In the 16 years Erin King has managed Country Corners Grocery, the one-stop shop in the Whitefield village of Coopers Mills, she has never faced such a challenge as being an essential business during the COVID-19 pandemic.
History may not be everyone’s favorite topic, but because there’s so much of it, everyone remembers something. For instance, if the topic of tragedies at sea is mentioned, the names of the same famous ships almost always come to mind.
Lincoln County residents who do their part to recycle can’t have helped but notice that a significant amount of non-recyclable household trash these days comes from single-use packaging.
There were only two rules Tyler Richards had to follow growing up on his father’s farm in Edgecomb: “Don’t get hurt, and be back by dinner.”
Soon we will reopen the doors to the historic Lincoln Theater. While we have instituted several new processes and procedures for this time of COVID-19, this week we thought we would focus our column on our new ticketing process.
The Island sounds and sights foretell changes. Thinning ice layers. Dripping rain rolling off the roof lines. Less crunch more slop underfoot. The dog is always wet.
The telltale signs of spring’s imminent arrival have started to crop up around the county. Warming temperatures, muddy parking lots, and, of course, the first round of annual town meetings.
During these pandemic moments of joy here in the Villas, my new home, I would like to varnish them and keep them forever in my memories. The moments of gloom I want to paint with black paint to obliterate from my memory.
Sabrina Doray’s heart never left her hometown of Dresden. Even after moving when she was young and attending high school in Richmond, Doray moved back across the bridge to her hometown after graduation and promptly joined the Dresden Fire Department on her 18th birthday.
This is another one of those difficult subjects to write about in this column, because I’m not really sure how many readers it actually applies to. This happens on such a frequent basis though, I’m going to throw it out there anyways, just in case …
These words from an old column I wrote years ago about our B&B in Maine brought to mind the pandemic we are living in now. This is a time of growth, challenges, change, and connection. Each day we are facing new challenges, our schedules are changing, and we have a stronger connection with family and friends.
“Life is too short to read an uninteresting book,” Chloe Deblois said.
The COVID-19 pandemic has disrupted daily life around the world, but in Sally Monroe’s prekindergarten classroom at Edgecomb Eddy School, it’s mostly business as usual.
The Lincoln County News is mourning the loss of reporter Candy Congdon. Candy, 78, died unexpectedly at home in Round Pond on Thursday, Feb. 11.