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Ethics commission dismisses Weeks’ complaint

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    Ethics commission dismisses Weeks’ complaint - Staff photo by Joe Phelan | of | Share this photo

    Julian Payne, left, and Waterville Ward 1 City Council Candidate Catherine Weeks make her case before the Maine ethics commission on Wednesday in Augusta, urging them to investigate an anonymously distributed flier that she says swayed the vote to her detriment and caused her to ultimately lose by two votes. Mark André, standing in background, also spoke to the commission.

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    Ethics commission dismisses Weeks’ complaint - Staff photo by Joe Phelan | of | Share this photo

    Former Waterville Ward 1 City Council candidate Catherine Weeks makes her case Wednesday before the Maine Ethics Commission in Augusta, urging them to investigate the anonymously distributed flier that she says swayed the vote to her detriment and caused her to ultimately lose by two votes in the November election.

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    Ethics commission dismisses Weeks’ complaint - Staff photo by Joe Phelan | of | Share this photo

    The Maine Commission on Governmental Ethics and Election Practices members Meri N. Lowry, left, Richard A. Nass, William A. Lee III and Bradford A. Pattershall are seen during a meeting on Wednesday in Augusta. Lee didn't participate in the Catherine Weeks agenda item because he is also the city solicitor for Waterville.

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    Ethics commission dismisses Weeks’ complaint - Staff photo by Joe Phelan | of | Share this photo

    Mark André, left, and Waterville Ward 1 City Council Candidate Catherine Weeks make her case on Wednesday in Augusta before the Maine ethics commission urging them to investigate an anonymously distributed flier that she says swayed the vote to her detriment and caused her to ultimately lose by two votes.

    Show