Lincolnville voters elected two new members to its Board of Selectmen, approved school budgets, and elected Budget Committee members at the polls on June 14.

Three candidates ran for two open seats on the Board of Selectmen. David Barrows received 338 votes, Julia Libby, 325, and incumbent Robert Plausse, 230.

There were three write-in votes, but names were not listed as of June 14.

Likewise, there were 71 write-in votes for the Lincolnville School Committee, but names had yet to be listed and are currently being validated.

Edward C. O’Brien received 396 votes to sit on the Budget Committee, and there were 69 write-in votes, names yet to be released.

Lincolnville approved its K-8 school budget by 374 to 108, and the Five Town CSD (governing Camden Hills Regional High School) budget, 367 to 117.

When Lincolnville citizens reconvene for annual town meeting on June 18, they will be asked whether to approve a 3.5 percent increase in municipal spending this coming year, if they want to tear down a decrepit building near Petunia Pump, and whether they want to impose a moratorium on methadone clinics and marijuana dispensing and growing.

Lincolnville’s annual town meeting will take place Saturday, June 18 at 10 a.m. at Lincolnville Central School to address the 30 warrant articles, including the town budget.

The proposed budget is $1.75 million, up 3.5 percent from the current budget of $1.69 million.

Increases are attributed to a rise of 2 percent in the town employee wage scale, and investing $30,000 in the capital reserve fund — $20,000 for the fire truck fund, $6,000 for the police cruiser fund, and $30,000 for capital reserve.

The Capital Needs Committee has recommended the town continue tucking money away to keep Lincolnville on its planned replacement of firefighting vehicles. The town keeps them each for 30 years and replaces one of the four vehicles every 7.5 years, said Town Administrator David Kinney.

“We put money aside on an annual basis instead of borrowing,” he said.

The committee also recommended saving $6,000 to replace the police cruiser next year. The current balance in the account is $25,000.

And, the committee recommended putting $50,000 away for the upgrade to the town office to bring it into compliance with various federal laws, including the Americans with Disabilities Act and Help America Vote. The selectmen are recommending putting $30,000 away.

Other budget increases are attributed to fire station maintenance and operations, $8,000 for electricity, Internet connection, and other upkeep.

“We are working to preserve the gift given to us,” said Kinney.

The budget also includes a 9 percent increase in health insurance for the six full-time town employees; $13,000 to shingle the roof of the town office; and $8,000 for special water studies of Norton Pond, which has been plagued by high bacteria counts.