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The Valley’s daily newspaper since 1892
www.woonsocketcall.com
Newsstand: 50 Cents
Join US For Our Next
Rotary
column and
Letters to
the Editor
Thursday, April 24, 2014 6:00 PM
Seabra Plaza (In front of Depault Hardware)
2000 Mendon Road, Cumberland, RI
Promptly at 6:15 - Two local businesses will be announced
Each mobber agrees to spend money, have fun
and meet 3 New People!
OPINION
Wednesday, April 23, 2014
WEATHER
TODAY
High:
62
Low:
41
Police: Assault victim dies
Suspect could face murder charge
By RUSS OLIVO
the victim, saying the investigation
is continuing. But she said the
roommate, Alan Klemanchuck, 58,
of Woonsocket, presently faces
charges of domestic felony assault.
The case is now under review
for a possible upgrade of the
charges to murder, depending on
the results of an autopsy, which
Paone said was performed yesterday by the state medical examiner.
[email protected]
WAKE UP
CALL
NAVY VET
GETS
MEDALS
WOONSOCKET – A man who
was hospitalized after fighting with
his roommate outside a Fairmount
bar on Friday died at Rhode Island
Hospital two days later, the police
disclosed Tuesday.
Police spokeswoman Detective
Jamie Paone declined to identify
“We’re really not going to get
into too many specifics because it’s
an ongoing investigation and we’re
still trying to piece everything
together,” said Paone.
Amy Kempe, spokeswoman for
Attorney General Peter Kilmartin,
said Klemanchuck allegedly
punched his roommate at least once
during an incident that took place
outside the bar, which police identified as Charlie’s, located at 158
First Ave.
Despite his arrest, Klemanchuck
remains free pending an initial
appearance in court. Kempe said
Klemanchuck was arraigned at
police headquarters before a justice
of the peace following his arrest.
The justice of the peace released
Klemanchuck on $20,000 personal
recognizance until his court hearing.
A date for that appearance was
not available from the police
See ASSAULT, Page A2
Taveras
focuses
on making
RI ‘green’
ON THE RUN
WARWICK (AP) — A
92-year-old military veteran
has gotten long-overdue military decorations he earned
for serving in the Navy during World War II.
U.S. Sen. Jack Reed presented Frank Poli of
Providence with several
awards Tuesday in the military lounge at T.F. Green
Airport. They include the
Navy Good Conduct Medal,
the World War II Victory
Medal and the American
Campaign Medal, among
others.
Poli was 21 years old
when he enlisted in 1942.
By ERIKA NIEDOWSKI
The Associated Press
ON THE WEB
Follow us
on Twitter:
@WoonsocketCall
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Woonsocket Call
TODAY’S QUESTION
Should entrance/parking
for state beaches be free
for Rhode Island residents?
Yes
No
Go to woonsocketcall.com
to answer
The Call/Ernest A. Brown
INDEX
Baylee Shaw, 4, of Cumberland, center, is chased by her older brother Hunter, 9, back, center, and friends Cameron
Lee, 8, left, and Jacob Lee, 10, also of Cumberland, on a warm and sunny Tuesday at Lincoln Woods State Park. The
park was packed with families on school vacation.
Amusements........................A7
Comics................................B5
Obituaries............................A5
Opinion................................A4
Sports..................................B1
Television.............................A7
US weighs curbing deportations
By ERICA WERNER
CONTACT US:
Circulation: 401-767-8522
Editorial: 401-767-8550
Advertising: 401-767-8505
Vol. CXXII
No. 111
Please
recycle
this paper
The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Tens of thousands of immigrants who are in the
U.S. illegally but don't have serious
criminal records could be shielded
from deportation under a policy
change being weighed by Homeland
Security Secretary Jeh Johnson.
The change, if adopted following
a review ordered by President
Barack Obama, could limit removals
of people who have little or no criminal record but have committed
repeat immigration violations such
as re-entering the country illegally
after having been deported, or fail-
ing to comply with a deportation
order.
The possible move, confirmed by
two people with knowledge of the
review, would fall short of the
sweeping changes sought by
activists. They want Obama to
expand a two-year-old program that
grants work permits to certain immigrants brought here illegally as children to include other groups, such as
the parents of any children born in
the U.S.
John Sandweg, who until
February served as acting director of
U.S. Immigration and Customs
Enforcement, said he had promoted
the policy change for immigrants
without serious criminal records
before his departure and said it was
being weighed by Johnson. An
immigration advocate who has discussed the review with the administration also confirmed the change
was under consideration. The advocate spoke on condition of anonymity because the proceedings are confidential.
"Any report of specific considerations at this time would be premature," Clark Stevens, a spokesman
for the Homeland Security
Department, said Monday. Stevens
said Johnson "has undergone a very
See IMMIGRATION, Page A2
PROVIDENCE —
Democratic gubernatorial
hopeful Angel Taveras on
Tuesday
unveiled a
plan that calls
for reducing
Rhode
Island's use of
fossil fuels
and preparing
for the effects
of climate
Taveras
change, saying that environmental concerns are also economic ones.
The Providence mayor's
seven-point environmental
blueprint calls for the state to
get 40 percent of its electricity
from renewable sources by
2030 and adopts a target for
reducing carbon emissions. It
also seeks to expand municipal energy efficiency programs; improve access to
affordable, locally grown
food; and extend the life of
the Central Landfill by reducing waste.
The first-term Democrat
also wants to enact an organic
waste master plan that would
make composting mandatory
for some businesses.
"Protecting our environment and sustaining our natural resources is as much a
quality of life issue as an economic imperative," Taveras
said after planting shrubs outside a business at an Earth
Day event held by
Groundwork Providence and
the Environmental Justice
League of Rhode Island.
He said the state must prepare now for the effects of climate change, including rising
sea levels, flooding and
coastal erosion.
"Global warming is real
and it has real consequences,
and we're seeing that here in
Rhode Island," Taveras said.
See TAVERAS, Page A2
Dine out to help out on Thursday
RESTAURANT & PUB
1204 POUND HILL ROAD, N. SMITHFIELD
401-766-2122 • www.ThePinesRestaurant.com
NOW ACCEPTING
RESERVATIONS FOR
Mother’s Day
PUB!
ALL YOU CAN EAT
SUNDAY SPECIALS
THURSDAYS 8PM Chicken Family Style
Piano Bar w/Jack Picard
$9.99
Live Entertainment
Pot Roast
FRI. APRIL 25TH - Badmen & Robin
$10.99
SAT. APRIL 26TH - Lola & Pall Bearers
REHEARSAL DINNERS - Bridal Showers, Weddings...
Please consider The Pines for your special day!
DINING ROOM HOURS:
Sunday Noon-8:00pm
Wednesday thru Saturday 4-9pm
PUB KITCHEN HOURS: Sun. Noon-10pm
Wednesday & Thursday 4-9pm
Friday & Saturday 11:30am-10pm
Fundraiser will benefit
AIDS Project Rhode Island
BY JOSEPH B. NADEAU
[email protected]
CUMBERLAND – Pamfilio’s Ristorante &
Catering at 1800 Mendon Road will join three other
Blackstone Valley restaurants in participating in the
“Dining Out for Life” fundraiser benefitting AIDS
Project Rhode Island on Thursday.
Also supporting the benefit on its 10th anniversary
of helping AIDS Project Rhode Island’s programs will
be Hose Company No. 6 at 636 Central Ave.,
Pawtucket, Rasoi at 727 East St., Pawtucket, and The
Burrito Company at 104 Cass Ave. in Woonsocket,
according to Stephen Hug, vice president of Marketing
and Communications for Family Service of Rhode
Island in Providence, one of the benefit’s organizers.
AIDS Project Rhode Island is a division of Family
The Burrito Company at 104 Cass Ave. in Woonsocket, is participating in this year’s dining out fundraiser to benefit AIDS
See DINE, Page A2 Project Rhode Island.
FROM PAGE ONE/REGION
A2 THE CALL
Assault
Tuesday, but they said more
information might be
released today.
While domestic felony
assault is a charge typically
applied in cases involving
violence between couples
Taveras
He did not offer a price
tag for any of the initiatives, but he said that many
will result in savings.
Energy efficient retrofitting
efforts at 19 schools in
Providence, for instance,
have saved on average
$300,000 a year, he said.
Taveras is running in the
September primary against
Treasurer Gina Raimondo,
political newcomer Clay
Pell and 2010 independent
candidate Todd Giroux. The
four plan to attend a climate change forum
Thursday at Brown
University that's co-sponsored by the Environment
Council of Rhode Island.
Republicans Allan Fung
All Readers can submit
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involved in intimate, dating
relationships, Paone said it’s
also used when the violence
involves individuals who
merely share the same
domicile. She said the
investigation suggests
Klemanchuck and the nowdeceased victim were nothing more than roommates.
She declined to provide
any details about the victim’s identity, saying police
want to make sure next of
kin have been notified
before making the information public.
Paone said police
responded to Charlie’s at
11:07 p.m. Friday to assist
Woonsocket Rescue in
transporting the victim to
UXBRIDGE — The
Uxbridge Congregational
Church will be having its
first ever Blackstone Valley
Natural Living Expo on
Saturday, April 26 from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m. in the
Community House behind
the Common.
The expo features Leslie
Reichert, the "Martha
Stewart of green cleaning,"
who will present a 30minute lecture at 11 a.m.
followed by a workshop at
which participants will
make two "green" cleaning
products. The lecture is
free, but a $10.00 fee
applies for the workshop.
Breakfast May18
WOONSOCKET —
Club Lafayette, Inc., 289
Alysworth Ave,
Woonsocket, RI will host
its annual breakfast on
Sunday, May 18, from 8
a.m. to noon. All you can
eat . Adults: $7, Children
$3.50, under 5 free.
JOIN
US AT LINDY’S TAVERN
HOURS: Mon. thru Sat. 11am-1am • Sun. Noon-1am • Kitchen Open till 10pm
MONDAY MANIA
Full Rack of Ribs ............................... $10.99
ALL YOU CAN EAT
Sun. - Clam Cakes & Chowder .............. $6.99
Mon. - Spaghetti & Meatballs ............... $6.99
DINE IN ONLY
WACKY WEDNESDAY
Clam or Scallop Plate ............. $11.99
1/2 Rack of Ribs with 1/2 Order of
Clams or Scallops .................. $12.99
SERVED ALL DAY. DINE IN ONLY
FRIDAY & SATURDAY NIGHT LIVE ENTERTAINMENT
THURSDAY - ALL DAY
PRIME RIB DINNER DINE IN ONLY .... $11.99
Selected 1/2 Price Appetizers 2-6pm!
OPEN MIC NIGHT 9PM
EVERY SATURDAY
PRIME RIB DINNER
$11.99!
DINE IN
ONLY
KARAOKE EVERY WEDNESDAY with D-DAN
STEAMERS & SEAFOOD AVAILABLE 7 DAYS A WEEK!
82 SCHOOL STREET, FORESTDALE • 356-1966
The Call/Ernest A. Brown
Immigration
rigorous and inclusive
process to best inform the
review," including seeking
input from people within
DHS as well as lawmakers
of both parties and other
stakeholders.
The approach outlined by
Sandweg and the immigration advocate would change
the existing priority categories that now include
immigrants who have reentered the country after
having been deported previously, and those who are
fugitives from immigration
proceedings. Such people
would be taken off the priority list.
The remaining priority
categories focus on recent
border-crossers and immigrants who pose a danger to
national security or public
safety or who have been
convicted of crimes. Some
of those categories might
also be refined or changed,
and others could be added.
"The time had come to
focus ICE's efforts exclusively on public safety and
national security," Sandweg
said in explaining why he
pushed for the change. He
estimated that some 20,000
deported immigrants fell
BOSTON (AP) — The
owner of a brownstone
where two firefighters were
killed in a wind-fueled fire
LOTTERY
RI Daily
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has filed a civil lawsuit
alleging negligence by
welders working next door.
The Boston Herald
reported Tuesday that the
suit was filed this month by
the owner of 298 Beacon St.
and names as defendants
Oliver Realty, owner of the
building next door at 296
Beacon St.; D & J Iron
Works, the Malden-based
welding company; and
Giuseppe Falcone, the welding company owner.
City officials have said
they believe sparks from the
welding work started the
fire, which took place March
26 and led to the deaths of
Boston Fire Lt. Edward
Walsh and firefighter
Michael Kennedy.
The lawsuit was brought
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many administrative steps
as we could," Obama said
last week at a news conference. "We're going to
review it one more time to
see if there's more that we
can do."
For now, administration
officials appear focused on
more limited, near-term
steps that could still make a
difference for the immigrant
population, according to
lawmakers and activists
who've met with administration officials.
Adjusting the department's priorities for deportation is one such approach.
Depending on how it's done,
it could have a significant
impact by providing new
guidance to ICE agents on
the front lines. Activists
want more wholesale
changes; some say ICE
agents don't always follow
the priorities set by the
administration.
At the same time, Obama
would likely face GOP
wrath for taking even the
smallest steps toward providing relief to people in
this country illegally.
Republicans already accuse
Obama's administration of
subverting the law through
previous moves to give
"prosecutorial discretion" to
immigration agents.
Lawsuit filed in fatal Boston blaze
75 Main St., Woonsocket, RI 02895
Newsroom fax: (401) 765-2834
www.woonsocketcall.com
e-mail: [email protected]
[email protected]
For missed deliveries or damaged papers on weekends,
call between 8 a.m. and 10 a.m.
into the categories in question last year.
The potential changes
come as Johnson proceeds
with a review ordered by
Obama on how to make
deportation policy more
humane. With comprehensive immigration legislation
stalled in the Republican-led
House after passing the
Senate last year, Obama has
come under intense election-year pressure to stem
deportations, which have
neared 2 million on his
watch, and allow more of
the 11.5 million immigrants
living here illegally to stay.
Many activists want
sweeping action by Obama
to give legal certainty and
work permits to millions
more immigrants, like he
did for those who arrived
illegally as children and
attended school or served in
the military.
It's not clear whether the
administration ultimately
will take such steps. Obama
has said repeatedly his
options are limited without
action by Congress.
"The only way to truly
fix it is through congressional action. We have
already tried to take as
Blackbird
May 1 through
June 1
June Mousseau – Woonsocket
John L. Rogers – N. Smithfield
Donald Lawrence – Pawtucket
Rick DiSirio - Pawtucket
Congratulations!
sometime after their visit to
Rhode Island Hospital.
The police were advised
that the victim had died at
the hospital on Sunday,
Paone said.
Follow Russ Olivo on
Twitter @russolivo
Dine
Braydon Marchessault, 3, of North Providence, keeps up with his remote controlled race car
at Lincoln Woods State Park on Tuesday. His grandfather, David Marchessault, was nearby
monitoring the toddler as he played.
Mass Daily
9-9-3-9
Delivery by 7 a.m. weekdays, 8 a.m. on weekends, holidays
Call by 10 a.m. to receive guaranteed redelivery.
Home delivery or billing questions: 767-8522
transported to Rhode Island
Hospital via rescue.”
Apparently, it wasn’t
until sometime after the subject was transferred to the
Providence facility that
detectives learned he had
been involved in an assault.
The detectives identified
Klemanchuck as the alleged
perpetrator and arrested him
ROAD RACER
and Ken Block are not participating.
Raimondo has called for
creating a "green bank" for
financing renewable energy
and energy efficiency projects. She plans to discuss
her environmental initiatives Wednesday after a
tour of solar energy facilities at the Quonset business
park.
State Rep. Art Handy,
the Democratic chairman of
the House environment
committee, who has
endorsed Taveras, said
many of the mayor's environmental programs in
Providence could be
expanded statewide.
Taveras' plan adopts the
same target for reducing
carbon emissions — 85
percent over 1990 levels by
2050 — as a sweeping climate change bill introduced
by Handy in the General
Assembly.
Mass. church
to host expo
Landmark Medical Center
for an alcohol evaluation.
“At approximately 4:00
AM the Woonsocket Police
Department was contacted
by Landmark Medical
Center,” Paone said in a
statement. “Medical staff
advised the police that the
subject from Charlie’s Bar
had worsened and was
Wednesday, April 23, 2014
by Herbert Lerman, executor of the estate of Michael
J. Callahan, which owns the
apartment building at 298
Beacon St.
It alleges that the welding work was not permitted
by the city and there was no
fire extinguisher or fire
resistant shield on site. It
seeks financial damages plus
interest and court costs to be
determined at trial.
Attorney Frances X.
Hogan, of the law firm Lyne
Woodworth & Evarts, which
filed the lawsuit on April 14
in Suffolk Superior Court,
said a judge last week
denied its client's request for
a preliminary injunction
restraining Oliver Realty
from transferring any of its
assets.
Museum to hold
A Salute to Spring
WOONSOCKET — On
May 4, The Museum of
Work & Culture's signature
event: A Salute to Spring
will be held from 1:30 - 5
p.m. Historic songs of
American work and trade,
spinning demos, talks and
demos by beekeeper and
master gardener. Display
and talk on vintage Jello
recipes.
This is also the opening
of Smithsonian exhibit
“The Way We Worked.”
Tickets are $15.
Service of Rhode Island and
has provided HIV/AIDS
Prevention and education
services along with assistance to people living with
HIV/AIDS for more than 30
years, according to Hug.
The Dining Out for Life
fundraiser happens all across
the country on April 24 and
is expected to raise $40,000
to $50,000 in Rhode Island
this year, Hug said.
“It is a great event and
we are very excited about
it,” Hug said. “It involves a
team of volunteers who give
of themselves to help others,” he said. The participating businesses contribute a
portion of the bill for each
meal served to the fundraiser, usually 25 percent, and
benefit from the increased
business from customers
coming into to support the
fundraiser, according to
Hug.
“We hope it is good for
the restaurants and it is good
for AIDS Project Rhode
Island, he said.
In all, approximately 30
businesses around Rhode
Island will be participating
in the fundraiser on
Thursday ranging from fullfledged restaurants, pubs
and even a food truck this
year.
“We have volunteers
who reach out to the restaurant community in January
to see if they want to participate,” Hug said. Everything
comes together in time for
Thursday’s national
fundraiser and people have a
good time enjoying great
meals in the process, according to Hug.
NBC 10 anchor Mario
Hilario is chairing the 10th
anniversary of the event and
said it helps to bring about
“awareness of HIV/AIDS as
well as raises funds for HIV
testing, education and prevention efforts and to care
for people infected with
HIV,” Hilario said.
Denise Sierra, owner and
general manager of the
Burrito Company, said her
restaurant serves a youthful
following and “it gives us
great pleasure knowing that
we are contributing to keeping them safe as well as
helping anyone that may be
suffering from this dreadful
disease.”
Paul Gaudette, the owner
of Hose Company No. 6,
said his restaurant was
“pleased to raise awareness
about the continuing threat
of HIV/AIDS.
“We are pleased to support the work of AIDS
Project Rhode Island and
look forward to serving
many diners on April 24,”
he said.
The benefit also drew
praise from Thomas
Bertrand, AIDS Project
Rhode Island executive
director, who noted that
“HIV/AIDS is a threat that
touches too many lives in
Rhode Island and across the
nation, a threat that is easily
preventable.” The fundraiser
participants will be raising
money for the organization’s
work also raising awareness
at the same time, Bertrand
noted.
Information about
HIV/AIDS, including how
to prevent its transmission,
is available at www.aidsprojectri.org.
Also participating in the
fundraising efforts this year
are The Grille on Main
Street in East Greenwich,
Hank’s Down South in
Narragansett, SpeakEasy
Bar & Grill in Newport,
Blaze Eastside, the CAV,
Eastside Creamery & Diner,
Flatbread Company,
Gracie’s (on April 23)
Hanley’s Ale House,
Hemenway’s, India, the
Kitchen Bar, Los Andes,
New Rivers, Parkside, the
Peace Culture Food Truck,
Pizzico Ristorante, Red Fez,
RiRa Irish Pub Restaurant,
Rosalina, Rue de L’Espoir,
Shula’s 347 Grill, and Three
Sisters in Providence, and
The Dublin Rose in
Seekonk.
LOCAL
Wednesday, April 23, 2014
THE CALL A3
Electrical fire damages Lincoln home
Blaze confined
to garage area,
upstairs bedroom
By JOSEPH B. NADEAU
[email protected]
LINCOLN – A fire
believed to have started
from an electrical problem
with a spare refrigerator
caused heavy damage to an
attached garage and a bedroom above it at 6
Winterberry Road Tuesday
evening.
The owners of the home,
Joaquin Galvao and his wife,
Aquilina, and their children
Driston, 18, and Briany, 14,
had just arrived home from
visiting friends, but all got
out safely after the 7:13 p.m.
fire was discovered, according to fire officials.
Vincenzo Nassi, 12, of
the adjoining Princess Pine
Road, and Brett Bessette, 12,
of Angell Road, had been
playing basketball when
they saw smoke coming
from the home down the
road. Fire engines were roaring down the street as they
went to see what was happening, and they were able
to watch the firefighting
effort by the Lime Rock Fire
Department and other town
fire departments to save the
home.
“At first I just saw the
smoke, and then they cut a
hole in the roof and fire shot
out,” Nassi said.
“Everyone got out OK
and no one was hurt,”
Bessette said. The boys said
they knew members of the
family living in the home.
“They were fighting it
from the inside and also had
a truck spraying water into
the roof,” Nassi said.
Lime Rock Assistant Fire
Chief Arthur Jacques said
the call came in as a refrigerator fire in the garage.
“The homeowner tried to put
it out but it got away from
him and it went into the attic
of the garage,” Jacques said.
The spare bedroom above
the garage was also
involved, Jacques said.
The combined effort to
fight the fire from the
ground level and from the
roof area kept the blaze from
entering the main home at
the property, according to
Jacques.
“The house has smoke
and water damage and but
no fire damage,” he said.
The garage’s roof was
reported to have collapsed
into the lower level, and that
section of the home will
require extensive repairs.
Lime Rock Fire Chief
Frank M. Sylvester credited
the responding firefighters
with a great job at scene.
“They did a fantastic job.
When no one gets hurt in a
fire, they’ve done what they
are supposed to do,” he said.
As firefighters mopped up
at the scene Tuesday night,
Galvao said he was thankful
everyone got out ok.
His wife had spotted the
smoke first and when he
went into the garage to see
what the problem was,
Galvao said he initially
thought he could unplug the
refrigerator. “But the flames
started coming out and it got
too hot so I got out of
there,” he said. The family
was not going to be able to
stay in their home until
repairs were made, and
Galvao said he didn’t know
if they would go to a motel
initially or stay with family
members.
Sylvester said the fire
department would help the
family make arrangements
for a temporary stay somewhere if necessary. “We are
here to help them in anyway
we can,” he said.
Call Photo/Joseph B. Nadeau
Lime Rock Firefighters and assisting local companies clean up after extinguishing a fire in a
garage and an added bedroom at 6 Winterberry Road Tuesday night. A family of four got out of
the home safely.
Lincoln Budget Board’s work for FY 15 is finally complete
$74.7 million plan
goes to voters May 12
By JOSEPH B. NADEAU
[email protected]
LINCOLN – The Budget
Board has completed its work on
the proposed fiscal 2015 town
budget, and it will now be up to
local voters attending the May 12
Financial Town Meeting to set the
town’s spending plan for the coming year.
The voters will consider a
spending plan of approximately
$74.7 million, including school
and municipal spending, as well
as several major capital improvement projects as part of the town
meeting’s budget action.
Finance Director John F. Ward
said on Tuesday that the town
meeting’s budget book now being
prepared will include Budget
Board capital spending recommendations for a proposed addi-
IMPERIAL RENTAL
• Large selecon of vehicles
• Friendly customer service
• Convenient extended hours
tion to Police Headquarters at
Town Hall and the planned
improvements at the high school’s
Ferguson Field football field and
track.
