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1 CLIP & SAVE ON SUNDAY The Valley s daily newspaper since 1892 FAMILY STYLE CHICKEN Tues. & Wed. Only 7.95 Newsstand: 50 Cents TODAY S SPECIAL 12:00 til 8:00pm Eat-in or Take-out FAMILY STYLE CHICKEN 7.95 All white/all dark meat 2.00 extra per person. All dinners come with antipasto or soup, potato & pasta, homemade bread. WE SERVE FAMILY STYLE CHICKEN EVERY DAY 226 St. Louis Ave., RI (off Diamond Hill Rd.) (401) Kitchen Hours; Tues.-Sat. 5:00 p.m.-10, Sun Open 7 Days for Private Functions or Funeral Collations. Coupon not valid for private parties or holiday October 11, 12 & 13 7 Days WEATHER TODAY High: 67 Low: 53 Cops: Sex crime seen on web man allegedly pays mom to molest girl online By RUSS OLIVO WOONSOCKET State police have arrested a local man on child pornography and related charges after he allegedly paid a woman in another country to molest her 8- year-old daughter so he could watch via computer webcam. Jose A. Marquez Escarcega, 27, of 126 Jenckes St., is facing charges of possession of child pornography and three counts of soliciting another to commit a crime including first-degree child molestation, production of child pornography and transfer of child pornography. It s disturbing, said State Police Capt. Kevin O Brien, the assistant detective commander. Unsettling, really. The state police Internet Crimes Against Children Task Force has produced a steady stream of arrests resulting from the transfer of child pornography images online recently, said O Brien, but this investigation had a particularly unsavory twist. It began when the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children (NCMEC) reported that an individual in Rhode Island had uploaded an image of child pornography to an online storage account. After ICAC Task Force identified Escarcega as the alleged perpetrator, further investigation revealed that he had also solicited and paid a mother to video-record herself as she allegedly sexually molested her 8-year-old-daughter. The molestation was allegedly viewed by Escarcega via the Internet, using a webcam on his personal computer. The juvenile victim has been identified as residing outside of the United States, but O Brien said the state police aren t identifying the country because there is an ongoing investigation. O Brien said it appears as though Escarcega met the child s mother by simply trolling around the Internet and See WEB, Page A2 ON THE WEB Follow us on Like us on Facebook Call Go to woonsocketcall.com to answer INDEX WAKE UP CALL RI SENATOR QUITS PROJECT WASHINGTON (AP) Rhode Island Sen. Jack Reed had resigned from the federal commission that is working to build a memorial honoring President Dwight D. Eisenhower in Washington. Reed was one of the original lawmakers working to build the memorial near the National Mall since in Amusements...C2 Comics...C3 Obituaries...A5 Opinion...A4 Sports...B1 Television...C2 CONTACT US: Circulation: Editorial: Advertising: Please recycle this paper Vol. CXXII No. 277 TODAY S QUESTION Will you get a flu shot this year? Yes No Time Out A new Arts & Entertainment Section Watch For It In THE CALL By DAVID WARREN and JAMIE STENGLE The Associated Press DALLAS A hazardous-materials crew on Friday decontaminated the Texas apartment where an Ebola patient stayed, while public-health officials cut by half the number of people being monitored for any symptoms of the deadly disease. The decontamination team was to collect bed sheets, towels and a mattress used by the infected man before he was hospitalized, as well as a suitcase and & THE TIMES EVERY THURSDAY other personal items belonging to Thomas Eric Duncan, officials said. They planned to place the items in industrial barrels and take them to a storage facility, according to Dallas County Fire Marshal Robert De Los Santos. Once the proper permits are issued, the materials were to be hauled away for permanent disposal, probably by incineration at a landfill.the first Ebola diagnosis in the U.S. has raised concerns about whether the disease that has killed 3,400 See EBOLA, Page A2 TAKING SHAPE Lincoln driver OK after car accident By JONATHAN BISSONNETTE PAWTUCKET A car failed to halt a stop sign, left the road, struck a fence, and vaulted over a stairway before coming to rest on its side during an earlymorning accident Friday, police said. Police responded to the intersection of Fairlawn and Francis avenues around 2:45 a.m. Friday for the report of a single-car accident that was reported as a rollover, Detective Capt. John Seebeck said. Upon arriving at the scene, police found the vehicle's lone operator, Tyler D. Paterson, 21, of Lincoln, appearing disoriented and fatigued, Seebeck said. Paterson was transported to Rhode Island Hospital for treatment, although Seebeck said he was not seriously injured. Investigations revealed that the vehicle failed to stop at the stop sign at the intersection of Fairlawn and Francis avenues, appeared to traveled off the road, and ultimately came to a See CRASH, Page A2 Crew disinfects home where Ebola patient stayed Gov. Chafee signs three energy bills By JIM BARON PAWTUCKET Declaring that our economy is absolutely tied to the cost of our energy, Gov. Lincoln Chafee put his name to three pieces of legislation designed to increase Rhode Island s generation and use of renewable energy while also joining other states to develop a clean, secure regional energy system. We re not going to grow our economy if we continue to be at the end of the pipeline with high energy costs as we are now, the governor told an assemblage of state and federal lawmakers, business groups and green energy advocates who gathered on the lawn at the Historic Slater Mill for the ceremonial bill signing. The bills actually became law months ago. Slater Mill was chosen as a back to the future setting for See BILLS, Page A2 Above, some of the rides are assembled at World War II Veterans Memorial Park in for the upcoming Autumnfest. Left, Albert Danti, of Chepachet, a volunteer electrician from Local 99, Providence, installs light bulbs in the food court. The festival begins Oct. 10. The Call Ernest A. Brown RI camerman s case causes news outlets to be more cautious By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NEW YORK For media covering the spread of Ebola in West Africa, the infection of a cameraman from Rhode Island who works for NBC offers both a reason to emphasize precaution and to continue to bear witness. The New York Times' approach is emblematic of many news organizations: "We want to figure out a way to have maximum pro- See CAUTION, Page A2 The Times/Ernest A. Brown Gov. Lincoln D. Chafee signs three renewable energy bills. He is joined by, from left, state Rep. Katherine Kazarian, state Sen. William Walaska, Commissioner of the Office of Energy Resources Dr. Marion Gold, state Rep. Deborah Ruggiero, National Grid Rhode Island President Timothy Horan, state Sen. Sen. V. Susan Sosnowski, Mayor Donald Grebien, and state Rep. Brian Patrick Kennedy. Also taking part on Friday were Senator Sheldon Whitehouse, Congressman David Cicilline and Slater Mill Executive Director Lori Urso.

2 A2 THE CALL FROM PAGE ONE/NATION Web somehow they struck up the deal to swap money for live images of the woman molesting her daughter. Somehow he just made a connection with this woman, said O Brien. They were strangers. ICAC Task Force members executed a courtauthorized search warrant at Escarcega s house Thursday and identified numerous images and videos of child pornography on digital media within the residence, according to O Brien. Escarcega was arraigned Friday before Magistrate Joseph Ippolito in Sixth District Court and was ordered held at the Adult Correctional Institutions on 40,000 surety bail. The magistrate also ordered him to have no contact with children and to refrain from accessing the Internet if he posts bail. Follow Russ Olivo on BAZAAR TIME The Call and The Times will once again publish a list of area church and holiday bazaars. The papers annual bazaar listings will publish every Thursday. To publicize a bazaar or holiday craft sale, the date, time and location of the event along with a brief description of the items for sale to: Please write the word bazaar in the subject line. This is a FREE service and is open to any group or organization that is promoting an event open to the public. Ebola people in West Africa could spread in the U.S. Federal health officials say they are confident they can keep it in check. Elsewhere, NBC News reported that an American freelance cameraman working for the network in Liberia has tested positive for the virus and will be flown back to the United States, along with the rest of the news crew. Workers for the Cleaning Guys of Fort Worth pulled into the Dallas apartment complex Friday with a 36- foot trailer hauling safety equipment, respirators and decontamination materials. When the job is complete, even the crew's protective suits are to be burned, said Tamara Smith, the company's office manager. Caution tection for people involved in the coverage and also to continue the coverage," said Joseph Kahn, the newspaper's international editor. Other than NBC, no news outlet has publicly cited Ashoka Mukpo's infection as the impetus for removing personnel from Liberia, where the freelance cameraman had been covering the disease's rapid spread. CNN announced Friday that it was sending reporter Nima Elbagir to that country this weekend and Sanjay Gupta, its most Crash final rest on its driver's side, Seebeck said. The accident resulted in damage to Providence Metallizing Co. at 51 Fairlawn Ave., Seebeck said. In the process of the vehicle leaving the road, it STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP MANAGEMENT AND CIRCULATION 1. Publication Title: THE CALL 2. Publication Number: Filing Date: Issue Frequency: Daily 5. Number of Issues Published: Annual Subscription Price: Complete Mailing Address of Known Office of Publication (Not printer): 75 Main Street,, RI Contact Person: Kathy Needham Telephone: (401) Complete Mailing Address of Headquarters or General Business Office of Publisher: 75 Main Street,, RI Full Names and Complete Mailing Addresses of Publisher, Editor and Managing Editor: Publisher: Jody A. Boucher - 75 Main Street,, RI 02895; Editor: Bianca Pavoncello - 75 Main Street,, RI 02895; Managing Editor: David Pepin - 75 Main Street,, RI Owner (If the publication is owned by a corporation, give the name and address of the corporation immediately followed by the names and addresses of all stockholders owning or holding 1 percent or more of the total amount of stock. If not owned by a corporation, give the names and addresses of the individual owners. If owned by a partnership or other unincorporated firm, give its name and address, as well as those of each individual owner. If the publication is published by a nonprofit organization, give its name and address.) Full Name: Call, Inc. Complete Mailing Address: 1120 North Carbon St., Suite 100, Marion, IL Known Bondholders, Mortgages, and Other Security Holders Owning or Holding 1 percent or More of Total Amount of Bonds, Mortgages, or Other Securities: None 12. Tax Status: The purpose, function, and non-profit status of this organization and the exempt status for federal income tax purposes: Has Not changed During Preceding 12 Months. 13. Publication Title: The Call 14. Issue Date for Circulation Below: September 7, Extent and Nature of Circulation: Average No. No. Copies Copies Each Issue of Single Issue During Preceding Published Nearest 12 Months to Filing Date a. Total Number of Copies (Net Press Run) 6,405 7,476 b. Paid Circulation (1) Mailed Outside-County Paid Subscriptions State on Form 3541 (Include Advertiser s Proof and exchange Copies) (2) Mailed In-County Paid Subscriptions Stated On PS Form 3541 (Include paid distribution above nominal rate, advertiser s proof and exchange copies) 0 0 (3) Paid Distribution Outside the Mails, Including Sales Through Dealers and Carriers, Street Vendors, Counter Sales, and Other Paid Distribution Outside the USPS 5,913 7,059 (4) Paid Distribution by Other Classes Mailed Through the USPS (e.g. First-Class) 0 0 c. Total Paid Distribution (Sum of 15b (1), (2), (3), and (4)) 5,934 7,079 d. Free or Nominal Rate Distribution (By Mail and Outside the Mail) (1) Free or Nominal Rate Outside-County Copies Included on PS Form (2) Free or Nominal Rate In-County Copies Included on PS Form (3) Free or Nominal Rate Copies Mailed at Other Classes Through the USPS (e.g. First Class) 0 0 (4) Free or Nominal Rate Distribution Outside the Mail (Carriers or Other Means) 0 0 e. Total Free or Nominal Rate Distribution (Sum of 15d (1), (2), (3), and (4)) 0 0 f. Total Distribution (Sum of 15c and 15e) 5,934 7,079 g. Copies Not Distributed h. Total (Sum of 15f and 15g) 6,405 7,476 i. Percent Paid (15C divided by 15f times 100) Electronic Copy circulation a. Paid Electronic Copies b. total Paid Print Copies (Line 15c) Paid Electronic Copies (Line 16a) c. Total Print Distribution (Line 15f) Paid Electronic Copies (Line 16a) d. Percent Paid (Both Print & Electronic Copies) (16b divided by 16c) I certify that 50% of all my distributed copies (electronic and print) are paid above a nominal price. 17. Publication of Statement of Ownership If the publication is a general publication, publication of this statement is required. Will be printed in the 10/ issue of this publication. 