Palermo resident presented with Quilt of Valor

From left to right, Clayton York, commander of American Legion Post #163, of Palermo, George and Beverly McKenney, and Mary Haskell, treasurer for American Legion Post #163 Ladies Auxiliary. (Contributed photo)

On September 29, a Quilt of Valor was presented to George McKenney, 89, of Palermo, by Clayton York, commander of American Legion Post #163, of Palermo, and Mary Haskell, treasurer of the Ladies Auxiliary to Post #163.

Darleen Potter made the quilt and Charlene Mosher volunteered to “long arm quilt” the finished quilt.

Several weeks ago, Bryan and Darleen Potter contacted Mary Haskell and asked if she could choose someone from Palermo to deciate a Quilt of Valor. She immediately thought of McKenney, and the work began.

The quilt is dedicated to McKenney as a thank you for his service during the Korean War. Many family members, legion and auxiliary members attended.

The Quilt of Valor Foundation is an organization that began in 2003. The purpose of which is to award quilts to veterans in the United States. These quilts are to say “thank you for their service, sacrifice and valor in serving our nation in combat.”

The quilts presented to veterans during this month of September is 1,250; and the total number of quilts awarded to date is 228,767 nationwide.

McKenney’s quilt is the first awarded by Post #163.

Visit the website for more information. McKenney’s quilt is registered with the foundation.

Contributed photo

Area roads not affected by questionable pavement sealant

by Roland D. Hallee

Recent awareness of several motor vehicle crashes on Route 225, in Rome, has prompted the Maine Department of Transportation to suspend the use of an asphalt sealant that has been used. The investigation will focus on the mixture used in the sealant and whether that is the cause of the slippery road conditions. It has been described as resembling the effects of black ice. It is not exclusive to Maine, but has occurred throughout the United States.

“Fogging,” as it is called, is an inexpensive way of slowing the break down of pavement that is commonly used on certain spots or stretches of road.

The material and its use is normally a light application of a diluted asphalt that gets its name from the way it is applied.

The next step in the investigation will be to see if the sealant was properly applied. The company that did the work is Down East Emulsions LLC and applied by SHOem Roadway Services LLC, under the direction of the MDOT.

Locally, it was noticed this past summer that some sort of sealant was applied along the breakdown lanes on Route 3, as it passes through China, because of its shiny, wet-looking surface during dry conditions.

China Town Manager Dennis Heath said, “I do not believe the sealant is part of the process for our roads.” The town contracted for hot-mix asphalt shim and overlay. Heath continued, “As I understand it, the sealant at issue is ‘fogged’ onto the road surface as a low-cost separate application to extend the life of a road’s pavement until it can be repaved.”

Heath also interjected, “Our friends in Ireland can attest to why it is important to slow down on wet roads. The water alone presents the possibility of lost traction, but when mixed with the build-up of oil and tire residue, you have the makings of an oil slick that is treacherous.”

Vassalboro Town Manager Mary Sabins stated, “I am not aware of this sealant problem in our area. I only became aware of it when I saw the story on the news.”

Fairfield Town Manager Michelle Flewelling confirmed that “nothing like this product has been applied by the town of Fairfield in the town of Fairfield.”

However, MDOT has a project on Rte. 201 that starts in Fairfield and goes to Skowhegan. This project was contracted to Pike Industries. The breakdown lanes do appear to have had a similar application.

Flewelling then added, “My public works director did mention that he spun a bit when he attempted to leave the Good Will-Hinckley campus this morning to go back onto Rte. 201.”

According to the three town managers, the sealant in question has not been used on town roads by their respective road crews.

It seems that only state roads have had the sealant applied in various locations.

An email sent to the Maine Department of Transportation was not returned by press time.

Give Us Your Best Shot! Thursday, October 10, 2019

To submit a photo for this section, please visit our contact page or email us at!

RARE SIGHT: Logan Parker, of Palermo, spotted this unique crow in Augusta.

REMINDER: Emily T. Poulin, of South China, captured this snowflake in flight last winter. Just a reminder of what is coming.

YUMMY!: Michael Bilinsky, of China Village, snapped this loon enjoying dinner.

