Lincolnville voters will elect town and school officials, decide on $2.265 million in municipal expenses and $3.669 million in K-8 school costs on June 8.

Voting will be done by secret ballot on all items. The polls will be open from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. at the Lincolnville Central School.

Incumbents Ladleah Dunn and Keryn Laite Jr. are running for reelection for their three-year terms on the Board of Selectmen. Dunn is currently Chairman and Laite is Vice Chairman.

Four candidates are vying for two, three-year positions on the Lincolnville Central School Committee: Seth Anderson, Beth Goodman, Melissa Nowell and Poonsri Sawangjaem.

The Lincolnville Central School budget totals $3,699,521, an increase of $69,935, or 1.9%, from the prior year.

The 2021-22 Five Town CSD budget totals $13,539,433 million, up 1.78%. Lincolnville's share of the high school education budget totals $1,695,475.

The proposed 2021-22 municipal budget with $2,265,498 in expenses will have less than a 1% impact on property taxes.

The use of non-property tax revenues totaling $1,356,400 will offset expenses, which leaves $909,098 to be raised in property tax, a 0.88% increase over last year.

Administration costs  — $567,051, up 23.6%. The increase is due primarily to the creation of a new public facilities director position.

The facilities director will prepare, administer and oversee budgets for highways and bridges, the harbor, grounds of public facilities, town athletic facilities and public beaches and parks. The facilities director will also perform the duties and responsibilities of deputy harbormaster and supervise parking. Longtime Road Commissioner Bernard Young is not seeking reappointment but will continue working part-time during the transition period.

Capital improvement — $178,250, up 34%. The increase is due to adding $30,000 towards the purchase of the town's solar array in January 2022; $30,000 for design and environmental permitting to rebuild the boat launch ramp at Lincolnville Harbor and other harbor improvements; $10,000 for a sidewalk from Breezemere Park to the library and $27,500 for information technology upgrades at the town office.

Public works — $1,019,932, down 2%.

Protection, including fire department and animal control — $268,173, up 1.2%.