And the rub for O’Brien is that Hanley, who topped the ticket in 2012, is expected to lead it again this year.

So, a few weeks before the primary, O’Brien claimed he left his family and his home in Pembroke and took up residence — and re-registered to vote — at a rooming house address one town away.

Advertisement Pallotta and Heineman say in their complaint that O’Brien admitted to Hanley he was faking his new address to avoid the statutory requirements that two commissioners cannot represent one town.

“There’s not one shred of evidence that he actually resides in Whitman,’’ the complaint claims.

One piece of evidence against him: The process server for the complaint went to the Whitman address and found someone else living there.

Reached by phone early in the week, O’Brien said he’d need to talk to his lawyer before commenting.

By mid-week, with his opponents threatening to seek a perjury probe over his voter registration, O’Brien decided to pull the plug and filed for withdrawal from November ballot.

The leaves are changing, temperatures are dropping, and football is on TV.

That can only mean one thing: School is in session.

For lots of young adults, that means back to college—or maybe even stepping onto campus for the first time.

There are plenty of ways to rank colleges—from the quality of academics to the party scene.

But we think an important—and often overlooked—metric is how healthy a university is.

We looked for schools where students don’t have to resort to eating chicken fingers and ramen every night—schools that go the extra mile to create an environment where students have access to not only healthy food but also top-notch fitness facilities, and robust medical and mental health services. For more details on how we put together this list, scroll to the bottom.

Whitman College's cafe team cooks everything from scratch (meaning no MSG or preservatives) and serves food sourced from local farms.