Erskine students think globally to establish a United Nations Girl Up club

Members of the Erskine Academy Girl Up program. (Contributed photo)

by Jeanne Marquis

During the summer before her junior year at Erskine Academy, in South China, Madyx Kennedy searched online for a new school organization. She was already active in the clubs Erskine offered, but she was looking for a club that could make a difference in the world and better matched her passions for her own future. Madyx came across an organization founded in 2010 by the United Nations called Girl Up.

Girl Up supports programs globally to provide adolescent girls an equal chance for education, health, social and economic opportunities, and a life free from violence. Why Girls? When girls are empowered by education, it raises their families and community out of poverty. One in seven girls in developing countries marry before age 15. When marriage is delayed and a girl has the opportunity to attend school, her income potential rises 10-20 percent for each year of schooling.

“What it boils down to is simple: If we want to drive progress in the world, we need to put girls in the driver’s seat.” – Kathy Calvin, CEO and President, UN Foundation.

Erskine student and local Girl Up chapter founder Madyx Kennedy. (photo by Jeanne Marquis)

Madyx, the Erskine Girl Up club founder, was inspired when she came across the Girls Up website. This organization’s mission aligned with what she envisions for her own future. She plans to go on to law school after her undergraduate degree and be a legal advocate for gender equality.

Madyx did her homework over the summer, so to speak, and learned what it took to establish a Girl Up club at Erskine. Headmaster Michael McQuarrie was highly supportive. Madyx compiled a list of potential teacher advisors for the club and prepared to go to each one to promote her idea. Ms. Beth Lawrence, her Spanish teacher, was the first one on that list and told her without any hesitation she wanted to be their advisor. When she had the school administration on board, the lingering question was ‘would there be enough support from her fellow students?’

Madyx was asked to speak about the club at an assembly in September. At the end of her presentation, she asked those who were interested to meet her by the stage. She expected two or three other students, instead to her amazement, she found nearly 30 other enthusiastic students, including a few males.

Nate Farrar learned at the first meeting the impact the club could make around the world. Nate says, “You don’t have to be a female to help out a great cause for today’s society involving women, step up men.”

After only two meetings, Erskine’s newly-formed Girl Up club has projects underway. The club’s first major project is to raise money to purchase bikes for girls to get to school. The lack of transportation can be a major barrier to getting an education in developing nations, especially for girls. SchoolCycle, one of the initiatives of the Girl Up organization, has raised funds for 1,550 bikes for girls in Malawi and 250 bikes for girls in Guatemala. In Malawi, less that 25 percent of girls finish primary school. In both these countries, families live many miles to the closest school, putting girls in risk of violence or harassment during their commute.

The Girl Up club at Erskine Academy is already implementing a fundraising campaign to raise money for more bicycles—including letters to local business, a booth at the Erskine AFS craft fair on December 14, and a fundraising page at

While seeking to make an impact globally, the Erskine students realize there is work to be done locally to help close the gender gap in our country. They envision, in the club’s future, hosting local workshops for middle school girls to build confidence and self-esteem. Madyx wants to pass along the spirit to younger girls that all things are possible.

“Madyx has always been raised to believe that she can do anything she sets her mind to and nothing isn’t possible, especially not because of her gender,” explains Alysia Farrington, Madyx’s mother. “I think Madyx has chosen law as her career path because she feels a strong need to make women’s voices heard and heeded, not overlooked and ignored.”

FOR YOUR HEALTH: Summertime Living is Easy with Plant-Based Butter-ed Foods

(NAPSI)—From blueberry pies with flaky buttery crusts to grilled buttered corn on the cob, summer is filled with delicious foods that bring people together. Now summertime eating is getting a makeover by swapping that pat, dab or dollop of regular dairy butter with dairy-free Plant Butter.

The trend toward plant-based eating has become a full-fledged food movement! With prominent foodies—chefs, celebrities, and authors—sharing their personal stories of switching to plant-based diets for taste, health, and better-for-the-environment reasons, more and more consumers are embracing delicious, nutritious foods derived from plants.

What’s a plant-based diet? It’s focused on foods mostly made from plants—not just vegetables and fruits, but also nuts, seeds, whole grains, legumes and beans. Plant-based diets also tend to be healthier because they are rich in fiber, good fats and added nutritionals, like vitamins.

Plant-based foods are showing-up in grocery stores across the country—including the dairy aisle. Like Country Crock® Plant Butter—a dairy-free, plant-based butter that tastes like dairy butter. It’s made from plant-based oils and features avocado oil, olive oil, or almond oil in sticks and tubs. It’s gluten-free, kosher, and is suitable for vegan diets as it’s stamped “Certified Plant Based” through the Plant Based Foods Association.

