New signs will soon greet drivers as they enter Whitefield, all with the same slogan: “Welcome to Whitefield. We share the roads.”
After a soft opening in July, Watershed Center for the Ceramic Arts held an open house on Tuesday, Aug. 20 for its campus’s newest building in Edgecomb, which completes the first phase of the nonprofit organization’s campaign to open its facilities year-round.
After taking over day-to-day operations of Damariscotta-based Medomak Construction Inc. in late January, Newcastle native Cameron Creamer bought the company in June.
The owner of a 65-ton vessel at the bottom of Wiscasset Harbor must perform 100 hours of community service for a civil violation of littering.
Fifteen years after going to work with the Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office, Sgt. Mark Bridgham – better known as “Officer Mark” to hundreds of students at Lincoln Academy – retired from full-time duty July 24.
After the resolution of a bitter, years-long fight over dam ownership and water levels, the Clary Lake Association is planning a bright future for the ecology and enjoyment of the lake.
The Wiscasset woman convicted and sentenced to 50 years in prison for the murder of a 4-year-old girl in her care has appealed the verdict and sentence to the Maine Supreme Judicial Court.
Drivers and bystanders ogled as the former Huber’s Market, on Route 1 in Wiscasset, went up in flames during a training exercise for local fire departments Sunday, Aug. 4.
Demolition work, part of a project to preserve historical features at the Head Tide Dam in Alna and improve fish passage on the Sheepscot River, began July 24 after preparations started earlier this month.
Under an open-air barn with water dripping from its eaves, a group of 10 girls share their experiences after a week of camp programs with Hearty Roots.
The Alna Board of Selectmen accepted a $125,000 offer for the old town office Wednesday, July 24, from a Bath couple that plans to move into the house with their seven children.
A new vegetable and flower garden is thriving at Edgecomb Eddy School, where the gardeners plan to teach students and community members about gardening and nutrition.
“I definitely know it’s not a decision that most people would be looking at, especially at this age, but I’m ready to go,” said 23-year-old Mary Catherine Eddyblouin, of Bristol, who will leave her familiar life in just over a month for a convent.
The veteran operations chief and one of the founding members of the Lincoln County Fire Academy, responsible for the training of hundreds of local firefighters, stepped down in late June.
The owners of a 196-square-foot tiny house in Alna may pursue a petition after learning the town considers the structure illegal.