The police headquarters addition would draw $3.3 million
from the town’s capital reserves,
and the high school athletic field
improvements, including the
installation of artificial turf,
would tally $1.5 million, according to Ward.
The budget recommendation
overall includes $51,037,479 for
schools, less than the School
Department’s request of $52.2
million but $79,335 more than the
sum Town Administration T.
Joseph Almond projected in his
budget proposal, according to
Ward. Municipal spending would
be approximately $19 million.
The school budget number, to
be acted on only as a line item
total by local voters, includes a
$921,219 increase in state aid to
schools that has been projected in
Gov. Lincoln Chafee’s budget
plan.
Overall, the town’s proposed
budget would result in a 1.1 percent increase in the town’s tax
levy, and depending on the values
set under the related property
assessments, an estimated 7-cent
increase in local taxes depending
on the impact of new growth in
the community.
“That’s all based on estimated
values for assessed property, but
we are not finished with the estimates for tangibles,” Ward noted.
Given the rate of new development in the community over the
past year, Ward said the actual
impact on the town’s tax rate is
not likely to be known until after
the budget is finalized by the voters on May. 12.
“The budget has been prepared
on the conservative side, but it
does include a lot of capital projects,” Ward said while noting the
improvements to police headquarters and the high school’s athletic
fields. The capital items also
include a number of smaller proj-
Welcome to
“Imperial City”
There’s so much more here than just three outstanding
automove dealerships with over 1,600 cars on one 52 acre lot.
8 - 6:30 M-Sat
• Compeve rates
We will beat local competors’
published rates guaranteed!
ch
Express Lusn$7
7 choice
508-634-3001
M -F, 8-6:30, Sat. 8-6
& Detail
• Full complement
of services
Miss Mendon Diner
• Funcon hall available
• Catering service
Full liquor license
• Kids sing-a-long Tuesdays
Pares for up to 125 people.
rain/snow guarantee
With Mr. Kim at 5 pm
16 Uxbridge Rd., Mendon, MA
• Express hand
detail center
508-634-3000 • 6 AM - 10 PM, 7 days per week
www.missmendondiner.com
Pros get you out in 30 minutes!
508-478-7697
7-7 M - F, 7-6 weekends
Introducing
the All New
Imperial for Men
Dinner & Dance Nights Are Back!
A Cut-Above Barbershop
Next dance is Friday, April 25, 2014
Includes shampoo and scalp massage
Featuring Dan Gabel and The Abletones, offering Big Band sound.
• Manicures & Pedicures
4-course dinner
For men and women
• Tanning booth
$
Buy 2 sessions, get
1 FREE
• Walk-ins welcome
3995
per person
tax and gratuity not included
Now Accepting Credit Cards
Country
& Store
Compare for yourself.
• Old-town hardware store
• Convenience food outlet
Stocked with what you need.
Cocktail hour starng at 6 PM, dinner at 7 PM
6 Nipmuc Drive, Route 16, Mendon, MA 01756 • www.theimperialballroom.com
Tu-Th 8-6:30, F. 8-5:30, Sat. 8-3
• Lowest gas & diesel prices!
Includes
• Appezer, salad, gourmet meal, coffee and dessert
• FREE valet parking
Cocktails and dancing all evening
For reservaons call 508-478-2778.
508-478-1414
508-634-6205
Imperial Ballroom
Formerly the Myriad Ballroom
• Men’s haircuts only $15
Firewood
$
300
.75 cu. ft.
Apr. 20-26, 2014
6 AM -10 PM 7 days per week
Join us for a celebatory champagne toast and
hors d’oeuvres May 2nd - 4th
A poron of sales will be donated to
the Jimmy Fund.
Established 1978
Serving homemade classics
hands free full service car wash
Grand Opening
“Your friend in the diamond business.”
• 50’s style All-American Diner
• State-of-the-art car wash
eral development projects under
way for the past year are bound to
help with local revenues.
“It’s the busiest we’ve been for
quite a while,” Pierce said of the
projects under construction or
nearing completion.
A new office suite project has
been moving forward quickly this
spring at 640 George Washington
Highway, and Pierce said the
town will also see new revenues
from the Panera Bread location,
the new Massage Envy business,
and other commercial developments or renovations at the
Lincoln Mall and its neighboring
Route 116 commercial district.
There are even plans for further renovations in the office
space areas of the Twin River
Casino, he noted.
“I think it’s good news for the
local economy and it appears that
people are finally releasing some
of the money they have been
holding onto for improvements to
their homes or upgrading to a
new home,” he said.
STARDUST JEWELERS
Breakfa
served all dst
ay
IMPERIAL Car Wash
ects at local parks or town properties, such as the proposed relocation of the Hot Potato school to
Chase Farm with the help of
matching grants.
Considering the town’s spending plan and capital resolutions,
local voters will be limited by
local bylaws on how much they
may change the proposed budget.
A group of voters could file a
request to adjust a spending resolution, Ward noted, but would still
be required to remain within state
budget rules, such as the 4 percent cap on increasing the property tax levy in any given year and
the town’s restrictions on increasing a budget line item by 10 percent or a maximum change of
$80,000 in any one line item such
as the school budget.
The town does expect to see
its revenues increased to a degree
by recent development in both the
commercial sector and in residential homes, and Roger Pierce,
town building Official, said on
Tuesday that there have been sev-
I.M.P.
IMPERIAL MUNICIPAL PARTNERS
• One stop shop for municipal and fleet vehicles, parts,
service, and equipment
• 5.11 apparel store open to the public
Clothing, footwear, and gear for all needs.
Open at 8 am.
154 E. Main St., Milford, MA • 508-422-1000
M-F. 8-6, Sat. 8-5
12 Uxbridge Rd. Suite 1, Mendon, MA 01756 • 508-478-2312
Imperial Employment
Opportunities
Work for the fastest growing company in
New England! We offer first class benefits including
401k, health & dental and paid vacations.
• Salespeople
• Merchandiser Purchaser Display Agent
Inventory control and display of our auto accessories
and bouque stores (part-me)
• Service Technicians
experience with all domesc brands preferred
• Service Writers
• Recondioning
cleaning, detailing of cars, full me and part me
• Property Manager
maintenance of dealership properes w/related heavy
equipment & building licenses
• Line Cooks for Miss Mendon Diner
• Inventory Control Manager
manage/source municipal inventory
• Program Manager
publicaon composion skills
• Stylist/Barber for Imperial for Men
• Big Band Musicians – All instruments needed
for tradional Big Band
Visit imperialcars.com for details or call 508-473-2800 ext. 7375.
Send inquires/resumes to [email protected]
All this on Uxbridge Rd., Rte. 16, Mendon, MA!
OPINION
Page A4
PUBLISHER: Mary Lynn Bosiak
Executive Editor: Bianca Pavoncello
Managing Editor: David Pepin
Sports Editor: Eric Benevides
Assistant Editor/News/The Call: Russ Olivo
Assistant Editor/News/The Times: Donna Kenny Kirwan
Controller: Kathleen Needham
THE CALL — Wednesday, April 23, 2014
Join the club
It is unbelievable to me that I have just
passed my year anniversary as a columnist
for The Call.
It was a dream come true for me when
Publisher (as well as fellow Rotarian and
now friend), Mary Lynn Bosiak,
approached me about
drafting something
about the great
things happening at
Rotary.
It continuously
surprises me — and
tickles me, I must
admit — when
someone tells me
they have read one
of my weekly pieces.
When they say they
have enjoyed it?
That is even better!
Best of all, though, is when folks contact
me because they are moved into action by
something I wrote. They want to purchase
tickets to an event, make a donation to a
raffle, or to learn more about Rotary.
That’s right, I have been inviting you to
join me at a Rotary meeting for over a year
now.
For those of you who keep reading, but
haven’t taken me up on my offer yet, why
not? Is it because you would rather ease
From
The Rotary
your way into Rotary more gently? If that
is the case, then I have the event for you!
On Thursday, May 8th at 6 PM at River
Falls we will be hosting a meet and greet
event in partnership with the Blackstone
Valley Independent Business Alliance (you
may know them as the “Buy Local” folks
from around the region).
It is a casual opportunity to learn more
about how our two organizations are working together to make Burrillville, North
Smithfield, and Woonsocket better places
to work, shop, play and live.
As a business organization committed to
improving our community through community service and high standards in our
business practices, Woonsocket Rotary
embraces the Buy Local message of the
Blackstone Valley Independent Business
Alliance.
Come for a snack and a drink. Meet up
with some of your colleagues and friends.
Learn about membership in our two organizations. You will not regret it.
Tickets for the event are $10 for the
hors d’oevres reception with a cash bar. To
reserve yours, contact the Woonsocket
Rotary Treasurer, Suzanne Joyal at 401568-3332.
Kristen Allen is a member of the
Woonsocket Rotary.
Letters to the Editor
Stop complaining, find a solution
Except for the textile boom several
years ago I don't recall a tremendous influx
of people to our fair city. It suffers from
the same geographical pains as any other
city. So what can we do to change the
conditions? Is there a recipe for city rescue? I'd like to see it. There is no rapid
remedy. But, there IS hope!
I was appalled when I heard residents
criticizing the new Mayor Lisa BaldelliHunt. Jeepers! Give her a chance! She
fell in to a hornet's nest created by several
officials way before her. There is no quick
antidote for something that has taken years
to ferment.
Why am I writing this? I am not a
Woonsocket resident but I was born and
raised there when the city was clean and
people took pride in their properties.
Everyone worked. They had very little low
income but folks had high self-esteem and
wouldn't accept a handout.
The “projects” as we call them were
created to help people to get ahead in their
struggles and when times got better they
were to move on.
But I guess the system was too user
friendly and comfortable and now I see
fourth and fifth generations in the same
system. That was NOT the intent! Less we
forget to mention all of the neglected children that came into the world just so the
mothers could collect more money. I feel
sorry for these kids as they will fall into
the same hand-out programs.
Obviously I don't speak of all of the
children: we still do have many good families who do not take advantage of the system.
Yes, I sell real estate here in the city and
I still feel that Woonsocket has a lot going
for it.
However, it saddens me to see the city
in such a state. But I have faith that it will
get better. I listen to the local talk shows
and disagree with some comments about
no one wanting to buy in the city. I have
sold many homes in Woonsocket to people
from out of town and within the city who
see the merit in Woonsocket. We still have
a government grant to help those with low
incomes to become homeowners and enjoy
the American Dream.
However, other Realtors like me agree
that if the Homestead Act is removed we
will not be able to sell a dog house here.
I still remember a slogan used by an old
friend and city businessman, Oscar
Rotatori who always said, “I believe in
Woonsocket.” I was just a kid myself
when I would see this in his ads or hear
him on the radio. Funny how some things
stick in your mind. We need folks like him
who still believe!
But before you point any fingers at our
leaders turn your hand around 180 degrees
and maybe that is who you should be
pointing the finger at.
Don't waste time and energy complaining. Turn that energy into a positive and
help correct the errors of those who came
before Mayor Baldelli-Hunt. Let's help her
to get this city cleaned up and back to
being a lady again.
Got a complaint? Then come up with a
cure!
Rita Benoit,
North Smithfield, RI
The time for change is now
My name is Matt Fecteau and I am
challenging Congressman David Cicilline
for the Democratic nomination of the 1st
District of Rhode Island. Unlike my opponent, I am not a millionaire, nor a career
politician, nor have an affluent network to
call on. I am an average American fed up
with the political stagnation in Washington
D.C.
While I still consider myself an ordinary
American, I have been put in some
extraordinary circumstances. I served eight
years on active duty in the U.S. Army as
an officer with two tours in Iraq. I have
led soldiers in war, managed multiple million dollar budgets, and traveled to some
of the most unforgiving places in the
world. I would stack my experience
against my opponent’s any day of the
week. I decided to run because I am upset
with the inaction in Congress. More than
ever, we deserve a new fresh prospective
and new leadership.
I have been going door to door lately
and hearing about your concerns. This isn’t
complicated, you want jobs and the truth
is, right now, there are none.
Rhode Island’s unemployment rate is
the highest in the country. Your Congress
is not working for you and you are fed up.
I see our community slowly withering
away with each passing day while hearing
the empty rhetoric about bipartisanship and
“jobs, jobs, jobs.”
Unfortunately, empty rhetoric does not
pay the bills. My opponent’s signature
Make it in America Block Grant Program
has zero bipartisan support, making the
chances of it becoming law similar to that
of Taylor Swift returning any of my phone
calls.
As a veteran, while deployed all you
want to do is go home and then, when you
finally arrive back home, it hits you like a
ton of bricks, “What the hell happened?”
We need to find solutions now.
I want to represent you in Congress
because regular people should have a voice
in Washington. We know how to create
jobs. We see the dilapidated roads, bridges,
and waterways. Let’s hire people to fix,
renovate, and expand our infrastructure.
This would go a long way to both providing people quality jobs and invest in our
country’s future.
This struggle will be tough. I do wish I
had a little more money, an affluent network, or a prominent name, but I do not.
In this country I love so dearly, it should
not matter.
During this campaign, I may put my
foot in my mouth at times, and may make
my share of mistakes, but I am an average
American thrust into some extraordinary
circumstances and although things are a little tougher for us, I believe in this country
more than ever. The time for change is
now.
If interested, please call me at 401-2250541, [email protected] or
[email protected] and check out our
website: MattforRI.com.
Matt Fecteau
Pawtucket, RI
Why Democrats are
playing the race card
After years of mostly hedging any suggestion that racism has anything to do with
President Barack Obama's ferocious opposition, there's a new racial etiquette in town.
Top Democrats are slipping off the kid
gloves.
"To a significant extent, the Republican
base does have elements that are animated
by racism," said Rep. Steve Israel, chairman
of the Democratic
Congressional Campaign
Committee, during CNN's
"State of the Union" program. "That's unfortunate."
Asked by host Candy
Crowley as to whether he
thought his "Republican
colleagues in Congress are
racist," the New York
Democrat replied, "Not all Clarence Page
of them. No. Of course
not."
"Not all of them?" Gee, Congressman,
care to name names?
Israel's comment was particularly notable
because it came only a few days after an
even more prominent Democrat, House
Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi, of
California, said pretty much the same thing
about the Grand Old Party's position on
immigration.
"I think race has something to do with
the fact that they are not bringing up an
immigration bill," she said at a news conference. "I've heard them say to the Irish, 'If it
was you, it would be easy.'"
She didn't say who she heard talking to
which "Irish," but she sounded like an oldschool wheeler-dealer in the sort of ethnictribal politics that have produced big
turnouts for generations of urban
Democrats.
That's partly because she was responding
to a question about Attorney General Eric
Holder's earlier remarks in a speech at the
Rev. Al Sharpton's National Action Network
convention.
Without specifically mentioning race,
Holder heatedly suggested that the "unwarranted, ugly and divisive adversity" that he
received from Republicans during a House
Judiciary Committee oversight hearing a
day earlier was because of, well, you know
what distinguishes Obama from his predecessors, right?
"What attorney general has ever had to
deal with that kind of treatment?" he said.
"What president has ever had to deal with
that kind of treatment?"
Holder didn't mention race because he
didn't have to. As an African-American
speaking to a group that conservatives love
like they love an Ebola virus, his remarks
sounded like a black-oriented version of
what liberals would call a racially coded
"dog whistle" if it had come from rightwing whites.
What's going on? Why, after years of
accusing Republicans of unfairly accusing
Democrats of playing the race card, do top
Democrats seem suddenly to be throwing all
caution to the wind? Why? Three theories
come to mind:
Theory one: Anger. A lot of it is pent up
among Democrats after a half-dozen years
of playing nice to help their Big Guy in the
White House. Now it's getting near closing
time for Team Obama (Holder may even be
leaving this year), and Dems feel more freedom to say what they really think.
Theory two: Fear. As midterm elections
approach, what better way to rev up their
liberal and heavily nonwhite base than to
highlight differences with conservatives
over issues of racial and gender equality. A
common theme connects congressional
Democrats alleging racism and Obama's
promotions of pay equity and warnings
about conservative rollbacks in the Voting
Rights Act.
Theory three: Shameless self-promotion.
Since July 2012, Major Garrett, CBS News'
chief White House reporter, has been reporting in National Journal on "stray voltage," a
strategy of generating controversy on purpose, simply "for the sake of milking it."
Such was the case, Garrett offers, when
the White House claims that the median
wages of working women in America are 77
percent of median wages earned by men
were challenged by critics on the left and
right. No problem. Under the "stray voltage"
strategy, Obama's message will be remembered long after statistics are forgotten.
Indeed, the same can be said of the return
of race to center stage among top
Democrats, generating familiar countercharges of "race baiting" and "playing the
race card" from Republicans.
Sure, those of us who care about serious
issues and nuanced politics should bristle at
crude appeals to racial passions by either
side. But as long as it turns out votes, the
politics of rage is not going away soon,
color-coded or not.
Clarence Page, a member of the Tribune
Editorial Board, blogs at
chicagotribune.com/pagespage.
Letters to the editor policy
The newspaper welcomes letters to the
editor and guest commentaries.
Letters should be no longer than 500
words and should be typed.
Letters must include the writer’s name,
hometown and a phone number.
WE WANT TO HEAR FROM YOU:
BY MAIL:
Send letters to the editor to:
Editor/The Call, 75 Main St.,
Woonsocket, R.I. 02895
Send area event listings to:
Events/The Call, 75 Main St.,
Woonsocket, R.I. 02895
BY EMAIL:
Send letters to the editor to:
[email protected]
Send area event listings to:
[email protected]
BY TELEPHONE:
Call the newsroom:
401-767-8550
401-767-8562
ONLINE:
Twitter: @WoonsocketCall
Facebook: Woonsocket Call
Website: woonsocketcall.com
OBITUARIES/LOCAL
Wednesday, April 23, 2014
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Send your
obituary notices to:
[email protected]
woonsocketcall.com
32nd ANNIVERSARY
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David Ead, 72;
star witness in
Cianci corruption trial
PROVIDENCE (AP) —
A star witness in the corruption trial of former
Providence Mayor Buddy
Cianci has died.
David Ead died Saturday,
according to the PontarelliMarino Funeral Home. It
did not disclose the cause of
death.
He was 72.
Ead was the former vice
chairman of the Board of
Tax Assessment Review.
He spent a week on the
stand during the 2002 trial
portraying Providence City
Hall as a place where favors
were regularly handed out
for bribes.
He himself admitted to
taking bribes to lower tax
bills, and was sentenced to a
year of home confinement.
Prosecutors said at the
time that Ead’s cooperation
was essential to making a
case against members of the
Cianci administration.
Cianci was convicted of
racketeering conspiracy.
Call Photos/Joseph B. Nadeau
Fisherman have been busy with their lines and lures since opening day but even with
the good weather over the weekend there were still trout to catch at the state-stocked
Barney’s Pond, off Smithfield Avenue in Lincoln, Monday afternoon. Above, Bob Leech
of Attleboro shows off one of the trout he caught. Below, Tony Campanile of Warwick, a
former resident of Central Falls, took his daughter, Rachel, 13, out for some late afternoon fishing on the same pond he fished with his great-grandfather, Wilfred R.
Desmaris, years ago.
1982-April 23-2014
Midst a soft and scented prayer
Anne-Marie saw God standing there.
O the glory of such a sight
the life, the world, all the might.
She raised her eyes and Anne-Marie
was free
to open the doors to eternity.
Though, Anne-Marie’s smile is
gone forever
And her hand we cannot touch
We still have so many memories
Of the one we loved so much
Anne-Marie’s memory is our keepsake
with which we’ll never part.
God has her in His keeping
We have Anne-Marie in our hearts.
Anne-Marie, we think of you,
Dad, Tom, Stephen & Aunt Catherine
in Heaven.
We miss you all so very much.
Love and prayers always.
Mom, Kevin, Bill, Jodie, Billy,
Sarah, Johnny, Dolores, Joshua
& Stephanie
WOONSOCKET — Good
Shepherd Catholic Middle School has
announced two upcoming events:
• April 30 (Wednesday): Annual
C-L Chorus concert
slated May 17
WOONSOCKET — The
annual Cumberland-Lincoln
Community Chorus concert.
whose theme this year is
“War and Peace,” will be
held Saturday, May 17, at
7:30 p.m. and
Sunday, May 18, at 3 p.m.
at St. Ann Arts & Cultural
Center, 84 Cumberland St.
Tickets are $15, with a
discount price for a group
of 10.
For more imformation,
contact Lucienne “Lou”
Croteau at
[email protected] or
(401)-769-2214.
A MUCH BETTER PRICE!
617 Elm Street
Woonsocket, R.I.
401-769-6129
SAVINI’S
After Funeral Collation
Call 1-401-762-5114
476 Rathbun St.,
Woonsocket, RI
Memorial Day Remembrances
Marilyn P. Rodriguez
December 21, 1947 - July 2, 2005
We will never forget you
May God cradle you in
His arms for eternity.
Always in our hearts,
Diane, Norm, Sue, David,
Robert & Camilla
Sample, actual size
Eco-Depot
collection
slated May 10
Good Shepherd Middle School slates talent show, learning fair
In Loving Memory
ANNE-MARIE
GRAVEL
WOONSOCKET —
Mount Saint Charles
Academy is seeking host
families for international students for the upcoming 20142015 school year.
Currently, Mount has, but
is not limited to, students
from China, South Korea,
and Vietnam enrolled.
This is an F-1 visa program that provides a monthly
stipend to help participating
households with expenses. If
interested in being a host
family, please contact Mr.
Judson Morris at
[email protected]
WOONSOCKET – In an
effort to promote a safer home
and a cleaner state, Rhode
Island Resource Recovery
Corporation (RIRRC) will be
hosting an Eco-Depot collection at the Woonsocket
Department of Parks &
Recreation on Saturday, May
10 from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at
1117 River St. in Woonsocket.
This Eco-Depot collection is
available free of charge to
Rhode Island residents only.
To help reduce time spent in
line, appointments should be
made in advance.
To make an appointment
for the collection or to view
the entire 2014 Eco-Depot
schedule, visit www.ecodepotri.org or call (401) 9421430, ext. 241.
Due to low overhead, we give you what the superstores cannot:
FURNITURE
Mount seeks
host families
for students
from abroad
FISHING STORIES
ALL furniture
3 Showrooms on sale
TARDIF
THE CALL A5
will publish special
Memorial Day
Remembrances
on Memorial Day,
Monday, May 26
Publish your loved one’s name,
dates of birth and passing,
and some thoughtful words of
remembrance along with one
of the four pictures shown here
for only $25.00. Deadline for
reserving your remembrance is
Wednesday, May 21.
Contact us today:
Woonsocket Call:
(401) 767-8503 or
[email protected]
Pawtucket Times:
(401) 365-1438 or
[email protected]
Talent Show beginning at 6:30 p.m. in
the school auditorium, 1210 Mendon
Road. The public is invited.
May 7 (Wednesday): Annual
Learning Fair from 5:30 to 7 p.m., in
addition to an Open House for the
public from 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. and
5:30 to 7 p.m..
Parkview Manor Senior Club stages monthly meeting
WOONSOCKET — President Doris
Lamontagne opened the April 14 meeting
of the Parkview Manor Senior Club. The
Pledge of Allegiance was lead by Vice
President
Motion to accept was made and seconded.
Split-the-pot winner was Gerry
Remillard.
Door prize winners were Vi Decelles and
Lucille Beaudoin.
Sunshine Lady Lynn Lafond reported
sending get well cards to Joe Bileau,
Robert Picard, Eva Theroux, Linda Downs,
Lorraine Belliville, Lorraine Hebert and
Olivette Godin.
New members were Paul and Leona
Desfosses.
Celebrating birthdays in April are:
Robert Picard, Ethel Rocheford, Lorraine
Hebert, Norma Comastra, Pauline Beliveau,
Terry Gelinas, and Terry Sills.
A thank-you card was received from
Gloria Roberge.