18. Signature and Title of Editor, Publisher, Business Manager, or Owner Kathleen Needham, Controller The family living in the apartment has been confined to their home under armed guard while public-health officials monitor them part of an intense effort to contain the deadly disease before it can get a foothold in the United States. Louise Troh, originally from Liberia, shares the apartment with her 13-yearold son and two nephews. Judge Clay Jenkins, Dallas County's top administrative official, said he went to the apartment with two epidemiologists to apologize for the delay in removing the soiled items, which happened five days after Duncan was admitted to the hospital. He said officials are working to make sure the family is comfortable and to improve their accommodations. "I am concerned for this family," he said. "I want to see this family treated the visible medical correspondent, said he's lobbying his bosses to send him there. Mukpo, who previously covered Ebola for several news outlets, began working for NBC on Tuesday and fell ill the next day. NBC said Friday it was concentrating on how to get him and his colleagues out of the country before discussing future coverage plans. He was working with medical correspondent Dr. Nancy Snyderman who said she and others with NBC feel fine, though the network ordered them to return to the United States and quarantine themselves until any danger has passed. crashed through a chainlink fence, jumped over a wooden stairway set, and came to a rest on the company's property, Seebeck added. The cause of the crash is under investigation. Follow Jonathan Bissonnette on Read THE CALL online at woonsocketcall.com I certify that all information furnished on this form is true and complete. I understand that anyone who furnishes false or misleading information on this form or who omits material or information requested on the form may be subject to criminal sanctions (including fines and imprisonment) and/or civil sanctions (including civil penalties). way I would want to see my own family treated." The confinement order, which also bans visitors, was imposed after the family failed to comply with a request to stay home. Also Friday, Texas health officials said they had narrowed the number of people they were monitoring from as many as 100 to about 50 who had some type of exposure to Duncan. Texas Health Commissioner David Lakey said all 50 are meeting with health workers and having their temperatures taken daily. So far, none shows symptoms of the virus. Ten are considered to be at higher risk and are being monitored more closely. The virus that causes Ebola is not airborne and can only be spread through direct contact with the bodily fluids blood, sweat, vomit, feces, urine, saliva or Bills the event because it pioneered the use of water power. I can think of no better setting to look at the potential of renewable energy than right here where hydropower was harnessed at Samuel Slater s mill, which made Rhode Island a center of job creation, said Warwick Sen. William Walaska, who sponsored two of the bills Chafee signed, the Affordable Clean Energy Security Act (ACES), which ACES, allows Rhode Island to participate in regional efforts to address energy reliability and price volatility challenges through the pursuit of cost-effective energy infrastructure projects, and the Renewable Energy Professional Certificate Act, which updates rules for electricians and plumbers working on renewable energy projects. ACES was sponsored in the House by Rep. Brian Patrick Kennedy of Hopkinton. The professional certificate bill was sponsored in the House by East Providence Rep. Katherine Kazarian. The third bill, the Renewable Energy Growth Program, expands the program allowing homeowners and businesses that have renewable energy systems to sell the excess energy back to National Grid, the state s dominant utility. That bill was sponsored by Sen. WASHINGTON (AP) A month before critical midterm elections, Michelle Obama is putting her popularity and influence to the test, trying to help elect Democratic candidates and give her husband a fighting chance to complete his agenda. So busy is the first couple a month from the midterm elections that they were both on the road Friday on their 22nd wedding anniversary. "I might not even see him today," Mrs. Obama said Friday in Boston during a rally for state Attorney General Martha Coakley, who's running for governor. Later, she headed to Maine to support Rep. Mike Michaud's gubernatorial bid. Mrs. Obama follows up with a pair of Midwest stops on Tuesday: an appearance with Mary Burke, the Democratic candidate for governor in Wisconsin, and a plug in Chicago for Illinois Gov. Pat Quinn. President Barack Obama 75 Main St.,, RI Newsroom fax: (401) SUBSCRIBER SERVICES 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: For missed deliveries or damaged papers on weekends, call between 8 a.m. and 10 a.m. ADVERTISING Classified: Display: Advertising FAX: USPS Published daily by Rhode Island Media Group at 75 Main St., Second Class postage paid at, RI semen of an infected person who is showing symptoms. Those fluids must also have an entry point. For example, people might get infected by handling soiled clothing or bed sheets and then touching their mouth, or if they are not wearing gloves while doing those tasks and have a cut on their hand. Troh's 35-year-old daughter lives a few blocks away in a small apartment with her partner and four children. The two families often visited each other's homes. Health officials have told Youngor Jallah to keep her family at home. But unlike at her mother's apartment, there are no armed guards preventing them from leaving. Now she is wracked with regret that she did not take greater precautions in her dealings with Duncan. "I'm just doubting myself Susan Sosnowski of South Kingstown and Rep. Deborah Ruggiero of Jamestown. Mayor Donald Grebien welcomed people to the event, saying, If we don t recognize that collaboration is important then shame on us. This is a great opportunity for the state of Rhode Island. Timothy Horan, President of National Grid Rhode Island, also stressed the importance of cooperation. He said the three bills signed by the governor, are a collaborative effort and partnership with the governor, the Speaker of the House (Nicholas Mattiello) the Senate President (Teresa Paiva Weed), all the legislative sponsors and all those who worked so hard on the passage of these bills. We truly know the benefit of these bills, Horan said, and we are going to see the benefits for years to come. In the next five years, National Grid is going to invest over 1.3 billion in our natural gas and electricity distribution systems. Included in those projects, he noted, is a new substation in the Highland Industrial Park that are feeding customers in,, the expansion of CVS headquarters and homeowners in the surrounding area. Also in the northern part of the state, Horan added, we are extending our interstate reliability project, which is over 200 million BUSINESS OFFICE Classified Billing: Display Billing: CIRCULATION: Per copy -.50 daily; Per copy Sunday ; Per week by carrier ; By mail subscription - 4 weeks, 22; 13 weeks, 71.50; six months, 143; one year (These rates apply to mailing addresses in the United States and Canada. Rates for subscription to foreign points on application.) POSTMASTER: Send address correction to: The Call, 75 Main St.,, RI The Call, copyright 2011, is published daily. No articles, photographs or any editorial content may be reproduced or reprinted in whole or in part without the express permission of the publisher. every minute," she said Friday in an interview with The Associated Press. "I'm trying to take my mind off it, but I can't do it." She is not kissing or hugging her children, ages 2, 4 and 6, or her partner's 11- year-old son, or sharing dishes with them. The family is also getting by without electricity after a brief but violent hailstorm Thursday knocked out power. Duncan arrived in Dallas on Sept. 20 and fell ill a few days later. After an initial visit to the emergency room at Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital, he was sent home, even though he told a nurse he had been in West Africa. He returned to the hospital two days later, on Sunday, and has been kept in isolation ever since. He's listed in serious but stable condition. and is part of a wider program connecting the transmission system with Massachusetts and Connecticut. Sen. Sheldon Whitehouse, who is a leader in the global warming debate in Washington, joked that he was a little bit envious to see legislative progress made on clean energy and climate issues since I come from a body that the polluting industry has done its level best to tie down with manacles of denial. We are always cognizant that climate change is a reality, agreed Chafee, and we have to address that. The way to do that we re here with hydropower behind us (the Slater Mill waterfall) we ve got to use all the tools in the toolbox, it has to by hydro, it has to be solar, it has to be wind if we are going to address climate change and at the same time we recognize that shale gas is out there and it is not as bad as coal, it s not as bad as oil, that s got to be a part as we bridge out way to 100 percent clean energy. Chafee said he was also ringing the alarm bell about winter price spikes that result from natural gas being used more heavily to heat homes, forcing utilities to use more expensive oil and dirtier coal to generate electricity. Follow Jim Baron on First lady hitting campaign trail for midterms helped raise money for Quinn this week at a Chicago fundraiser. The first lady also plans appearances this month in Iowa, where Democratic Rep. Bruce Braley and Republican Joni Ernst are locked in one of the year's most competitive Senate races, as well as in Michigan for Senate candidate Gary Peters and gubernatorial candidate Mark Schauer. "She knows the stakes are high and that's why she is dedicating a good part of her schedule to making sure Democrats are out there voting in the midterms," said Tina Tchen, the first lady's top aide. The first lady made her 2014 campaign trail debut last month with stops in Georgia with Michelle Nunn, who hopes to pick up a key Senate seat for Democrats on Nov. 4, and in Wisconsin with Burke, who is trying to unseat Republican Gov. Scott Walker, a potential presidential candidate. LOTTERY RI Daily Mass Daily Check tomorrow s paper for late lotteries.

3 LOCAL BVTC salutes people, businesses contributing to Valley s history THE CALL A3 Coderre, Bacon among honorees in 29th annual event at Twin River By JOSEPH B. NADEAU LINCOLN The 29th nnual Blackstone Valley ourism Council Dinner, at he Twin River Event enter in Lincoln, honored list of area contributors to he economic and historical haracter of the Valley hursday evening. State Rep. Elaine A. oderre (D-Dist. 60, awtucket) was treated to ccolades from two of eneral Assembly members he worked with over the ears House Speaker icholas Mattiello (D-Dist. 5, Cranston) and former awtucket state representaive and now Attorney eneral Peter Kilmartin hen she was recognized or her years of public servce as the dean of the ouse of Representatives. It s been a labor of love nd I ve enjoyed every oment, Coderre said of er role as a representative nd work on the ommission to Aid amilies, the Commission n the Department of hildren, Youth and amilies and many other oards. She is retiring this ear. Raymond H. Bacon, the etired co-manager of oonsocket s Museum of ork & Culture was nducted into the William lackstone Society along ith Marcia Green, editor f the Valley Breeze. Bacon as commended for his ole as s inouse historian and author f short plays on the city s extile industry and the lackstone Valley s role in merican Industrial evolution. The story of the lackstone River is the tory of our country, acon said after receiving is award. We are what we re today as a nation ecause of the American ndustrial Revolution and it tarted in and all long the Blackstone iver, Bacon said. U.S. Rep. David icilline stopped by to pdate the gathering on the.i. delegation s efforts to in National Park status for he Blackstone River Valley ational Heritage Corridor nd Blackstone Valley ourism Council Executive irector Robert Billington ffered those in attendance n over view of his organiation s effort to promote usiness and tourism in the alley over the past year. Donna Houle, special rojects manager for the ourism Council, said about 30 area residents and repesentatives of area busiesses and organizations articipated in this year nnual Meeting Dinner. Hasbro s GI Joe action igure was found on each able to note the 50th nniversary of the lackstone Valley-produced oy s debut. The Red Sox ere also honored during he dinner as the 2014 overnor s Cup champions, nd awards were also given o area businesses such as erroco wool products in orth Smithfield, Polar everages of Worcester, the uller Box Company in entral Falls, AMICA nsurance in Lincoln, and aniele Inc. in Burrillville or their continuing busiess and community suport to the Blackstone alley. Rick Beyer, the producer ABOVE: Central Falls Mayor James Diossa, left, with Peter Fuller of the Fuller Box Company, one of the evening s honorees. BELOW: From left, William Blackstone Society inductee Raymond H. Bacon of stands with Northern Rhode Island Chamber of Commerce Executive Director John Gregory and Bacon s wife Simone. and filmmaker of The Ghost Army documentary debuting at the Stadium Theatre last year, was also honored with a Blackstone Valley Excellence in the Arts award. The Smith-Appleby House Museum in Smithfield was honored with a Footprints in History award. Lincoln police seek help with mall theft LINCOLN Police are seeking help in identifying a man and woman alleged to have taken another woman s wallet and made charges on her credit cards. The incident at the Home Goods store at the Lincoln Mall was reported to police on Thursday after more than 5,500 was charged to the victim s credit cards at the Target store at the mall, according to police. Store surveillance footage shows the man creating a disturbance while the second suspect grabbed the wallet. Anyone with information on the incident is asked to call the Lincoln Police at Call Photos/Joseph B. Nadeau TOP: The Museum of Work & Culture gang at their table with Bob Billington, Blackstone Valley Tourism Council executive director. From left are Anna Prymak, Nancy Wegimont, Peter Conway, Billington, Museum Director Anne Conway, Irene Blais, Priscilla Marchand, Carolyn Sloat and Dan Santos. LEFT: From left, Lincoln Town Administrator T. Joseph Almond shares a moment with R.I. Speaker of the House Nicholas Mattiello. Steven N. Graff, M.D. Jonathan A. Gastel, M.D. NEED CASH? TOP DOLLAR PAID for Gold, Silver, Diamonds & Coins 157 Main Street, Milford City of VOTING REGISTRATION NOTICE The Office of the Board of Canvassers and Registration (City Hall 3rd Floor) will be open daily from 8:30 AM to 4:00 PM to receive voter registrations. The Harris Public Library at 303 Clinton Street will be taking registrations for the upcoming 2014 State General Election to be held Tuesday, November 4, Registrations filled out are to remain at the Library. The Library will be taking registrations all day on: Saturday October 4, 2014 Sunday, October 5, 2014 from 1:00 to 4:00 PM in the lobby of the Police Station at 242 Clinton Street is the last day to register and qualify to participate in the State General Election to be held on Tuesday, November 4, Anyone who has moved from one address to another address within the City of must change their address to vote in their proper district for the upcoming State General Election. Deadline October 5, Also, anyone requiring an absentee ballot for the State General Election must submit their application to the local Board of Canvassers by 4:00 PM on October 14, Ballot applications may be obtained at the Board of Canvassers during regular business hours. Per order of the Board of Canvassers and Registration Kevin S. Bowman, M.D. Together, with Christopher Breen, MD, John Golberg, MD and Carl DiRobbio, MD, Blackstone Orthopedics & Sports Medicine will be enhancing Landmark s orthopedic services. Blackstone Orthopedics is known for their expertise and success with Minimally Invasive procedures in a variety of sub-specialty services in the areas of orthopedic medicine: SPINE HAND SHOULDER JOINT REPLACEMENT ARTHROSCOPY SPORTS MEDICINE Robert Billington, left, with Rick Beyer, filmmaker, honored for his documentary, The Ghost Army. LANDMARK MEDICAL CENTER EXPANDS ORTHOPEDIC SERVICES BY PARTNERING WITH BLACKSTONE ORTHOPEDICS & SPORTS MEDICINE Bringing superior, Minimally Invasive procedures close to home Steven L. Blazar, M.D. Now patients can access the best of orthopedics, close to home. Daniel L. Aaron, M.D. (401) :00AM - 4:30PM MONDAY - FRIDAY 206 CASS AVENUE WOONSOCKET, RI Accepting all major insurances.