So what about a dessert to round out that summer BBQ? A berry swirl butter cake made with Country Crock® Plant Butter is easy to make and delicious. It is sure to stir up some talk when folks find out it’s made with Country Crock’s dairy-free Plant Butter! Try more recipes on

Berry Swirl Butter Cake

Makes: 8 servings

Prep Time: 15 minutes

Cook Time: 30 minutes

1 cup (2 sticks) Country Crock® Plant Butter, softened (you can use Country Crock® Plant Butter with Olive Oil, Avocado Oil or Almond Oil)
1 cup granulated sugar
4 large eggs
¼ cup milk
1 tsp. vanilla extract
1 ½ cups all-purpose flour
1 tsp. baking powder
½ cup seedless raspberry jam

1.) Preheat oven to 350°F. Grease 9-inch square baking pan and line with parchment allowing extra to hang over the sides. Grease parchment.

2.) Beat Country Crock® Plant Butter with sugar in large bowl with electric mixer until light and fluffy, about 3 minutes.

3.) Beat in eggs, one at a time, then milk and vanilla. Add flour and baking powder and beat on low speed just until blended. Pour batter into prepared pan.

4.) Stir jam until smooth. (If jam is thick, microwave 20 seconds then stir until smooth). Drop dollops of jam all over the top of cake and use a knife to swirl the jam through the surface.

5.) Bake 30 minutes or until a toothpick inserted into center of cake comes out clean. Let cool for 20 minutes before lifting cake out of the pan to cool completely.

Learn More

For more facts, tips and recipes, go to

Legal notices for Thursday, October 3, 2019

18-A MRSA sec. 3-801

The following Personal Representatives have been appointed in the estates noted. The first publication date of this notice September 26, 2019

If you are a creditor of an estate listed below, you must present your claim within four months of the first publication date of this Notice to Creditors by filing a written statement of your claim on a proper form with the Register of Probate of this Court or by delivering or mailing to the Personal Representative listed below at the address published by his name, a written statement of the claim indicating the basis therefore, the name and address of the claimant and the amount claimed or in such other manner as the law may provide. See 18-A MRSA 3-804.

2019-286 – Estate of JOSEPH G.L. QUIRION, late of Canaan, Me deceased. Cynthia M. Daigle, 28 Towne Road, Madison, Me 04950 and Brandi A. Smith, 511 East Madison Road, Madison, Me 04950 appointed Co-Personal Representatives.

2019-288 – Estate of LAURA LOUISE HAMMOND, late of Wilton, Me deceased. Tammi Lynn Becker, PO Box 66, East Dixfield, Me 04227 appointed Personal Representative.

2019-289 – Estate of LAWRENCE N. LEE, late of Weld, Me deceased. Craig Hutchinson, 22 Ridgecrest Drive, Wilton, Me 04294 appointed Personal Representative.

2019-290 – Estate of BEATRICE A. KARLON, late of Rangeley, Me deceased. Claire Halley 41 Hampton Meadows, Hampton, NH 03842 appointed Personal Representative.

2019-292 – Estate of RAELYNN LAUREN BELL, late of Skowhegan, Me deceased. Charity Chillington, 30 Mechanic Street, Skowhegan, ME 04976 and Michael Bell, 426 Libby Hill Road, Palmyra, ME 04965 appointed Co-Personal Representatives.

2019-294 – Estate of KATHY M. COUSINEAU, late of Madison, Me deceased. Jean Pascucci, 35 Paul Road, Holliston, MA 01746 and Edmund Seeley, 23 Jones Street, Madison, ME 04950 appointed Co-Personal Representative.

2019-295 – Estate of NOME L. KAUPIN, late of Enfield, Hartford County, CT deceased. Chase C. Kaupin, PO Box 496, Biddeford, ME 04005 appointed Personal Representative.

2019-296 – Estate of COLLEEN J. MORRIS, late of Fairfield, Me deceased. Debra Hitchcock, 137 Martin Stream Road, Fairfield, ME 04937 appointed Personal Representative.

2019-298 – Estate of PETER JOHN MAGINNIS, late of Madison, Me deceased. William G. Maginnis, 61 Creamer Road, Embden, Me 04958 appointed Personal Representative.