A Flea market is schedule for Saturday,
April 26, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
There will be a split-the-pot and pastry
table. The kitchen will be open for dynamites, meatballs, chicken salad sandwiches
and hot dogs.
60+
Flavors!
HARD ICE CREAM • SOFT SERVE
OPEN APRIL 17!
Sherbet • Non-Fat Frozen Yogurt
No-Sugar-Added Ice Cream
TRY OUR
SUPERBOWL
SUNDAE!
COMING SO
ON
!
GREAT SELECTION OF HEALTHY CHOICES!
UFAT-FREE
UFROZEN
UNO SUGAR YOGURT!
ADDED
HO
T DOG !
S
Book You Pool Opening Now
Call 508-883-8777
BEWARE OF
DILUTED
CHEMICALS!
PLUG & PLAY
John
Murray’s
NEW!
Brownie
Sundaes
& Spa
Banana, Brownie, 8 Scoops of Ice
Cream, Toppings & Whipped Cream!
161 Pulaski Blvd., Rte. 126, Bellingham, MA • (508) 883-8777 (508) 883-9099
191 PULASKI BLVD • RTE. 126 • BELLINGHAM, MA
(Across the street from Grumpy’s Restaurant)
Mon-Fri 12:00am-5:00pm; Sat 10:00am-3:00pm; Sun 12:00am-3:00pm
PRESENTS YOUR COMMUNITY CALENDAR
Sunday
Monday
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday
Friday
Saturday
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
Cumberland
Central Falls
Cumberland
Blackstone
Pawtucket
Burrillville
Woonsocket
• Widow support group meets
every Sunday — the first two
Sundays of the month are at the
Community Chapel on Diamond
Hill Rd. The second two are at
Emerald Bay Manor, Diamond
Hill Road. All meetings 2 p.m.
Call 401-333-5815.
•Forand Manor holds Bingo every
Monday and Wednesday, starting
at 5:15 p.m.
• TOPS Club (Take Off Pounds
Sensibly) meets every Tuesday at
6:30 p.m. at Filibuster Club, 25
High St. Visitors are always welcome (preteens, teens, adults,
male and female). First meeting is
free.
•The newly formed BMR Alumni
and Friends Band meets at 6:30
at BMR High School every
Wednesday. All Blackstone Valley
residents of all ages and experience are welcome. For details call
508-883-1291.
• Pascoag Council, 383,
Knights of Columbus Friday
Night Bingo at the Columbus
Club, 98 Roosevelt Ave. Games
begin at 6:20 p.m.; doors open
at 4:30 p.m.
• There will be a flea market in
the community room at Parkview
Manor, 218 Pond St., April 26,
9-2 p.m. Furniture, food, household items, toys, appliances,
bake sale. All are invited. Free
admission.
Burrillville
Lincoln
•J.J. Partridge, author of Carom
Shot and Straight Pool. and the
forthcoming Scratched, published by Koehler Books, will be
speaking on “Writing Thrillers,
Chillers and Noir” at the
Pawtucket Public Library at 13
Summer St., at 7 p.m.
Pawtucket
•Pawtucket Children’s Library,
13 Summer St., offers Lego
Palooza from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Special extended hours for our
weekly Lego Club program which
includes Legos, Megablocks,
and Duplos. For kids ages 7-12,
younger children are welcome
with caregiver help.
• The Burrillville Historical &
Preservation Society Meeting at 7
p.m. at Bridgeton School, 16
Laurel Hill Avenue, Pascoag.
Travel slide presentation by
Collette Tours about a California
New Year's Getaway
Trip featuring the Tournament of
Roses Parade in January 2015.
• The Lincoln Public Library is
offering a Safe Sitter Program at
9:15 a.m. to 4 p.m. This oneday program is designed for 1114-year-olds. Registration is
required. Class size is limited.
$45 fee is cash-only and
expected at time of registration.
For more information, call (401)
333-2422 x17.
Glocester
Pawtucket
•Fiesta de Cinco de Mayo –
Taste and create the culture of
Mexico. Families are welcome to
drop by between 3 p.m. and 5
p.m. at the Harmony Library to
make a small, take-home traditional Mexican dish, make a
Mexican flag, and a homemade
pair of maracas.
27
Cumberland
• Widow support group meets
every Sunday — the first two
Sundays of the month are at the
Community Chapel on Diamond
Hill Rd. The second two are at
Emerald Bay Manor, Diamond
Hill Road. All meetings 2 p.m.
Call 401-333-5815.
28
• Blackstone Valley Advocacy
Center’s “Say Yes to the Prom
Dress” two-day event, from 2 to
4 p.m. at the Woodlawn
Community Center, 210 West
Ave.
29
30
Central Falls
Pawtucket
Central Falls
•Forand Manor holds Bingo every
Monday and Wednesday, starting
at 5:15 p.m.
• The Leon Mathieu Senior
Center and Shri Studio have
partnered to offer a “Yoga for
Seniors” on Tuesday mornings
from 9:30am-10:30am at Shri
Studio, 21 Broad Street in
Pawtucket.This class is
designed to introduce seniors to
gentle yoga postures and meditation techniques from their
chairs, helping them reduce
stress, improve focus, build
strength, and increase flexibility.
The fee for Leon Mathieu Senior
Center members is $5 per person per month. Transportation is
available from the Senior Center
to the Studio for those who need
it. For more information and/or
to register for the class please
contact the Senior Center at
728-7582.
•Forand Manor holds Bingo
every Monday and Wednesday,
starting at 5:15 p.m.
Woonsocket
• Le Club Par-X, 36 Stanley
Ave., will be hosting a breakfast
of ham, eggs, baked beans,
home fries and toast from 8 a.m.
to noon. Tickets are $7 for
adults and $3 for children.
Cumberland
• Children ages 8-12 are invited
to register for a April Vacation
scrapbooking program at the
Cumberland Public Library from
4:00–5:30 p.m. Registration
begins Monday, April 14, in the
Children’s Room. Please bring
your library card when registering.
• Buy Local and the Northern
R.I. Chamber of Commerce will
be staging a Cash Mob at 6
p.m. at Seabra Plaza, in front of
Depault Hardware,2000
Mendon Road. At 6:15, two
local businesses will be
announced, and each mobber
agrees to spend money there
and meet three new people.
1
Woonsocket
• Our Saviour’s Church, located
at 500 Smithfield Road, will hold
a meat raffle. Doors open at
6:15 p.m. A free light supper
with coffee and dessert will be
served. Raffle begins at 7 p.m.
There will be a split-the-pot, a gift
card raffle, a penny social and
consolation prizes.
Pawtucket
• Hold a Chick Program with
Casey’s Farm at Pawtucket
Public Library, 3 – 4 p.m.
Come learn how chickens are
raised at Casey’s Farm. You will
learn how to correctly hold a
chick and each person will get to
hold a live chick.
Burrillville
• Earth Day Clean beginning
with registration at the town
garage at 65 Union Ave. at 8:30
a.m. followed by clean-up project work from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
at various locations in the community. Contact people are Dana
J. Gould at 338-6334 and
Andrea Hall at 568-9470, or by
email at [email protected]
Pawtucket
• Park Place Congregational
Church UCC, 71 Park Place, will
hold a May Breakfast at the
church. Tickets are $7 for
adults, $3 for children ages 3-12
and free for children 2 and
under. For further information,
call the church at 401-7262800.
2
3
Woonsocket
Burrillville
Blackstone
•The newly formed BMR Alumni
and Friends Band meets at 6:30
at BMR High School every
Wednesday. All Blackstone Valley
residents of all ages and experience are welcome. For details call
508-883-1291.
• Cribbage League meets at the
Senior Center, 84 Social St.,
every Thursday from 6 to 8 p.m.
For more information, call Helen
Nichols at 762-2739.
• Written Word Writing Group
Thursdays, 7:15 p.m. at Harris
Public Library. An outlet for adult
writers of all leanings: poetry,
journaling, prose, short story,
sermon, comedy, script writing,
puppets.
• Pascoag Council, 383,
Knights of Columbus Friday
Night Bingo at the Columbus
Club, 98 Roosevelt Ave. Games
begin at 6:20 p.m.; doors open
at 4:30 p.m.
• “Kevin’s Run” annual
Run/Walk is to honor the late
Kevin Gignac, a former
Blackstone resident and
Blackstone E.M.T./Fire Fighter,
who tragically lost his life in a
boating accident on July 20,
2003. For information on
attending or pre-registration,
please visit: www.active.com and
search Kevin’s Run.
• Yard sale at 8½ Early Village
Drive from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Event includes raffle table, pastry table, new & used items.
Blackstone
May
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
Cumberland
Central Falls
Pawtucket
Central Falls
Woonsocket
Burrillville
North Smithfield
• Widow support group meets
every Sunday — the first two
Sundays of the month are at the
Community Chapel on Diamond
Hill Rd. The second two are at
Emerald Bay Manor, Diamond
Hill Road. All meetings 2 p.m.
Call 401-333-5815.
•Forand Manor holds Bingo every
Monday and Wednesday, starting
at 5:15 p.m.
• The Leon Mathieu Senior
Center and Shri Studio have
partnered to offer a “Yoga for
Seniors” on Tuesday mornings
from 9:30am-10:30am at Shri
Studio, 21 Broad Street in
Pawtucket.This class is
designed to introduce seniors to
gentle yoga postures and meditation techniques from their
chairs, helping them reduce
stress, improve focus, build
strength, and increase flexibility.
The fee for Leon Mathieu Senior
Center members is $5 per person per month. Transportation is
available from the Senior Center
to the Studio for those who need
it. For more information and/or
to register for the class please
contact the Senior Center at
728-7582.
•Forand Manor holds Bingo
every Monday and Wednesday,
starting at 5:15 p.m.
• Cribbage League meets at the
Senior Center, 84 Social St.,
every Thursday from 6 to 8 p.m.
For more information, call Helen
Nichols at 762-2739.
• Written Word Writing Group
Thursdays, 7:15 p.m. at Harris
Public Library. An outlet for adult
writers of all leanings: poetry,
journaling, prose, short story,
sermon, comedy, script writing,
puppets.
• Pascoag Council, 383,
Knights of Columbus Friday
Night Bingo at the Columbus
Club, 98 Roosevelt Ave. Games
begin at 6:20 p.m.; doors open
at 4:30 p.m.
• The North Smithfield Clean
and Green Day, Halliwell School
at 358 Victory Highway, register
beginning at 8 a.m. Sign up in
advance and learn more about
the tasks they might be assigned
by visiting
nscleangreenday.weebly.com,
or by calling 767-2200.
Uxbridge
• Dog Orphans, a small no-kills
shelter on Route 16, Douglas,
Mass, will be holding our 16th
annual “Walk for Paws” from
noon to 4 p.m. at River Bend
Farm. The top three fund raisers
will receive: iPad mini for first
place, $300 American Express
gift card for second place, and
$100 PetSmart card for third
place. Sponsor sheets can be
obtained by visiting www.dogorphans.com
Blackstone
•The newly formed BMR Alumni
and Friends Band meets at 6:30
at BMR High School every
Wednesday. All Blackstone Valley
residents of all ages and experience are welcome. For details call
508-883-1291.
Woonsocket
• YWCA Rhode Island's
Preschool open house, 9:30 11 a.m. Call 401-769-7450 or
visit YWCA Rhode Island at 514
Blackstone St., for more information. Parents and children are
welcome to explore the classroom, meet teachers, and tour
YWCA Rhode Island.
•Roger Williams Park Zoo is
honoring moms. Moms will
receive free admission to the
zoo when accompanied by a
paying child. For more information about this event and visiting
the zoo, visit www.rwpzoo.org.
Roger Williams Park Zoo is open
daily from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
April – September, and until 4
p.m. in the off season.
12
13
14
15
16
Cumberland
Central Falls
Pawtucket
Blackstone
Woonsocket
Burrillville
• Widow support group meets
every Sunday — the first two
Sundays of the month are at the
Community Chapel on Diamond
Hill Rd. The second two are at
Emerald Bay Manor, Diamond
Hill Road. All meetings 2 p.m.
Call 401-333-5815.
•Forand Manor holds Bingo every
Monday and Wednesday, starting
at 5:15 p.m.
• The Leon Mathieu Senior
Center and Shri Studio have
partnered to offer a “Yoga for
Seniors” on Tuesday mornings
from 9:30am-10:30am at Shri
Studio, 21 Broad Street in
Pawtucket.This class is
designed to introduce seniors to
gentle yoga postures and meditation techniques from their
chairs, helping them reduce
stress, improve focus, build
strength, and increase flexibility.
The fee for Leon Mathieu Senior
Center members is $5 per person per month. Transportation is
available from the Senior Center
to the Studio for those who need
it. For more information and/or
to register for the class please
contact the Senior Center at
728-7582.
• The newly formed BMR Alumni
and Friends Band meets at 6:30
at BMR High School every
Wednesday. All Blackstone Valley
residents of all ages and experience are welcome. For details call
508-883-1291.
• Cribbage League meets at the
Senior Center, 84 Social St.,
every Thursday from 6 to 8 p.m.
For more information, call Helen
Nichols at 762-2739.
• Written Word Writing Group
Thursdays, 7:15 p.m. at Harris
Public Library. An outlet for adult
writers of all leanings: poetry,
journaling, prose, short story,
sermon, comedy, script writing,
puppets.
• Pascoag Council, 383,
Knights of Columbus Friday
Night Bingo at the Columbus
Club, 98 Roosevelt Ave. Games
begin at 6:20 p.m.; doors open
at 4:30 p.m.
•Roger Williams Park Zoo is
honoring moms. Moms will
receive free admission to the
zoo when accompanied by a
paying child. Kids can make
mom’s day extra memorable at
the Ice Cream Sundae Event in
the Picnic Pavilion from 11a.m.
to 4 p.m. (last admission at 3:45
p.m.). Children can make an
eco-friendly craft for Mom, and
everyone can enjoy an ice
cream sundae. Then guests can
take their own picture at an animal-themed photo-op. This
event is $7 for each participant.
For more information about this
event and visiting the zoo, visit
www.rwpzoo.org.
• Eco-Depot Event at 1117 River
St., the highway department
facility collection. For more information contact Woonsocket City
Hall at 762-6400.
Providence
11
Providence
Woonsocket
Central Falls
• Forand Manor holds Bingo
every Monday and Wednesday,
starting at 5:15 p.m.
Northbridge
• The Blackstone Valley Coin and
Collectables Club will host a coin
show at Brian's Restaurant from 3
to 8 p.m.
Lincoln
• Vietnam Veterans of America
James Michael Ray Memorial
Chapter #818 will meet at 7
p.m. at the Lincoln Senior
Center, 150 Jenckes Hill Road.
Come at 6 p.m. and have dinner
with us. All Vietnam Veterans
welcome. For more information
call Joe Gamache at 401-6516060.
Send your community events to [email protected]
17
AMUSEMENTS
Wednesday, April 23, 2014
THE CALL A7
Married couple’s sex life
is all about the numbers
DEAR ABBY:
I have been married to a
wonderful man for 30 years.
Our marriage may not be perfect, but it’s quite good.
My dilemma is this: My
husband keeps track of every
time we have sex and has a
personal goal of 100 times a
year. In 2013, he informed me
that we’d had sex only 76
times, and that was not adequate for him. He was quite
upset about it.
Do you think tracking your
sex life is normal, and what do
you think about a couple married for 30-plus years having
sex 76 times in a year? Is that
normal? Also, keep in mind
that he travels for business
and is gone about 60 days a
year.
— PRESSURED
DEAR
PRESSURED:
Your husband sounds like a
college student who is striving
to get 100 notches on his belt.
Rather than obsess about the
number of times you have had
sex, the quality of the experience should be more important. Fifty GREAT times a
year would be better than 100
so-so times, one would think.
And no, I do not think your
husband’s preoccupation is
“normal” — whatever normal
is these days.
*
DEAR ABBY:
After six years of unsuccessful fertility work, my husband and I were forced to give
DEAR ABBY
Jeanne Phillips
up. Last summer his sister
offered to be a surrogate for
us, and we’ll use a donor egg
since I have none. We have
told only a few people.
We’re having an embryo
transfer next week and
thought we’d wait until after
the
first
trimester
to
“announce.” But what is the
proper way to do it when it’s
not actually I who is expecting? And is there etiquette for
having a baby shower in this
situation?
We’re excited and proud of
this opportunity, but it takes a
lot of explaining for people to
understand and not be judgmental. This is the closest
we’ll ever get to experiencing
pregnancy, and I want to
enjoy it to the fullest.
— MODERN MOM-TO-BE
IN WASHINGTON
DEAR
MOM-TO-BE:
Horoscope
^ WGBH
A
B
C
D
2
2
2
2
$ WBZ
4
4
4
% WCVB
5
5
5
& WLNE
6
_ WHDH
7
* WJAR
10 10 10
, WPRI
12
9 WFXT
7
7
6 13 13
< WLWC
9
D WSBE
8 15 9
9
F WSBK
8 14 14
L WGBX
21 21 16 16
X WLVI
9 12 12
∞ WNAC
11
¥ WBPX
μ WPXQ
20 15 15
7
CABLE
6 PM
My 18-year-old granddaughter is seeing a 30-yearold man. What can I say to let
her know he is way too old for
her? I don’t want her to hate
me.
— LOVING GRANDMA
IN FLORIDA
DEAR LOVING GRANDMA: I don’t think that telling
your granddaughter the man
is too old for her would be a
good idea because it would
imply that she is too young,
and no 18-year-old wants to
hear that. Tell her instead that
you think she would have a lot
more in common with someone closer to her age. This is
particularly true if she is still
in high school.
A&E
37 64 37 37
A-P
42 56 63 63
AMC
25 71 59 59
BET
79
BRAV
70 63 57 57
CNBC
48 44 46 46
CNN
49 41 42 42
COM
58 67 61 61
CSNE
55 36 52 52
DISC
24 59 39 39
DISN
34 53 24 24
E!
63 72 34 34
ESPN
30 34 49 49
ESPN2
29 35 50 50
ESPNC
132 309 258 258
EWTN
22 96 56 56
FAM
38 50 26 26
FOOD
28 62 53 53
FX
53 30 30 30
HGTV
44 61 32 32
HIST
41 69 58 58
LIFE
40 28 36 36
MTV
60 76 28 28
NESN
56 37 51 51
NICK
35 52 25 25
SYFY
69 73 62 62
SPIKE
26 74 55 55
TLC
39 55 38 38
TNT
27 32 33 33
TOON
36 51 60 60
TVL
43 48 64 64
USA
52 31 35 35
WTBS
45 33 31 31
67
PREMIUM
ENC
292 630 326 326
HBO
200 400 301 301
MAX
220 450 341 341
SHOW
240 500 361 361
STARZ
280 600 321 321
TMC
260 550 381 381
6:30
PBS NewsHour (N) Å
What teens need to know
about sex, drugs, AIDS and
getting along with peers and
parents is in “What Every
Teen Should Know.” Send
your name and mailing
address, plus check or money
order for $7 (U.S. funds) to:
Dear Abby, Teen Booklet,
P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris,
IL 61054-0447. (Shipping and
handling are included in the
price.)
7 PM
6:30
7 PM
Sudoku solution
WEDNESDAY EVENING APRIL 23, 2014
7:30
Greater BosRick Steves’
ton Å
Europe Å
WBZ News
CBS Evening
Wheel of For- Jeopardy!
(N) Å
News/Pelley
tune (N)
(N) Å
NewsCenter 5 ABC World
Inside Edition Chronicle Å
at 6:00 (N)
News
(N) Å
ABC6 News at 6 ABC World
The Insider
Inside Edition
(N) Å
News
(N) Å
(N) Å
7 News at 6PM NBC Nightly
Access HolExtra (N) Å
(N)
News (N)
lywood (N)
NBC 10 News at NBC Nightly
NBC 10 News at Extra (N) Å
6pm (N)
News (N)
7pm (N)
12 News at 6 CBS Evening
Wheel of For- Jeopardy!
News/Pelley
tune (N)
(N) Å
Fox 25 News at Fox 25 News at TMZ (N) Å
Dish Nation
6 (N) Å
6:30 (N)
(N) Å
Modern Fam- Modern Fam- The Big Bang The Big Bang
ily Å
ily Å
Theory Å
Theory Å
World News
Nightly BusiAmerica’s Test Are You Being
America
ness Report
Kitchen
Served?
Two and a Half Two and a Half The Big Bang The Big Bang
Men
Men
Theory Å
Theory Å
Sara’s Week- America’s Test
Well Read Å Nightly Business Report
night Meals
Kitchen
The Middle
The Middle
Modern Fam- Modern Fam“The Hose”
“Errand Boy”
ily Å
ily Å
Entertainment Eyewitness
Access HolTMZ (N) Å
Tonight (N)
News
lywood (N)
Burn Notice A Haitian man’s
Burn Notice A mysterious
daughter was murdered.
woman’s kidnapped son.
Burn Notice A Haitian man’s
Burn Notice A mysterious
daughter was murdered.
woman’s kidnapped son.
6 PM
Dear Abby is written by
Abigail Van Buren, also known
as Jeanne Phillips, and was
founded by her mother, Pauline
Phillips. Write Dear Abby at
www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box
69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
DEAR ABBY:
A - Cox B - Uxbridge, Millville Comcast
C - Blackstone, Franklin Comcast D - Bellingham Comcast
By HOLIDAY MATHIS
ARIES (March 21-April 19).
Good stories need conflict, and
heroes need an enemy. As you’re
a lover and not a fighter, you’ll
be more comfortable with an
impersonal enemy like weather,
the elements or the evils of society at large.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20).
You’ll live simply and freely following these rules: 1. Don’t
acquire what you don’t need. 2.
Purge possessions periodically. 3.
Have a place for things, and keep
things in their place.
GEMINI (May 21-June 21).
You’ve heard hundreds of times
that life isn’t fair, but today will
bring evidence to the contrary.
Your favorite kind of justice will
be dealt — and that’s poetic justice!
CANCER (June 22-July 22).
Each of your projects has a
beginning, a middle and an end,
though not necessarily in that
order. Today you’ll start and stop
in odd places, but like a cleverly
edited movie, it all works out
before the credits roll.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You’ll
meet someone who likes what
you like. It’s a significant connection for many reasons, not the
least of which is that your shared
common interest is relatively
rare.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22).
Ideally, you strive to unselfconsciously make connections and
remain considerate of the feelings of others. When you’re not
this way, you haven’t failed — it’s
all part of a learning process.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23).
Touch base physically if possible.
The exchange of ideas and information will go smoothly and will
be far more helpful in face-toface encounters. No matter how
hard you try to give, you’ll be on
the receiving end.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21).
Meetings and forums are part of
the action. You realize how hard
it is for the person in charge, and
so you give full attention and
empathy to that person, who
may in turn lean on you for support.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21). Trying to get through
to a certain emotionally distant
person is like grasping at wind.
Instead, get comfortable with
yourself, and the contentment
you feel will warm everyone
around you.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19). Your participation in groups
may be minimal, but in a short
amount of time, you’ll still manage to inspire others to take
action. You won’t have to tell
anyone what to do. You’ll do it
yourself and make it look cool.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
18). Socializing is a game, and in
this game, status is both a choice
and a strategy. There are many
benefits to adopting both the
high and low status positions, so
choose carefully.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20).
You’ll get the chance to demonstrate your knowledge and
expertise. Seize the chance only
if you really feel ready. Being
ready will entail knowing the
order in which you’ll do things
and having at least some of it
memorized.
Congratulations on your pregnancy. Because it takes
explaining, I recommend you
share the happy news with
your family and close friends
by telling them in person.
That way, you can answer any
questions they may have
directly. When you want “the
world” to know, you may
decide to send a mass email
or post photos on the
Internet.
As to having a baby shower
— because this is a happy
event you are celebrating and
you will need things for the
baby, I’m sure a friend will
want to host one for you. Be
sure to include your sister-inlaw if she would like to attend.