4 OPINION Regional Publisher: Jody Boucher General Manager/Advertising Director: Paul Palange Regional Controller: Kathleen Needham Executive Editor: Bianca Pavoncello Managing Editor: David Pepin Sports Editor: Seth Bromley Assistant Editor News: Russ Olivo Distribution Manager: Jorge Londono Page A4 THE CALL Fear an attack on the U.S., but not too much On May 24, 2014, a man walked into the Jewish Museum in Brussels and opened fire, killing four people. This attack was more than just another incident of senseless gun violence. The alleged perpetrator, Mehdi Nemmouche, was a French national who had spent the previous year fighting in Syria; his attack was the first deadly spillover of the Syrian civil war into Europe. But Nemmouche is not alone thousands of young Muslims from around the world have gone to fight in Syria and Iraq. The overwhelming majority of foreign fighters have come from the Arab world. But Europe's 16 million and America's 2 million Muslims can also feel the pull: The carnage in Syria, the refugee crisis, and the violence between religious communities in the Middle East have echoed throughout the West. Satellite television and social media bring images of sorrow and slaughter into the homes of Western Muslims every day. Many of the most radical will blow themselves up in suicide attacks or perish in firefights against opposing groups. U.S. and European security officials are paying attention. For many of them, Nemmouche's violence is a harbinger of a wave of terrorism that could easily result in mass-casualty terrorist attacks in the West. FBI Director James Comey warned in May that "there's going to be a diaspora out of Syria at some point and we are determined not to let lines be drawn from Syria today to a future 9/11." These officials draw on their experience with the flow of foreign fighters that went to Afghanistan in the 1980s and their connection to the 9/11 attacks. They worry that Westerners might go to the region to fight dictators but will return as radicalized and battle-hardened foot soldiers of jihadist groups eager to bring the war to the West. Indeed, they note that the foreign fighter problem in Iraq and Syria is far bigger than in the past. Recent reports estimate that between 2,500 and 3,000 foreign fighters from Western countries have traveled to Syria and Iraq as of August 2014, including more than 100 Americans; France, Britain, Belgium, and Germany have the largest numbers of citizens in the fight. As the wars continue, the flow is likely to increase. But while the threat of foreign fighters is real, it's been exaggerated, and effective policy can further diminish it. Similar fears about foreign fighters have been raised before especially after the 2003 U.S. invasion of Iraq and those fears were largely not borne out. The battle against the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria and other Syrian jihadist groups is unlikely to be any different. The vast majority of foreign fighters will never present a serious problem back home. Many of the most radical will die, blowing themselves up in suicide attacks or perishing in firefights with opposing forces. Many never return home, preferring to move on to the next jihad. Some of those who go to Syria and Iraq quickly become disillusioned, and even those who return with their illusions intact often have no plans for further violence, believing it is not a theater of jihad. Security services arrest or disrupt others, particularly if returnees group together to attempt largescale attacks. Indeed, becoming a foreign fighter particularly with today's heavy use of social media makes a terrorist far An Open Letter to Councilman Moreau: more likely to be identified by security services than if he had never left home. Intelligence officials are paid to worry, but they ignore their own remarkable record of GUEST COMMENTARY By Daniel Byman and Jeremy Shapiro success: They regularly detect jihadists and disrupt their plots, in locales ranging from Kosovo to Australia. In contrast to al-qaida in Pakistan, most jihadist groups in Iraq and Syria, including Islamic State, have an agenda that is first and foremost local and regional: killing Alawites and Shia Muslims, toppling the Iraqi and Syrian governments, and so on. (The so-called Khorasan Group, which has strong links to the al-qaida core, may be an exception.) Most Syrian jihadists have not prioritized the struggle against Europe and America. Even the U.S. bombing of Islamic State forces does not necessarily change that calculus. ISIS beheaded American journalists but did not try to launch attacks outside the region, and its predecessor jihadist organization in Iraq fought U.S. forces for years after the 2003 invasion and did not attack the American homeland or carry out a significant attack in Europe. The threat does require a response. U.S. and European governments need to identify opportunities to encourage potentially dangerous individuals to take more peaceful paths and to help determine which individuals deserve arrest, visa denial, preventive detention, or some other monitoring. Steps include increasing community engagement efforts to dissuade potential fighters from going to Syria or Iraq, working more with Turkey to disrupt transit routes, improving deradicalization programs to "turn" returning fighters into intelligence sources or make them less likely to engage in violence, and avoiding blanket prosecution efforts when fighters return. Most important, security services must be properly resourced to handle the potential danger. As the flow of foreign fighters increases, this may require increased funding. Taken together, these measures will reduce the likelihood that any one individual will either want to move or succeed in moving all the way down the path from concerned observer to foreign fighter to terrorist. That said, terrorist attacks carried out by returnees from Syria or Iraq are almost inevitable. Terrorism has unfortunately become a feature of modern life. It cannot be eradicated, only controlled, and the fallout of the civil wars in Syria and Iraq will make that problem more difficult. The United States and Europe have dealt with this problem before and already have effective measures in place to greatly reduce the threat of terrorism from jihadist returnees. But the standard of success cannot be perfection. If it is, we are doomed to fail and, worse, doomed to overreact. Daniel Byman is a professor in the School of Foreign Service at Georgetown University and the research director of the Center for Middle East Policy at the Brookings Institution. Jeremy Shapiro is a fellow in the Brookings foreign policy program. Letter to the Editor Read the Code of Ethics Dear Mr. Moreau, You were a policeman for 30 years. You work at the Housing Authority. I m very sure you understand the law and know it well. You allegedly committed an ethics violation. You say you read the city s charter. You and every council person should read the Ethics Commission s Code of Ethics. I do! And I am not on the council. The ethics code is available to everyone. If you do not understand it, send for a copy: 40 Fountain St., Providence, R.I., 02903, telephone number: In your published remarks in the newspaper, you claimed I have a problem with Judge Gariepy, but that is not true. He is a good and fair man. I take issue with your remarks and consider them slander. Sincerely, Jerry DeLuca (Editor s Note: DeLuca filed an ethics complaint against Moreau last week alleging that Moreau improperly voted for Gariepy as municipal court judge, because Gariepy simultaneously serves as a registered agent for Moreau s pest control business.) 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. The newspaper will verify all letters before publication. The newspaper reserves the right to edit all submissions. The newspaper reserves the right to reject submissions for publication. Guest commentaries will be published on a space available basis. Secure the people s house, but don t obscure it Put a taller fence around the White House complex and lock the doors. Then get rid of the dry rot in the Secret Service bureaucracy, restore staffing to reasonable levels, adopt the latest technology and develop new protocols to replace the ones that didn t work. But don t use the recent shocking lapses in presidential security as an excuse to further separate Americans from the symbols of their government. Actually, shocking is an understatement. I still can t get my mind around Eugene Robinson the fact that a man could climb over the White House fence, run across the North Lawn, barge through the main entrance and make it all the way down the hallway to the ceremonial East Room before being stopped. Minutes earlier, fortunately, President Obama and his family had departed the premises by helicopter. Prosecutors identified the man as 42-yearold Omar Gonzalez, and officials say he was tackled by an off-duty agent who happened to be nearby and noticed the commotion. According to reports by The Post s Carol D. Leonnig who has owned this story five rings of security should have kept the man from reaching the front door. Each failed. This debacle alone should be enough to trigger a shakeup in the Secret Service. But we also know, thanks to Leonnig s reporting, that the agency botched its investigation of a 2011 shooting incident, failing to realize that bullets fired from outside the grounds actually struck the mansion until days later when a housekeeper noticed broken glass. And just weeks ago in Atlanta, agents apparently allowed a security contractor with a gun and a criminal record to ride an elevator with Obama. Former Secret Service director Julia Pierson was less than forthcoming about all of these potential disasters when she testified Tuesday on Capitol Hill. She tried the old Nixon-era modified limited hangout strategy with a panel of stern-faced lawmakers, whose outrage was a rare show of bipartisan consensus, and her resignation a day later was inevitable. That s a first step. Pierson s successor is Joseph Clancy, a respected Secret Service veteran who agreed to come out of retirement, on an interim basis, to right the ship. Let me offer some ANSWER TODAY S ONLINE POLL QUESTION: Visit woonsocketcall.com WE WANT TO HEAR FROM YOU: BY MAIL: Send letters to the editor to: Editor/The Call, 75 Main St.,, R.I Send area event listings to: Events/The Call, 75 Main St.,, R.I BY Send letters to the editor to: advice. Begin with the obvious: This case showed the world that the White House is vulnerable. Think of all the people who might want to harm the president of the United States or deface a building that symbolizes our democracy. Imagine what might have happened if there had been a half-dozen intruders coming over the fence simultaneously. The wrought-iron fence in front of the White House is only 7 feet 6 inches high. It should be replaced with a new fence around the whole complex I m including the Treasury and Eisenhower Executive Office buildings on either side that is similar but considerably higher. There s no need for concertina wire or anything like that, just pointed finials on top. The new barrier could easily be designed to deny would-be climbers the footholds and handholds necessary to make it over. But it should be an elegant, black, wrought-iron fence with enough space between the bars to retain a feeling of access and openness the sense that this is, truly, the people s house. Setting up pedestrian checkpoints to cordon off the whole area would be a tragic and needless surrender. Also, and it seems ridiculous to have to say this, the front door of the White House should be locked. At all times. Even if all the locking and unlocking is inconvenient for those who live and work there. According to the Secret Service manual, the door should have been locked as soon as someone got over the fence. But this is hardly the only protocol that broke down. A dog trained to knock down and hold an intruder was not released because the handler feared the dog might attack Secret Service agents who were running around the grounds. Either the plan is dumb or agents are not properly trained to carry it out. Funding for the agency has been so neglected by the Obama administration that Republicans Republicans! insisted on adding money to the budget. Complacent management has done a disservice to the brave agents who put their lives on the line every day. The off-duty hero who tackled the intruder had no idea whether he was carrying a vial of anthrax or sarin gas. The agent just did the job he is sworn to do. Unlike his bosses. Eugene Robinson is a syndicated columnist. Send area event listings to: BY TELEPHONE: Call the newsroom: ONLINE: Facebook: Call Website: woonsocketcall.com

5 By JOSEPH B. NADEAU LINCOLN The 1892 murder mystery involving Fall River socialite Lizzie Borden was a topic of review for students at William M. Davies Career and Technical High School on Thursday with the help of Deb Vickers of the Lizzie Borden Museum and Bed & Breakfast. Vickers, a Lincoln resident and tour guide at the Museum and Bed & Breakfast in the Fall River house where Lizzie s stepmother, Abby, and father, Andrew, were murdered on Aug. 4, 1892, brought along a PowerPoint presentation on the case, complete with forensic photographs. Lizzie Borden was accused of the two murders and then acquitted during a famous trial that is still debated today. She went on to spend the rest of her life in Fall River, living for many years with her sister Emma in a Hill District mansion they purchased with part of the fortune they inherited from their father. Emma eventually moved away to live in New Hampshire, and Borden lived on at the mansion until her death in Tina Campbell, a Davies reading specialist, said the school s reading students have been studying the Lizzie Borden case as common task assignment for the first quarter with each grade level take on a different part of the research project. Grade 9 students are writing a paper on the arguments that Lizzie was guilty, and Grade 10 students writing about her innocence, Campbell said. Reading students in Grade 11 are creating diary entries that might have been written by Lizzie as she went through her trial, and Grade 12 students will be designing a bed and breakfast brochure for the museum as the final project. While each group of students is working on a different aspect of the common core assignment, Campbell said the focus on Lizzie Borden overall meets the requirement for a common task assignment. The invitation to have Vickers speak to the students, as part of their project resulted from Campbell and a fellow Davies teacher attending an earlier presentation Vickers made on the case at the Public Library. We went to the presentation and it was packed, she said. She had all of the photos from the trial and the facts of the case, Campbell said. Vickers agreed to visit Davies and give her presentation free of charge while noting she was a resident of Lincoln, according to Campbell. While working for the Lizzie Borden Museum at 230 Second St., Fall River, over the past seven years, Vickers said she learned many things about the case, but only after a long period of consideration accepted the possibility that Borden did in fact carry out the murders, whether that was alone or with help. I think of the facts in the case point to the aspect that she did it, Vickers said. The all-male jury hearing the case against Borden took just an hour to acquit her of the murders, Vickers noted. But back in those days there was no DNA to link someone to physical evidence, and everything brought against Borden in court by the prosecution was no more than circumstantial evidence, Vickers said. But as those who have studied the case know, there were many possible motives as to why Borden may have chosen to attack her father and stepmother that day. Her father s wealth alone was a tremendous factor, a total of 350,000 to 400,000 in the ADVERTISING DEADLINES FOR MEMORIAMS BIRTHDAY REMEMBRANCES AND HAPPY BIRTHDAYS Copy and photos are needed 3 business days prior to run date Any questions or for more information please call Christina at OBITUARIES/LOCAL bank that would be worth about 12 million today in adjusted value, she noted. As for the killings, Lizzie s stepmother is believed to have been struck in the head from behind with a heavy object as she made a bed in an upstairs bedroom at about 9:30 a.m. Her father was believed to have been killed about an hour-and-ahalf later with a hatchet when he came home and decided to rest on a downstairs sitting room couch. The case was complicated by the fact Lizzie s uncle John Morse had stayed at the house overnight and left in the morning just before the murders occurred, and the presence of family s maid, Bridget Sullivan, in a topfloor room where she reported hearing nothing of the violence occurring in the home. After listening to the presentation on the murders and Lizzie s trial, the Davies students were asked to cast votes siding either with Lizzie s innocence or guilt. Campbell reported 22 of the attending students found Lizzie to be innocent, while 78 opted to believe her guilty. I think she s guilty because they have all the evidence proves she is, Manuela Henao, a ninth grader, said after listening to the presentation. They had evidence and her reasons for the crime. She was at home at the time and she was very jealous of the stepmother, Henao said. Justin Feliciano, a senior, said he thought Lizzie was 9th ANNIVERSARY In Loving Memory GEORGIANNA BOSCO Oct No matter how many days, months, years You are always in our thoughts and in our hearts We miss you and love you Ḃobby innocent. I think she was innocent because she was young and strong, and beautiful and independent, he said. There were probably other people who did these crimes and just blamed it on her. The Lizzie Borden Museum and Bed & Breakfast is open for tours seven days a week from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tickets are 15 per person, for seniors and 8 for children under 12. For more information, call th ANNIVERSARY In Loving Memory RUSSELL W. REILLY Oct We think of you this special day, but that is nothing new. We thought about you yesterday, and will tomorrow too. It broke our hearts to lose you, but you didn t go alone. A part of us went with you, the day God called you home. Forever in our hearts, Wife Betty, Children, Grandchildren and Family THANK YOU NOVENAS For Favors Or Prayers Answered A PRAYER TO THE ST. JUDE NOVENA BLESSED VIRGIN Thank You Sacred Heart & St. Jude For Favors Granted. C.G. (Sample Ads Many others to choose from) Call To Place Your Ad In This Publication THE CALL A5 McNamara s passing leaves void in Millville By JOSEPH B. NADEAU MILLVILLE The town lost one of its longtime promoters and patriots with the passing of John J. McNamara, 91, on Wednesday, and his legacy of local service will remain a hard to meet measure for those who come after, according to his onetime school chum Margaret Carroll. Carroll, McNamara s contemporary with her 91st birthday approaching in December, recalled how the two started out the first grade together reciting the Pledge of Allegiance back in 1928 and then worked together over the years on many issues important to their town. We ve lost a great man but he has always fought a great fight, he really did, Carroll said. He fought for his beliefs and his principles and he let you know how he felt. What amazes Carroll to this day about McNamara is how many different roles he held in promoting the welfare of his community over years as well as his country. He was a family man who went to many of his functions with his wife, Evelyn, in tow, and he was an active and devout member of his St. Augustine s Church parish, helping with the project it faced over the years such as the construction of a new church building Even in recent years, the former member of the Board of Selectmen and the Blackstone- Millville Regional High School McNamara Committee and many other town boards and committees was active in important projects for his community, Carroll said. Most recently he was co-chair on the Senior Center Building Committee, and before that he was chairman of the Millville Elementary School Building Committee and I was the vice chair, Carroll said. Such projects always came with problems to solve, and McNamara was adept at finding the right course to follow in leading the way forward, according to Carroll. When the town sought to replace its former Longfellow Elementary School with a new building some suggested it be called the McNamara School, Carroll said. McNamara, after all, was a World War II combat veteran of the U.S. Marine Corps, earning a purple heart, and came home to lead his town in annual services honoring Millville s many soldiers even as he served in its government. McNamara wanted no part of such a school name tribute, however, and made that clear as the new elementary building was constructed. John was adamant, and I was with him on it, that this school should be named the Millville Elementary School, Carroll said. The town did move to honor his work on the project in another way, dedicating the gym for McNamara s added role as a well-known local baseball player pitching in the Boston Braves minor league system and also coaching youth sports. Carroll was remembered at that time as well with the dedication of the auditorium in her name, a tribute reflecting her longtime role as a local teacher. Carroll also knows how much pride McNamara took in his service to his country when it meant so much back in He was among 242 local men and women who left their small town along the Blackstone River to fight a World War threatening the American way of life they had experienced growing up. McNamara saw action in Okinawa, and was also a drill instructor at the Marine training base at Paris Island. He was among the local service men Carroll and other Millville residents kept tabs on with a local newsletter published every two weeks telling of their exploits and listing the news back home. McNamara remembered those war years after he returned home and began his longtime role as chairman of the Memorial Day Parade Committee, bringing local veterans together each year for a reunion at Veterans Memorial Park. He also more recently competed a book about his war service, Millville s Mac: The Life Story of a World War II Combat Marine, which was an extension of his work speaking about the war to local school children in conjunction with the World War II Speaker s Bureau he also founded. Carroll recalled how he retired from the Memorial Day Committee at the age of 81 after determining that its work was in the capable hands of his replacement, Jean Poulin. He was very proud that the Memorial Day Committee was going to continue on as it always had, she said. Carroll s favorite picture of McNamara is also from that part of his many town roles. He was the Grand Marshal of the Memorial Day parade and rode in a jeep wearing his uniform and with Evelyn seated next to him in a 1940s dress and hat, she said. With his family longtime residents of the Duffy Hill section of town, McNamara was all Millville, but he also remembered his family s Irish heritage and could tell an Irish story, draw laughter for an Irish joke or sing an Irish song with the best of them, Carroll said. Just watching him walk into a room said as much about McNamara as anyone needed to know. He was upright and straight and had that trained poise of the military. He walked like a drill sergeant and it was all pride in Millville, pride and spirit, she said. When she learned of McNamara s passing, Carroll felt as if a void had opened in Millville. Oh yes, it is a great loss to those who knew John McNamara but it is an even greater loss for those who never knew him and don t know what he meant to the town, she said. Davies students receive a killer history lesson Curriculum covers Borden murders Call Photo/Joseph B. Nadeau From left, Davies students Justin Feliciano, Manuela Henao, Arianna Correia and Nathaniel Melendez, listen to facts before judging Lizzie Borden's guilt or innocence in the historic murder case. May the Sacred Heart of Jesus be (never known to fail) adored, glorified, loved and Oh most beautiful flower of Mt. preserved throughout the world, Carmel, Fruitful Vine, Splendour of now and forever. Sacred Heart Heaven, of Blessed Mother of the Son of Jesus, pray for us. St. Jude, worker God, Immaculate Virgin, assist me in of miracles, pray for us. St. Jude, this, my necessity. Oh Star of the Sea, helper of the hopeless, pray for help us. me and show me here you are my Say this prayer 9 times a day, by mother. O Holy Mary, Mother of God, Queen of Heaven and Earth, I humbly 9th day your prayer will beseech be you from the bottom of my answered. It has never been known heart to secure me in my necessity to fail. Publication promised. (make My request). There are none that prayers have been answered. can withstand your power. O Mary C.D. conceived without sin, pray for us who have recourse to thee (3 times). Holy Mary, I place this cause in your hands (3 times). Say this prayer for 3 consecutive days and then you must publish it and it will be granted to you. Thank you Holy Mother. E.F.