2019-299 – Estate of REXFORD B. ST. LEDGER, late of Pompano Beach Florida. Chase C. Kaupin, PO Box 496 Biddeford, Me 04005 appointed Personal Representative.

2019-302 – Estate of PHYLLIS A. CORSON, late of Madison, Me deceased. Daniel J. Corson, 451 White Schoolhouse Road, Madison, Me 04950 appointed Personal Representative.

2019-304 – Estate of CHERYL McAFEE, late of Skowhegan, Me deceased. John L. McAfee, 30 Silver Street, Skowhegan, Me 04976 appointed Personal Representative.

2019-309 – Estate of EDWARD H. LEEMAN, late of Madison, Me deceased. Scott A. Leeman, 1019 Five Islands Road, Georgetown, Me 04548 appointed Personal Representative.

2019-310 – Estate of CAROL I. BEAL, late of St. Albans, Me deceased. Charles W. Cox, 175 Exchange Street, Suite 200, Bangor, Me 04401 appointed Personal Representative.

2019-311 – Estate of BARRY K. MORRISS, late of Madison, Me deceased. Marion Morriss, 1 Dore Lane, Madison, ME 04950 appointed Personal Representative.

2019-312 – Estate of MARILYN J. HEGARTY, late of Jackman, Me deceased. James J. Hegarty, PO Box 269, Jackman, ME 04945 appointed Personal Representative.

2019-329 – Estate of RANDY L. RAYE, late of Palmyra, Me deceased. Audrey L. Raye, 6 Prentiss Street, Bangor, Me 04401 appointed Personal Representative.

To be published on September 26, 2019 & October 3, 2019.
Dated: September 23, 2019
/s/ Victoria Hatch,
Register of Probate



Notice is hereby given by the respective petitioners that they have filed petitions for appointment of personal representatives in the following estates. These matters will be heard at 10 a.m. or as soon thereafter as they may be October 9, 2019. The requested appointments may be made on or after the hearing date if no sufficient objection be heard. This notice complies with the requirements of 18-A MRSA §3-403 and Probate Rule 4.

2019-287 – Estate of RAEGAN MARIE STEWARD, minor of Fairfield, Me. Petition for Change of Name (Minor) filed by Katlyn Kylea Robb, PO Box 244, Shawmut, Me 04975 requesting minor’s name be changed to Raegan Marie Robb for reasons set forth therein.

2019-291 – Estate of MEGAN ELIZABETH CROWE, adult of Norridgewock, Me. Petition for Change of Name (Adult) filed by Megan Elizabeth Crowe, 86 Waterville Road, Norridgewock, Me 0957 requesting her name be changed to Megan Elizabeth Pinkham for reasons set forth therein.

2019-300 – Estate of PAISLEY RAE BATHGATE, minor of Skowhegan, Me. Petition for Change of Name (Minor) filed by Jaclyn Spencer, 2 Mitchell Street, Apt 2, Skowhegan, Me 04976 requesting minor’s name be changed to Paisley Rae Spencer for reasons set forth therein.

2019-301 – Estate of ATHENA ELIZABETH COLE, minor of Skowhegan, Me. Petition for Change of Name (Minor) filed by Hilarie J. Cole, 19 Cedar Ridge Drive, Skowhegan, Maine 04976 and Roger E. Foster, III., 15 Glenn Harris Road, New Sharon, Maine 04955 requesting her name be changed to Hannah Elizabeth Cole for reasons set forth therein.

2019-305 – Estate of NANCIE BREAU McLEOD, adult of Pittsfield, Me. Petition for Change of Name (Adult) filed by Nancie Breau McLeod, 144 Washington Street, Pittsfield, Me 04967 requesting her name be changed to Nancie Jean Breau for reasons set forth therein.

2019-306 – Estate of CURTIS WILLIAM McLEOD, adult of Pittsfield, Me. Petition for Change of Name (Adult) filed by Curtis William McLeod of 144 Washington Street, Pittsfield, Me 04967 requesting his name be changed to Curtis William Breau for reasons set forth therein.

2019-307 – Estate of ADALYN RAE COLLINS, minor of Skowhegan, Me. Petition for Change of Name (Minor) filed by Brooke Collins, 43 French Street, Skowhegan, Maine 04976 and Dustin Lancaster, 8 Hinckley Road, Clinton, Maine 04927 requesting her name be changed to Brooke Rae Lancaster, for reason set forth therein.