7:30
8 PM
8:30
9 PM
9:30
10 PM
10:30
11 PM
11:30
NOVA Social lives of smart ani- Your Inner Fish Beneficial traits Charlie Rose (N) Å
from primates. (N)
mals. (N) Å (DVS)
Criminal Minds Skeletons are
CSI: Crime Scene Investigation WBZ News
Late Show W/
discovered in a backyard.
“Passed Pawns”
(N) Å
Letterman
The Middle
Suburgatory
Modern Family (:31) Mixology Nashville Cast members perNewsCenter 5 (:35) Jimmy
(N) Å
(N) Å
“Australia”
(N) Å
form. (N) Å
at 11:00 (N)
Kimmel Live
The Middle
Suburgatory
Modern Family (:31) Mixology Nashville Cast members perABC6 News at (:35) Jimmy
(N) Å
(N) Å
“Australia”
(N) Å
form. (N) Å
Eleven (N)
Kimmel Live
Law & Order: Special Victims
Law & Order: Special Victims
(:01) Chicago PD Olinsky’s
7 News at
Tonight Show
Unit “Betrayal’s Climax”
Unit “Rapist Anonymous”
daughter becomes a witness.
11PM (N)
Law & Order: Special Victims
Law & Order: Special Victims
(:01) Chicago PD Olinsky’s
NBC 10 News at Tonight Show
Unit “Betrayal’s Climax”
Unit “Rapist Anonymous”
daughter becomes a witness.
11pm (N)
Criminal Minds Skeletons are
CSI: Crime Scene Investigation News at 11
Late Show W/
Survivor (N) Å
discovered in a backyard.
“Passed Pawns”
Letterman
American Idol “Top 6 Finalists Perform” Six finalists perform for
Fox 25 News at TMZ (N) Å
Fox 25 News at 10 (N) Å
the judges. (N) Å
11 (N)
Arrow When the mirakuru sends The 100 Bellamy leads the search Two and a Half Two and a Half The Office Å The Office Å
Roy into a rage. (N)
for Octavia. (N) Å
Men
Men
3 Steps to Incredible Health! With Joel Fuhrman, Bee Gees: One Night Only Las Vegas concert. Å BBC World
(Off Air)
M.D. Joel Fuhrman’s health plan. Å
News Å
Law & Order: Criminal Intent
Law & Order: Criminal Intent
WBZ News
Seinfeld “The Seinfeld “The The Office Å
“Collective” Å
“Stress Position” Å
(N) Å
Pie” Å
Clip Show”
The Adventures of Sherlock
Doc Martin “Departure” Louisa Scott & Bailey Rachel’s behavior PBS NewsHour (N) Å
Holmes Å
has news for Martin.
affects Taisie. Å
Arrow When the mirakuru sends The 100 Bellamy leads the search 7 News at 10PM on CW56 (N) Å The Arsenio Hall Show Å
Roy into a rage. (N)
for Octavia. (N) Å
American Idol “Top 6 Finalists Perform” Six finalists perform for
Eyewitness
(:45) Sports
Seinfeld “The Family Guy Å
the judges. (N) Å
News at 10
Wrap
Pie” Å
Burn Notice “Lesser Evil”
Burn Notice A thug displaces
Burn Notice The team must res- Burn Notice “End Run” Brennan
Michael must take on Carla.
landowners. Å
cue a child. Å
returns and kidnaps Nate.
Burn Notice “Lesser Evil”
Burn Notice A thug displaces
Burn Notice The team must res- Burn Notice “End Run” Brennan
Michael must take on Carla.
landowners. Å
cue a child. Å
returns and kidnaps Nate.
8 PM
8:30
9 PM
9:30
10 PM
10:30
11 PM
11:30
The First 48 A dismembered and Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty (:31) Duck
(:02) Duck
(:32) Duck
Å
Å
Å
Å
Å
burned body is found.
“Frog in One” “G.I. SI”
Dynasty Å
Dynasty Å
Dynasty Å
River Monsters: Killer Catfish Å River Monsters: Unhooked “Pack River Monsters: Unhooked
Fighting Tuna The captains head Fighting Tuna The captains race River Monsters: Unhooked
of Teeth” Å
“Mongolian Mauler”
out into Cape Cod Bay.
to Georges Bank. Å
“Mongolian Mauler”
} U.S. Marshals (1998, Action) Tommy Lee Jones, Wesley Snipes, Robert Downey Jr. Sam
(5:00) } Windtalkers (2002, War) Nicolas Cage. A Marine
(:01) } We Were Solprotects a Navajo code transmitter in World War II. Å
Gerard gets caught up in another fugitive case. Å
diers (2002) Mel Gibson. Å
} Hot Boyz (1999, Action) Gary Busey, Silkk the Shocker, Jeff Speakman. A cop Husbands- Ho.
106 & Park “Top 10 Countdown” Being Mary Jane Mary Jane is The Game Å Let’s Stay
(N) Å
devastated. Å
Together Å
forces an aspiring rapper to infiltrate a gang. Å
The Real Housewives of New
The Real Housewives of Orange Million Dollar Listing New York Million Dollar Listing New York Flipping Out “Out of Bounds”
Watch What
Million Dollar
York City “Fireworks” Å
County Å
“Reach High” (N)
Jenni returns to the office. (N)
Happens: Live Listing
Mad Money (N)
American Greed An attorney
NHL Hockey Anaheim Ducks at Dallas Stars. Western Conference Quarterfinal, game 4. From Ameri- American Greed A Chicago-area
takes advantage of couples.
can Airlines Center in Dallas. (N Subject to Blackout)
rapper’s scam.
(5:00) The Situation Room (N) Erin Burnett OutFront (N)
Anderson Cooper 360 (N) Å
CNN Tonight (N)
Anthony Bourdain Parts
Anderson Cooper 360 Å
Unknown “Las Vegas”
(5:58) South
(:29) Tosh.0 Å The Colbert
Daily Show/Jon Key & Peele Å South Park Å South Park Å South Park An epidemic of Peru- Triptank “The Daily Show/Jon (:31) The ColPark Å
Report Å
Stewart
vian flute bands. Å
Green” (N)
Stewart
bert Report
SportsNet Cen- Early Edition
SportsNet
Early Edition
Running Strong Remember Reggie: The Reggie Lewis Story
Sports Tonight SportsNet Cen- Sports Tonight SportsNet Central (N)
(N)
Central
(N)
tral (N)
tral (N)
Naked and Afraid Å
Survivorman Å
Dual Survival Å
Dual Survival A leech-infested
Ice Cold Gold Time and patience Dual Survival A leech-infested
jungle. (N) Å
is running out. Å
jungle. Å
} Let It Shine (2012) Tyler James Williams. A teenage rapper
Liv & MadLiv & MadLiv & MadJessie Å
Good Luck
Win, Lose or
Austin & Ally Å Dog With a
die Å
die Å
die Å
must use his talent to win the girl of his dreams. ‘NR’ Å
Charlie Å
Draw Å
Blog Å
}
(5:00)
Maid in Manhat- E! News (N)
Best Moments: On Air with Ryan Total Divas Trinity wants to get The Soup (N) The Soup
Chelsea Lately E! News
tan (2002) Jennifer Lopez.
Seacrest (N)
married.
(N)
SportsCenter (N) Å
MLB Baseball New York Yankees at Boston Red Sox. From Fenway Park in Boston. (N Subject to
30 for 30
SportsCenter (N) Å
Blackout) Å
Around the
Pardon the
SportsCenter (N) Å
Sportscenter Special: On the
2014 Draft Academy (N)
Baseball Tonight (N) Å
NFL Live (N) Å
Horn (N)
Interruption (N)
Clock (N) Å
(5:00) College Football From
Who’s Number 1? Å
Who’s Number 1? Å
Who’s Number 1? Å
Who’s Number 1? Å
Who’s Number 1? Å
Jan 1, 1997. Å
News Colleen The Vision of Daily Mass Å
EWTN Live “George Weigel” (N) News Colleen The Holy
EWTN ReliVaticano
The Catholic
Women of
C. Campbell
Pope John
C. Campbell
Rosary
gious
View
Grace
} Sister Act (1992) Whoopi Goldberg, Maggie Smith. A
The Middle Å The Middle Å Melissa &
Melissa &
Melissa & Joey Baby Daddy
The 700 Club Å
Joey Å
Joey Å
(N)
(N) Å
Reno lounge singer poses as a nun to elude mob assassins.
Diners, Drive- Diners, Drive- Restaurant: Impossible “Bronk’s Save My Bakery “Out of the
Restaurant: Impossible “Soup to Restaurant: Impossible Neglect- Diners, Drive- Diners, DriveIns and Dives Ins and Dives Bar and Grill”
Mix” (N)
Nuts Diner”
ed restaurant needs help.
Ins and Dives Ins and Dives
} Thor (2011, Action) Chris Hemsworth, Natalie Portman, Anthony Hopkins. The Americans Stan digs in
(5:00) } Captain America: The First
(:11) The Americans Stan digs in
Avenger (2011) Chris Evans, Hayley Atwell.
Cast out of Asgard, the Norse god lands on Earth.
deeper at work. (N)
deeper at work.
Property Brothers Luke and
Property Brothers A search for a Property Brothers “Maria &
Property Brothers Sarah and
House Hunters House Hunters, Property Brothers Samira and
Courtney are desperate.
modern home. Å
Dave” Å
Mari want a place. Å
(N) Å
Grid
Shawn search for a home.
American Pickers Mike and Rob- American Pickers Former fire- American Pickers A sprawling
American Pickers Å
Down East Dickering A biker
(:02) Vikings “Boneless” Prinbie find a 1915 Harley.
fighter in upstate New York.
Connecticut dairy farm.
ride-in movie theater. (N)
cess Aslaug gives birth again.
True Tori Tori allows cameras to Bring It! The Dancing Dolls chal- Bring It! The Dancing Dolls
Preachers’ Daughters Taylor
Bring It! Dianna calls for an all- (:01) Bring It! Dianna calls for an
follow her. Å
lenge rivals. Å
defend their title. Å
holds a bikini car wash. (N)
night rehearsal. (N) Å
all-night rehearsal. Å
The Ex and the Time’s Up (N) Awkward. Jenna is determined to Awkward.
Faking It “Pilot” } 13 Going on 30 (2004) Jennifer Garner, Mark Ruffalo. An Teen Mom 2 Recounting the
Why (N)
make a new start.
uncool girl magically becomes a successful adult.
season.
Red Sox First Red Sox Game- MLB Baseball New York Yankees at Boston Red Sox. From Fenway Park in Boston. (N Subject to
Extra Innings Red Sox Final Sports Today
Sports Today
Pitch (N)
Day
Blackout)
Live (N)
(N)
LIVE (N)
SpongeBob
SpongeBob
SpongeBob
Sam & Cat Å Full House Å Full House
Full House Å Full House Å Full House Å Full House Å Friends Å
(:36) Friends Å
SquarePants
SquarePants
SquarePants
“Shape Up”
(5:00) } Polar Storm
Jim Henson’s Creature Shop
Jim Henson’s Creature Shop
Jim Henson’s Creature Shop
Jim Henson’s Creature Shop
Jim Henson’s Creature Shop
(2009) Jack Coleman. Å
Challenge Å
Challenge Å
Challenge Å
Challenge “Heads Up” Å
Challenge “Life in Motion”
(5:00) } Man on Fire (2004, Crime Drama) Denzel Washing- } Law Abiding Citizen (2009, Suspense) Jamie Foxx, Gerard Butler. A prosecu- } Training Day (2001, Crime Drama)
ton. A bodyguard takes revenge on a girl’s kidnappers.
tor gets caught up in a vengeful prisoner’s twisted scheme.
Denzel Washington, Ethan Hawke.
Long Island Medium Find out
Women of Homicide “Wrong
48 Hours: Hard Evidence “Cold Women of Homicide A woman Deadly Women Money; murder; Women of Homicide A woman
about past clients’ readings.
Place, Wrong Time” Å
as Ice” (N) Å
shoots her attacker.
loneliness. Å
shoots her attacker.
NBA Basketball Teams TBA. (N) Å
Castle Castle competes with
NBA Basketball Teams TBA. (N) Å
Beckett’s ex. Å (DVS)
Johnny Test
Teen Titans Go! Steven UniRegular Show A King of the
King of the
The Cleveland The Cleveland American
American
Family Guy Å Family Guy Å
(N) Å
“Dreams”
verse (N)
haunted pit.
Hill Å
Hill Å
Show
Show
Dad Å
Dad Å
The Andy
The Andy
The Andy
Gilligan’s
Gilligan’s
Gilligan’s
Everybody-Ray- Everybody-Ray- Hot in Cleve- The Soul Man (:03) Hot in
The Soul Man
Å
Griffith Show Griffith Show Griffith Show Island Å
Island Å
Island Å
mond
mond
land (N)
(N) Å
Cleveland
NCIS “Shabbat Shalom” Ziva’s
NCIS “Shiva” The team unites to NCIS The NCIS team finds an
NCIS: Los Angeles Callen is
NCIS “Caged” Women’s prison NCIS “Broken Bird” Ducky is
stabbed at a crime scene.
father visits.
find answers.
infamous hacker.
forced to go under cover.
riot. Å (DVS)
Seinfeld “The Seinfeld Å
Seinfeld Å
Family Guy Retelling “The
Family Guy Å The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang Deal With It (N) Conan Å
(DVS)
Theory
Theory
Theory
Baby Shower”
Empire Strikes Back.” Å
6 PM
6:30
7 PM
7:30
DISH DTV P-VF BrVF BuVF
Nature “Snow Monkeys” Snow
monkeys in Japan. (N)
Survivor (N) Å
8 PM
8:30
9 PM
9:30
10 PM
10:30
11 PM
11:30
(4:30) } (:20) } The Grudge (2004, Horror) Sarah } Rush Hour (1998) Jackie Chan. Two
(:40) } Twister (1996) Helen Hunt. Storm chasers race to (:35) } PerAntitrust Å
Michelle Gellar, Jason Behr. ‘PG-13’ Å
detectives join forces in a kidnapping case.
test a new tornado-monitoring device. ‘PG-13’ Å
fect Stranger ‘R’
(5:30) } Ace Ventura: Pet Silicon ValSilicon ValSilicon ValVeep “Alicia” Å } The Way, Way Back (2013, Comedy- Neighbors: First Real Time With Bill Maher JourDetective (1994) Jim Carrey.
ley Å
ley Å
ley Å
Drama) Steve Carell. ‘PG-13’ Å
Look
nalist Ana Marie Cox.
(4:25) } Great (:20) } Admission (2013, Comedy-Drama) (:10) } Assault on Precinct 13 (2005) Ethan Hawke. Gun- } Oblivion (2013) Tom Cruise. A stranger’s arrival triggers
Expectations
Tina Fey, Paul Rudd. ‘PG-13’ Å
men attack a crumbling police station to kill a gangster.
one man’s battle to save mankind. ‘PG-13’ Å
} Seven Psychopaths (2012, Comedy)
(5:45) } Quartet (2012, Comedy-Drama) } Sinister (2012, Horror) Ethan Hawke. A true-crime writer All Access
Nurse Jackie
Maggie Smith, Tom Courtenay. ‘PG-13’ Å
uses found footage to unravel a murder. ‘R’ Å
“Pillgrimage”
Colin Farrell, Christopher Walken. ‘R’ Å
} Parkland (2013, Docudrama) James
(5:10) } Predator (1987) (:05) } Blade: Trinity (2004, Horror) Wesley Snipes. Blade Da Vinci’s Demons Leonardo
(:35) Da Vinci’s
Arnold Schwarzenegger. ‘R’
and a pair of vampire slayers battle Dracula. ‘R’ Å
reunites with Riario and Nico.
Badge Dale, Zac Efron. ‘PG-13’ Å
Demons
} Halloween: Resurrection (2002, Horror)
} The Inheritance (2010, Suspense) Keith
} VHS (2012, Horror) Calvin
(:10) } Beauty Shop (2005) Queen Latifah. A determined
hairstylist competes with her former boss. ‘PG-13’ Å
Jamie Lee Curtis, Brad Loree. ‘R’ Å
David, Rochelle Aytes. ‘NR’ Å
Reeder. ‘R’ Å
2
6
6
6
2
2
4
4
5
5
6
7
7
10
10
10
10
12
12
12
12
28
28
9
9
36
36
8
8
18
3
3
8
44
26
64
64
11
12
11
15
15
15
CABLE
265 118 181 181 181
282 184 130 130 130
254 130 231 231 231
329 124 270 270 270
273 129 185 185 185
355 208 102 102 102
202 200 100 100 100
249 107 190 190 190
77
77
77
278 182 120 120 120
290 172 250 250 250
236 114 196 196 196
206 140
70
70
70
209 144
74
74
74
208 143
71
71
71
422 261 285 285 285
311 180 199 199 199
231 110 164 164 164
248 137
53
53
53
229 112 165 165 165
269 120 128 128 128
252 108 140 140 140
331 160 210 210 210
623 434
76
76
76
299 170 252 252 252
244 122 180 180 180
262 168
54
54
54
280 183 139 139 139
245 138
51
51
51
296 176 257 257 257
301 106 244 244 244
242 105
50
50
50
247 139
52
52
52
PREMIUM
526 340 350 350 350
501 300 400 400 400
512 310 420 420 420
537 318 365 365 365
520 350 340 340 340
544 327 385 385 385
A8 THE CALL
WEATHER/LOCAL
Wednesday, April 23, 2014
Wednesday: Mostly cloudy with fog and a chance of morning showers then some clearing. Becoming breezy as well
with a chance of a few pop-up afternoon showers. High: 60.
Thursday: Sunny and windy. High: 61.
Friday: Mostly sunny. High: 62.
Saturday: Mostly cloudy with a chance of showers. High:
62.
Sunday: Mostly sunny and cooler. High: 57.
Monday: Mostly sunny. High: 61.
Tuesday: Sunshine with increasing clouds. High: 62.
MOTHER/DAUGHTER
LOOK-ALIKE CONTEST
YOUNG CLEANUP CREW
SEND IN YOUR BEST MOTHER/DAUGHTER
LOOK-ALIKE PICTURE TO THE CALL BY MAY 6TH
Please include a picture of the mother and daughter together, along
with names and a contact number and $5.00. Separate photos will
not be accepted. They can be dropped off or mailed to The Call
office, or emailed to [email protected]
If mailed, please send a self addressed stamped envelope for return of picture.
Attn: Mother/Daughter Look-Alike
75 Main Street, Woonsocket, RI 02895
Voting will take place in The Call on May 10. All entires must be recieved by 3:00
pm on May 8. Employees of RIMG are not eligible to enter the contest. The
winning photo will be published in the May 11, 2014 edition of The Call.
GRAND PRIZE WINNER WILL RECEIVE A FAMILY 4 PACK OF
PAWSOX TICKETS AND A 6 MONTH SUBSCRIPTION TO THE CALL.
Photos courtesy Maureen Asselin
Tackling the task of cleanup
near Sylvester’s Pond in
Woonsocket during a sunny
school vacation day
Monday are, above, Emilie
Gariepy, 8; Timothy Wilson.
6,; Christyanna Wilson. 10;
and Allannah Wilson, 9. At
left, some of the junk they
collected.
SPORTS
Blackstone Valley
THE CALL, Wednesday, April 23, 2014 — B1
NHL playoffs
Bruins blank
Red Wings
to claim 2-1
series lead
Rask stops 23 shots, B’s
score early in 3-0 victory
ERNEST A. BROWN Blackstone Valley Sports photo
Pawtucket Red Sox runner Garin Cecchini (left) slides home safely with a second-inning run as Rochester Red Wings catcher Dan Rohlfing
gets ready to field the late throw to the plate. Cecchini tagged up and scored on a sacrifice fly by Dan Butler. The Red Wings scored six times
in the top of the seventh inning to produce a 7-5 victory over the PawSox on Tuesday night at McCoy Stadium.
International League
Six-run rally lifts Rochester past PawSox
Snyder homers twice, De La Rosa spins six solid innings in 7-5 loss
By JON BAKER
[email protected]
PAWTUCKET — On a Tuesday night when Brandon Snyder
crushed two dingers and righthander Rubby De La Rosa assembled a
mound masterpiece, the Pawtucket Red Sox’ bullpen collapsed.
The result: An emotionally-draining – not to mention truly sad – 7-5
loss to the Rochester Red Wings before a bummed crowd of 3,070 at
McCoy Stadium.
De La Rosa had been hurling a gem, yielding only three hits, an
earned run and a walk while fanning seven.
He seemed destined to push his record to 2-0 after offering 89 pitches, 53 for strikes in his six-inning stint. But the Red Wings exploded
for six runs in the top of the seventh while sending 12 to the plate and
improved to 10-8 on their International League-North campaign.
Pawtucket fell to 11-9, though remained in first place.
In that fateful frame, manager Kevin Boles chose to replace De La
Rosa with fellow righty Dalier Hinojosa, and the Red Wings took little
time in creating their surge.
See RED WINGS, page B3
Rehabbing Victorino’s ‘excited
about getting back onto field’
By JON BAKER
[email protected]
PAWTUCKET — For Shane Victorino, it’s been a long, arduous road back to regaining his
strength and conditioning after being sidelined on March 29 with a right hamstring strain, that suffered in Boston’s final spring training game in Fort Myers.
Victorino, though, remained confident he would enjoy a return to the Red Sox in the near
future, as this was his third game back on an injury rehab assignment.
He expressed that confidence after taking batting practice at McCoy Stadium prior to the
Pawtucket Red Sox’ tilt against Rochester on Tuesday afternoon.
“I’m feeling good at this point,” grinned Victorino, who had drawn the start in right and the No.
2 spot in the batting order. “How soon will I get back? It’s still up in the air. We’ll see how
(Tuesday night) goes. I know I’m going to play nine innings.
See VICTORINO, page B3
Boston Red Sox right fielder Shane Victorino jogs off the field after the top of the first inning of his
rehab game with the Pawtucket Red Sox on Tuesday night at McCoy Stadium. Victorino played
seven innings in the field and went 0-for-4 with three strikeouts.
ERNEST A. BROWN Blackstone Valley Sports photo
Boston Marathon
‘Marathon’ Meb becomes
‘beacon’ of Beacon Street
BOSTON (AP) — Meb Keflezighi
fled the East African nation of Eritrea as a
12-year-old boy, coming to the United
States to escape war and poverty. Tatyana
McFadden was 6 and sickly when an
American woman adopted her from a
Russian orphanage.
They are now U.S. citizens, and
Boston Marathon champions.
"Don't they really capture what the
American dream is all about?" Boston
Athletic Association president Joann
Flaminio said on Tuesday. "It's about
coming to this country to make a better
life for themselves. And, boy, what a better life they made."
Ever since the bombs exploded at the
marathon finish line last year there has
been a nationwide rally of support for the
city and its signature sporting event, and a
call to return to the streets to reclaim the
freedom that was threatened by the attacks.
But the prospect of an American running down Boylston Street to break the
tape this Patriots' Day was seen as the ultimate expression of resilience.
"Everybody talked about how this was
very necessary," Keflezighi said on
Tuesday at the traditional day-after news
conference that was canceled last year.
"To do it in Boston after what happened
last year, I couldn't ask for any better.
"America gave me the opportunity;
America needed somebody," he said.
"And I rose to the occasion."
No American runner had won the
Boston Marathon since 1985, when Lisa
Larsen-Weidenbach took the women's title
two years after Greg Meyer earned the
men's. (The U.S. has had better luck in the
wheelchair division, which McFadden
won for the second straight time.)
The three decades of domination by
the Kenyan and Ethiopian runners has
been distressing in U.S. distance-running
circles, but the drought became a national
concern after last year's bombing.
