Carolyn was born on April 25, 1927, to the late Pearl (Moody) and William Treat.

Her mother died in childbirth leaving Carolyn and her brother Bill to be raised by their aunt and uncle, Caroline and Halton Grant. They lived in Brewer for a short time and then moved to Belgrade Lakes and then Oakland. Carolyn attended the “Old” Belgrade High School.

In 1944 Carolyn married the late Anthony Cocco, Sr. and moved to Everett, Massachusetts. In 1955 she moved back to Oakland and she married Stacy Trask in 1957. They celebrated their 40th anniversary before his death in 1998.

Carolyn worked at the Diamond Match, in Oakland and then Hathaway Shirt Company, in Waterville, for five years. She and Stacy ran Carolyn’s Lobster Spa, in Augusta, She then worked at the Cascade Woolen Mill, in Oakland, for 19 years until she retired in 1992. While there she participated in many committees and was the secretary of Local #122 for many years.

As anyone who knew Carolyn would know she was an avid Red Sox and Patriots. We learned early on not to call or visit when her teams were playing.

Carolyn was predeceased by her brother; both husbands; and her son-in-law, Marshall Roy.

She is survived by her six children, Anthony Cocco, Jr., of Waterville, Linda (Cocco) roy, of Winslow, Cheryl (Cocco) Michaud and husband Jerry, of Cincinnati, Ohio, Valerie (Trask) Paul and husband John, of Oakland, Tim Trask, of Oakland, and Tina (Trask) Boag and husband Dave, of Oakland; eight grandchildren, Matthew Roy and wife Denise, Jessica Cassese and husband Sabato, Marlo Lawrence and husband Kevin, Kari Parson and husband Jeff, Kristie Harris, Amanda Boag-Breton and husband Patrick, Andrew Cloutier, and Bill Trask and wife Malin; and 13 great-grandchildren.

An online guestbook may be signed and memories shared at

In lieu of flowers, please donate to the Oakland Fire Department.


PALERMO––Paula Mae (Bickford) Norton, 57, died Sunday, November 5, 2017, at home in her sleep following an illness. She was born in Gardiner and grew up in Pittston.

Paula graduated from Gardiner High School and went on to earn an online degree in Nursing. She worked as a nurse for over 35 years and loved taking care of others . She was an avid crafter and enjoyed creating things.

Paula was predeceased by her mother, Winnifred (Bickford) Foster and sister, Eva Foster.

She is survived by her husband of 23 years, Richard Norton, of Palermo; her two children, Christean Norton and Christopher Norton; two grandchildren; her father John Foster, Sr.; her siblings, Tara Foster, John Foster Jr., Darrell Foster and wife Dawn. Paula had 11 nieces and nephews and many great-nieces and nephews.


PALERMO––Robert “Bob,” 81, of Palermo, formerly of Malden, Massachusetts, died Tuesday, November 7, 2017.

An active Mason and Shriner, he was Past Master of Mount Vernon Lodge, of Malden, Massachusetts and was a member of the Aleppo Shrine, of Wilmington.

Bob worked for many years in electrical engineering and had several interesting jobs in his career. One retired, he moved to Maine and spent his days making new friends and enjoying his “little slice of heaven”. He enjoyed bowling, playing horseshoes and volunteering at the Owls Head Museum and Common Ground Fair.

He was predeceased by his parents Mary V. (Studley) Sullivan and William E. Sullivan, and two grandchildren.

He survived by his wife of 60 years, Nancy (Norman) Sullivan, of Palermo; children, Robert F. Sullivan and wife Kathleen (Wright) Sullivan, of Malden, Massachusetts, Robin (Sullivan) Watson and husband Glenn Jr., of Malden, Lori A. Sullivan and partner Jorge M. Leite, of Malden, Lisa (Sullivan Thibert, of Everett, Massachusetts, Lynne (Sullivan) Bardaro and husband Frank, of Revere, Massachusetts; 7 grandchildren; one great-grandson; brother, William Sullivan, of Malden, Massachusetts.

Remembrances in his memory can be made to The Shriners Hospitals for Children, 51 Blossom St., Boston MA 02114.


MARY ELLEN OLIVER, 73, of Augusta, passed away on Thursday, October 12, 2017. Locally, she is survived by a son, Lee J. Poulin and wife Holly, of Fairfield, grandchildren Meghann Ellen Bolduc and husband Frank, of Albion, and Jacob Lee, of Fairfield; and great-grandchildren Lyla Hope and Gage Bolduc, of Albion.

HERBERT J. MULLEN, 76, of Boothbay, passed away on Saturday, October 14, 2017, at his home. Locally, he is survived by brothers Edwin Mullen and wife Angela, of Oakland; sister Lisa Levine and Matt, of Oakland; sisters-in-law Roberta Jones and husband Ed, of Fairfield, and Kathy Stevens and husband John, of Albion.

Vassalboro: Garage expansion, doggie day care approved by planners

by Mary Grow

Vassalboro Planning Board members approved two complete applications on their Nov. 9 agenda and scheduled a special meeting for 7 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 21, to deal with an incomplete one.

The incomplete application was from Michael Chick for an addition on a commercial garage on Burns Road, off Church Hill Road. Chick did not include the site plan required by town ordinances.

Engineer Jim Coffin said he could provide one within a week, leading to the special meeting. Chick’s wife said the planned 16-by-60-foot addition is to provide more work and storage space, not to increase traffic or other possible impacts of their construction business on the neighborhood.