2019-313 – Estate of JESSICA LYNN THIBODEAU. Petition for Change of Name (Adult) filed by Jessica Lynn Thibodeau, 5 Corson Road, Mercer, Me 04957 requesting her name be changed to Jessica Lynn Smith for reasons set forth therein.

2019-322 – Estate of TAYLOR ELIZABETH-ROSE YOUNG, adult of Pittsfield, Me. Petition for Change of Name (Adult) filed by Taylor Elizabeth-Rose Young of 1239 Main Street, Pittsfield, ME 04967 requesting her name be changed to Ryder Avery Young for reasons set forth therein.

Dated: September 23, 2019
/s/ Victoria Hatch
Registrar of Probate

GROWING YOUR BUSINESS — Beating the big guys: As hard as it seems, it can be done

Growing your businessby Dan Beaulieu
Business consultant

So far, we have talked about service businesses where the company goes to the customer’s home to provide their services from landscaping, to plumbing, to home repairs, to cleaning services. However, these are not the only types of small businesses there are. So, for the next few weeks we are going to switch it up a bit and talk about small on-site businesses such as restaurants, independent hardware stores, clothing stores, fashion salons. The kind of businesses where the customers come to your establishment to do business.

Over the past several decades to successfully own and operate one of these businesses has been more then challenging, to some it has been devastating to say the least. How can you can you compete against the big guys? How can you be open the same hours as Walmart? How can you keep the same inventory as Lowe’s and The Home Depot? How can you provide the same prices as Staples or how can you stay open as many hours as Ruby Tuesday’s and seven days a week to boot? The answer is pretty simple, you can’t. You cannot beat these companies at their own game.

That being said what is the alternative? What are you going to do to become so outstanding that you will not only survive in a marketplace dominated by the huge and intimidating nationals? Look, it’s not easy, but it can be done. It will take hard work, perseverance, dedication, super customer service, and most of all creativity, but it can be done.

For the next few weeks we are going to dedicate this column to small businesses, focusing on strategies and tactics that each of them can undertake to be successful. Next week we’ll talk about small restaurants, then retail stores, the week after that hardware stores. Please note dear reader if you have a specific business that is not covered in these columns but would like some advice on how you can not only survive but thrive in this marketplace, please drop me an email and the address below and I’ll be more than happy to accommodate your needs.

To set us up for this series let’s begin by focusing on some of the things that the big guys can’t do. Being big is not always so beautiful. And to exemplify that here are some of the things the big guys cannot do:

  • They cannot get personal.
  • They cannot treat their customers as individuals.
  • They don’t have to help every customer individually.
  • They can’t sell like a small retail business can. Example: buy a suit at Kohl’s versus buying a suit at your local tailor, who will give you the best service and the better fitting suit?
  • They cannot be flexible. All company policies come from headquarters thousands of miles away which handcuffs the local affiliate when he tries to be flexible with the local clientale.
  • They can’t take part in community activities, everything has to be approved at headquarters which is thousands of miles away. Ever try to get a donation for your church’s silent auction from one of the giants? Good luck with that.
  • And one more, they don’t have a heart. They are not flesh and blood, they are a bureaucratic institution.

Gee I’m almost starting to feel bad for these giants. Not! But you get the idea, although it feels like they might have all the advantages, it’s not necessarily true, is it? Think about it, being small can be beautiful.

Check in next time when we talk about growing your restaurant business.

I’M JUST CURIOUS: Wandering Nanas on the river

by Debbie Walker

The weekend of September 8 and 9 was a busy one for the Wandering Nanas; the eighth was Nana Dee’s 80th birthday! In my way of thinking the 80th should be celebrated, I call it a significant number.

Nana Dee has a Bucket List of activities to enjoy. One of those things was to have an air boat ride. Even though she grew up in Florida she was never in the right place at the right time to have one. Well, Saturday she was in just the right spot.

Saturday afternoon we arrived at River Safaris, in Homosassa, for a Gulf Airboat Ride and Dolphin Quest. The cruise is a 90-minute ride. The river on the Central West Coast of Florida, puts us about one hour south of Gainesville and about one hour north of Tampa.