Since then, there has been much talk
about what an American victory would
mean in this year's race, and Shalane Flanagan — three-time Olympian from nearby
Marblehead — vowed to win it for her
battered hometown.
See MEB, page B4
DETROIT (AP) — Tuukka Rask finished with a
23-save shutout to give the Boston Bruins a 3-0 win
over the Detroit Red Wings on Tuesday night for a 2-1
playoff series lead.
Dougie Hamilton and Jordan Caron scored in the
first period, and Patrice Bergeron added an empty-net
goal late in the game. The Presidents' Trophy-winning
Bruins are ahead for the first time in the openinground series. And, it seems like a commanding lead
the way Boston has played the past two games.
Detroit has to win Game 4 on Thursday night to
avoid facing elimination when the series shifts back to
Boston.
Jimmy Howard made 31 saves for the Red Wings,
who needed him to make what appeared to be a routine stop midway through the first period on the first
goal. He couldn't.
Hamilton's wrist shot from the top of the right circle beat Howard's glove on a power play after Detroit
had too many men on the ice.
The Red Wings didn't have enough players in position to stop the second goal. After a poorly timed line
change, Caron was all alone in front of the net and
scored off a rebound.
Detroit had a 5-on-3 power play for 35 seconds
midway through the second period and could not take
advantage.
The Red Wings had perhaps their best chance early
in the third period, but Rask made a sprawling stop to
get his glove on Justin Abdelkader's shot. Detroit did
not have many other opportunities against Rask, who
ended up with his fourth career playoff shutout.
Detroit had a power play midway through the third
period and got only one shot to Rask, whose teammates prevented the puck from getting to him by putting their bodies and sticks in the way all night.
Detroit pulled Howard but failed to dump the puck
deep into the Boston end. Bergeron made a long shot
into an empty net with 1:59 left to make it 3-0.
Since the Red Wings won Game 1 on Pavel
Datsyuk's goal late in the third period, they have been
outscored 7-1.
Detroit did not have one of its top forwards, Daniel
Alfredsson, because of a back ailment and is still without two key players, captain Henrik Zetterberg and
defenseman Jonathan Ericsson, because of injuries.
Even with all three of those players, Boston simply
might be too tough to beat.
The defending Eastern Conference and 2011 Stanley Cup champions are big, strong, fast and talented.
Boston proved that during the regular season, leading
the NHL with 117 points, and has shown how dominant it can be after losing the closely contested Game 1.
Notes: Boston had D Matt Bartkowski in the lineup after the flu led to him missing both games in
Boston. He replaced Andrej Meszaros, who appeared
to be a healthy scratch. ... Hamilton, drafted No. 9
overall three years ago, scored his first playoff goal
and Caron, a first-round pick in 2009, had his first
postseason point. ... Detroit's fans jeered and booed
Boston F Milan Lucic, who was fined $5,000 by the
NHL for spearing Detroit D Danny DeKeyser in
Game 1.
Tough Tuesday for area softball teams
ERNEST A. BROWN / Blackstone Valley Sports file photo
The Mount St. Charles Academy softball team, shown talking with head coach Cliff Matthews during a
break in last week’s win over Woonsocket, was one of four local Division I teams to lose their games on
Tuesday afternoon. The Mounties suffered a 6-2 setback at home to Warwick Vets. See local high school
results on pages B2 and B3.
SPORTS
B2 THE CALL
REGIONAL
SCOREBOARD
R.I. HIGH SCHOOL SPORTS SCHEDULE
TODAY
BOYS
Baseball
Shea at Mount St. Charles, Burrillville at Narragansett, Central Falls at Tolman, 11
a.m.; Hope at Davies, 4 p.m.
Lacrosse
Toll Gate at Lincoln, 3:30 p.m.; Smithfield at Burrillville/North Smithfield co-op team,
4 p.m.
Volleyball
Shea at Central, 12:30 p.m.; St. Raphael at Classical, 5:30 p.m.; Tolman at Toll Gate,
Lincoln at Westerly, 6:30 p.m.
GIRLS
Softball
Hope at Central Falls, noon; Moses Brown at Davies, Portsmouth at St. Raphael, 4
p.m.
Lacrosse
Burrillville/North Smithfield co-op team at Pilgrim, 5:15 p.m.
THURSDAY
BOYS
Baseball
Woonsocket at North Providence, Cranston West at St. Raphael, 11 a.m.;
Cumberland at Lincoln, 3:30 p.m.
Volleyball
Exeter/West Greenwich at Mount St. Charles, 6:30 p.m.
GIRLS
Softball
Cumberland at West Warwick, 11 a.m.; Lincoln at East Providence, noon; Mount St.
Charles at Toll Gate, Burrillville at Johnston, 3:30 p.m.; Bay View at Tolman, 3:45
p.m.; Cranston West at Woonsocket, 4 p.m.
Lacrosse
Westerly at Mount St. Charles, 4 p.m.; Cumberland at East Greenwich, 6:30 p.m.
FRIDAY
BOYS
Baseball
Mount St. Charles at Central Falls, 11 a.m.; Smithfield at Burrillville, 3:45 p.m.;
Classical at Davies, 4 p.m.
Lacrosse
Mount St. Charles at Prout, 4 p.m.
Volleyball
Tolman at Scituate, 6:30 p.m.
GIRLS
Softball
Moses Brown at St. Raphael, 4 p.m.
SATURDAY
BOYS
Baseball
La Salle at St. Raphael, 10 a.m.; Lincoln at Cranston West, noon; Cranston East at
Cumberland, 1 p.m.
CO-ED
Track and field
Freshman/Sophomore Invitational, at Tucker Field, Cumberland, 10 a.m.
AREA ROAD RACE SCHEDULE
Saturday, April 26
GREENVILLE — Smithfield YMCA F. Monroe Allen Memorial 5k Road Race and
Kids Run, 8:30 a.m., Smithfield YMCA, Deerfield Drive. Contact: Tanya LaRoche
(Smithfield YMCA) at 1-401-949-2480.
Sunday, April 27
EAST PROVIDENCE — Rumford Lions/Scott Gorham 5k, 10 a.m. Starts and finishes at Hunts Mill, Pleasant Street Route 114. Contact: Gary Menissian (Ocean
State Multisport) at 1-401-688-5779. Web site: www.oceanstatemultisport.com
Saturday, May 3
NORTH SCITUATE — Chieftain Challenge 5K, 10 a.m., Ponaganset High School,
91 Anan Wade Road, Front Circle. Contact: Jamie Larose at 1-401-710-7500.
Sunday, May 4
PAWTUCKET — Navigant Credit Union Running Festival, 8 a.m., Pawtucket City
Hall, Roosevelt Avenue (Half marathon along Blackstone Valley River - 5K - Youth
1K) Contact: Event Organizer at 1-401-952-6333.
Baseball
Saints down Lions
for first Div. I win
LINCOLN — Run-scoring singles by Jarrett Knox, Bob
Bracken, and A.J. Morris in the top of the fifth inning helped give
St. Raphael a 7-2 lead it wouldn’t relinquish, as the Saints held on
for a 7-5 win over Lincoln on Tuesday afternoon at Chet Nichols
Field.
The victory was the first for the Saints after opening the season
with six Division I-North losses.
Morris and Knox each finished the game going 3-for-3 for the
Saints, and Bracken and Dylan Boisclair each added a pair.
Morris and Bracken also drove in two runs apiece.
Ben Roy picked up the win on the hill, and Bob Bracken
earned the save.
For the Lions, who fell to 2-5 in the league, Alec Cronan,
Mason Palmieri, and Nathan Taylor each collected two hits.
***
St. Raphael
200
230
0--7-11-3
Lincoln
002
102
0--5-13-1
Ben Roy, Bob Bracken (6) and Dylan Boisclair; Justin Conte, Alex, Levine (5), Matt
Knych (6), Trevor Marques (7) and Jake Petrin.
Mount St. Charles collects 16 hits in win over Scituate
SCITUATE — Nolan Hayward and Justin D’Abrosca each
went 3-for-4 to lead a 16-attack for Mount St. Charles on Tuesday
morning in the Mounties’ 14-5 triumph over Scituate at Manning
Field.
The Mounties, who are 4-1 in Division II-North play, scored
five runs in the top of the first inning and never looked back.
Eric Abruzzi, Kevin Valentine, Mike Dixon, and Tate Laquerre
also had two hits each for the winners. D’Abrosca also drove in
four runs, and Laquerre knocked in a pair.
Hayward also scored three times, and along with winning
pitcher Alex Lataille, Jimmy Perro, Laquerre, and Dixon, collected doubles.
***
Mount St. Charles 501
025
1--14-16-3
Scituate
001
201
1--5-5-1
Alex Lataille, John Cutler (6), Andrew Uttermann (7) and Justin D’Abrosca; Nick
Pietrantozzi. Sam Jackvony (5), Tom Card (7) and Tyler Farias.
Wednesday, April 23, 2014
Here are some secrets to managing splits
B
owling questions pour in via my pro shop The
“energy” behind it. Being minus ball dynamics results in poor
Bowler’s Edge, but no question seems to be more fre- kinetic energy transfer…hitting power. The answer lies in the
quent than the following. The concern for bowlers is
“balance” of speed, angle of entry, and ball rotation.
“Why do splits happen?” and “What causes me to get
Lack of ball rotation. If your ball simply skids down the
so many splits, and what can be done to diminish
lane, it will hit with less emphasis and power. Torque comes from
those culprits?”
ball rotations, and torque results in ball hitting power. Rotations
The answer is not as simple as a single response.
equate to your ball avoiding death at the pocket.
The reality of “bowling splits” revolves around many
Those turns of your ball mean your ball will slap the
elements and considerations. If the answer were
pins with more convincing energy and
basic, we would all learn the rules to avoid splits and
authority…which should result in fewer splits. A
ultimately eliminate those annoying (and difficult)
sluggish ball means a sloppy hit, which means splits
obstacles. But since the dawn of bowling, bowlers
will likely abound.
have been frustrated and demoralized with the many
Improper ball weight. In its simplest of
resulting splits we receive during our bowling advenforms, ball weight (or the lack of weight) has a
tures.
direct impact on the volume of splits you will be
So what can be done? It is fair to say that we as
experiencing. Since most pins average three and one
bowlers have to understand the nature of “what caushalf pounds, the heavier ball typically will exert
es” splits. Then we can take measures to effectively
more damage to the entire ten pins. But not everyavoid them. And if we are to be realistic about the
one can handle a sixteen, fifteen or even fourteen
causes of bowling splits, we similarly have to take our
pound
ball. Accordingly, the bowler using a lighter
WAYNE
own measures to avoid those bowling potholes with
ball needs to have more accuracy and better ball to
realistic expectations.
pocket placement. The heavier the ball, the prospect
LIMA
The question of “how many splits should I expect”
of more pin devastation. But, if the heavier ball is
will vary from one bowler to the next. In bowling, not
out of the question, chances are you will experience
all elements affecting your spit ratio outcome are
more splits. This is a basic physics concept (mass
equal from bowler to bowler. What are consistent are
hitting mass). The heavier ball offers the bigger
the possible reasons, causes and conditions which
bang. But if you are not a heavyweight boxer, you’d
exacerbate and amplify your split potential.
better be a really slick and accurate punching lightweight.
The following represent many of the prime causes for “splits”.
Bad pins. Sometimes you have no control over splits.
The second part of the equation will be “so what do I do to avoid Bowling centers may leave defective or damaged pins in the rack
them?” We will discuss this half of the loaf of bread in a future
resulting in less response/ pin action. A damaged pin may not do
The Bowler’s Edge article. For now, here are the possible “whys” its job. Is this your fault? No, but you are confronted with this
for getting splits:
reality. At The Bowler’s Edge pro shop you can visit and see/
handle some of these “ruined” pins; which came directly from the
Poor or improper ball entry angle to the pocket. Sure
machines of local bowling centers. They are cracked, splintered
your ball may slam the pocket (1 & 3 pins for righties…1 & 2
and crushed…but you may have thrown a ball or two at these
pin for lefties) but at the wrong angle. The angle of entry into
exact pins. Nice conversation pieces, but frustrating if they are in
either pocket may be extreme or too mild. It is akin to parking
the racks you are competing on come bowling night.
your car properly or improperly…you may park it perfectly
Improper pin set-up on the lanes. The tolerance of the
straight with equal distance between cars on your left and right.
pin-setting machines is not perfect. Sometimes the pins (rack) you
Or, you may park your vehicle on an angle, maybe with the nose
are throwing at just are not in the ideal/proper position. An eighth
of your car exposed too far out, or even park too close to the
of an inch off spot can not only cause you to be denied a strike,
adjacent vehicle. “ANGLES” mean so much to our bowling suc- but actually give you a split. Watch the pros on TV and you will
cess and the split ratio dealt to us. In scientific study, it has been
see them regularly ask for a re-rack. Why? They may see a pin
illustrated and proven the proper angle of entry for a 15 or 16
slightly off spot and will not chance the possible risks of throwing
pound bowling ball, traveling fourteen miles per hour, is an angle at that rack. But at sixty feet, the average bowler may be incapable
of 7 degrees to the pocket. So how do we get to seven degrees?
of making that determination…so you throw your ball and end up
How do we roll the ball at fourteen miles per hour? What if I am
with a split. I am not suggesting that we all become anal about pin
throwing a lighter ball? Well the answer is in your ability to
placement by the machinery. Rather, be aware that this condition
adjust for these discrepancies and find the “perfect angle” to the
can force an increase in your share of splits.
pocket for your bowling style, ball speed and ball weight. If one
angle doesn’t work, move on to the next…and from week to
The anxiety, frustration and disgust of being left with too
week these angles will changed based on oil patterns and your
many bowling splits will persist. If there is any consolation or
ability (inability) to be consistent with your technique.
advice it would be to recognize the above mentioned influencers
Remember…angles, angles and angles.
and manage those which you have control over. As for those ele Ball speed. Throwing your ball too fast or too slow can be ments you have minimal control over, accept those splits and
damaging in terms of the number of splits you are saddled with.
hope it happens to the other guy more than you. Splits or otherExaggerated ball speed does not let the ball or the pins do their
wise, always remember to have fun bowling!
job. High ball speed can create a lack of pin action because the
ball pops the pins above where they are suppose to hit. You want
(Wayne Lima is the owner and operator of The Bowler’s Edge
the pins to dance, not always explode. And too soft a touch (ball
pro shop located at 110 Smithfield Ave., Pawtucket, RI. Wayne is
speed) has your ball hitting like a soft tomato or marshmallow.
an IPBA and AMF certified ball driller and is a former Professor
Sure you can throw the 15- or 16-pound mass weight but no
and Head Bowling Coach for Bryant University.)
Bowler’s
Edge
Softball
Cumberland, Lincoln suffer one-run losses
PROVIDENCE — Five errors helped lead to four unearned
runs and a difficult loss for Cumberland to swallow on Tuesday
afternoon, as the Clippers dropped a 6-5 verdict to La Salle
Academy at the Rams’ complex.
Senior pitcher Juliet Nelson tossed a six-hitter than included two
strikeouts and no walks for the Clippers, who slipped to 5-2, but
remain in third place in the Division I standings behind unbeaten
North Kingstown and Smithfield.
The Rams (3-2) broke a 3-3 tie with three runs in the bottom of
the fifth inning. The Clippers responded with two runs in the sixth,
but were unable to score the equalizer.
Taylor Fay had two doubles and two runs batted in to lead the
Clippers offensively. Nelson added two hits, one of them a runscoring double, and Haley Bouley collected a two-run single.
***
Cumberland
300
002
0—5-8-5
La Salle
100
230
x—6-6-0
Juliet Nelson and Miranda Veliu; Alexis Sangermanno and Ari Wells.
Cranston West hands Lincoln 1-0 defeat
CRANSTON — Lincoln suffered its third defeat in its last four
games and dropped to 2-3 in Division I play on Tuesday afternoon,
falling on the road to Cranston West, 1-0, in a well-played contest.
The Falcons (4-3) only collected five hits off Lincoln pitcher
Lauren Hervieux, but used one of them ot score its run in the bottom of the sixth inning.
Casie Beauchemin went 3-for-4 for the Lions and also made a
nice catch in right field that saved a run, and Hervieux, who struck
out three batters and walked two on the mound, also helped her
cause with a pair of hits.
***
Lincoln
000
000
0—0-8-1
Cranston West
000
001
0—1-5-0
Lauren Hervieux and Abby Majeau; Lexi Plumley and Gianna Hathaway.
Warwick Vets pulls away from Mount St. Charles
WOONSOCKET — Warwick Vets broke open a close contest
with a three-run rally in the top of the seventh inning before going
on to defeat Mount St. Charles, 6-2, on Tuesday afternoon at the
Mounties’ campus.
Freshman Skylar O’Connell went 3-for-4 and drove in a run to
lead an 11-hit attack by Mount, which is 2-3 in Division I play.
***
Warwick Vets
300
000
3—6-12-2
Mount St. Charles 101
000
0—2-11-0
Kayla Morin and Emily Walason; Taylor Newcomb and Taylor Dill.
Nunez pitches well in Woonsocket’s loss to Chariho
WOOD RIVER JUNCTION — Amanda Nunez pitched one of
her best games of the season for Woonsocket on Tuesday afternoon, but her fine outing wasn’t enough to prevent her team from
dropping an 8-2 decision on the road to Chariho.
Nunes pitched a four-hitter that included nine strikeouts and two
walks for the Novans, who are 0-6 in Division I play, but six errors
by the Novans help pave the way for five unearned runs.
Dacia MacNeil belted a two-run double in the top of the first
inning to give the Novans a 2-0 lead, and Taylor Pawlina collected
a pair of singles and scored a run.
***
Woonsocket
200
000
0---2-4-6
Chariho
004
004
x---8-4-1
Amanda Nunez and Brittany Girard; Kailee Morgan and Jayna Ryan.
Boys’ tennis
Doubles teams help Mounties defeat Crusaders
WAKEFIELD — Mount St. Charles produced one of its most
thrilling victories to date on Tuesday morning by securing a 6-1
win over the Prout School in a duel that saw the visiting Mounties
sweep the doubles competition with three-set victories.
The first doubles team of Ethan Guevremont and Jon Blanchette
won a 6-3, 4-6, 7-6 (7-5) nailbiter in first singles to lead the way for
the Mounties, who are 6-0 in Division II play.
Leading the way in singles was Travis Connolly’s 6-0, 6-2 win
in fourth singles.
***
Mount St. Charles 6, Prout School 1
Singles: Corran Moore (P) def. Mike Doody, 6-4, 6-7 (0-7), 10-4; Matt Ceh Castillo (MSC)
def. Chris Condon, 7-5, 6-1; Matt Saviano (MSC) def. Mitch Tavares, 6-3, 6-2; Travis Connolly
(MSC) def. Nick Sullivan, 6-0, 6-2.
Doubles: Ethan Guevremont-Jon Blanchette (MSC) def. Brian Lamendola-Jack Ma, 6-3, 46, 7-6 (7-5); Paul Resende-Mitchell McCoy (MSC) def. Brandon Gagnon-Kevin Connors, 6-2, 1-
6, 6-3; Dan Bowen-Aidan Keating (MSC) def. Austin Fonseca-Mitchell Burns, 3-6, 6-4, 11-9.
Cumberland falls to La Salle
PROVIDENCE — Cumberland fell to 2-4 in Division I action
on Tuesday morning by dropping a 7-0 loss on the road to alwaystough La Salle.
Sophomore Oliver Doyle played well in a first-singles defeat for
the Clippers, as he fell to Lincoln resident Aaron Yang by scores of
4-6, 6-1, 6-4.
***
La Salle 7, Cumberland 0
Singles: Arron Yang def. Oliver Doyle, 4-6, 6-1, 6-4; Jon Boyarsky def. Adam Oglivie, 6-2,
6-3; Jon Tondreau def. Spencer Ross, 6-4, 6-1; Parsa Raissi def. Alex Lamoureux, 6-4, 1-0,
retired (illness).
Doubles: Will Norton-Bliss-Chris Stabile def. Brandon Melone-Jason Gwozdz, 6-1, 6-0;
Dan Amirault-Chris Masko def. Bobby Miller-Chase Pierce, 6-2, 6-2; Nate Fournier-Alex
Phillips def. Dan DaCosta-Kevin Connors, 6-2, 6-3.
Girls’ lacrosse
On The Banner Burrillville/N.S., Cumberland produce victories
PHOTO FEATURED IN PIC OF THE DAY LAST WEEK
March 22, 2014 - North Smithfield sophomore Samantha Kent
(32) drives against Juanita Sanchez defender Seth Quire during
second half of the Div. III state championship at the Ryan Center
Saturday. North Smithfield was defeated 59-27 final.
Ernest A. Brown/RIMG photo
NORTH SMITHFIELD — Isis VanPutten’s incredible season
continued with the Burrillville/North Smithfield co-op team, as she
netted five goals in her team’s 13-5 win over first-year Johnston at
the Northmen’s complex.
VanPutten now has 22 goals this year for the co-op team, which
is 4-1 and knotted for first place in the Division III-North standings
with Mount St. Charles.
Gabby Delisle also had one of her best games of the season for
the winners, as she notched three goals, and goalie Taylor Duquette
also had a superb day with 19 saves.
The locals also received goals from Maggie Reid, Tiara Bianco,
Angela Cardone, Kelsey Farrell, and Shannon O'Rourke.
Sheehan, Andrews lead Clippers past Cranston West
CUMBERLAND — Lindsay Sheehan’s four goals and Maddie
Andrews’ three led the way for Cumberland in its 14-5 victory over
Division I crossover foe Cranston West at Tucker Field.
Sydney Beadles, Arianna Coutu, and Nicole Rochefort each had
two goals and an assist for the Clippers, who evened their record at
3-3. Rachel Haviland rounded out the scoring.
SPORTS
Wednesday, April 23, 2014
THE CALL B3
Red Wings score six times in seventh to down PawSox, 7-5
Continued from page B1
Wilkin Ramirez stung a triple off
the wall in right-center, and Brad
Nelson walked before the former
raced home on a wild pitch and the
latter took second on the same.
Chris Rahl then hammered a double to right to plate Nelson, and Eric
Farris reached on Snyder’s fielding
miscue at first. Delbinson Romero’s
hit to right scored Rahl, but Shane
Victorino’s bobble in right allowed
both he and Farris to move up.
Lefty Rich Hill took Hinojosa’s
spot on the rubber, and he issued a
freebie to Dan Rohlfing to load the
bases, though he whiffed Danny
Santana for the initial out. He walked
James Beresford to plate Farris to tie it
at 5-5, and Chris Parmelee knocked in
pinch-runner Doug Bernier with the
go-ahead run.
When Rohlfing raced in on
Nelson’s infield hit, the Wings had
erased a 5-1 deficit.
Boles nevertheless didn’t dwell on
any negatives but one real positive –
De La Rosa’s improvement.
“He’s had some very good outings,
and this was right (up) there,” Boles
stated afterward. “He had a good mix,
he pitched down in the zone, held
together the running game; he has
weapons, and he’s throwing more
strikes. You could see with the hitters,
he was keeping them off-balance.
“To be able to make those adjustments is great,” he added. “He mixes
in the slider and curve; he was outstanding (Tuesday).”
In what may be rehabbing Shane
Victorino’s final tilt with the PawSox,
he finished 0-for-4 with three strikeouts, a groundout to short and an error
during his eight frames in right field.
He did, however, drill a couple of
long foul balls.
When asked if he could be called
up to the Red Sox soon, Boles
explained, “He’s going to be evaluated
in Boston and see what the decide
…Usually timing is the last thing to
come, but he was tested out there in
right. To see him react the way he did
was good. The hitting, he’ll figure that
out, but he was tested out there. That’s
a positive.”
Boles opted to pull Victorino in the
top of the eighth, but that was because
the turf had become slick with the
late-evening rains.