6 A6 THE CALL WEATHER/REGION Today s Forecast SAT SUN MON TUE WED Aftn Shwrs Sunny Sunny Aftn Clouds Ch Shwrs Five Day Forecast data supplied by Storm Team 10 Narragansett Buzzards Merrimack to Chatham to Bay Bay Chatham Watch Hill Weather...M. Cloudy, Afternoon Showers... Wind (knots) E-SE E-SE E-SE E-SE Seas (feet) Visibility (miles) Mark Searles s Southern New England Area Forecast Lots of clouds across the area today with some scattered light rain or drizzle in spots this morning. A line of steadier showers will approach from the west this afternoon with a period of showers lasting through 9-10PM. The sky will clear overnight with a mostly sunny Sunday on tap. Sunshine will continue through Monday with more clouds and showers possible later Tuesday into Wednesday. Catch up with the cast of MEN, WOMEN & CHILDREN Jennifer Garner, Adam Sandler, Rosemarie DeWitt, Jason Reitman, Ansel Elgort and Kaitlyn Dever talk about the impact of technology on their lives. NRI Chamber disappointed with EPA over cleanup plan for Peterson/Puritan LINCOLN The Northern Rhode Island Chamber of Commerce said Friday that it was disappointed in the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) for its lack of communication and dialogue with the public regarding its proposed cleanup plan for Operable Unit 2 of the Peterson/Puritan Superfund site on the Blackstone River in. Citing a muted public rollout during the first three weeks in August, and little notification about public hearings, the Chamber said more needs to be done to ensure that the community has been educated about the project. The Peterson/Puritan, Inc. Operable Unit 2 (OU2) Superfund Site consists of the inactive, privately owned J.M. Mills Landfill, an unnamed island, and a parcel of land just north of the Pratt Dam situated in the north-central portion of Rhode Island in the towns of and Lincoln. The Blackstone Valley Bike Path is directly across the river from the cleanup site. We are not satisfied with the EPA s communication with the public and surrounding community as they prepare to make a final decision on an important project in the Blackstone River region, said John C. Gregory, president & CEO of the Northern Rhode Island Chamber of Commerce. In recent years, the Blackstone has seen a renaissance as its health has continued to improve. The progress along the river highlights the stakes involved for making the right decision about cleanup plans at the OU-2 site. The EPA s proposed plan was released to the public on July 31, along with a feasibility study of more than 2,400 pages. Feasibility studies are often released months in advance of a proposed plan in order to afford the community the opportunity to weigh the available options. That simply did not happen here, and that is very troubling, Gregory said. The EPA spent years studying this site, but now seems intent on pushing through a proposal with almost no real effort to discuss it or encourage the public to weigh in. In mid-september the EPA announced via a postcard sent to a small, limited group of stakeholders that it would hold a second hearing on the issue on Oct. 8. We at the Chamber did not receive notification and as of yesterday could not find any mention of next week s meeting anywhere online, Gregory said. This is completely inadequate. Even the EPA s webpage dedicated to the project fails to mention next week s meeting. We look forward to learning more about the proposed cleanup plans and finding a safe and smart solution to this project, but we can t do it unless the public knows about it and the EPA should be doing everything possible to engage them, not ignore them, he concluded. This Sunday in & Autumnfest Iron Kids Challenge 2014 Wee-Race & Kids Triathlon 250 Crawl/Foot Race ~ Half Mile Road Run ~ Half Mile Bike Race Saturday, October 11, 2014 World War II Memorial Park Beach Area East School Street,, RI * Pre-Registration is preferred, but not required * First 50 (fifty) registrants receive a FREE Race T-Shirt Register Today: OR Register at the event, BEACH AREA of the park, East School St., All Registrants must be registered 30 minutes before their race time! Registration Fees are as follows: Wee Race Ages 3 through per child Kids Triathlon Ages 7 through per child All proceeds benefit Autumnfest For more information, call (401) Participants MUST provide their own bicycle & helmet! -Detach the registration form below and mail in your registration- I acknowledge that I recognize the risk involved in my child s participation in the above event and do hereby state that I assume all risks inherent in participation of the same. (Parent/Guardian Initials) Your Newspaper Logo Here Race Times are as follows: Wee-Race - Ages 3-6 only 250 Crawl/Foot Race Ages 3 & 4 - Start time: 11:05 a.m. Ages 5 & 6 - Start time 11:15 a.m. Kids Triathlon - Ages Crawl/Foot Race Half Mile Road Run Half Mile Bike Race Ages Start time: 11:30 a.m. Ages Start time: Noon Ages Start time 12:30 p.m. Don t forget the helmets! Helmets must be worn during the biking portion of the race. (Parent/Guardian Initials) Name...Gender...Age... Birth Date... Parent or Guardian Signature:... Today s Date... Please Check Registration Fee for All Participants Please Mail Check and Registration to either address: Autumnfest Iron Kids Challenge Autumnfest Iron Kids Challenge Cheryl Savaria, 108 Sayles Hill Rd. P.O. Box 574 North Smithfield, RI 02896, RI Visit us woonsocketcall.com Federal remediation projects to restore shellfishing areas BOSTON (AP) Shellfishing areas will be restored and recreational activities will be enhanced under the second round of remediation projects to clean up the Massachusetts and Rhode Island shorelines damaged in a 2003 oil spill in Buzzards Bay, state and federal environmental officials said Friday. The nearly 4.3 million plan includes the restoration of shoreline resources, including tidal marshes and beaches; aquatic resources, including lobster, shellfish and fin fishing habitats; and recreational resources, including public access. The first of the three restoration plans was finalized in 2012 to restore threatened piping plover populations. A barged owned by Bouchard Transportation Co. Inc. struck a rocky ledge at the mouth of Buzzards Bay in April 2003, spilling 98,000 gallons of oil. It polluted about 100 miles of the New England coastline, killing birds and closing shellfish beds. Bouchard reached a 6 million environmental settlement. Shoreline and aquatic habitats will be restored at Round Hill Marsh and Allens Pond Marsh in Dartmouth, as well as in the Weweantic River in Wareham. Populations of shellfish, including quahog, bay scallop and oyster, will be enhanced or restored through transplanting and seeding programs in multiple locations. Public access opportunities will be created through a variety of projects, including acquisition of land in Fairhaven and Mattapoiset to increase the Nasketucket Bay State Reservation, trail improvements at several coastal parks and a disabled-accessible fishing platform in Fairhaven. New and improved public boat ramps will also be installed in Clarks Cove in Dartmouth and Onset Harbor in Wareham. The Natural Resource Damages Trustee Council is composed of representatives from several state and federal agencies. Cranston man receives year in prison on conviction for threat on IRS agent PROVIDENCE (AP) A Rhode Island man has been sentenced to a year in federal prison for threatening to kill an Internal Revenue Service agent and rape and kill his wife over a 330,000 tax bill. Forty-nine-year-old Andrew Calcione, of Cranston, was sentenced Friday in U.S. District Court. A judge found him guilty in May. Prosecutors say Calcione left voic messages for an IRS agent in July 2013 threatening that if the agent called him again, he would torture the man, rape and kill his wife and injure his daughter while the agent watched. He said he would then kill the agent. Calcione left a second message saying the first one had been left in error and to disregard it. Tax agents estimated that Calcione owed 330,000 for 2008, 2009 and Woman accused of grave vandalism says she acted with respect to father LANCASTER, N.H. (AP) A lawyer for a woman accused of ransacking the New Hampshire grave of her father in search of his real will wants a judge to suppress her written statement to police that she dug it up with respect and he would be OK with it. Prosecutors allege Melanie Nash, 52, conspired with others to remove her father s remains from the Colebrook Village Cemetery in May. The vault of businessman Eddie Nash, who died in 2004, was found cracked with the casket opened and his remains searched through. The Caledonian Record reports Melanie Nash s lawyer, William Albrecht, filed a motion last month arguing statements made after her arrest and before she was advised of her Miranda rights should be excluded because they violate her right against selfincrimination. Coos County Attorney John McCormick said Nash showed her free will in coming to police and waiving her Miranda rights. Police believe the casket was pulled out after Melanie Nash commented about her father being buried with the real will. A police affidavit said she didn t find a will, only a pack of cigarettes in her father's hand. Nash told police she did not receive anything when her father died and had been thinking of digging up the grave for years to prove her sister, Susie Nash, hid the will. Susie Nash has said there was only one will when her father s estate plan was done in 1995 and everyone involved knew about it. In her June 11 written statement to police, Melanie Nash wrote that she met up with others to go to the cemetery to go dig up her father s grave.

7 Blackstone Valley SPORTS THE CALL, B1 Football STAMPEDE Burrillville bashes Central Falls, By TERRY NAU Sports editor emeritus CENTRAL FALLS Burrillville is making n early-season statement in Division IV. The essage is loud and clear: Look out for the roncos! Head coach Genarro Ferraro s squad ran its eague record to 3-0 with an impressive omp over Central Falls on Friday night at Perez ield. Averaging 37 points per game heading nto the game, Burrillville scored touchdowns n its first five possessions while its defense eld Central Falls without a first down during he same time frame. I think we were a little intimidated by their ize early in the game, said Central Falls coach eff Lapierre. Burrillville could be the best eam in the league. I thought we showed some esilience in the second half tonight. I am proud f our kids for the effort we showed against a ery good football team. See BRONCOS, page B4 Central Falls quarterback Malik Valazquez (1) is pursued by Bronco defender William Pollard. Photos by Ernest A. Brown Above: Burrillville senior quarterback Isaiah DeSilva dives into the end zone for a touchdown against Central Falls at Higginson Field Lincoln stamps out Hope, 20-0 By JON BAKER LINCOLN To be blunt, a few of the approximate 300 fans on hand at Ferguson Field to watch Lincoln High face Division III foe Hope on Friday night became so disgruntled with the amount of yellow flags tossed, they voiced their opinions. C'mon, let 'em play, hollered one at the officiating crew. Are you kidding me? beckoned another. The scene became so surreal (in a bad way), one official flagged LHS head coach Dave Waycott and his staff for a bench penalty for not clearing themselves at least two yards from the far sideline. All told, the Lions were whistled for 125 yards on 19 penalties, and the Blue Wave only 71 on 14 more. Of course, some of those were off-setting infractions. Add them all up and that's 196 yards on 33 flags. Granted, it wasn't the cleanest game in interscholastic history, but Waycott and Co. could walk to the locker room up the hill with a bit of enthusiasm Lincoln's defense came up with a monumental collective effort while sophomore signal caller Matt Oakley pitched a pair of TD tosses in a 20-0 rout. There were too many flags, but how many of them were penalties? Waycott queried after the contest, one that lifted the Lions to 2-2 overall and 2-1 in league action. I don't know, so I'm going to have to go back and view the film. When asked about his club's 20-point outburst in the second quarter, he replied, That was big. I was very happy with our tenacity, but we still have a lot and I mean a lot of work to do. See LIONS, page B3 Girls tennis Photos by Brendan McGair s Dala Khounkham, left, and Tolman s Maggie Haggerty, right, faced off at No. 1 singles on Friday night at the Aylsworth Avenue courts. Haggerty captured her team s only match win on the day, earning a hard-fought three-set victory, 4-6, 6-3, 6-3. Shorthanded Tigers give Novans all they can handle By BRENDAN McGAIR WOONSOCKET For a quad that typically doesn t send ut a complete lineup, Tolman igh sure did provide oonsocket with plenty of fits n Friday afternoon. The Villa Novans did prevail y a 6-1 count, yet all of the atches that did take place ould have just as easily gone he Tigers way. tarted action at the Aylsworth Ave. Tennis Courts with two team points after Tolman failed to produce players for the Nos. 2 and 3 doubles matches. This match was originally scheduled for Tuesday but was pushed back due to rain. As a result, the Tigers and Villa Novans took to the court for the second straight day after participating in their respective regularly scheduled matches on Thursday. Three of the five matches that were held on Friday went to three sets. At No. 1 singles, Tolman sophomore Maggy Haggerty rebounded from a 4-6 loss in the opening game to capture the next two games by identical 6-3 scores. Like Haggerty, junior and No. 3 singles player Stephanie Ratsapho rebounded from a setback in the first game to prevail in the next two. Ratsapho survived a tiebreaker that was needed to decide the See NOVANS, page B2 International League Veteran pitching coach Kipper could be bound for McCoy Has coached Sea Dogs pitching staff for 5 years By BRENDAN McGAIR PAWTUCKET Now that Rich Sauveur will not be back with the PawSox in 2015, the search is on for the team s next pitching coach. The Red Sox haven t had to worry about that position since the 2007 offseason (to jog your memory, think back to the heyday of Abe Alvarez) Sauveur has overseen the pitching staff that long. While the logs to stoke the hot-stove season haven t even been chopped yet, the early rumblings are that Sauveur s replacement could come from within the organization. According to one source, it wouldn t be shocking news to learn that BOSTON (AP) The Boston Red Sox are looking for a new hitting coach. Greg Colbrunn, who was the team s hitting coach for the past two seasons, says he will not return for The 13-year major leaguer oversaw an offense that led baseball in runs, slugging and on-base percentage last Bob Kipper current Double-A Portland pitching coach Bob Kipper is at the top of the list to succeed Sauveur. The 50-year-old Kipper has a longstanding relationship with the Red Sox. Last season marked his 15th year in the farm system and the fifth consecutive year he spent overseeing Sea Dog pitchers. Such longevity and familiarity with the inner workings of the organization figures to serve as Kipper s best selling points if he s summoned from his offseason home to Boston for an interview. We have some internal candidates who have done a nice job, but we ll have more information as the offseason goes on, Boston farm director Ben Crockett said earlier this week. Crockett noted that the Red Sox place a premium on continuity amongst all minor- league See KIPPER, page B3 MLB BoSox hitting coach Colbrunn will not return year, when the Red Sox won the World Series. This year s team slumped and finished last in the AL East. Colbrunn missed part of this season after suffering from bleeding on the brain. The Red Sox announced Colbrunn s departure on Friday.

