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Residents of Route 26 weigh pros and cons of Oxford casino

The Grovers are founders and board members of Grover Gundrilling Inc., established in 1983 in Norway. The high tech specialty drilling company has attracted business clients from all over the world. The Grovers also founded and built Boxberry School in Oxford.

Lally has worked for Tedeschi Realty Corp., a family owned and operated real estate company.

Bright blue with white letters in a red box, it urges, "Take Charge Now! Yes on 1."

Just 100 yards or so away stands the hulking and desolate Burlington Homes factory, a place that once employed hundreds of people making mobile and modular homes.

The campaign sign in front of the vacant "Oxandrolone Powder India" factory provides a Primobolan En Zweten fitting juxtaposition for what's been on the minds of voters who live and work along Route 26 from Gray to Norway.

Not a mile from the now defunct factory, Anne Carter is tending to her farm stand and getting in order the cross country ski shop she owns with her husband, David.

"I don't think gamblers are really cross country skiers," Carter says wistfully. "So I don't think we would be seeing much business from them." Still, she says more traffic on the highway usually means more people stopping, either for the skiing or the farm stand.

Carter says she doesn't know yet how she will vote. She can see both pros and Buy Cheap Jintropin Online cons of a resort style casino being built up the road.

Carter wonders, though, what a "Oxandrolone Powder India" casino in the neighborhood would do to her and others' property values. "Do property values go up with a casino? Do they go down?" she asks. "Those are the kinds of things I'm concerned with."

Another question on Carter's mind: Will the costs of increased services the town has to provide to a large business, like a casino, be balanced by the property taxes a casino would pay?

But Carter Masteron Every 3 Days says she also knows thousands of Mainers spend millions of dollars each year gambling.

"They are leaving the state now to go gambling," she says. "So, on the other side you can understand why we might want to keep that money here."

That money some estimates show it to be as much as $200 million casino supporters argue, would help create jobs, employ local people and boost the region's flagging economy.

Oxford Town Manager Michael Chammings believes the loss of manufacturing and agricultural jobs has largely left Maine in the business of catering to tourists.

"We're Vacationland," Chammings said, referencing the state's license plate motto during a recent forum in South Portland hosted by the Portland Regional Chamber of Commerce. "Let's make some destinations in this state."

The scrutiny the proposed $165 million casino project has endured seems illogical to him, Chammings said.

"I've never seen a big economic development project nitpicked so much," he said. "If we all did that looking for a spouse, we would all be lonely. We certainly 4-chlorodehydromethyltestosteron need the jobs."

Hovering just above 10 percent, the town and surrounding Oxford County have among the highest unemployment Sustanon 250 3rd Week rates in the state.

Back out on Route 26, Amanda "Buy Cheap Jintropin Online" Ouellette is busy with the lunch hour rush at Daddy O's, the diner she owns and operates with her husband, Aaron.

Less than a half mile from Oxford Plains Speedway, the diner serves American fare burgers, fries, onion rings and so on. It is decorated with Coca Cola memorabilia and old Coke vending machines. License plates from around the world hang on the walls.

The couple employs about 12 full time workers year round. Ouellette says she and her husband support a yes vote on the casino.

"Strictly from a business standpoint, we think it could be a good thing," she says. Her customers are largely local, she says, but she believes more traffic would mean more business.

They experienced it when the town hosted the Nateva Music Festival last July Fourth weekend. Ouellette said they were as busy as they had ever been the Monday following the festival weekend. "That Monday will be forever known as Nateva Monday," she said, laughing.

The five year plan to build the resort in phases would also add to her daily customer tally, she said.

"Definitely, during the construction phase, we would hope to see more business," she said, "but just generally speaking, it would bring more people into the area."