“We erred on he side of caution,”
he said.
Hinojosa faced only five batters
and yielded three hits, five runs (four
earned) and a walk without a whiff; he
offered 18 pitches, half for strikes.
And Hill gave up two hits, an
unearned run and two bases-on-balls
while striking out three in one full
frame.
Yovan Pino (3-0) earned the win
after hurling the final four frames; he
gave up three hits, two runs and a
Victorino continues rehab stint
Continued from page B1
“This is my third game (with Pawtucket), and
– overall – my body parts are OK,” he added.
“I’m excited about getting back onto the field.
I’ve had a little soreness, but it’s good soreness;
it comes from being more active. I think I’m getting closer.”
In his first start with the PawSox, against
Buffalo in Saturday’s twinbill opener, he went 0for-3, but he did finish 1-for-4 Monday night as
the starting right fielder.
The 33-year-old Victorino hit .250 (7-for-28)
in spring training while being brought along ever
so carefully on a conditioning program. On that
fateful March 29 day, however, he sustained a
Grade 1 strain to the aforementioned hamstring
while legging out a double on a wet field at
JetBlue Park.
Following that strain, he was saddled with a
severe bout of the flu that caused him to lose 12
pounds.
Ironically, Victorino had rehabbed with
Pawtucket last June 6 for a left hamstring strain
and played in just one contest. The good news:
He went 2-fofr-4 with a solo blast against
Charlotte. His only other visits to McCoy came
as a member of the Scranton/Wilkes-Barre Red
Barons back in 2005.
That season, he closed with a .310 batting
average with 18 homers and 70 RBI while earning International League MVP accolades.
“Shane has looked good,” offered manager
Kevin Boles. “He’s had no hesitation, no problems, after having played. He’s just got to get
through (Tuesday night). I don’t when he’ll be
called up; we’ll see what Boston says
(Wednesday).”
In his initial at-bat on Tuesday, on a 3-2 pitch,
he bashed a shot just outside the left field foul
pole, and – on the next offering – struck out on
an iffy call by home plate ump Brian
DeBrauwere.
Third baseman Will Middlebrooks also is on
an injury rehab outing (right calf strain) with the
PawSox, but was not in the starting lineup
Tuesday. Boles indicated the 25-year-old “felt
fine” after gaining the start Monday night, and
was visiting with Boston’s medical staff.
“Again, that’s Boston decision,” Boles stated.
The Red Sox placed him on the disabled list
on April 6 (retro to April 5) for the injury. In
four games with the parent club (all at third), he
had battled .231 with a double, dinger and an
RBI.
He had suffered the calf issue while running
before that April 5 game against Milwaukee.
Still, the plan is for Middlebrooks to play tonight
and Thursday afternoon at McCoy.
Boles also explained that Pawtucket had
transferred infielder Carlos Rivero to Double-A
Portland and added fellow infielder Ryan
Roberts following his redesignation for assignment by Boston on April 18.
That’s when the Red Sox recalled infielder
Brock Holt from Pawtucket.
Boles noted Roberts will play a variety of
positions while with the PawSox, including one
or two outfield positions.
***
EXTRA BASES: Probable pitching matchups
for the remainder of this four-game set against
the Red Wings begin tonight at 6:15 p.m. with
righthander Allen Webster (1-1, 3.60 ERA)
facing fellow righthander Alex Meyer (0-0,
5.14).
For Thursday’s 12:05 p.m. matinee, righty
Anthony Ranaudo (1-1, 4.35) will battle southpaw Kris Johnson (1-2, 3.94), while it seems
assured that Matt Barnes, who has yet to pitch
this season because of right shoulder tenderness,
will make his first start of the season against
righty Trevor May (1-0, 2.93) at 6:15 p.m.,
Friday.
PawSox officials have something special in
store for fans on Friday night – Boston brass will
bring their three World Series championship trophies to the ballyard for all to see. Gates will
open at 4:45 p.m., and all PawSox ticket holders
will be able to peruse the trophies and have their
photos taken with three of the most coveted
pieces of hardware in Red Sox lore.
After the contest, fans may take in yet another
spectacular PawSox Fireworks Display.
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2014 General Admission
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9, 2014.
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Please mail or drop off entry form or 3x5 index card to:
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walk with nine strikeouts.
Hinojosa (0-1) took the loss, and
Hill was issued his lone blown save.
While De La Rosa cruised through
his first two frames, courtesy of four
straight whiffs while striking out the
side in the second, Pawtucket gave
him a cushion in the back half.
Snyder led off the frame, crushing
a 2-0 fastball just over the fence and
onto the left-center field berm to
record his third bomb of the season.
Southpaw starter Logan Darnell
then fanned Christian Vazquez, but
Garin Cecchini singled to center, then
stole second before hustling to third
on a fielding miscue by second baseman James Beresford.
It was ruled on the play that backstop Rohlfing’s throw had caromed
off Beresford’s left shoulder, and
Cecchini trotted in on designated hitter
Dan Butler’s sacrifice fly to right.
The ensuing batter, Mike McCoy,
then walked, and Darnell balked him
to second before he got No. 9 hitter
Heiker Meneses to flail at strike 3.
The Red Wings immediately sliced
the deficit in half in the third when
Farris led off with a hard hit up the
middle, took second when De La
Rosa hit Romero, reached third on
Rohlfing’s 5-4 fielder’s choice and
scored on Santana’s “seeing-eye”
grounder down the left-field line.
It looked as if the Sox would put
together a semblance of a rally in the
fourth; that’s when Vazquez drilled a
one-out gapper to left-center, but
Farris sprinted to his right and made a
spectacular diving catch.
Darnell struck out Cecchini to end
the inning.
Rochester threatened again in the
fifth when Farris knocked a one-out
hit to right, robbed second and took
third when catcher Vazquez threw low
to the bag, but De La Rosa whiffed
both Romero and Rohlfing to avert
any further damage.
Boys’ volleyball
Mount, N.S. suffer road losses
WOOD RIVER JUNCTION — Mount St.
Charles dropped its second straight crossover
match on Tuesday night, falling to Chariho, 30, at the Chargers’ gymnasium.
The Mounties, who fell to 5-2 in Division I
play, lost three close games to Chariho, 25-20,
25-23, and 25-22.
Northmen bow to Falcons
CRANSTON — North Smithfield fell to 44 in Division II play on Tuesday night after the
Northmen suffered a 3-0 crossover loss to
Cranston West.
The Northmen lost by scores of 25-17, 2516, and 25-23.
High school baseball
Clippers win fourth straight game
CUMBERLAND — After opening its season with three losses, Cumberland now has an impressive win streak.
The Clippers won their fourth straight game on Tuesday morning and raised their Division I-North
record to 4-3 by posting a 6-3 triumph over North Providence at Tucker Field.
Nate Mercure and Ryan O’Neill teamed up to pitch a three-hitter that included six strikeouts, with
Mercure picking up a win and Mercure earning a save.
Offensively, Tyler Calabro led the way with a 3-for-3 day that included a pair of runs batted in.
***
North Providence 000
010
2—3-3-2
Cumberland
200
400
x—6-10-1
Alex Wagner, Ian Brown (6) and Kevin Ciprian. Nate Mercure, Ryan O'Neill (7) and Kyle Opiekun.
North Smithfield’s Dandeneau leads La Salle past Woonsocket
PROVIDENCE — North Smithfield resident C.J. Dandeneau struck out nine batters and ended up
with a two-hitter on Tuesday morning in La Salle’s 10-0 victory over Woonsocket that was halted in
the bottom of the fifth inning by the 10-run mercy rule.
The Novans are 2-5 in Division I play.
***
Woonsocket
000
00—0-2-1
La Salle
602
02—10-7-0
Victor Hunt, Manny Ceballos (1), Jaquan Guerrero (3) and Kyle Beleveau. C.J. Dandeneau and Chris Correals.
SPORTS
B4 THE CALL
SCOREBOARD
AMERICAN LEAGUE
East Division
W
L
12
8
11
9
10 10
9 10
9 12
Central Division
W
L
Detroit
9
7
Chicago
10 10
Kansas City
9
9
Cleveland
9 10
Minnesota
9 10
West Division
W
L
Oakland
13
6
Texas
12
8
Los Angeles
10 10
Seattle
7 12
Houston
6 14
———
Monday's Games
Baltimore 7, Boston 6
Cleveland 4, Kansas City 3
L.A. Angels 4, Washington 2
Chicago White Sox 3, Detroit 1
Texas 4, Oakland 3
Houston 7, Seattle 2
Tuesday's Games
L.A. Angels 7, Washington 2
New York
Toronto
Tampa Bay
Baltimore
Boston
Pct
.600
.550
.500
.474
.429
GB
—
1
2
2½
3½
Pct
.563
.500
.500
.474
.474
GB
—
1
1
1½
1½
Pct
.684
.600
.500
.368
.300
GB
—
1½
3½
6
7½
Toronto 9, Baltimore 3
Tampa Bay 7, Minnesota 3
N.Y. Yankees 9, Boston 3
Chicago White Sox at Detroit, (n)
Kansas City at Cleveland, (n)
Texas at Oakland, (n)
Houston at Seattle, (n)
Wednesday's Games
Texas (M. Perez 3-0) at Oakland (Gray 3-0),
3:35 p.m.
Houston (Cosart 1-2) at Seattle (C. Young 00), 3:40 p.m.
Kansas City (Vargas 2-0) at Cleveland (Masterson 0-0), 7:05 p.m.
L.A. Angels (Weaver 1-2) at Washington (G.
Gonzalez 3-1), 7:05 p.m.
Baltimore (Tillman 2-1) at Toronto (McGowan
1-1), 7:07 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 0-0) at Detroit
(Smyly 1-1), 7:08 p.m.
Minnesota (Pelfrey 0-2) at Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 1-2), 7:10 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees (Pineda 2-1) at Boston (Lackey
2-2), 7:10 p.m.
Thursday's Games
Kansas City at Cleveland, 12:05 p.m.
Chicago White Sox at Detroit, 1:08 p.m.
Minnesota at Tampa Bay, 1:10 p.m.
Baltimore at Toronto, 7:07 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees at Boston, 7:10 p.m.
Oakland at Houston, 8:10 p.m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division
W
L
Atlanta
13
7
Washington
11 10
New York
10 10
Miami
10 11
Philadelphia
9 10
Central Division
W
L
Milwaukee
15
5
St. Louis
12
9
Cincinnati
9 11
Pittsburgh
9 12
Chicago
6 12
West Division
W
L
Los Angeles
12
8
San Francisco
11
9
Colorado
11 10
San Diego
9 11
Arizona
5 17
———
Monday's Games
Pittsburgh 6, Cincinnati 5
L.A. Angels 4, Washington 2
Atlanta 4, Miami 2, 10 innings
N.Y. Mets 2, St. Louis 0
Chicago Cubs 5, Arizona 1
Milwaukee 4, San Diego 3
Colorado 8, San Francisco 2
Philadelphia 7, L.A. Dodgers 0
Only games scheduled
Pct
.650
.524
.500
.476
.474
GB
—
2½
3
3½
3½
Pct
.750
.571
.450
.429
.333
GB
—
3½
6
6½
8
Pct
.600
.550
.524
.450
.227
GB
—
1
1½
3
8
Tuesday's Games
Cincinnati 4, Pittsburgh 1
L.A. Angels 7, Washington 2
Miami 1, Atlanta 0
St. Louis 3, N.Y. Mets 0
Arizona at Chicago Cubs, (n)
San Diego at Milwaukee, (n)
San Francisco at Colorado, (n)
Philadelphia at L.A. Dodgers, (n)
Wednesday's Games
Miami (Eovaldi 1-1) at Atlanta (Harang 3-1),
12:10 p.m.
Arizona (Miley 2-2) at Chicago Cubs
(Samardzija 0-2), 2:20 p.m.
San Francisco (M. Cain 0-3) at Colorado
(Chatwood 1-0), 3:10 p.m.
Cincinnati (Simon 2-1) at Pittsburgh (Morton
0-2), 7:05 p.m.
L.A. Angels (Weaver 1-2) at Washington (G.
Gonzalez 3-1), 7:05 p.m.
St. Louis (Wacha 2-1) at N.Y. Mets (Niese 02), 7:10 p.m.
San Diego (T. Ross 2-2) at Milwaukee (Lohse
3-1), 8:10 p.m.
Philadelphia (Hamels 0-0) at L.A. Dodgers
(Greinke 3-0), 10:10 p.m.
Thursday's Games
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, 12:35 p.m.
St. Louis at N.Y. Mets, 1:10 p.m.
Arizona at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m.
San Diego at Washington, 7:05 p.m.
Philadelphia at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m.
NHL PLAYOFFS
Colorado 2, Minnesota 1
Thursday, April 17
Colorado 5, Minnesota 4, OT
Saturday, April 19
Colorado 4, Minnesota 2
Monday, April 21
Minnesota 1, Colorado 0, OT
Thursday, April 24
Colorado at Minnesota, 9:30 p.m.
x-Saturday, April 26
Minnesota at Colorado, TBD
x-Monday, April 28
Colorado at Minnesota, TBD
x-Wednesday, April 30
Minnesota at Colorado, TBD
———
St. Louis 2, Chicago 1
Thursday, April 17
St. Louis 4, Chicago 3, 3OT
Saturday, April 19
St. Louis 4, Chicago 3, OT
Monday, April 21
Chicago 2, St. Louis 0
Wednesday, April 23
St. Louis at Chicago, 9:30 p.m.
Friday, April 25
Chicago at St. Louis, 8 p.m.
x-Sunday, April 27
St. Louis at Chicago, 3 p.m.
x-Tuesday, April 29
Chicago at St. Louis, TBD
———
Anaheim 2, Dallas 1
Wednesday, April 16
Anaheim 4, Dallas 3
Friday, April 18
Anaheim 3, Dallas 2
Monday, April 21
Dallas 3, Anaheim 0
Wednesday, April 23
Anaheim at Dallas, 8 p.m.
Friday, April 25
Dallas at Anaheim, 10:30 p.m.
x-Sunday, April 27
Anaheim at Dallas, TBD
x-Tuesday, April 29
Dallas at Anaheim, TBD
———
San Jose 2, Los Angeles 0
Thursday, April 17
San Jose 6, Los Angeles 3
Sunday, April 20
San Jose 7, Los Angeles 2
Tuesday, April 22
San Jose at Los Angeles, (n)
Thursday, April 24
San Jose at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m.
x-Saturday, April 26
Los Angeles at San Jose, TBD
x-Monday, April 28
San Jose at Los Angeles, TBD
x-Wednesday, April 30
Los Angeles at San Jose, TBD
FIRST ROUND
(Best-of-7)
(x-if necessary)
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Boston 2, Detroit 1
Friday, April 18
Detroit 1, Boston 0
Sunday, April 20
Boston 4, Detroit 1
Tuesday, April 22
Boston 3, Detroit 0
Thursday, April 24
Boston at Detroit, 8 p.m.
Saturday, April 26
Detroit at Boston, 3 p.m.
x-Monday, April 28
Boston at Detroit, TBD
x-Wednesday, April 30
Detroit at Boston, TBD
———
Montreal 4, Tampa Bay 0
Wednesday, April 16
Montreal 5, Tampa Bay 4, OT
Friday, April 18
Montreal 4, Tampa Bay 1
Sunday, April 20
Montreal 3, Tampa Bay 2
Tuesday, April 22
Montreal 4, Tampa Bay 3
———
Pittsburgh 2, Columbus 1
Wednesday, April 16
Pittsburgh 4, Columbus 3
Saturday, April 19
Columbus 4, Pittsburgh 3, 2OT
Monday, April 21
Pittsburgh 4, Columbus 3
Wednesday, April 23
Pittsburgh at Columbus, 7 p.m.
Saturday, April 26
Columbus at Pittsburgh, TBD
x-Monday, April 28
Pittsburgh at Columbus, TBD
x-Wednesday, April 30
Columbus at Pittsburgh, TBD
———
N.Y. Rangers 1, Philadelphia 1
Thursday, April 17
N.Y. Rangers 4, Philadelphia 1
Sunday, April 20
Philadelphia 4, N.Y. Rangers 2
Tuesday, April 22
N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, (n)
Friday, April 25
N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Sunday, April 27
Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, Noon
x-Tuesday, April 29
N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, TBD
x-Wednesday, April 30
Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, TBD
———
WESTERN CONFERENCE
AHL PLAYOFFS
EASTERN CONFERENCE QUARTERFINALS
(Best-of-5)
Providence vs. Springfield
Wednesday, April 23
Springfield at Providence, 7:05 p.m.
Friday, April 25
Providence at Springfield, 7 p.m.
Saturday, April 26
Providence at Springfield, 7 p.m.
Tuesday, April 29
Springfield at Providence, if necessary, 7:05
p.m.
Saturday, May 3
Providence at Springfield if necessary, 7 p.m.
THIS DATE IN SPORTS
By The Associated Press
April 23
1903 — The New York Highlanders, later renamed Yankees, win their first game as a major
league team, 7-2 over the Washington Senators.
1946 — Ed Head of the Brooklyn Dodgers pitches a no-hitter against the Boston Braves 5-0 at
Ebbets Field.
1950 — The Minneapolis Lakers become the first team to win back-to-back NBA championships by defeating the Syracuse Nationals 110-95 in Game 6 of the finals. George Mikan
leads the Lakers with 40 points in a game marred by three fights, four Minneapolis players
fouling out, and Nats coach Al Cervi being ejected for complaining too vociferously about a
call.
1954 — The NBA adopts the 24-second shot clock.
1969 — Jerry West scores 53 points to lead the Los Angeles Lakers over Boston 120-118 in
the opening game of the NBA Finals.
1993 — The Dallas Mavericks avoid matching the 1972-73 Philadelphia 76ers as the worst
team in NBA history, beating Minnesota 103-100 for their 10th triumph of the season.
1996 — An NHL single-game record crowd of 28,183 watches the Philadelphia Flyers beat the
Tampa Bay Lightning 4-1. Tampa Bay set the previous single-game mark of 27,227 in its first
regular-season game in the Devil Rays' baseball stadium.
1999 — Fernando Tatis hits two grand slams in one inning to lead the St. Louis Cardinals to a
12-5 win over Los Angeles. Tatis becomes the first player in major league history to hit two
grand slams in one inning and sets the record with eight RBIs in an inning.
MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER
EASTERN CONFERENCE
W
L
T Pts GF
Columbus
3
1
1 10
8
Toronto FC
3
2
0 9
5
Sporting K.C. 2
1
2 8
5
D.C. United 2
2
1 7
5
New England 2
3
1 7
4
Philadelphia 1
2
4 7
9
New York
1
2
4 7
8
Houston
2
3
0 6
7
Chicago
0
1
5 5
9
Montreal
0
3
3 3
6
WESTERN CONFERENCE
W
L
T Pts GF
FC Dallas
4
1
1 13 15
Colorado
3
1
1 10
8
Seattle
3
2
1 10 12
Real Salt Lake 2
0
4 10 10
Vancouver
2
2
2 8
8
GA
5
5
4
6
8
10
11
8
10
10
GA
9
5
10
6
6
Los Angeles 2
1
1 7
5 2
Chivas USA 1
2
3 6
7 11
Portland
0
2
4 4
8 11
San Jose
0
2
2 2
5 7
NOTE: Three points for a win, one for a tie.
———
Wednesday’s Game
Houston at New York, 7:30 p.m.
Saturday’s Games
Colorado at Seattle FC, 4 p.m.
Philadelphia at Montreal, 4 p.m.
FC Dallas at D.C. United, 7 p.m.
Sporting Kansas City at New England, 7:30
p.m.
New York at Columbus, 7:30 p.m.
Vancouver at Real Salt Lake, 9:30 p.m.
Chivas USA at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.
Sunday’s Game
Portland at Houston, 3 p.m.
SPORTS ON THE AIR
TODAY
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
2 p.m. — Arizona at Chicago Cubs, MLB.
7:10 p.m. — N.Y. Yankees at Boston, ESPN, NESN, WEEI (103.7
FM), WPRV (790 AM).
MINOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
6:15 p.m. — Rochester at Pawtucket, WHJJ (920 AM).
NBA PLAYOFFS
(Conference Quarterfinals)
7 p.m. — Game 2, Charlotte at Miami, TNT.
8 p.m. — Game 2, Dallas at San Antonio, TNT.
9:30 p.m. — Game 2, Portland at Houston, TNT.
NHL PLAYOFFS
(Conference Quarterfinals)
7 p.m. — Game 4, Pittsburgh at Columbus, NBC Sports.
9:30 p.m. — Game 4, St. Louis at Chicago, NBC Sports.
INTERNATIONAL SOCCER
2:30 p.m. — UEFA Champions League, semifinal, opening leg,
Bayern Munich at Real Madrid, FS1.
8 p.m. — CONCACAF Champions League, final, second leg,
Cruz Azul at Toluca, FS1.
INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE
North Division
W
L Pct.
Rochester (Twins)
10
8 .556
Pawtucket (Red Sox) 11
9 .550
Buffalo (Blue Jays)
9
8 .529
Scranton/WB (Yanks) 9
9 .500
Lehigh Valley (Phillies) 8 10 .444
Syracuse (Nationals)
8 10 .444
South Division
W
L Pct.
Durham (Rays)
14
5 .737
Gwinnett (Braves)
11
7 .611
Charlotte (White Sox) 6 12 .333
Norfolk (Orioles)
5 13 .278
West Division
W
L Pct.
Indianapolis (Pirates) 12
5 .706
Louisville (Reds)
9
9 .500
Columbus (Indians)
7 10 .412
Toledo (Tigers)
7 11 .389
———
Monday's Games
Rochester 5, Syracuse 2
Durham 6, Norfolk 5, 10 innings
Pawtucket 4, Buffalo 3
Gwinnett 6, Charlotte 3
Columbus 6, Toledo 4
GB
—
—
½
1
2
2
GB
—
2½
7½
8½
GB
—
3½
5
5½
Lehigh Valley 4, Scranton/Wilkes-Barre 2
Indianapolis 6, Louisville 5, 11 innings
Only games scheduled
Tuesday's Games
Rochester 7, Pawtucket 5
Syracuse 4, Louisville 1
Columbus 11, Gwinnett 1
Scranton/Wilkes-Barre 6, Buffalo 5
Indianapolis at Toledo, (n)
Norfolk at Lehigh Valley, (n)
Durham at Charlotte, (n)
Wednesday's Games
Buffalo at Scranton/Wilkes-Barre, 10:35 a.m.
Norfolk at Lehigh Valley, 10:35 a.m.
Durham at Charlotte, 11:05 a.m.
Rochester at Pawtucket, 6:15 p.m.
Indianapolis at Toledo, 6:30 p.m.
Syracuse at Louisville, 6:35 p.m.
Gwinnett at Columbus, 6:35 p.m.
Thursday's Games
Rochester at Pawtucket, 12:05 p.m.
Indianapolis at Toledo, 6:30 p.m.
Gwinnett at Columbus, 6:35 p.m.
Syracuse at Louisville, 6:35 p.m.
Buffalo at Scranton/Wilkes-Barre, 6:35 p.m.
Durham at Charlotte, 7:05 p.m.
Norfolk at Lehigh Valley, 7:05 p.m.
NBA PLAYOFFS
FIRST ROUND
(Best-of-7)
(x-if necessary)
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlanta 1, Indiana 1
Saturday, April 19
Atlanta 101, Indiana 93
Tuesday, April 22
Indiana 101, Atlanta 85
Thursday, April 24
Indiana at Atlanta, 7 p.m.
Saturday, April 26
Indiana at Atlanta, 2 p.m.
x-Monday, April 28
Atlanta at Indiana, 8 p.m.
x-Thursday, May 1
Indiana at Atlanta, TBD
x-Saturday, May 3
Atlanta at Indiana, TBD
———
Miami 1, Charlotte 0
Sunday, April 20
Miami 99, Charlotte 88
Wednesday, April 23
Charlotte at Miami, 7 p.m.
