To look at it from across Casco Bay, South Freeport, Maine looks as it always does: quaint and virus-free. But its silent streets and deserted docks tell a different story.The threat of COVID-19 even here can seem as thick as Maine’s famous fog. And yet, the wind has blown in something else, too … generosity.Bolts of fabric and other materials have been showing up at North Sails, ever since word spread that owner Eric Baldwin was no longer stitching sails, but making masks instead.Adriane Gibson showed the fabric she was donating: “The Black Watch plaid that’s there was for my son’s bedroom. And when he saw everything that was going on, and he’s only six, and he said, ‘Mommy, I think somebody needs it more than I do.'”Baldwin recalled: “I came into the shop one morning, and there was a Ziploc baggie stuffed in the door with about 20 feet of elastic that someone had in their drawer. And they said, ‘We hope you can use this.'” North Sails owner Eric Baldwin has turned his sail-making business into a producer of masks, using donated fabric.    CBS News Baldwin and his partner, Karen Haley, started making masks long before the


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