Applications approved were for Brent Hall to build a three-car garage at 35 Sheafer Lane, on Webber Pond, and Kisten Crowell-Smith to open a doggie day care at 331 Stone Road.

Hall needed a planning board permit because the garage site is within the 250-foot shoreland zone. However, the building will be more than 100 feet from the water and meets all other ordinance requirements, so board members quickly approved the permit.

Crowell-Smith’s project was challenged by neighbor Earl Vannah Jr., leading to almost two hours’ discussion and approval with four conditions.

Crowell-Smith intends to add outdoor dog runs with stockade fencing and designate five parking spaces, two for employees and three for customers, at an existing house. The business will accommodate a maximum of 20 dogs, usually daytime only but sometimes boarding for long weekends or holidays.

Vannah was concerned about noise, waste disposal and odor, dogs getting loose, children wandering onto the property and other possible problems. He pointed out that the house is on a small lot and neighbors are fairly close.

Town Clerk Cathy Coyne and Animal Control Officer Peter Nerber said Crowell-Smith will need a license from the state Animal Welfare Program as well as the town permit. Nerber said the state license is conditional for the first six months and sets strict standards that are backed up by inspections.

In addition, he said, the provisions of Vassalboro’s Animal Control Ordinance would apply. They include measures concerning dogs whose persistent barking leads neighbors to file written complaints.

Vannah warned Crowell-Smith that before investing in the changes needed for the doggie day care, she should remember that if it bothers neighbors, she will lose her license.

The planning board made a state license one of the conditions for the local permit. They also required:

  • No disposal of animal waste in the building’s septic system;
  • Waste in Crowell-Smith’s proposed underground waste compost bins be covered and sealed, in response to Vannah’s suggestion that a child wandering onto the property might fall into one; and
  • No dog be left alone on the premises; if a dog is staying overnight, Crowell-Smith or an employee must be there too.

Crowell-Smith said she planned to do all those things anyway, and to empty the waste bins as necessary. She described the planned six-foot fencing as having inward-slanting tops so dogs could not jump over. She said before accepting a dog, she requires an application and a play date to make sure the dog will get along with others. If a dog barks a lot outdoors, the dog will come indoors; and if a dog is a persistent barker, she said, the customer will be asked to go elsewhere.

In the only other business Nov. 9, Codes Officer Richard Dolby told the board state officials have approved the revised Shoreland Zoning Ordinance Vassalboro voters adopted at the June town meeting.

Erskine Academy announces school calendar change

Parents and students should be advised that Wednesday, November 22, will now be an early release day for all Erskine Academy students. Students will be dismissed at 11:30 a.m.

Erskine Academy announces Mr. EA competition

The 15th annual “Mr. EA” Competition will be held on Saturday, November 18, at 7 p.m., in the James V. Nelson gymnasium, at Erskine Academy, in China. Ten senior boys will compete in the categories of talent, recreational wear, and personal interview for the coveted title of “Mr. EA.” Admission to the show is $5 and tickets can be purchased at the door. All proceeds will benefit the Class of 2018.

This year’s contestants are Alex Cleaves, Cody Daigneault, Derrick Dyer, Luke Hodgkins, Harrison Mosher, Jake Peavey, Dylan Plugge, Chance Reed, Michael Sprague and Caleb Tyler.

China police log for September 2017


12:05 p.m., report of disorderly conduct, Rte. 3. Complainant advised to speak with landlord.


5:05 p.m., Check of South China boat landing.

5:25 p.m., business check, Vassalboro Rd.

5:45 p.m., business check, Vassalboro Rd.

6 p.m., traffic complaint, Rte. 3, by Palermo. Unable to locate vehicle.

6:30 p.m., check of China Village boat landing.

6:45 p.m., business check, Lakeview Dr.

7 p.m., stationary radar detail. Main St., no violations noted.

8:10 p.m., business check, Windsor Rd.


2:15 p.m., traffic stop, Vassalboro Rd., warning for inspection violation.

2:33 p.m., traffic stop, Vassalboro Rd., warning for speed.

3 p.m., traffic stop, Rte. 3, warning for inadequate tires.

4:10 p.m., business check, Pleasant View Ridge Rd.

4:45 p.m., check of Thurston Park.

5:25 p.m., residence check, Neck Rd.

6 p.m., business check, Rte. 3.


1 p.m., complaint of trespass by motor vehicle, Rte. 3

2 p.m., traffic complaint, Pleasant View Ridge Rd.


noon, traffic complaint, Waterville Rd., passed on to Winslow Police Dept.

12:25 p.m., residence check, Neck Rd.

12:35 p.m., traffic stop, Neck Rd., warning for inspection violation. Summons for no insurance.

1:45 p.m., check of Thurston Park.

2 p.m., stationary radar detail, Pleasant View Ridge Rd.

3:15 p.m., keys locked in vehicle, Killdeer Point Rd.

3:35 p.m., traffic stop, Alder Park Rd., warning for speed.


10:27 a.m., residence alarm, Sunset Lane.

11:10 a.m., check of South China boat launch.

12:10 p.m., check of Thurston Park.

12:50 p.m., traffic stop, Lakeview Dr., warning for speed.

1:10 p.m., business check, Windsor Rd.

1:30 p.m., traffic stop, Windsor Rd., warning for speed.


Excessive acceleration complaint, Alder Park Rd.


12:20 p.m., stationary radar detail, Alder Park Rd.

1 p.m., assist China Fire Dept., near Branch Pond.

5 p.m., assist homeowner with grass fire, Lakeview Dr.