Saturday, April 26
Miami at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Monday, April 28
Miami at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
x-Wednesday, April 30
Charlotte at Miami, TBD
x-Friday, May 2
Miami at Charlotte, TBD
x-Sunday, May 4
Charlotte at Miami, TBD
———
Brooklyn 1, Toronto 0
Saturday, April 19
Brooklyn 94, Toronto 87
Tuesday, April 22
Brooklyn at Toronto, (n)
Friday, April 25
Toronto at Brooklyn, 7 p.m.
Sunday, April 27
Toronto at Brooklyn, 7 p.m.
x-Wednesday, April 30
Brooklyn at Toronto, TBD
x-Friday, May 2
Toronto at Brooklyn, TBD
x-Sunday, May 4
Brooklyn at Toronto, TBD
———
Washington 1, Chicago 0
Sunday, April 20
Washington 102, Chicago 93
Tuesday, April 22
Washington at Chicago, (n)
Friday, April 25
Chicago at Washington, 8 p.m.
Sunday, April 27
Chicago at Washington, 1 p.m.
x-Tuesday, April 29
Washington at Chicago, TBD
x-Thursday, May 1
Chicago at Washington, TBD
x-Saturday, May 3
Washington at Chicago, TBD
———
WESTERN CONFERENCE
San Antonio 1, Dallas 0
Sunday, April 20
San Antonio 90, Dallas 85
Wednesday, April 23
Dallas at San Antonio, 8 p.m.
Saturday, April 26
San Antonio at Dallas, 4:30 p.m.
Monday, April 28
San Antonio at Dallas, 9:30 p.m.
x-Wednesday, April 30
Dallas at San Antonio, TBD
x-Friday, May 2
San Antonio at Dallas, TBD
x-Sunday, May 4
Dallas at San Antonio, TBD
———
Memphis 1, Oklahoma City 1
Saturday, April 19
Oklahoma City 100, Memphis 86
Monday, April 21
Memphis 111, Oklahoma City 105, OT
Thursday, April 24
Oklahoma City at Memphis, 8 p.m.
Saturday, April 26
Oklahoma City at Memphis, 9:30 p.m.
Tuesday, April 29
Memphis at Oklahoma City, TBD
x-Thursday, May 1
Oklahoma City at Memphis, TBD
x-Saturday, May 3
Memphis at Oklahoma City, TBD
———
L.A. Clippers 1, Golden State 1
Saturday, April 19
Golden State 109, L.A. Clippers 105
Monday, April 21
L.A. Clippers 138, Golden State 98
Thursday, April 24
L.A. Clippers at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.
Sunday, April 27
L.A. Clippers at Golden State, 3:30 p.m.
Tuesday, April 29
Golden State at L.A. Clippers, TBD
x-Thursday, May 1
L.A. Clippers at Golden State, TBD
x-Saturday, May 3
Golden State at L.A. Clippers, TBD
———
Portland 1, Houston 0
Sunday, April 20
Portland 122, Houston 120, OT
Wednesday, April 23
Portland at Houston, 9:30 p.m.
Friday, April 25
Houston at Portland, 10:30 p.m.
Sunday, April 27
Houston at Portland, 9:30 p.m.
x-Wednesday, April 30
Portland at Houston, TBD
x-Friday, May 2
Houston at Portland, TBD
x-Sunday, May 4
Portland at Houston, TBD
TRANSACTIONS
Tuesday's Sports Transactions
The Associated Press
BASEBALL
Major League Baseball
MLB — Suspended Milwaukee C Martin Maldanado five games, Milwaukee OF Carlos Gomez three
games, Pittsburgh OF Travis Snider two games and
Pittsburgh C Russell Martin one game for their
involvement in a brawl during an April 20 game.
American League
BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Recalled LHP T.J.
MacFarland from Norfolk (IL). Designated UTL
Steve Pearce for assignment.
HOUSTON ASTROS — Placed RHP Scott Feldman on the 15-day DL, retroactive to April 18. Recalled RHP Collin McHugh from Oklahoma City
(PCL).
NEW YORK YANKEES — Reinstated RHP David
Robertson from the 15-day DL. Sent LHP Cesar
Cabral outright to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL).
TAMPA BAY RAYS — Activated RHP Juan Carlos
Oviedo from the 15-day DL.
TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Claimed OF Darin Mastroianni off waivers from Minnesota and optioned
him to Buffalo (IL). Designated OF Kenny Wilson for
assignment.
National League
COLORADO ROCKIES — Placed OF Michael
Cuddyer on the 15-day DL, retroactive to April 18.
Recalled INF Charlie Culberson from Colorado
Springs.
LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Recalled RHP Jose
Dominguez from Albuquerque (PCL). Optioned INFOF Chone Figgins to Albuquerque.
SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS — Placed LHP David
Huff on the 15-day DL. Recalled OF Juan Perez
from Fresno (PCL).
WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Recalled RHP
Aaron Barrett from Syracuse (IL). Optioned LHP
Xavier Cedeno to Syracuse.
BASKETBALL
National Basketball Association
NBA — Fined Toronto general manager Masai Ujiri
$25,000 for using obscene language in a public
setting.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
BALTIMORE RAVENS — Placed LB Rolando
McClain on the reserve-retired list.
BUFFALO BILLS — Re-signed WR Chris Hogan,
OL Antoine McClain and FB Frank Summers.
CINCINNATI BENGALS — Exercised a 2015 contract option for WR A.J. Green.
GREEN BAY PACKERS — Re-signed QB Matt
Flynn.
INDIANAPOLIS COLTS — Agreed to terms with S
Colt Anderson.
JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — Announced the
retirement of LB Russell Allen.
MIAMI DOLPHINS — Named Joe Cicini head of
security, Dan Caspersen head of human resources
and announced Brandon Shore will work in human
resources for the team's training facility.
OAKLAND RAIDERS — Announced S Brandian
Ross signed his exclusive rights tender. Acquired a
2014 seventh-round draft pick from Seattle for QB
Terrelle Pryor.
PITTSBURGH STEELERS — Exercised their 2015
option on DE Cam Heyward.
SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS — Waived FB Alex
Debniak.
Canadian Football League
WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS — Signed RB Paris
Cotton and WR Jaymar Johnson.
Arena Football League
ORLANDO PREDATORS — Acquired WR Larry
Brackins from Philadelphia to complete a previous
trade.
HOCKEY
National Hockey League
CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS — Recalled Fs Alex
Broadhurst, Terry Broadhurst, Phillip Danault, Ryan
Hartman, Drew LeBlanc, Brad Mills, Brandon
Mashinter, Mark McNeill and Garret Ross, Ds
Mathieu Brisebois, Adam Clendening and Brian
Connelly, and G Kent Simpson from Rockford
(AHL).
LOS ANGELES KINGS — Assigned F Linden Vey
to Manchester (AHL).
MINNESOTA WILD — Recalled F Raphael
Bussieres, F Jake Dowell, F Tyler Graovac, F
Carson McMillan, F Zack Phillips, D Steven
Kampfer, D Jon Landry and G Johan Gustafsson
from the Iowa (AHL).
American Hockey League
CHICAGO WOLVES — Recalled F Eric Kattelus
from Kalamazoo (ECHL).
MILWAUKEE ADMIRALS — Signed D Garrett
Noonan and D Jaynen Rissling to amateur tryout
contracts.
ECHL
READING ROYALS — Announced F Dustin Gazley
was loaned to the team from Hershey (AHL).
MOTORSPORTS
INDYCAR — Placed driver Helio Castroneves on
probation through June for violating the series'
social media policy.
COLLEGE
CASTLETON — Named Kevin Trigonis offensive
coordinator.
CLEMSON — Announced junior F K.J. McDaniels
will enter the NBA draft.
FLORIDA — Announced the retirement of golf
coach Buddy Alexander.
HIGH POINT — Named Dan Hauser athletic director and Katie Taber women's assistant soccer
coach.
HOLY CROSS — Announced the resignation of
men's lacrosse coach Jim Morrissey.
KENTUCKY — Announced freshman F Julius
Randle will enter the NBA draft.
NEW MEXICO — Suspended RB Crusoe Gongbay
indefinitely from the football team pending the outcome of a police investigation.
TENNESSEE — Named Donnie Tyndall men's basketball coach.
Wednesday, April 23, 2014
MLB
Ellsbury returns
to Boston, helps
Yankees top Sox
BOSTON (AP) — Jacoby Ellsbury doubled, tripled, drove in
two runs and made a sliding catch in his return to Fenway Park,
helping the New York Yankees and Masahiro Tanaka beat the
Boston Red Sox 9-3 on Tuesday night.
Ellsbury received a mixed reception in his first game as a visitor
after seven seasons with the Red Sox before signing a $153 million,
seven-year contract with the Yankees.
Tanaka (3-0) allowed two runs on seven hits in 7 1-3 innings
with seven strikeouts and no walks. His 35 strikeouts in his first four
major league starts set a team record and he's walked just two batters
in 29 1-3 innings.
Jon Lester (2-3) struggled after four outstanding outings, allowing
seven runs in 4 2-3 innings.
The Red Sox scored their runs in the fourth inning on back-toback home runs by David Ortiz and Mike Napoli.
Meb on win: ‘America
needed somebody and
I rose to the occasion’
Continued from page B1
But the victory went not to the local favorite, nor to Ryan Hall,
who ran the fastest marathon ever by an American on this course
in 2011. Instead, the cathartic win came from a San Diego resident
who studied the Boston course by talking to four-time winner Bill
Rodgers and reading the memoir of the man known as "Boston
Billy."
Ernst Van Dyk of South Africa won the men's wheelchair
event, and then McFadden rolled down Boylston Street all alone to
guarantee that the "Star-Spangled Banner" would be heard in
Copley Square a year after terrorist bombs killed three and wounded more than 260 others.
McFadden, who turned 25 on race day, was born with spina
bifida and had no wheelchair as a child, so she learned to walk on
her hands. Her mother, Deborah McFadden, was the commissioner of disabilities for the U.S. Health Department and visited the
orphanage where Tatyana had been sent.
"I was 6 years old and extremely sick, with a short life
expectancy, and my mom gave me the opportunity," said
McFadden, who moved to Baltimore and eventually went to the
University of Illinois, the home of eight-time Boston wheelchair
champion Jean Driscoll. "For me, it was extremely important to
get involved in sports. It was a way for me to get better."
After receiving her trophy, McFadden gave the winner's olive
wreath — gold-plated for the first time this year, as a gesture of
support from Greece — to Carlos Arredondo, the cowboy-hatted
hero who helped the wounded at the finish line last year.
Flanagan ran a personal best and finished seventh as Kenya's
Rita Jeptoo earned her second straight women's win — and third
overall — and a chance to celebrate the victory she couldn't in
2013.
Minutes later, Keflezighi pumped his fist and crossed himself as
he ran down Boylston street to chants of "U.S.A.!" Two U.S. flags
were raised above the victory stand for the two American victories,
and the "Star-Spangled Banner" echoed over Boylston Street not
once, but twice.
"America really did want it," said McFadden, who raced in a
shirt honoring Martin Richard, honor the 8-year-old boy killed in
the explosions.
Keflezighi, who wrote the names of the four killed in the bombing and manhunt on his bib, said that everywhere he went in
Boston people came up to him and thanked him. President Barack
Obama sent his congratulations on Twitter, and a call was being
arranged so the two could talk on Tuesday.
Keflezighi's eyes widened with excitement as he thought about
talking with the president. "I'm going to say thank you for the
opportunity that the land of the U.S. has given me," he said.
At almost 39, Keflezighi is the oldest Boston Marathon winner
since 1931, and the victory caps an already-distinguished career. A
four-time NCAA champion, he took the silver medal in the Athens
Olympics in 2004 and won the New York race in 2009.
But even as the world acknowledged his place as one of history's great distance runners, his New York victory was met with
skepticism from internet commenters and even some members of
the media who said the former Eritrean "wasn't American enough."
Flaminio scoffed at the idea.
"You are a beacon of what it means to be an American," she
told him on Tuesday. "It was the right person for the right time."
PGA TOUR STATISTICS
FedExCup Season Points
1, Jimmy Walker, 2,046.397. 2, Bubba Watson,
1,839.583. 3, Matt Kuchar, 1,435.500. 4,
Patrick Reed, 1,364.396. 5, Dustin Johnson,
1,333.750. 6, Harris English, 1,289.583. 7,
Jordan Spieth, 1,173.166. 8, Chris Kirk,
1,151.547. 9, Matt Every, 1,051.483. 10, Zach
Johnson, 1,039.583.
Scoring Average
1, Matt Kuchar, 69.493. 2, Sergio Garcia,
69.552. 3, Bubba Watson, 69.583. 4, Rory
McIlroy, 69.618. 5, Matt Every, 69.744. 6,
Harris English, 69.767. 7, Graeme McDowell,
69.801. 8, Kevin Na, 69.869. 9, Will
MacKenzie, 69.873. 10, Luke Donald, 69.891.
Driving Distance
1, Bubba Watson, 315.4. 2, Dustin Johnson,
309.1. 3, Scott Piercy, 307.0. 4, Nicolas
Colsaerts, 306.9. 5, Brooks Koepka, 305.5. 6,
Rory McIlroy, 304.9. 7, Jason Kokrak, 304.8. 8,
Louis Oosthuizen, 303.8. 9, Jhonattan Vegas,
303.7. 10, Robert Garrigus, 303.3.
Driving Accuracy Percentage
1, Fred Funk, 76.53%. 2, David Toms, 76.10%.
3, Tim Clark, 74.42%. 4, Joe Durant, 73.97%.
5, Zach Johnson, 72.88%. 6, Justin Hicks,
72.53%. 7, Heath Slocum, 71.99%. 8, Billy
Horschel, 70.55%. 9, Brian Davis, 70.50%. 10,
Boo Weekley, 70.38%.
Greens in Regulation Percentage
1, Chad Campbell, 72.44%. 2, Harris English,
71.71%. 3, Graham DeLaet, 71.45%. 4, Justin
Hicks, 71.19%. 5, Dustin Johnson, 70.77%. 6,
Ryan Moore, 70.68%. 7, J.J. Henry, 70.67%. 8,
Charles Howell III, 70.44%. 9, Andrew Svoboda,
70.11%. 10, Bubba Watson, 69.92%.
Total Driving
1, Martin Kaymer, 81. 2, Henrik Stenson, 86. 3,
Louis Oosthuizen, 88. 4, Gary Woodland, 90.
5, Derek Ernst, 93. 6, Francesco Molinari, 95.
7, Billy Horschel, 100. 8, Lucas Glover, 101. 9,
Hudson Swafford, 103. 10, Kevin Stadler, 106.
Strokes Gained - Putting
1, Matt Every, 1.123. 2, Graeme McDowell,
1.054. 3, Jimmy Walker, 1.008. 4, Freddie
Jacobson, .968. 5, Greg Chalmers, .918. 6,
Aaron Baddeley, .874. 7, Luke Donald, .827. 8,
Webb Simpson, .728. 9, Sang-Moon Bae,
.682. 10, Brendon Todd, .672.
Birdie Average
1, Jimmy Walker, 4.72. 2, Dustin Johnson, 4.61.
3, Rory McIlroy, 4.30. 4, Ryan Palmer, 4.29. 5,
Webb Simpson, 4.28. 6, Matt Every, 4.27. 7,
Harris English, 4.22. 8, Ryan Moore, 4.19. 9,
Adam Scott, 4.17. 10, Hideki Matsuyama, 4.13.
Eagles (Holes per)
1, Ryan Palmer, 76.0. 2, Justin Rose, 79.2. 3,
Marc Leishman, 82.3. 4, Dustin Johnson,
82.8. 5, Bubba Watson, 87.0. 6, Matt Jones,
88.0. 7, Will MacKenzie, 90.0. 8, Patrick Reed,
92.3. 9, Billy Horschel, 99.0. 10, Jim Herman,
102.0.
Sand Save Percentage
1, Seung-Yul Noh, 67.16%. 2, Matteo Manassero, 66.67%. 3, Sergio Garcia, 64.58%. 4,
Ted Potter, Jr., 63.38%. 5, Greg Chalmers,
62.77%. 6, Phil Mickelson , 61.64%. 7, Bill
Haas, 61.25%. 8, Charl Schwartzel, 60.78%.
9, Charles Howell III, 60.76%. 10, Patrick Reed,
60.26%.
All-Around Ranking
1, Dustin Johnson, 194. 2, Adam Scott, 246. 3,
Ryan Palmer, 254. 4, Will MacKenzie, 298. 5,
Harris English, 310. 6, Webb Simpson, 314. 7,
Bubba Watson, 368. 8 (tie), Zach Johnson and
Kevin Stadler, 370. 10, Sergio Garcia, 404.
BOXING
Weekend’s Fight Schedule
By The Associated Press
(Televised fights in parentheses)
Saturday’s Fights
At StubHub Center, Carson, Calif. (SHO), Keith Thurman vs. Julio Diaz, 12, for Thurman's interim
WBA World welterweight title; Omar Figueroa Jr. vs. Jerry Belmontes, 12, for Figueroa's WBC lightweight title; Lucas Matthysse vs. John Molina, 12, junior Welterweights; Antonio Orozco vs. Martin
Honorio, 10, junior welterweights.
COMICS
Wednesday, April 23, 2014
Retail
For Better or Worse
Blondie
By Norm Feuti
By Lynn Johnston
By Dean Young & Denis Lebrun
Mother Goose & Grimm
Baby Blues
By Mike Peters
By Rick Kirkman & Jerry Scott
By Pat Brady
Rose Is Rose
Funky Winkerbean
By Tom Batiuk
By Johnny Hart
B.C.
Cryptoquote
THE CALL B5
Lio
By Mark Tatulli
Crankshaft
By Tom Batiuk
Garfield
Gasoline Alley
Zits
By Jim Davis
By Jim Scancarelli
By Jerry Scott & Jim Borgman
Marvin
By Tom Armstrong
Pearls Before Swine
By Stephan Pastis
Get Fuzzy
By Darby Conley
Su Do Ku Tips and computer program at www.sudoku.com.
For solutions, check “JRC Publications” on the
solutions page of www.sudoku.com.
© Puzzles by Pappocom
B6 THE CALL
THE
Blackstone
CALL Valley alues
V
Wednesday, April 23, 2014
Legals
100 Legals
MORTGAGEE'S SALE
68 Nimitz Road
Woonsocket, RI
The premises described
in the mortgage will be
sold subject to all encumbrances and prior
liens on May 1, 2014 at
2:00 p.m. on the
premises, by virtue of
the power of sale contained in a mortgage by
Christopher L. Tremblay and Deborah A.
Tremblay dated June
22, 2005 and recorded
in the Woonsocket
Land Evidence Records
in Book 1447, Page
561, the conditions of
said mortgage having
been broken.
100 Legals
Fitzpatrick, Harold
Estate
Probate of Will
Paola, Lisa Marie
Estate
Change of Name
Carey, Albert J.
Estate
Roger A. Carey has
qualified as executor.
McKenna, Doris C.
Estate
Joanne Keovongsavang
has qualified as administratrix.
Morgera, Lisa A.
Estate
Erin M. Fournier has
qualified as guardian.
Plasse-Lapointe,
Claire A. Estate
Katherine Plasse has
qualified as administratrix.
On the above four estates, creditors must
file their claims in the
City Clerk s office within
the time required by law
beginning April 23,
$5,000.00 in cash, cer- 2014.
tified or bank check is
required to bid. Other
Christina
terms will be anHarmon-Durate
nounced at the sale.
Probate Clerk
HARMON LAW
OFFICES, P.C.
Attorney for the Holder
of the Mortgage
150 California Street
Newton, MA 02458
(617) 558-0500
201304-0544 - YEL
MORTGAGEE'S SALE
82 COTE AVE
WOONSOCKET, RI
The premises described
in the mortgage will be
sold subject to all encumbrances and prior
liens on May 1, 2014 at
4:00 p.m. on the
premises, by virtue of
the power of sale contained in a mortgage by
Sengamphone
Phongsavan and Sullivan Phongsavan a/k/a
S. Phongsavan dated
October 29, 2004 and
recorded
in
the
WOONSOCKET
Land
Evidence Records in
Book 1394, Page 120,
the conditions of said
mortgage having been
broken.
$5,000.00 in cash, certified or bank check is
required to bid. Other
terms will be announced at the sale.
HARMON LAW
OFFICES, P.C.
Attorney for the Holder
of the Mortgage
150 California Street
Newton, MA 02458
(617) 558-0500
201302-0039 - PRP
BLACKSTONE ZONING
BOARD OF APPEALS
15 St. Paul St.
Blackstone, MA 01504
The Blackstone Zoning
Board of Appeal will
hear the following petition requesting relief
from the Town of Blackstone Zoning Bylaws on
Wednesday, May 21,
2014, in the Municipal
Meeting Room at 15 St.
Paul Street, Blackstone,
MA.
STATE OF RHODE
ISLAND
PROBATE COURT OF
THE
TOWN OF
CUMBERLAND
NOTICE
OF MATTERS PENDING
AND FOR HEARING
IN SAID COURT
THE COURT WILL BE
IN SESSION AT
THE PROBATE COURT
ROOM
ON THE DATES
SPECIFIED BELOW AT
2:30 P.M. FOR
HEARING OF SAID
MATTERS
PILSKI, NORA J.,
(ALIAS NORA), estate.
Probate of will; for
hearing May 08, 2014
SQUADRITO, WANDA,
estate.
Probate of will; for
hearing May 08, 2014
LALIME,
KATHLEEN
ELEANOR, estate.
Probate of will; for
hearing May 08, 2014
EDWARDS, VIOLA A.,
(ALIAS VIOLA), estate.
Probate of will; for
hearing May 08, 2014
LEJEUNE, MARY R.,
(ALIAS MARY), ward.
Appointment
of
guardian; for hearing
May 08, 2014.
DRAKE-STACK, PATRICIA, (ALIAS PATRICIA
F. STACK, PATRICIA
FLORENCE
CYR),
change of name.
Change of name to Patricia F. Drake; for hearing May 08, 2014.
HAMEL,
DARLENE
DOROTHY,
(ALIAS
DARLENE DOROTHY
DOIRE), change of
name.
Change of name to Darlene Dorothy Doire, for
hearing May 08, 2014.
FOURNIER,
TRACY
FRANCES,
(ALIAS
TRACY FRANCES TOMAH), change of name.
Change of name to Tracy Frances Gaughan,
for hearing May 08,
100 Legals
g
y
100 Legals
2014.
CHADWICK, THELMA,
estate.
First and Final account
of executor; for hearing
May 08, 2014.
BRUCK,
REBEKAH,
ward.
First account of coguardians; for hearing
May 08, 2014.
MALLON,
JESSE
DANIEL,
(ALIAS
JESSE), change of
name.
Notice is hereby given
that the name of the
above named resident
of Cumberland was on
April 10, 2014 changed
to
Jesse
Leonard
Tessier.
DESNOYERS, RAJ ANDREW, ward.
Wayne Desnoyers and
Kirtee Desnoyers have
qualified
as
coguardians;
creditors
must file their claims in
the office of the probate
clerk within the time required by law beginning
April 23, 2014.
NEWTON,
JORDAN
JAMES, (ALIAS JORDAN J.), minor.
Lori Egan has qualified
as guardian; creditors
must file their claims in
the office of the probate
clerk within the time required by law beginning
April 23, 2014.
DICKIE, GERTRUDE E.,
(ALIAS
GERTRUDE
EILEEN), estate.
Gerald T. Leach has
qualified as executor;
creditors must file their
claims in the office of
the probate clerk within
the time required by law
beginning April 23,
2014.
EMILIANOWICZ, WALLACE, estate.