8 B2 THE CALL SPORTS Girls tennis Davey s comeback sparks 4-3 Shea win NEWPORT Tied at 3-3 and ith one match left on the court, hea No. 2 singles player Ariel avey rallied from a set down to in, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4 and give the aiders a 4-3 victory over Rogers n Friday afternoon. Also posting wins for Shea ere Maria Giraldo at No. 3 sinles, Victoria Araujo at No. 4 sinles and the No. 3 doubles team of ada Spencer and Jocelyn Vieira. The win allows Shea to keep its layoff alive and improve to 5-5 in ivision III-Central B. Shea 4, Rogers 3 Singles: Kaitlin McGuire (R) def. Arianna Davey 6-2,7-5; Ariel Davey (S) def. Brielle Hansen 4-6,6-3,6-4; Maria Giraldo (S) def. Lilly Larson 6-2,6-4; Victoria Araujo (S) def. Paige Montgomery, Rogers,6-2,6-0. Doubles: Emily Tollefson-Olivia Kutsaftis (R) def. Eurizanda Medina-Denise DaCosta 6-4,6-4; Meg Turner-Steffany Martinez (R) def. Tania Gaspar-Sandrith Perez 7-5,6-3; Jada Spencer-Jocelyn Vieira (S) def. Morrigan Brady-Hannah Deen 6-3,6-4. Cunningham, Clippers sink Spartans, 7-0 CUMBERLAND umberland s 7-0 whitewashing of cituate on Friday was punctuated y the victory turned in by No. 1 ingles player Natalie unningham. A junior, Cunningham handed cituate s Jade Annaldo her first oss of the season after the junior ame in with an unblemished (8-0) ark. Cunningham won in straight ets with a tiebreaker required to Novans Continued from page B1 third game before making quick work of Tolman s Alejandra Alonzo in the third game, winning by a 6-0 count. Villa Novans junior Enoska Ventura also prevailed in a three setter at No. 4 doubles. The straight-set victories for came at No. 2 singles (Emily Leak) and No. 1 doubles (Kristina Pralaya and Alexis Sikhao). With the win, improves to 9-2 in Division III- settle the second game. The Clippers, who have four matches next week, improve to 7-2 in Division II-Suburban B. 7, Scituate 0 Singles: Natalie Cunningham (Cumb) def. Jade Annaldo 6-4, 7-6 (5); Sydney Tilton (C) def. Holly Swanson 6-3, 6-3; Katriina Juntunen (Cumb) def. Leah McCarvill 6-1, 6-1; Sara Laboinsoneire (Cumb) def. Vanessa Christiansen 6-0, 6-1. Doubles: Taylor Duclos-Elizabeth Badeau (Cumb) def. Giselle Dion-Lily Votta 6-4, 6-4; Krya Hamel-Michaela Grande (Cumb) def. Ally George-Shanon Vanner 6-0, 6-1; Cassidy Nunes-Kinza Syed (Cumb) def. Sarah DiMatteo-Danielle Marsella 6-4, 6-3. Wahl notches lone Lion win against Mariners LINCOLN Narragansett swept all the doubles matches on its way to producing a 6-1 victory over Lincoln on Friday. Registering the Lions lone victory was Elizabeth Wahl, who survived a tiebreaker that was needed to decide the first game before ousting her opponent in straight sets. Lincoln falls to 6-3 in Division II-Suburban A. Narragansett 6, Lincoln 1 Singles: Jessie McLeod (N) def. Natalie DerHagopian 2-6,6-1,6-4; Madison Gilbert (N) def. Tallia Akay 6-4,6-4; Elizabeth Wahl (L) def. Brooke McGreen 7-6 (10-8),6-3; Ashley Kennedy (N) def. Marisa Brown 6-0,6-1. Doubles: Sarah Hoxsie-Christie Goglia (N) def. Hannah Ciotti-Katie Farrell 7-6 (10-3),6-4; Katie Goglia-Natalie Farman (N) def. Christine Marchetti-Katelyn Fontaine 6-1, 6-0.Maria Farman-Jessie McLeod (N) def. Abigale Rao-Margaret Maris 3-6,6-2,6-0. Central B. Tolman drops to 3-8. Both teams have two matches remaining in the regular season. Follow Brendan McGair on 6, Tolman 1 Singles: Maggy Haggerty (T) def. Dala Khounkham 4-6, 6-3, 6-3; Emily Leak (W) def. Brittney Baptista 6-4, 6-2; Stephanie Ratsapho (W) def. Alejandra Alonzo 4-6, 7-6 (7-1), 6-0; Enoska Ventura (W) def. Danielle Audette 6-0, 4-6, 7-5. Doubles: Kristina Pralaya-Alexis Sikhao (W) def. Hope Caliri-Abigail LaPierre 6-4, 6-0; Kalasia Richer-Alexis Sikhao (W) won by forfeit; Palinya Xaphouvong-Fama Seck (W) won by forfeit. Girls soccer Dunne, Mendes divine for St. Raphael PAWTUCKET Hayley Dunne and Emma Mendes each scored unassisted second-half goals as St. Raphael improved to 8-0 in Division III-B North with a 2-0 victory over Central Friday at the McKinnon-Alves Complex. The game was scoreless at the half with Dunne breaking through at the 15-minute mark of the second half. Mendes added the insurance tally at the 27th minute. The Saints outshot the Knights, 12-4, with Alida Bartel asked to make two saves for the victors. Warriors blow away Keough CENTRAL FALLS Central Falls exploded for four first-half goals and never looked back en route to defeating Bishop Keough 5-1 on Friday. Katherine Carillo notched a hat trick for the Warriors, Boys soccer now in Division III-B North, while Mavi Pineda and Deymy Hernandez each scored once. Islanders cruise past Raiders MIDDLETOWN Riley Turcotte scored two goals and Jennifer Woehl had a goal and two assists as Middletown downed Shea, 4-1, in a Division III-A match that took place Friday. Etelvina Pereira was responsible for the Raiders lone goal, which came in the second half. Ana Brasil made 10 saves for Shea, now The Islanders improve to Cougars pull away from Tigers PAWTUCKET Tolman entered the second half of Friday s Division III-A contest against North Providence trailing by a 1-0 count. The idea of staying within striking distance quickly evaporated thanks to a six-spot that the Cougars hung on the Tigers in a 7-0 final. The Cougars, who got two goals apiece from Maddie Taliercio and Amanda Nye, improve to Now 0-9, the Tigers received 17 saves from goalie Megan Klemanchuck. Lions can t hang with Rams PROVIDENCE La Salle jumped out a 3-0 first-half lead and never looked back en route to posting a 4-0 win over Lincoln in Division I action Friday night. Mia Sardella notched a hat trick for the Rams, now Jianna Iaciofano came up with seven saves in goal for the Lions, now Lions hold on to 1-0 win over Sentinals LINCOLN Matt Mardo s firsthalf tally proved to hold up as Lincoln held on for a 1-0 victory over Smithfield Friday night at Chet Nichols Field. The win is the second of the season for the Lions, which matches the win total for the Sentinels. David Jessey handed out an assist on Mardo s tally while Devin Kiley registered nine saves for the Lions, now Smithfield falls to Broncos, Bolts play to draw BURRILLVILLE In a matchup of teams tied for third place in Division III, Burrillville's Field hockey Cam Macedo tucked in the gametying goal with 16 minutes to play to help the Broncos earn a 1-1 draw with Cranston East on Friday. Peter Berlinsky was credited with the assist on Macedo s tally. Ben Lamoureaux made 16 saves for the Broncos, now Cranston East falls to Davies continues to roll EXETER Davies Tech s great season continued Friday as the Patriots squeezed out a 2-1 victory over Exeter/West Greenwich in Division III action. The Patriots improve to in league play while the Scarlet Knights fall to Ṙafael Jesus and Cesar Franco were the goal scorers for Davies while Jorge Castro was credited with an assist. Christian Lanuza was called upon to make three saves for the victors. Spartans turn away Saints SCITUATE Scituate's Chris Fortier scored four minutes into the match and the Spartans never looked back in a 4-1 win over St. Raphael on Friday afternoon. Patrick Bullen was called upon to make 11 saves for the Saints, who fall to 4-4 in Division III. The Spartans improve to Cotter s score leads Clippers past Chariho WOOD RIVER JUNCTION High grabbed a 1-0 victory over Chariho on Friday thanks to freshman Mackenzie Cotter s goal with 15:53 remaining in the second period. Clipper co-captain Lindsay Sheehan assisted on the score. Michaela Simanski notched two saves while tending goal for. Chariho s keeper Caroline Ross stopped an astounding 19 of 20 shots in the losing effort. Coach Stefanie Capone-Bello praised the play of midfielder Cassidy Simanski: She wwas everywhere she needed to be, made strong passes and played great defense. improved to Patriots thwart Broncos WARWICK Paula Cavanagh scored the only goal of the game and teammate Alex Pouliot was outstanding in goal, stopping all 20 shots she faces, including 16 in the second half, as Pilgrim blanked Burrillville, 1-0, in a Division II crossover match Friday. Marissa Ramos had 11 saves. On The Banner PHOTO FEATURED IN PIC OF THE DAY LAST WEEK September 24, Lincoln junior Brianna Walters (4) sets up a teammate during warmups prior to a match against North Smithfield as teammates Rebecca Brierly (11) and Lorianna Logan (15) look on at the high school Wednesday night. Ernest A. Brown/RIMG photo HIGH SCHOOL SPORTS SCHEDULE SATURDAY BOYS Football at Coventry, 7 p.m. Soccer South Kingstown at Shea, 4 p.m. GIRLS Soccer Burrillville at Johnston, 6 p.m. Gator s Pub Fall 2014 Volleyball League [# of Wins] Sunday Co-Ed B All 4 Fun 11 How I Set Your Mother 11 Fat Unicorns 9 Road House Farm 9 Best Sets Ever 8 S.W.A.T. 8 Beach Bums 7 GATOR S PUB VOLLEYBALL That s What She Said 6 Cold Shot 6 Back Row Attack 5 Sandy Feet 4 Nestor Physical Therapy 4 Giggity Gators 3 The Emmy s - 3 Sets In The City 2 Sets On The Beach 0 Wednesday Any 4 s Sand Dollar Pound Sand v.3 9 Bubble Guppies 6 Kiss My Ace - 4 Just The Tip 0 Thursday CoEd B Paige Plumbing 10 Free Ballers 9 Down & Dirty 8 Palmer Springs 6 Half & Half 6 Bumpin Uglies 4 That Team 1 Fall JDL Hockey team seeks players LINCOLN Any one who would like to play JDL Hockey for 6,7 and 8th graders and live in Lincoln please contact Andy Bruscini at Fall Upper Deck hosts ongoing AAU tryouts PAWTUCKET Upper Deck s AAU Baseball Program will be having tryouts all fall at Upper Deck Baseball Academy. Tryouts will be for any player interested in playing competive ball for the 9U thru 14U. To schedule a private workout, call (401) Fall McCourt Middle seeking hoops coach CUMBERLAND The athletic department is looking for a girls head basketball coach at McCourt Middle School. For those interested, contact Athletic Director Chris Tashjian at Oct. 4 Register for basic ice skating lessons at Lynch Arena by Oct. 4 PAWTUCKET The & Providence Figure Skating Club is accepting registrations for its Basic Skills Skating Program. Lessons are appropriate for either hockey or figure skating and are available for skaters ages three through adult. The next session starts on Saturday, October 18. Classes are held at Lynch Arena,. Register by mail or in person by October 4. Open Registration will be held at Lynch Arena on Saturday, October 4, from 10:30 a.m.-noon. Lessons will take place from 11:10 a.m.- noon. Skaters under age 5 will have a 25-minute lesson only. Participants must have their own skates. For class schedule and fees, go to ppfsc.org, and click on Basic Skills ; or call Oct. 4 Little League Golf Tournament set for Blissful Meadows Little League will be holding a Golf Tournament Fundraiser at Blissful Meadows Golf Course in Uxbridge on Saturday, Oct. 4. It will cost 125 per person to participate in the tournament, which is limited to 40 foursomes. Interested golfers must reserve a spot by Sunday, Sept. 7. A post-tournament dinner will be held at the Elks Lodge on Social Street in, immediately following the tournament. Tickets for the dinner only are 20 each. All proceeds raised from the tournament and dinner will benefit Little League. For more information, contact Kim Sgambato at Oct. 4 N.E. Revolution sponsor food drive FOXBOROUGH, Mass. - The New England Revolution s fifth and final collection in the 2014 Charitable Drive series is set for Saturday, October 4, when Revs fans are asked to donate canned and/or non-perishable foods at the team s 7:30 p.m. match against the Columbus Crew at Gillette Stadium. The canned and non-perishable food items collected on Saturday will benefit the Greater Boston Food Bank. Some of the items most desired by GBFB include dried, evaporated and boxed milk; beans; chili; canned meats and fishes; tomato and pasta sauces; canned vegetables and fruits; crackers; whole-grain rice; oatmeal and pasta. A full list of the most desired items, as well as some general donation guidelines, is available at: Oct. 12 Patriots Alumni host viewing party Foxborough, Mass. For the eighth consecutive year, Patriots Alumni will host Game with the Greats, an away game viewing party at Gillette Stadium. While the Patriots are on the road taking on the Buffalo Bills, Patriots fans have an opportunity to join some of their favorite former players and watch the game in style while also supporting a good cause. This is the largest fundraiser hosted each year by the New England Patriots Alumni Club and gives fans a chance to interact with some of the Patriots greats. Fans of all ages will have the opportunity to watch the game with former greats in the Putnam Club or outside in the stadium seats on the Gillette Stadium HD video boards. The event also features a Q&A session with Patriots alumni, appearances by team mascot Pat Patriot and Patriots cheerleaders. Former New England Patriots, including Patriots Hall of Famers Steve Grogan and Steve Nelson, three-time Super Bowl champions Joe Andruzzi and Patrick Pass, and other Patriots alumni like Pete Brock, Roland James, Steve King, Max Lane, Mark Levoir, Billy Mathews, Harold Shaw and Garin Veris will be joined by many more Patriot greats at this year s event. The Patriots alumni are dedicated to giving back to the communities that inspired them throughout their playing careers, said Patriots Alumni President and former Patriots center Pete Brock. All the proceeds from Game with the Greats will benefit the New England Patriots Alumni Club to help support youth football throughout New England. For more information and to purchase tickets, visit Oct. 24 Brown baseball to host Hot Stove event PROVIDENCE, R.I. The Brown baseball team will host its annual Hot Stove Event on Friday, October 24 at Brown s Nelson Fitness Center in Providence, R.I. The event is scheduled to begin at 6:30 p.m., and both the coaching staff and players look forward to honoring those who have helped build the program. This event will bring together the storied tradition of our program s history and the promise of our future, said head coach Grant Achilles. We are extremely excited to welcome Brown Baseball friends and family as we kick off a great weekend for the University s celebration. Bill Almon 75, the only Ivy League player drafted No. 1 overall in any of the four major professional sports leagues, will be the keynote speaker for the event. Devin Thomas 07, who is ranked in the program s top-10 list for hits, home runs and runs scored, will also address the audience. A silent auction will be held throughout the evening, with all proceeds going directly to support the team. Tickets are still available for the event and can be purchased for 50. Tables are also available to sponsor at a cost of 400 apiece. For more information, contact assistant coach Mike McCormack at or Oct. 27 Children s Golf Course plans tourney WARWICK The Rhode Island Children s Golf Course will be holding a Golf Tournament Fundraiser at Valley Country Club on Monday, October 27. Cost is 125 for individuals or 500 per team to participate in the tournament, which will have a scramble format. A post-tournament dinner will be held at the country club immediately following play. All proceeds raised will benefit needy children and our First Tee Youth programs. Interested golfers must reserve a spot by Monday, October 6. For more information contact David McBride at (401) Nov. 8 Corey Memorial hockey game slated WOONSOCKET The Tom Corey Memorial Hockey Game will take place Saturday, Nov. 8 at 7:30 p.m. at Mount St. Charles Arena, to benefit the Fallen Firefighters Fund. The teams will be friends.vs alumni, and the event will include a 50/50 raffle. Admission is 10. Players from the classes of , total 20 players and 2 goalies,contact Roger Monfette at , Dennis Tankrell at , or Dennis Rainville at

