Never to early to plan for spring!
New lawn installation and existing lawn repair. Brick paver walkways and patios, hydro-seeding, retaining walls and more. 667-5808
E. Skip Grindle & Sons
Drop by and explore our shop in Downtown Ellsworth
We’re at 10 State St. and once you visit, we're sure you’ll become part of the Pyramid tradition and family.
Old roof stripped, disposed of and reshingled ~ $220/sq! Call Ray Day Builders - 667-7019
Ray Day Builders
Why not let us do the yard work for you?
Lawn and Field mowing, landscaping, garden tilling, small excavation work, ditching and more...
Ray McDonald & Sons, INC
19 Acre Parcel in Lamoine
Lamoine - close proximity to Ellsworth / Mount Desert. Would make a nice private home 667-2144. $65,000
Sargents Real Estate
PROSPECT HARBOR — Seven sculptors, hailing from around the world from Spain to the Republic of Georgia, will converge here and create stone pieces for seven Hancock County and Washington County towns as part of the fifth and final Schoodic International Sculpture Symposium.
BLUE HILL — The Bagaduce Chorale and Music Director Bronwyn Kortge will pay tribute to chorale founder, former director and accompanist Mary Cheyney Gould in the form of a special spring concert May 2 at Ellsworth High School and May 4 at The Reach Performing Arts Center on Deer Isle.
BAR HARBOR — Reel Pizza in Bar Harbor is one of the theaters chosen for the Maine premiere of “Beneath the Harvest Sky,” a coming of age story set during the Aroostook County potato harvest. The movie is produced and directed by the filmmakers behind the award-winning documentary on troop greeters at Bangor International Airport.
BAR HARBOR — Those who were anywhere else other than Mount Desert Island High School’s Higgins-Demas Theater Saturday night missed out on a terrific opportunity to see a troupe of world class dancers perform on the same stage as the talented students of both MDI High School and George Stevens Academy.
Jeremy Lunt grew up in Northeast Harbor during the 1980s and 1990s, decades when the village was in considerable transition, with stores closing in the Main Street business district and, elsewhere, the modest homes of year-round residents being bought by people “from away” and razed to erect summer cottages. This sea change provides the inspiration for Lunt’s recently released full-length documentary “Summer Colony.”