Edward Emilianowicz of
West Chester, Ohio has
qualified as executor
and has appointed
Charles N. Redihan, Jr.
of 91 Friendship Street,
Providence as his agent
in Rhode Island; creditors must file their
claims in the office of
the probate clerk within
the time required by law
beginning April 23,
2014.
MURRAY,
MARY
FITZGERALD., (ALIAS
MARY F.), estate.
John C. Murray has
qualified as executor;
creditors must file their
claims in the office of
the probate clerk within
the time required by law
beginning April 23,
2014.
FORCIER,
RICHARD
R., estate.
Jo-Ann E. Forcier has
qualified as executrix;
creditors must file their
claims in the office of
the probate clerk within
the time required by law
beginning April 23,
2014.
HANNA, ALEXANDER
HAIM, (ALIAS ALEXANDER H., ALEXANDER),
estate.
Heather Hanna has
qualified as executrix;
creditors must file their
claims in the office of
the probate clerk within
the time required by law
beginning April 23,
2014.
Vehicles
251 Appliances
304 Apartments
Unfurnished
WILLIAMS space heater,
with fan 65,000 BTU, like
new. $375.00. 769-0095
or 401-447-4451
1 BED, newly renovated,
secure building, heat &
hot
water
included
256 Cameras &
$700/mo
Woonsocket
Call Bonnie 401-309-8496
Equipment
COUCH & love seat with 2ND, 2 bed, appliances,
ottoman, very clean, no heat, nice area, $950 +
stains, no tears, like new security. Call after 12
$390. 401-333-2428
Noon. 401-762-2949
123 Autos For Sale
261 Coins & Stamps
02 Dodge Neon SE, 4dr,
loaded, auto, 4cyl., silver, 1922-S Silver Dollar, fine
$23.00..
low mil, must see & drive condition,
Woonsocket.
401-597$1450. 401-426-1054
6426
02 Jeep Grand Cherokee Buying US coins dated beLtd. 4dr., loaded, auto, 2 fore 1965: dimes $1.20,
or 4 wheel, alloys, ex- quarters $3.00, halves
tra's, black, with saddle, $6.00 Woonsocket 401$2500 401-301-0056
597-6426
NEW TODAY
265 Furniture -
1999 BUICK Century, FloriHousehold
da car, 98k miles, excellent condition, new tires,
Lazy Boy sofa recliner.
$2995. 401-475-5363
Like new, perfect condi1999 VOLKWAGON Pas- tion. $150. 725-2057
sat, 4 door, loaded, V6, ROCKING chair Hi Back
blue, wheels, nice, must with padded seat, darksee. $1,250. 401-301- wood, brand new $90.00.
0056
401-762-3682
2002 Ford Expedition Limited. 4dr., 4x4, 3rd seat,
auto, leather, mint, one
owner, must see $2250.
Call 401-426-1054
273 Miscellaneous
Merchandise
304 Apartments
Unfurnished
Rental applications are
being accepted for the
following locations:
MT. VERNON
APARTMENTS
Studio & 1 Bedrooms
Immediate Availability
for Studios!
TEMPLE NORTH
APARTMENTS
1 & 2 Bedrooms
Applicants must be 62 or
older, or Handicapped or
Permanently Disabled
AND must meet income
guidelines. Rent is based
on 30% of adjusted
gross annual income.
Inquire at the
Management Office:
939 Bernon Street
Woonsocket, RI
or call (401) 762-2385
Equal Housing Opportunity
2ND, 5 rooms, immaculate, Woonsocket/Bellingham line, safe, quiet, no
pets/smoking, $950+utilities. 401-484-2177
MAPLE COURT
LUXURY APARTMENTS
HALF OFF
FIRST MONTH!
SPACIOUS AND COMFORTABLE - Beautiful
2 BEDROOM/2 BATH
APT
$1,150/month
with heat and hot
water included! Plush
wall to wall carpeting
in bedrooms & living
room, fully applianced
kitchen including dishwasher,
microwave,
garbage
disposal.
Coin-operated on-site
laundry facilities. Central air conditioning,
cable/Internet
ready.
24/7 emergency maintenance.
Cats
and
small dogs are welcome. Please contact
Sharon or Carmen today at 401-725-5660.
SE HABLA ESPANOL.
305 Apartments
Furnished
$120/WK. rooming house
shared bath, all utilities
free cable 154 Pond St.
or 233 High St. 871-1813
$95/week & up. 1-2 room
single occupancy. Safe,
secure & clean. Laundry.
Sober community. Utilities
incl.
Main
St.
Woonsocket 401-766-4931
1 BED All new, all utilities,
ready
to
move
in
Woonsocket.
401-4474451 or 769-0095
306 House/Duplexes
For Rent
ALBATVATCOS model air2008 Dodge Caravan SE. 7 plane, 22 inch wing span
passenger van. Loaded, $95.00. 401-765-0665
WOONSOCKET
4
bed
V6, auto, nice, runs new,
house, private yard, off st
must see, one owner. BRAND new Tasto silver
parking
for
2,
large
antlec scope and mount
$2850firm 401-241-0413
rooms, hook ups, wood
$50.00. 765-0665
WOONSOCKET 3 bed, No. stove, gas heat not in98 Acura Legend LS. 4 dr, Wooden barrel. 22 inches End, 82 Spring st., hook cluded, $1500mo. 1st mo.
loaded, auto, V6, black, tall and includes remov- ups in apt. 1½ baths, out- & security, available 5/1,
moonroof, wheels, 2nd able top. $25. Call 401- door deck, $950mo. 401- references required. 603owner, new inspection, 333-5967
309-1257
320-8080
$1450. 401-663-7977
99 Oldsmobile Achieva SL.
4dr. Loaded, auto, 46,
wheels, alarm, inspected,
one owner, must see.
$1150. 401-241-0354
126 Trucks
1993 FORD Ranger, pick
up, 2WD, 4 cyl. 5 speed,
extended cab, runs good.
$1,295.00. 769-0095 or
401-447-4451
98 FORD Ranger, 4x4, extended cab, 6 cyl., runs
great. $2,495. 401-7690095 or 401-447-4451
130 Campers RV's - Trailers
2007
COACHMEN
5th
wheel 37 ft. camper, 3
slide outs, king bed, queen
pull out sofa, applianced
SERVICE
DIRECTORY
FOR $2.00 A DAY ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS HERE
CALL FOR DETAILS 401-767-8510
ALTERATIONS
52 Years
Men’s and Women’s • Professionally Done
Pick-Up and Deliver
Same Day Service - Call For Details
401-766-0391
$23,000. 401-286-3356
Business Services
Prime Painting
Perfect Painting begins with perfect
prep work, and ours is guaranteed!
Call Jerry at
2 Generations (401) 356-2222
Interior and Exterior Paint
204 General Help
Wanted
Lic#9301
COUNTER Help/Finishers
all shifts full & part time.
Honey Dew Donuts, 290
Pulaski Blvd., Bellingham
508-883-4580
HELP wanted drivers needed to transport special
needs students to school.
10 positions available,
must be 21 yrs. old with
valid drivers license for 3
yrs. 7D Driver license a
plus. Call Renee/Jan at
Mark's
Transportation
508-473-3600 or drop in
at 51 East Main Street,
Milford, MA
continued next column
PUNCH Press Operator,
CNC Amada Equiptment,
set up experience needed. Precision Eng 1st &
2nd shift, Uxbridge. [email protected]
precisionengineering.
Com. 508-278-5700
273 Miscellaneous
Merchandise
273 Miscellaneous
Merchandise
continued next column
273 Miscellaneous
At 7:30 pm a public
Merchandise
hearing will be held for
a petition for variance
filed by applicant St.
Theresa
Catholic
Church for location of
premises at 630 Rathbun St. Assessor Plat
1Lot 146, 147, 148,
149, in Blackstone, MA.
The applicant is seeking
a variance for a new
sign under section12317(b3)
SANDRA M.
GIOVANELLI,
PROBATE CLERK
Real Estate-Rent
Merchandise
CLEAN UP
Hunting, Fishing Reports
& All Things Outdoors
“Outdoor Scene” on 1380AM or WNRI.com
Saturdays at 6:00a.m. & Sundays at 9:00a.m.
www.waynebarbersoutdoorscene.blogspot.com
“Race Chatter” on 1380AM or WNRI.com
Mondays at 6:00p.m.
www.waynebarbersracechatter.blogspot.com
“There’s More $$$ In That Old Car, Truck,
Van or Motorcycle That You Thought.”
&
CLEAR OUT
Sell those unwanted items
All parties are invited
and welcomed to attend.
This will be advertised
in the Woonsocket Call
on April 23rd and April
30, 2014
Paul Marvelle
Chairman
PROBATE COURT
CITY OF WOONSOCKET
This court will be in
session on May 8, 2014
at 9:00 am in Harris
Hall, 169 Main Street,
Woonsocket, RI
for
hearing the following
matters:
continued next column
$$$ CHEAP! $$$
This Special Available
to Subscribers Only!
Items Under $100 ..... FREE
Items Under $250 ......$5.00
Items Under $500 ....$10.00
5 Lines / 7 Days • 2 items per household per week
You’ll fill up when you sell that old set of wheels through
the Classifieds and this offer available only to subscribers.
5 LINES ONLY
$
19.95
ad appears up to 60 days
(No Dealers)
Call one of our Classified
Customer Service Reps
The Call - 767-8503
or The Times - 365-1438
OVER 166,000 READERS
Call one of our Classified Customer Service Reps
The Call - 767-8503 or The Times - 365-1438
PRIVATE PARTY ONLY. NO VEHICLES OR PETS.
Reaching Over 120,000 Homes
THE CALL B7
Wednesday, April 23, 2014
SERVICE DIRECTORY
PAWS NEEDS SOX
FOR $2.00 A DAY ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS HERE
CALL FOR DETAILS 401-767-8510
(401) 626-9748 • www.prioritydisposal.com
Wolf Construction
“we’re ahead of the pack”
All phases of construction
Full Licensed & Insured
Ray
401-787-0731
Little Explorer’s Childcare
CONTACT LAURIE 401-766-0237 • 401-487-0713
595 Logee Street, Woonsocket, RI 02895
NEW ENGLAND WINDOW SIDING & REMODELING
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Kitchen & Bath Remodeling • Replacement Windows
Vinyl & Wood Siding • Decks • Additions & More
Licensed & Insured in RI and MA
FREE ESTIMATES
CALL 1-800-696-7160 OR 508-478-7160
www.newsremodeling.com
Submitted photo
TAX
PREPARER
161 Hawthorn Circle
Woonsocket
Rhode Island
(401) 766-3443
New seeding & lawn repairs • Lawn mowing
Trimming & pruning of Shrubs & Evergreens
Prune trees •Spring cleanups, Fall cleaning • Snow plowing
www.dandblandscapinginc.com
Don Heroux Cell: (401) 474-9703 • Brian Heroux Cell: (401) 996-8989
KLEEN SWEEP JANITORIAL, LLC
Servicing All Your Cleaning Needs
Professional Building, Office, Home & Facility Cleaning
Restroom Cleaning & Hygiene Service
Disease Prevention & Odor Control
Expert Carpet Cleaning / Strip & Wax Floors
Construction Site Cleanup
22 Years in
Business
Mark S. Brizard
(401) 808-2697
Free Consultation
And Estimate
Call 765-2360
J &D
Lic. #132
BRIZARD & SON GENERAL PAINTING
~Interior/Exterior Painting Professionals~
Affordable Quality & Service Since 1980
401-568-0033
Fully Insured
D&S Painting
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
Interior/ Exterior • Free Estimates
Over 30 Years • Insured • RI Lic#7271
Ron Nichols 401-766-5175 • Cell 401-339-4625
[email protected]om
48 Norman Street, Woonsocket, RI 02895
(401) 725-6854
(401) 434-0095
(401) 334-1357
Adkins Upholstery and DonL, Ltd
Upholstery for
Commercial or Residential
Chairs & Sofas
Restaurants & Offices
FREE ESTIMATES
PICK-UP & DELIVERY
(401) 949-1290
Cell: (401) 626-2549
375 Putnam Pike, Suite 7, Smithfield, RI 02917
TEL. (401) 949-3100/FAX. (401) 949-2250
Rock Walls Built/Repaired
Fireplaces Built/Repaired
Chimneys Built/Repaired
Brick Work:
Walls, Patios, Pool Walkways
Have your personal or
business income taxes
done by an experienced
tax accountant with a
graduate degree.
Free Estimates
F I N I S H & PA I N T I N G
CHILD CARE OPENINGS
Children 18MO.-5 years of age - Full or Part-Time Care
Offering: Nutritious Meals • Activities • Large Yard
• Home Environment • Easy Access for 146/ 295/ 99
Licensed Since 1993 • CPR & First Aid Certified
DECKS
Woonsocket, RI
• Container Services
• Residential/Commercial
• Container Sizes 2yds-10yds
• Trash Services Available Weekly
• Cleanouts • Junk Removal, Demo
• Sheds, Pools, Garages
ROOFING & SIDING
ADDITIONS
Priority Waste Disposal
FREE
Licensed & insured
Estimates
in RI and MA
In Business Over 40 Years
In Business for
Over 60 Years
100’ Crane • Bucket Truck • Back Hoe & Bobcat Work
Storm Damage • Tree Climbing • Stump Grounding
Tree Trimming/Pruning • Firewood/Log Loads
Landscaping & Lawn Care, Inc.
CRITTER CONTROL OF GREATER RHODE ISLAND
RACCOONS • MICE
(401) 567-8974
www.jdhomecare.com
We are a Full
Mowing Fertilizing
Maintenance & Lawn Care 5,000sf ........$30/cut $30/app.
& Construction Company 10,000sf ......$45/cut $45/app.
Commercial • Residential 15,000sf ......$52/cut $60/app.
SQUIRRELS • SKUNKS
FLYING SQUIRRELS
WOODCHUCKS • OPOSSUMS
SPIDERS • OTHER PESTS
Protecting People, Property & Wildlife©
401-637-7991
ANIMAL DAMAGE REPAIRS
ATTIC & CHIMNEY SCREENS INSTALLED
Or 1-800-CRITTER
EXCLUSION & PREVENTION
rhodeisland.crittercontrol.com
24 HOUR SERVICE
Over 20 Years Experience with “Red Star Matt. Uph. Co.”
Maria’s
Red Star Mattress & Upholstry Co., Inc.
Carpeting, Binding and Custom-Made Mattresses Available
for RVs and Households, Antique Restoration Specialist
4012 Mendon Road, Cumberland, RI
401-658-3200 phone/fax 401-658-1058
www.redstarmat.com
Custom Made
Fabric
Awnings
Since 1926
“Let’s Cover You in Style”
Residential
Specialty for
Windows &
Decks
Free Estimates • 401-769-4195 • www.woonsocketawning.com
68 S. Main St. Bldg. 2, Woonsocket, RI 02895
Mike T’s Hauling Services BONA FIDE HOME INSPECTIONS
If you have a small haul, make that call!
401-241-5950
Pick-up/delivery services
• Construction Material
• Mulch • Gravel • Firewood
• Small Furniture • Home Appliances
Construction debris removal
Scrap Metal removal
Basement clean outs
Remove Non-Recyclables
(Call for details)
Affordable Rates! Mike T’s Hauling Services
Call 401-241-5950
Lic.#5508
LEMAY’S SHARPENING
Saws, Chains, Carbide
Scissors, Home & Garden
and Other Tools
Summer Hours: April 1st - August 31st
Mon 12pm-7pm, Tue thru Fri 10am-7pm, Sat 8am-1pm
SUNDAY CLOSED
STARTING APRIL - SEPT
206 St. Barnabe St., Woonsocket, RI
(401) 769-1095 • Cell: 401-762-2660
A+ Rating with Better Business Bureau
Easy to read reports with digital pics
R.I. General Contractor # 34474
Over 15,000 homes inspected
ACCREDITED
BUSINESS
bbb.org
10% DISCOUNT WITH THIS AD
www.bonafideforyou.com
401.644.3930
Martel (401)724-4129
From left, Dr. Charles Cavicchio, executive director, and Dr.
David Ruggiero, president of the R.I. Podiatric Medical
Association, kick off the “Socks for the Needy” campaign
with Paws (PawSox mascot) and Michael Gwynn, vice president of marketing, Pawtucket Red Sox. The podiatrists will be
at four local YMCAs doing free foot screenings as part of
their on Saturday, during Healthy Kids Day. with Paws
appearing at the MacColl Y in Lincoln. Screenings will be
held at the Kent County and Bayside Ys from 10 a.m. to
noon, and at the Pawtucket and MacColl Ys from noon to 2
p.m. The Socks for the Needy campaign is a community outreach campaign being conducted by the Rhode Island
Podiatric Medical Association as part of their Centennial
Celebration to provide socks for children and adults, as clean
dry socks can help prevent many foot health problems.
Southwick’s Zoo
plans after-hours
May 17 event
MENDON —
Southwick’s Zoo recently
opened for the season, and
is now offering a visit the
zoo when it is less crowded.
On Saturday, May 17,
members of EARTH
Limited, an environmentally-conscious nonprofit
located inside Southwick’s
Zoo, will have the opportunity to visit the zoo at no
cost from 6 to 8 p.m.
Friends of members may
also attend for a fee of $15
for adults or $10 for kids.
Each year, members of
EARTH Limited are treated
to a number of benefits
simply for being a member.
This event gives visitors
the unique experience of
being among fellow members who are committed to
helping animals and their
environment.
Another advantage of an
after-hours zoo trip is that
some of the animals are
more active in the evening.
For example, lions sleep
about 17 to 20 hours a day
and are nocturnal, so you
have a better chance of
seeing them on the prowl
after hours.
“EARTH Limited operates inside Southwick’s
Zoo, but it’s a separate,
nonprofit organization that
works to educate the community about environmental issues. Our members are
some of the biggest contributors to EARTH, so we
like to give back to them,”
said Betsey Brewer, executive director of EARTH
Ltd.
Becoming a member of
EARTH comes with a number of benefits. Along with
the special members-only
events, members of
EARTH also receive
unlimited visits to
Southwick’s Zoo for the
year, access to behind-thescenes tours, discounts on
Wild Adventure Summer
Programs for kids, 10 percent off in the Purple
Peacock Gift Shop, and
more.
The Welcome Back
event will be held at
Southwick’s Zoo, 2
Southwick St. Visit
http://earthltd.org/ to learn
more about becoming a
member.
May 4 walk to benefit
breast cancer battle
PAWTUCKET — Team
Tarro Inc., a local charitable organization focused on
raising money for breast
cancer research and early
detection, has announced
its sixth annual Walk
Through the Park, to be
held on May 4 at Slater
Park, Pawtucket.
Registration opens at 9
a.m. at the Slater Park
Carousel, with the walk
commencing at 10 a.m.
Since its inception in
2008, Team Tarro has
raised more than $270,000
to support the work of the
Anne C. Pappas Center for
Breast Imaging at Rhode
Island Hospital, in order to
purchase the most
advanced equipment available for cancer detection,
and the Dana-Farber
Cancer Institute, to support
the research efforts of
breast cancer oncologist
Ann Partridge, MD.
Team Tarro was founded
in 2000 by Mary Tarro, a
remarkable woman of
strength and courage, who
was diagnosed with breast
cancer in 1994 and lived
with recurrences of the disease until she passed away
in 2009.
Refreshments, carousel
rides and music provided
by BoDee’s Circle of
Music will be available for
the enjoyment of walkers
and their families.
Visit the Team Tarro
site at
http://teamtarro.dojiggy.co
m for online registration.
ROTC HONOREES
Family Owned Since 1926
Plumbing & Heating
Oil to Gas Conversion
Hot Water Tanks Replaced (same-day replacement)
New Toilets, Sinks, Tubs Installed
ANIMAL ARTS
PROFESSIONAL
Dog & Cat Grooming
7 Main Street, Blackstone, MA
Friendly, caring, family oriented full
service grooming shop since 2009.
You will always see the same faces
each & every time you visit us! We use
hypoallergenic shampoos & conditioners
only. Combined 30 years experience.
By appointment only & require vaccinations.
Call today and ask for Kim (Owner/Dog
Groomer) or Heidi (Dog/Cat Groomer)
(508) 876-9900
Submitted photo
The Woonsocket High School A7JROTC drill team won a
number of awards at three recent competitions. On Nov. 23
in Taunton, Mass., it won six individual drill routine medals,
four armed and two unarmed. On Jan. 11 at Woonsocket
High, it won a joint drill and individual drill medal, took fourth
in new cadet and second in armed exercise. On Feb. 8 in
Quincy, Mass., it took second place in dual armed exercise,
dual unarmed exercise, armed regulation, armed inspection
and armed exercise.
LOCAL
B8 THE CALL
Wednesday, April 23, 2014
BVTC bike tours honored by magazine Reed to speak in Lincoln
The Blackstone Valley
Tourism Council recently
announced that its annual
Leisurely Bicycle Tours of
Rhode Island’s historic
Blackstone River Valley, the
birthplace of America’s
Industrial Revolution, have
been recognized as a 2014
Best of New England –
Editor’s Choice” by Yankee
Magazine.
The bicycle tours will be
highlighted in Yankee
Magazine’s May/June 2014
Travel Guide, coming to
newsstands soon. For more
information visit
www.YankeeMagazine.com
The Leisurely Bicycle
Tours offer participants a
unique experience discovering the heritage, culture,
nature, recreation and communities of the region, which
are explored at a very leisurely pace.
Cycling tours are for all
fitness levels. However, there
are only three requirements:
bring your own bike, a helmet
and know how to ride.
Participants ride a 20-mile
round trip, bicycling through
several villages and stopping
often to learn the stories of
the people and places of the
Blackstone River Valley.
This year’s tours will run
every other Saturday, May 17
– Oct 11, operating from two
locations.
In addition, the 2014 bicycle tours will be involved in
special public cycling happenings.
Tours run from 9 a.m. to 1
p.m., and advanced reservations are required for each
tour.
Tickets for each tour are
$20/person and include free
parking.
Here is the 2014 Leisurely
Bicycle Tours schedule:
Tours operating from the
Blackstone Valley Visitor
Center, 175 Main St.,
Pawtucket, on the following
dates:
May 17 & 31; July 12 &
26; Sept. 13 & 27
Tours operating from the
Blackstone River State Park
& Bikeway Visitor Center,
located on Interstate 295
north, Lincoln:
June 14 & 28; Aug. 9 &
23; Oct. 11
Special Leisurely Bicycle
Tour Events:
• May 31, 8 p.m.: Bike on
the Blackstone Blues event,
twilight ride from
Woonsocket to Cumberland
(See
http://Blackstonevalleycorrido
r.org/bike&blues for more
details on this event)
• The Great Road Ride
happening on the following
Saturdays:
May 24; June 7; June 21;
Aug. 2 (Details at
www.cycleblackstone.com)
To pre-register for any and
all bicycle tours and more
information, call the BVTC at
401-724-2200, or visit the
websites at www.tourblackstone.com and www.cycleblackstone.com
on flooding mitigation
LINCOLN — U.S. Sen. Jack Reed, D-R.I., will
speak at the 2014 Rhode Island Flood Mitigation
Association (RIFMA) conference at Amica
Conference Center, 100 Amica Way, at noon.
The event will focus on how flood mitigation
efforts can be, and have been, implemented to protect
life, property and the environment during a disaster
and increase resilience afterwards.
RIFMA’s 2014 conference will provide a venue for
professionals involved in floodplain management and
flood hazard mitigation to gather, discuss best practices, share ideas, and learn from colleagues’ experiences. This year’s theme of “Making Mitigation
Matter” was selected due to recent efforts to reduce
future losses through implementation of mitigation
actions throughout the region. New England has
experienced multiple major weather events in recent
years, and many states have begun implementing
long-term measures that reduce, minimize, or eliminate potential damages to public and private infrastructure from natural hazards.

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