9 aturday, October 4, 2014 Football Saints use team effort to cruise past Rogers NEWPORT At first lush, Rogers appeared to do ts job by holding St. Raphael tud running back Alfred orbor out of the end zone nd to just 73 yards on 13 caries Friday night. On this night at Toppa ield, the Saints showed that hey are more than just a onean show. Senior James Kelly ushed for 111 yards on just ive carries and two scores as RA soared to a 28-8 victory ver the host Vikings. Kelly s irst score covered 41 yards nd came in the second quarer while his second one was he definition of a home run - 74 yarder that capped off the coring for the Saints, who emain perfect in Division II- (3-0) and overall (4-0). Quarterback Jarrett Collins ompleted just two passes on he night for St. Raphael, hough one of them was good or a 68-yard scoring strike to evin Gonzalez. Dorbor did ave a two-point conversion ia the ground. Northmen belt co-ops NORTH SMITHFIELD orth Smithfield High parayed two TD jaunts each rom seniors Nick Cabral and eron Deragon to crush the rovidence Country ay/juanita Sanchez/Wheeler o-op squad, 44-12, in a ivision IV wipeout on its wn turf on Friday night. The Northmen erupted for 3 points in the first half, due n part to Deragon s hustles of 0 and 25 yards; he also aught a 40-yard aerial from enior signal caller Nick icerone. Cabral scored on uns of 40 and 30 yards. Deragon also returned one f two blocked punts for a core, that from six yards out, hile Ben Stone s pick went or one of those paydirts. Rebels deal Clips first loss CUMBERLAND East reenwich did all the scorng it would need in the first alf as the Avengers netted hree goals in a 3-0 victory gainst Division I foe umberland at Tucker Field. quarter as -Joe Marcolini hauled in a 31-yard pass from quarterback Tyler Calabro. The Clippers drop to 2-1 in league play, 2-2 overall. Mbye powers Shea PAWTUCKET Momodou Mbye returned the opening kickoff 80 yards for a score, ran 95 yards for another touchdown and recorded seven tackles and a sack on defense to lead Shea past Tiverton, 35-7, in nonleague play Friday night at Max Read Field. The Raiders took a 14-0 lead into halftime before putting the game completely out of reach with a 14-point effort in the third quarter. Tiverton finally got on the scoreboard in the fourth quarter. Chris Duarte passed for two touchdowns for Shea and also converted a two-point conversion. His scoring strikes went to Leandro DeBrito, which covered 20 yards, and Val Depina, which covered 45 yards. Now 3-1 overall, the Raiders return to Division II next Friday at home against Rogers. Tigers fall to Quakers PAWTUCKET Tolman High had the chance to gain a third straight Division II-A triumph on Friday night, but buckled under Moses Brown s pressure. The Quakers took advantage of Jakub Witczak s two TD passes from Adam Romano from the start and later nailed down a victory over the Tigers at Pariseau Field. The first came from the THS 5 early in the first quarter, and the second went for 41. Nick Cohen converted the second PAT as Moses Brown built the 13-0 cushion. Following Roger Brown s 11-yard TD reception from Roberto Valentini, the Tigers closed the gap to after Prince Johnson managed a two-yard scoring jaunt, then caught a 15-yard aerial from Tyrell Whitaker near the end of the second period. The visitors, however, moved to 3-1 overall and 2-1 in league play after Andrew Howard scampered 42 yards for the insurance touchdown in the fourth quarter. SOUTH KINGSTOWN nthony Shepard (79 and 24 ards) and Rafael Pires (12 nd 8 yards) each had two ushing touchdowns as South ingstown handed umberland its first Division I oss, 27-6, on Friday night. The Rebels (1-3) jumped ut to a 6-0 lead after one uarter before scoring seven oints in each of the final hree quarters. s one score came in the second Lions Continued from page B1 Thanks to junior Mason Pineda s 33-yard return of the opening kickoff, Lincoln set up at its own 48. Five plays later, it had a first-and-10 chance at the Blue Wave 33, but a holding penalty and procedure call pushed it back, and Hope foiled the possession at its own 39. Still, the Lions gave it right back to Hope after John Mercedes muffed a punt, and the visitors took advantage, driving to the Lincoln 9. Two consecutive procedure flags pushed it back to the 19, and facing a fourth-and-goal from that mark Charles Adebayo snatched senior quarterback Josiah Cook s aerial at the 1. Because of an outstanding combination tackle at the Lincoln 1, the Lions thwarted that bid for a touchdown. With Oakley scrambling three yards to the Lincoln 5, and on a third-and-six, Oakley found junior receiver Jermain Perez wide open in the deep right flat, and he scampered the remaining distance to record a spectacular 95-yard catch-and-run TD with 9:41 left in the second period. Junior Trent Tougas notched the PAT to give the Lions a 7-0 advantage. After Cook had returned the kickoff 18 yards to his own 35, he fumbled on a keeper up the middle, and junior quad-captain Nathan Fay recovered at the Hope 45. Five snaps later, Oakley hit Fay near the goal line; the latter made a superb snag in traffic, then bulled his way over the line. Tougas again planted the point-after and LHS grabbed the 14-0 lead. The Lions defense held tough on the ensuing Hope drive, and Cyrus Gallagher was forced to punt from his own 16 (actually, the 2). Senior captain/linebacker Tyler Bostic flew through the scrum in front, blocked the kick, grabbed it and hustled six yards into the end zone for the Lions third score. Tougas missed his PAT try wide left, but the 20-point flood, in the end, sealed the triumph. The Blue Wave, courtesy of Cook s 84-yard return of the second-half opening boot, did slice the deficit to 20-6, but that was short-lived. Naturally, officials called the visitors for a block in the back, pushing the pigskin back to their own 23. It did muster two first downs, but the drive ended at the Lions 47. Hope remained winless overall at 0-3. Hope Lincoln LINC Jermain Perez 95 pass from Matt Oakley (Trent Tougas kick) LINC Nathan Fay 16 pass from Oakley (Tougas kick) LINC Tyler Bostic 6 blocked punt return (kick failed) Boys soccer Avengers sock it to Clippers Ross Trinque had two goals for the Avengers, now in league play. Michael DeCastro was called upon to make 11 saves for the Clippers, who fall to SPORTS ON THE AIR TODAY AUTO RACING 11 a.m. FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Hollywood Casino 400, at Kansas City, Kan. 3:30 p.m. ESPN NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Kansas Lottery 300, at Kansas City, Kan. 1:30 a.m. NBCSN Formula One, Japanese Grand Prix, at Suzuka 3:30 a.m. ESPN2 Qualifying for NHRA Nationals, at Mohnton, Pa. (delayed tape) BOXING 9 p.m. SHO Middleweights, Dominic Wade ( ) vs. KeAndre Leatherwood (14-2-1); light heavyweights, Chad Dawson (32-3-0) vs. Tommy Karpency (23-4-1); junior middleweights, Willie Nelson (23-1-1) vs. Vanes Martirosyan (34-1-1); champion Rances Barthelemy (20-0-0) vs. Fernando David Saucedo (52-5-3), for IBF junior lightweight title, at Mashantucket, Conn. COLLEGE FOOTBALL Noon: ABC ESPN Ohio St. at Maryland Texas A&M at Mississippi St. ESPN2 ESPNU Purdue at Illinois SMU at East Carolina FSN FS1 SPORTS Marshall at Old Dominion Iowa St. at Oklahoma St. 1 p.m. Bucknell at Bryant, WOON (1240) Brown at Rhode Island, WPRV (790), WHJJ (920) 3:30 p.m. ABC Regional coverage, Wake Forest at Florida St. or Baylor at Texas CBS Alabama at Mississippi ESPN2 ESPNU Wisconsin at Northwestern NC State at Clemson FOX Oklahoma at TCU NBC Stanford at Notre Dame 4 p.m. FSN Kansas at West Virginia 7 p.m. ESPN LSU at Auburn ESPNU Texas Tech at Kansas St. 7:30 p.m. ESPN2 Miami at Georgia Tech FOX Arizona St. at Southern California 8 p.m. ESPNEWS UNLV at San Jose St. 8:07 p.m. ABC Nebraska at Michigan St. 10 p.m. ESPNU S.C. State at N.C. A&T (same-day tape) 10:30 p.m. ESPN Utah at UCLA GOLF 8 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Alfred Dunhill Links Championship, third round, at St. Andrews, Angus, and Kingsbarns, Scotland 11 p.m. TGC LPGA, Reignwood Classic, final round, at Beijing MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 5:30 p.m. FS1 NLDS Game 2, San Francisco at Washington 9:30 p.m. MLB NLDS Game 2, St. Louis at Los Angeles SOCCER 10 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, West Bromwich at Liverpool 12:30 p.m. NBC Premier League, Manchester City at Aston Villa 6 p.m. NBCSN MLS, Houston at New York 7:30 p.m. CSN MLS, Columbus at New England, WBZ-FM (98.5). 11 p.m. NBCSN MLS, Portland at San Jose Friday's Sports Transactions The Associated Press BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES Reassigned OF Quintin Berry, 2B Alexi Casilla, C Steve Clevenger, 1B Christian Walker, RHPs Evan Meek and Ryan Webb and LHPs Brian Matusz, Joe Saunders and T.J. McFarland to the minor leagues. BOSTON RED SOX Announced hitting coach Greg Colbrunn has chosen not to return to the position next season. DETROIT TIGERS Reassigned C James McCann; OFs Steven Moya and Tyler Collins; RHPs Jim Johnson, Buck Farmer and Evan Reed; and LHPs Blaine Hardy, Kyle Ryan, Pat McCoy and Robbie Ray to the minor leagues. KANSAS CITY ROYALS Reassigned OF Raul Ibanez and 2B Jayson Nix to the minor leagues. Reinstated LHPs Tim Collins and Jason Vargas. LOS ANGELES ANGELS Reassigned LHPs Wade LeBlanc, Joe Thatcher and Michael Roth; RHPs Yoslan Herrera, Jairo Diaz, Drew Rucinski and Cam Bedrosian; OFs Brennan Boesch, Tony Campana and Grant Green; C John Buck; SS Shawn O'Malley; and 3B Luis Jimenez and John McDonald to the minor leagues. OAKLAND ATHLETICS Reinstated RHPs Michael Ynoa, Sonny Gray, Fernando Rodriguez, Jeff Samardzija, Evan Scribner, Arnold Leon, Josh Lindblom, Raul Alcantara and Jesse Chavez; Cs Bryan Anderson and John Jaso; LHPs Eric O'Flaherty and Scott Kazmir; OF Craig Gentry; and 1B Shane Peterson. TORONTO BLUE JAYS Assigned INF Munenori Kawasaki, 1B Dan Johnson and C George Kottaras outright to Buffalo (IL). Kipper Continued from page B1 affiliates. At a time when a host of Kipper s past disciples have shifted to Triple A and figure to be in at the onset of next season, it makes sense to give them a consistent voice to listen to on the coaching staff. We want our hitters to have the same philosophy and be taught the same types of things from one level to another, and that certainly goes for our pitchers as well, Crockett said. Every coach is going to have subtle differences and nuances within their own coaching style, but I think the meat and potatoes of our belief system are things that we expect from each level. That way there s no surprises when a guy gets Announced Johnson and Kottaras refused assignment and elected free agency. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS Announced the contract of assistant general manager Billy Ryan will not be renewed. ATLANTA BRAVES Announced manager Fredi Gonzalez will return next season. Named Bo Porter third base coach. LOS ANGELES DODGERS Reassigned LHPs Daniel Coulombe and Paco Rodriguez, 2B Alex Guerrero and Darwin Barney, OFs Joc Pederson and Roger Bernadina, C Tim Federowicz, SS Erisbel Arruebarrena and RHPs Kevin Correia, Yimi Garcia, Chris Perez and Roberto Hernandez to the minor leagues. MILWAUKEE BREWERS Assigned C Matt Pagnozzi outright to extended spring training. Reinstated SS Jeff Bianchi from the 60-day DL. PITTSBURGH PIRATES Reinstated RHPs John Axford, Chaz Roe, Jeanmar Gomez, Angel Sanchez, Gerrit Cole, Stolmy Pimentel, Brandon Cumpton and Casey Sadler; LHPs Francisco Liriano and Joely Rodriguez; 3B Pedro Alvarez; 2B Chad d'arnaud; OF Jaff Decker; SS Alen Hanson; and C Ramon Cabrera. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS Reassigned RHPs Justin Masterson, Sam Tuivailala and Jason Motte; LHPs Tyler Lyons, Nick Greenwood and Kevin Siegrist; 2B Greg Garcia and Mark Ellis; OF Tommy Pham; 1B Xavier Scruggs; and C A.J. Pierzynski to the minor leagues. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS Reassigned 1B Adam Duvall and C Guillermo Quiroz to the minor leagues. Reinstated RHPs Ryan Vogelsong and Tim Hudson. WASHINGTON NATIONALS Reassigned OFs Michael Taylor, Steven Souza Jr., Scott Hairston and Jeff Kobernus; RHPs Blake moved. He s not going to be asked to do something that he wasn t doing previously. He s going up there to work on the same fundamentals that he was working on at the lower levels. Barring any trades or unforeseen injuries, the 2015 rotation will likely include Henry Owens, Brian Johnson, Eduardo Rodriguez and Keith Couch. Kipper has dealt with all of them. Before the current wave of pitching prospects arrived at McCoy Stadium, Kipper mentored 2014 International League Most Valuable Pitcher Anthony Ranaudo, 2013 World Series contributor Brandon Workman and hardthrowing Matt Barnes. The way Bob does things works and he s a big part of this [the wave of young pitchers that the system has seen TRANSACTIONS DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5) American League All AL games televised by TBS Baltimore 2, Detroit 0 Thursday, Oct. 2: Baltimore 12, Detroit 3 Friday, Oct. 3: Baltimore 7, Detroit 6 Sunday, Oct. 5: Baltimore (Gonzalez 10-9) at Detroit (Price 15-12), 3:45 p.m. x-monday, Oct. 6: Baltimore at Detroit (Porcello 15-13), 12:07 or 1:37 p.m. x-wednesday, Oct. 8: Detroit at Baltimore, 5:37 or 8:07 p.m. Kansas 1, Los Angeles 0 Thursday, Oct. 2: Kansas City 3, Los Angeles 2, 11 innings Friday, Oct. 3: Kansas City at Los Angeles, 9:37 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 5: Los Angeles (Wilson 13-10) at Kansas City (Shields 14-8), 7:37 p.m. x-monday, Oct. 6: Los Angeles at Kansas City, 6:07 p.m. x-wednesday, Oct. 8: Kansas City at Los Angeles, 8:37 or 9:07 p.m. National League San Francisco 1, Washington 0 Friday, Oct. 3: San Francisco 3, Washington 2 AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W WL TL Pct T Pct PF PF PA PA Buffalo Miami New England N.Y. Jets South W WL TL Pct T Pct PF PF PA PA Houston Indianapolis Tennessee Jacksonville North W WL TL Pct T Pct PF PF PA PA Cincinnati Baltimore Pittsburgh Cleveland West W WL TL Pct T Pct PF PF PA PA San Diego Denver Kansas City Oakland Thursday's Game Green Bay 42, Minnesota 10 Sunday's Games Cleveland at Tennessee, 1 p.m. Tampa Bay at New Orleans, 1 p.m. Houston at Dallas, 1 p.m. Chicago at Carolina, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Atlanta at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Detroit, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. Pittsburgh at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. Arizona at Denver, 4:05 p.m. Kansas City at San Francisco, 4:25 p.m. N.Y. Jets at San Diego, 4:25 p.m. Cincinnati at New England, 8:30 p.m. Open: Miami, Oakland Monday's Game Seattle at Washington, 8:30 p.m. EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA D.C Kansas City New England Columbus New York Toronto FC Philadelphia Houston Chicago Montreal WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA x-seattle x-los Angeles Real Salt Lake FC Dallas Vancouver Portland Colorado San Jose Chivas USA NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. x- clinched playoff berth Treinen, Ryan Mattheus and Taylor Hill; LHPs Ross Detwiler and Xavier Cedeno; C Sandy Leon; SS Pedro Florimon; and 1B Tyler Moore to the minor leagues. Can-Am League NEW JERSEY JACKALS Exercised the 2015 contract option on RHP Chris Balcom- Miller. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL Named Beth E. Richie senior adviser on domestic conduct. Fined Pittsburgh DL Cameron Heyward 22,050, Houston DE J.J. Watt 16,537, N.Y. Jets QB Geno Smith 12,000 and San Diego OT King Dunlap, Jacksonville DE Alan Branch and Chicago G Kyle Long 8,268 for their actions during last week's games. ARIZONA CARDINALS Signed WR Jalen Saunders to the practice squad. BUFFALO BILLS Signed WR Naaman Roosevelt to the practice squad. Placed WR Caleb Holley on the practice squad injured list. CLEVELAND BROWNS Claimed WR Rodney Smith off waivers from Minnesota. Released WR LaRon Byrd. DENVER BRONCOS Released PK Matt Prater. HOUSTON TEXANS Reached an injury settlement with WR Uzoma Nwachukwu from the practice squad. MINNESOTA VIKINGS Released QB Chandler Harnish and WR Rodney Smith. Signed FB Zach Line from the practice squad. Arena Football League ORLANDO PREDATORS Signed DL Calvin Fance and QB Jon Wolf. Canadian Football League TORONTO ARGONAUTS Placed SB Andre Durie on the six-game injured list. MLB PLAYOFFS NFL STANDINGS NFL SCHEDULE MLS THE CALL B3 Saturday, Oct. 4: San Francisco (Hudson 9-13) at Washington (Zimmermann 14-5) (FS1), 5:37 p.m. Monday, Oct. 6: Washington (Fister 16-6) at San Francisco (Bumgarner 18-10) (FS1 or MLBN), 3:07 or 5:07 p.m. x-tuesday, Oct. 7: Washington at San Francisco (FS1), 8:37 or 9:07 p.m. x-thursday, Oct. 9: San Francisco at Washington (FS1), 5:07 or 8:37 p.m. Los Angeles vs. St. Louis Friday, Oct. 3: St. Louis at Los Angeles (FS1), 6:37 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 4: St. Louis (Lynn 15-10) at Los Angeles (Greinke 17-8) (MLBN), 9:37 p.m. Monday, Oct. 6: Los Angeles (Ryu 14-7) at St. Louis (Lackey 3-3) (FS1 or MLBN), 9:07 or 9:37 p.m. x-tuesday, Oct. 7: Los Angeles (Haren 13-11) at St. Louis (Miller 10-9) (FS1), 5:07 or 8:37 p.m. x-thursday Oct. 9: St. Louis at Los Angeles (FS1), 8:37 or 9:07 p.m. NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W WL LT Pct T Pct PF PF PA PA Philadelphia Dallas N.Y. Giants Washington South W WL LT Pct T Pct PF PF PA PA Atlanta Carolina New Orleans Tampa Bay North W WL LT Pct T Pct PF PF PA PA Detroit Green Bay Chicago Minnesota West W WL LT Pct T Pct PF PF PA PA Arizona Seattle San Francisco St. Louis Thursday, Oct. 9 Indianapolis at Houston, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 12 Jacksonville at Tennessee, 1 p.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Denver at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. New England at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Carolina at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Pittsburgh at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Green Bay at Miami, 1 p.m. San Diego at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. Dallas at Seattle, 4:25 p.m. Washington at Arizona, 4:25 p.m. Chicago at Atlanta, 4:25 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Philadelphia, 8:30 p.m. Open: Kansas City, New Orleans Monday, Oct. 13 San Francisco at St. Louis, 8:30 p.m. Thursday's Games Philadelphia 1, Chicago 1, tie Friday's Games D.C. United 0, Sporting Kansas City 0, tie Saturday's Games Houston at New York, 6 p.m. FC Dallas at Vancouver, 7 p.m. Columbus at New England, 7:30 p.m. Toronto FC at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Portland at San Jose, 11 p.m. Sunday's Games Seattle FC at Colorado, 3 p.m. Montreal at Chicago, 5 p.m. Real Salt Lake at Chivas USA, 7 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 8 Houston at Toronto FC, 7:30 p.m. San Jose at Portland, 10:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 10 Chicago at Sporting Kansas City, 8:30 p.m. Vancouver at Seattle FC, 10 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 11 New England at Montreal, 4 p.m. Columbus at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Toronto FC at New York, 7 p.m. San Jose at Real Salt Lake, 9:30 p.m. Colorado at Chivas USA, 10:30 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 12 D.C. United at Houston, 3 p.m. Los Angeles at FC Dallas, 7 p.m. HOCKEY National Hockey League CALGARY FLAMES Assigned F Michael Ferland and D Patrick Sieloff to Adirondack (AHL) nad F Morgan Klimchuk to Regina (WHL). CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS Added F Daniel Carcillo to the training camp roster. DETROIT RED WINGS Assigned F Louis- Marc Aubry and G Tom McCollum to Grand Rapids (AHL). Placed F Pavel Datsyuk on 7- day injured reserve, retroactive to Sept. 22, and C Andy Miele and RW Anthony Mantha on non-roster injured reserve. FLORIDA PANTHERS Assigned D Alex Petrovic and Mackenzie Weegar and Fs Rocco Grimaldi, Quinton Howden, Drew Shore and F Vincent Trocheck to San Antonio (AHL). Placed D Blake Parlett on injured reserve. NASHVILLE PREDATORS Assigned D Johan Alm and Joe Piskula to Milwaukee (AHL). Sent LW Kevin Fiala to HV-71 (Sweden). NEW YORK RANGERS Reassigned G Mackenzie Skapski and F Josh Nicholls from Hartford (AHL) to Greenville (ECHL). Released Fs Mike Catenacci, Emerson Clark, Chad Nehring and Trevor Parkes to Greenville and D Nick Crawford and Fs Nick Latta, Paxton Leroux and Logan Nelson from training camp. American Hockey League SYRACUSE CRUNCH Assigned G Allen York to Florida (ECHL). WORCESTER SHARKS Released D Jordan Heywood and Fs Vladyslav Gavrik, John McInnis and Cody Ferriero. Loaned D Brendan Ellis to South Carolina (ECHL). ECHL ALASKA ACES Signed G Jeff Barney to a tryout agreement. pass through over the last few years], according to another source. He would be a huge asset (in ) for them. Regardless of what some people think sometimes, it s a huge jump from Double A to Triple A. To have Kip there with them would be huge. They would have someone to rely on. Added Sauveur, It was very easy to teach these kids when they got to me because they were ready. That s a credit to guys like Bob Kipper. The same source pointed out that it s common for Kipper to hold individual briefings with the starting pitcher the day after he throws. First of all, he s a dynamic person. He s also big on the 1-on-1 meetings in getting to know the pitchers a little bit. If you talked to Bob about Eduardo Rodriguez, I think he ll tell you that they talked to Eduardo a lot to see what he wanted to do, said the source about how Kipper approached Rodriguez after the 21-year-old came over in the July 31 trade that sent Andrew Miller to the Baltimore Orioles. Should Kipper land in, he would be reunited with manager Kevin Boles and hitting coach Dave Joppie. That was the coaching trio in place at Portland from They re promoting coaches not because they re paying their dues. They re promoting them because they re good, said the source. Follow Brendan McGair on

10 SPORTS B4 THE CALL Broncos Continued from page B1 The Broncos are led by their 6-foot-6, 260-pound senior quarterback, Isaiah DeSilva. And if his size alone is not intimidating enough, wide receiver Riley Tupper and hard-running halfback Zack Tayes provide two dangerous scoring options. Tupper and Tayes, who each scored two touchdowns, give the Broncos a dynamic outside-inside combination. We re just trying to play error-free football and establish consistency, Ferraro said after the game. This is just one game. We play North Providence next week and they are the defending state champions in Division IV. The Broncos, who finished 3-6 in Division III last season, wasted little time establishing their dominance against Central Falls. Playing on a muddy gridiron, Ferraro kept his offense on the ground during its opening drive. Tayes gained traction on the soggy field and ran for first downs on the first three plays from scrimmage. A holding penalty set the Broncos back to CF s 35-yard line. No matter. DeSilva handed off to Tayes on a draw play and the junior went for 19 yards, down to the 16- Photos by Ernest A. Brown Above, Burrillville junior Antuan Braddock dives toward the goal line. Left, Central Falls running back Jyide Ortiz is gang-tackled by Bronco defenders. Below, Riley Tupper streaks toward toward the end zone on an 80-yard punt return touchdown. yard line. DeSilva then dropped back and threw a perfect 16-yard touchdown pass to Tupper, who caught the ball in the left corner of the end zone after running a beautiful downand-out pass pattern. Following a three-and-out by CF, the Broncos went 57 yards in four plays. DeSilva found Tayes with a short pass over the middle and he picked his way through some arm tackles before breaking free for a 49-yard touchdown. Burrillville s next TD drive covered 68 yards in 10 plays. Tayes went straight up the middle for a 16-yard TD run and a 21-0 lead with 1:48 left in the first quarter. When Central Falls again punted early in the second quarter, Tupper caught the ball and raced to the right sideline. Nobody could slow him down as he completed an 80-yard run to the end zone. After CF punted for the fifth straight time, still without notching a first down, DeSilva took his team 53 yards in five plays, covering the final three yards himself on a quarterback sneak. That brought the score to 34-0 with 7:26 remaining in the second quarter. Tupper wasn t done making big plays. Midway through the third quarter, he intercepted a pass and went 71 yards for another touchdown. To their credit, the Warriors never gave up. They started making first downs as quarterback Malik Velazquez began finding his receivers in open spaces against Burrillville s second-team defense. The Warriors scored with 1:50 left in the third quarter when Velazquez hit Spencer Desautel for a sixyard score. Central Falls closed out the scoring in the final minute of the game. Marcelino DeVeiga returned a punt 80 yards to paydirt, streaking past the Warriors bench and outrunning everyone to the end zone. Velazquez than added a twopoint conversion pass to Elijah Hamrick that closed out the scoring. I want to give credit to Central Falls, Ferraro said. They kept playing to the end. They are well-coached and showed a lot of class tonight. I think they re going to keep getting better. That s what we want to do, too. We have a hard-working team with a lot of football junkies. Just like our coaching staff, the kids love the game of football. They re a pleasure to work with every day in practice. Burrillville returns to action at home next Saturday afternoon with a 2:30 p.m. kickoff against North Providence, which took a 2-0 record into Friday night s game against winless Exeter/West Greenwich. Central Falls, 1-2 in league play, will host Smithfield next Friday evening at 6 p.m. at Perez Field. Burrillville Central Falls BURR Riley Tupper 16 pass from Isaiah DeSilva (Tom Gieseke kick) BURR Zack Tayes 49 pass from DeSilva (kick failed) BURR Tayes 16 run (Tayes run) BURR Tupper 80 punt return (Gieseke kick) BURR DeSilva 2 run (kick failed) BURR Tupper 79 pass interception (Gieseke kick) CF Spencer Desautel 6 pass from Malik Velazquez (kick blocked) CF Marcelino DeVeiga 80 punt return (Elijah Hamrick pass from Velazquez) Free Pic of the Day Photo Give-A-Way If your child s name appears in the Pic of the Day you are welcome to receive FREE photo reproductions of the Pic of the Day. Call Diane Ames at to request your Pic of the Day photo set and you will receive one 8 x10 and two 5 x7 photos as a free gift from Navigant Credit Union. Please give us the date that your Pic of the Day ran in the paper. Additional photos can be ordered at a cost of 8.00 each for one 8 x10 or two 5 x7 11 x17 Posters can also be ordered at a cost of Please leave your order quantities and contact information when you call. You will be called when your order will be ready for pick up. We accept cash, check and all major credit cards. READER S REWARDS GET YOUR NAME IN THE HAT Enter to win 2 tickets to: Queens of featuring Pure Country Josie Waverly Sun., October 26 at 2:00pm 6 Pairs of tickets will be awarded. (ticket value: 31.00) ENTRY FORM: Queens of Pure Country Name: Street Address: City: State: Phone Number: Must be 18 years old to enter. Entries must be received by Wednesday, October 15, 2014 at noon. Winners will be posted in The Call & The Times on Thursday, October 16, No Purchase Necessary. Employees of The Call & The Times and their families are not eligible. Please mail or drop off entry form or 3x5 index card to: The Call - Reader s Rewards 75 Main St., Woon., RI OR The Times - Reader s Rewards 23 Exchange St., Pawt., RI Visit for more information