Captain “Irish” Dave was our guide. He has been running the river for 10 years and definitely knew his way around. He zoomed us through backwaters, estuaries and passed some historic Indian islands. We zoomed through saltwater marshes leading to clear, shallow waters. We saw fish, corals and sponges, birds and ducks.

This cruise was also a Dolphin Quest and it did not fail us! We were able to watch a pod of six dolphins frolic alongside and around us. I even managed to get a few pictures of them as they broke the water’s surface. Did I mention how shallow the gulf is off our coast?

I didn’t think so. The way I have always heard it told is this part of the gulf is not the best for deep sea fishing. The story is that we get deeper by about a foot a mile. So, you would have to go out about 30 miles to get the right depth. What’s always been funny to me is you can go out on a boat, get to a point where you see no land on any horizon. The funny part is you can get off the boat and very possibly walk on the bottom! I have been out a few times scalloping, and the first time was a real shock to me when I got off the boat and stood up. I loved it. I figured if we had boat trouble we could always walk to the shore, except…… I really didn’t want to walk with a shark swimming along side of me! (No sharks sighted this trip.)

We continued to celebrate Dee’s birthday by going out to a sea food dinner that night, five of us ladies. If I told you we were quiet and dignified I would be lying. But we did have fun!

The next day we talked Dee into giving up her afternoon of NASCAR racing on TV, something she rarely misses. We made up some story about needing this or that and we stole her away. While we were gone, family arrived to put together her surprise birthday party. We were all surprised she hadn’t figured anything out, but she truly had not even thought of a party for her. She thought her birthday was over on the eighth. You just never know what is up with this group of family and friends.

I’m just curious if you have ever swam with dolphins. That’s on my bucket list!

Contact me at with any comments or questions. Have a great week!


Glenn Gould

Peter Catesby Peter Cates

Glenn Gould


Glenn Gould would have been 87 this past September 25 if he had not died of a stroke October 4, 1982, at the age of 50. A world-fa­mous pianist at a rarely achieved level of success as was Vladimir Horowitz, Artur Rubinstein and Sviatoslav Richter, and still Yuga Wang, Martha Argerich and Murray Peraiha, he was also a man of other gifts – writer, TV personality, documentary film maker, and a character in the truest sense of the word.

My knowledge of him began nearly 60 years ago through a sampler of recently released classical records. It contained Brahms’s very tender 2nd Intermezzo from his Opus 118 set. I have heard other fine performances of this piece but Gould played it with extraordinary dynamics of softness, a sense of structure and of sheer beauty. And it can be heard on youtube.

Gould recorded Bach’s Goldberg Variations for Columbia Masterworks in 1956 and it has sold several million copies, becoming one of the 10 or 20 greatest classical recordings of the 20th century; it has similar qualities to the Brahms Intermezzo mentioned earlier in its brilliance. Other favorites of mine would include his recordings of the Beethoven five Piano Concertos and the broadcast from 1962 of the Brahms First Piano Concerto.

Glenn Gould’s interests were very intriguing, both in their limitations and broad-mindedness. When it came to composers, he recorded his favorite Mozart Piano Sonatas but felt that the composer died much too late at 35. He wavered between love and hate of certain works and rejected many of the 19th century composers, especially Chopin.

Barbra Streisand

He disliked most pop music yet loved singers Petula Clark and Barbra Streisand. During the 1960s, he wrote an essay about listening to Petula Clark on pop radio while driving through the Canadian countryside .

As for Streisand, Gould reviewed her LP, Classical Barbara, for the now-extinct High Fidelity magazine in 1976. Streisand also recorded for Columbia and was known to watch his recording sessions through a window.

The pianist’s OCD eccentricities were the stuff of legend:

When rehearsing with conductor George Szell, Gould took so long adjusting his piano seat that the Maestro remarked, “Perhaps if I were to slice 1/16th of an inch off your derriere, Mr. Gould, we could then begin!” Later, Szell commented, “That nut’s a genius!”

He also wore a thick winter coat, scarf, gloves and hat during heat waves in July and August!



Charter Communications to drop Disney Family Movies

Charter Communications (“Charter”), locally known as Spectrum, is making its customers aware that on or around October 31, 2019, Disney Family Movies On Demand will cease transmission in the channel lineup serving your community

To view a current Spectrum channel lineup visit

If you have questions about this change, please feel free to contact them.