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e, Maine. Proulx said he once chased Christopher Knight. Knight, known as the North Pond Hermit, was arrested Thursday, April 4, 2013, while stealing food from another camp in Rome. Authorities said he may be responsible for more than 1,000 burglaries. (AP Photo/Robert F. Bukaty))The Associated PressROME, Maine Cottage owners on a central Maine lake are expressing relief that a so-called hermit is no longer at large.Law enforcement officials say 47-year-old Christopher Knight lived in the woods for 27 years and may be responsible for more than 1,000 burglaries of food and other items. Authorities arrested Knight last week after he tripped a surveillance sensor while allegedly stealing food from a camp for special needs people.Authorities are sorting through Knight's lair in the woods, but the land's owner is turning away others who have hiked there to get a look.Among them was Frank Ten Broeck, a retired New Jersey police official who has a cottage nearby. Ten Broeck says it's "mind-boggling" that Knight could survive through Maine's severe winters for so long. A group of education organizations and state leaders is proposing a kind of national treaty that would regulate online education. The arrangement, announced Thursday, would create a common market and make it easier for institutions to enroll students anywhere in the country.Currently, regulations that authorize universities' and companies' online courses vary from state to state.The proposed state compact would also create a uniform set of consumer protections. That could give students in some states new recourse to complain to state regulators about a program that's based elsewhere. But in some states, the common standard could dilute oversight.About 7 million U.S. students currently access college courses online.