11 aturday, October 4, 2014 JOHN MURRAY S Call NOW to Schedule Your Pool Closing 60+ Flavors! THE CALL C1 & SPA For everything you need for your pool and more visit John Murray s Pool Pro & Spa Inc. 161 Pulaski Blvd., Rte. 126, Bellingham, MA (508) (508) Mon-Fri 9:00am-7:00pm; Sat 9:00am-4:00pm; Sun 10:00am-3:00pm Hard & Soft Serve Ice Cream Sherbet No-Sugar Added Ice Cream 191 Pulaski BLVD., Rte 126, Bellingham, MA Open 7 Days A Week, 12-10pm Frozen Yogurt - Non-Fat Frozen Yogurt PRESENTS YOUR COMMUNITY CALENDAR Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday 28 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 Mount St. Rita Breakfast with the Saints., St. Ann s Church, 8 a.m. to noon. Tickets 9. Le Club Par-X is having a breakfast from 8 a.m. to noon. The cost is 7 for adults and 3.50 for children. Food includes ham, eggs, baked beans, home fries and toast. Oktoberfest runs from noon to 5 p.m. and includes authentic food and beers. There will be entertainment as well. Tickets are 6 in advance or 8 at the door. The event is at the German American Cultural Society at 78 Carter Ave. 19 Sept. 5 *Quota's Annual Halloween Buffet Breakfast, 8 a.m. to noon; 8 adults & 4 children under 10 years old; Elks Hall, Social Street. Door Prizes, Penny Social & Split the Pot. Habitat for Humanity West Bay and Northern Rhode Island are sponsoring a breakfast at Our Lady Queen of Martyrs from 8 to 11:30 a.m. Tickets are 7.50 for adults and 4 for children and free for children under 4. The fundraiser is for a new home to be built in. Please make checks payable to HFH West Bay and NRI and mail to PO Box 6743, Warwick, RI Indicate the number of tickets needed. For information call Louise at Blackstone The Blackstone Valley Community Concert bank will offer a performance of a variety of music at Daniel s Farmstead on 286 Mendon Street. The event starts at 1 p.m. and admission is free. For information, visit bvccband.org. 12 Autumnfest, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. in World War II Memorial Park. Events include a parade, Kidfest, an international food court, arts and crafts, entertainment and a beer garden. The fireworks will begin at 9 p.m. Chepachet The 5th annual Craft and Car Show will be at the Field of Dreams located on Money Hill Road. There will be classic and antique vehicles, 21 craft vendors and plenty of food including clam cakes, doughboys, hot dogs and hamburgers. Local farms donate apples and mums that children will sell. The event goes from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Jamestown The Pet Refuge is sponsoring a Car Cruise from 1 to 5 p.m. at Fort Wetherill State Park. Owners of antique vehicles are invited. Donation is 5. There will be fun and music. For more information, call the Pet Refuge at Emblem Club #27 Adopt-A- Family fundraiser breakfast, 8 a.m. to noon, Elks Hall, Social Street; tickets sold at door, 8 adults, 4 children 6 and under. Precious Blood is holding its annual bazaar and craft fair from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. There will be many crafters, a penny social, raffles, kids games, food and fun. Church hall is located on Hamlet Avenue. The 7th annual Free to Breathe 5K run/walk and 1-mile walk will benefit research, education and awareness. The event takes place at Slater Park with registration and check in at 7:30 a.m. The 5K run is at 9. Online registration is 25 and closes Oct. 15. Mail in registration is 28 and must be received by Oct. 13. Event day registration is Oct Fogarty Manor Tenant Association BINGO is open Monday and Wednesday Nights, doors open at 4p.m. and the game starts at 6:30 p.m. until 8 p.m. The address is 214 Roosevelt Ave. LandmarkTalks, You re Pregnant...Now What? with Deborah Dryden, MD, amd Laurie Curry-Deeb, MD, Obstetrics and Gynecology, 206 Cass Ave. LandmarkTalks, The Diagnosis is Diabetes What Do I Do?, with Ernesto Mirabal, MD, Internal Medicine, 2138 Mendon Road, Suite 101B. Blackstone Intro to Zumba class at the Blackstone library at 6:30 p.m. This is a great way to get moving, and registration is required. Call the library or Lisa at The Museum of Work & Culture is holding its second collection event for its newest planned exhibit, the Mill Project, which will feature a digital, interactive, multimedia map of the area. It will showcase the City s mills of the 19th and 20th centuries, telling a story of the city s transformation through photographs, oral histories and other historical records. The event will be at the museum from 4 to 6 p.m. Attleboro The P.E.A.L. Club will meet at noon, at Morin's Restaurant, 16 South Main St. Lunch will follow the meeting. Members are asked to bring in items for the penny social. For more information, contact John Aho at Fogarty Manor Tenant Association BINGO is open Monday and Wednesday Nights, doors open at 4p.m. and the game starts at 6:30 p.m. until 8 p.m. The address is 214 Roosevelt Ave. Babies and books story time from 10 to 10:30 a.m. at the Public Library. This time uses multiple copies of a single board book. North Smithfield The Garden Club of North Smithfield will meet and new members are encouraged to attend. This is a great time to see what the club is all about. Meetings begin at 6:30 p.m. at the Little Red Schoolhouse on School Street in Forestdale. For more info call (401) Fogarty Manor Tenant Association BINGO is open Monday and Wednesday Nights, doors open at 4p.m. and the game starts at 6:30 p.m. until 8 p.m. The address is 214 Roosevelt Ave. Babies and books story time from 10 to 10:30 a.m. at the Public Library. This time uses multiple copies of a single board book. Celebrity jazz trumpet player Roger Ingram will appear at Rick s Musical Instruments, 2352 Mendon Road Patrons can meet the legendary player, get his autograph, and hear demonstrations. Free admission. 6 p.m. North Smithfield The Garden Club of North Smithfield will meet and new members are encouraged to attend. Meetings begin at 6:30 p.m. at the Little Red Schoolhouse on School Street in Forestdale. For more info call (401) Farmers market will be held every Tuesday until Oct. 28th from 3 to 6 p.m., Thundermist Health Center of parking lot, 450 Clinton St. Lincoln Join YWCA Rhode Island in recognizing the best in the accomplishments of women across industry, culture and public service Honorees: To Be Announced. Tickets to luncheon awards ceremony: 50. Opportunities for underwriting are available, contact Lisa Piscatelli at or To register or for more information, visit womenofachievementri.org. LandmarkTalks, ADHD + New School Year? Learn How to Start it Our Right, with Sarah Davenport, MD Pediatrician, 219 Cass Ave. Suite G. Farmers market will be held every Tuesday until Oct. 28th from 3 to 6 p.m., Thundermist Health Center of parking lot, 450 Clinton St. Dungeons and Dragons time at the Harris Library. Contact Ed Fuqua at the teen desk, for more information. The event is in the program room and refreshments will be served. Farmers market at the Thundermist Health Center, located on 450 Clinton St. It goes from 3 to 6 p.m. Farmers market will be held every Tuesday until Oct. 28th from 3 to 6 p.m., Thundermist Health Center of parking lot, 450 Clinton St. Dungeons and Dragons time at the Harris Library. Contact Ed Fuqua at the teen desk, for more information. The event is in the program room and refreshments will be served. Farmers market at the Thundermist Health Center, located on 450 Clinton St. It goes from 3 to 6 p.m. Farmers market will be held every Tuesday until Oct. 28th from 3 to 6 p.m., Thundermist Health Center of parking lot, 450 Clinton St. Dungeons and Dragons time at the Harris Library. Contact Ed Fuqua at the teen desk, for more information. The event is in the program room and refreshments will be served. Farmers market at the Thundermist Health Center, located on 450 Clinton St. It goes from 3 to 6 p.m. The Children s Room of the Public Library is hosting a Rabbit Care and Educational presentation, Bunny Bonanza,from 4 to 5 p.m. This unique event is for children ages 8-12., Fogarty Manor Tenant Association BINGO is open Monday and Wednesday Nights, doors open at 4p.m. and the game starts at 6:30 p.m. until 8 p.m. The address is 214 Roosevelt Ave. Family movie night, Public Library, 13 Summer St., 6 p.m., starring Woody, Buzz Lightyear, Jessie, Mr. Potato Head, Rex, Mr.Pricklepants and Trixie. Attendees are invited to bring snacks and a drink. Children 10 and older may attend without a caregiver. The program is free and no registration is required. For more information, call , ext. 209, or Lincoln Author and folklorist Dr. Michael Bell will give an illustrated talk on vampire exhumation, Lincoln Public Library, 145 Old River Road, 6 p.m. Burrillville The commissioners of the Burrillville Housing Authority will meet in regular session at the Burrillville Housing Authority community room, Ashton court, Harrisville, at 6:30 p.m. Providence There is a kickoff event for the Steven K. Latimer 5K walk and run from 5 to 7 p.m. The event is at Circe on Weybosset Street and will have appetizers and a cash bar. Tickets are 50 and may be purchased online at sklmemorialfoundation.org. Contact Myra at or her at: for more information on the event. Nicole Richard will be speaking at the Mended Hearts Meeting, 5:30 p.m., in the Christiansen Conference Center at Landmark medical Center. Richard will be discussing food safety. Providence The Dover Quartet will be performing from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. at Rhode Island college: Nazarian Center, Sapinsley Hall. The Dover Quartet catapulted to international stardom following a stunning sweep of the 2013 Banff International String Quartet Competition, becoming one of the most in-demand ensembles in the world. Tickets are 25 to 35; 5.00 for students with an ID. Contact Information. Tickets may be purchased at the door, online at or by calling At 2 p.m. in the auditorium of Tolman High School, there will be an art performance in celebration of the 10th anniversary of the Confucius Institute. Tales for Fours & Fives will be held on Wednesdays at 10 a.m. at Public Library, 1446 Diamond Hill Road. Children will enjoy 30 minutes of engaging books, songs and movement activities as they build their early literacy skills. Buy Local and the Northern R.I,. Chamber of Commerce will hold a Cash Mob, starting at 6 p.m. at the municipal parking lot in Monument Square. At 6:15, two local businesses will be announced, and participants are asked to spend money at those establishments. Adult knitting circle at the Harris Library runs from 7 to 8:30 p.m.. Knitters and crocheters of all levels of experience are invited to attend this crafting circle. Led by experienced knitter and crocheter, Jen Grover. Donations of yarn are appreciated. Henna with Heather, Public Library, 6:30 p.m. Newport Newport Gallery Night will run from 5 to 9 p.m. There will be art exhibits and galliers that include handblown glass, woodblock prints, photography and more. Admission is free to all galleries. There is free parking at the Newport Visitors Information Center, 23 America's Cup Avenue. Call or for more information. Providence Miriam Hospital is hosting an election season event with Wendy Schiller, an author and Brown graduate at 6:30 p.m. There is no charge for this event but seating is limited. R.S.V.P. by calling and leaving a name and telephone number. A light dinner will be served at 5:45 p.m. The hospital is located on Summit Ave. Lincoln Vietnam Veterans of America James Michael Ray Memorial Chapter #818 will meet at 7p.m. at the LincolnSenior Center, 150 Jenckes Hill Road in Lincoln. Come at 6 p.m. and have dinner with us. All Vietnam veterans welcome. For more information call Joe Gamache at Adult knitting circle at the Harris Library runs from 7 to 8:30 p.m.. Knitters and crocheters of all levels of experience are invited to attend this crafting circle. Led by experienced knitter and crocheter, Jen Grover. Donations of yarn are appreciated. At the Park Place Congregational Church, 71 Park Place, there will be a Wayne Cabaret with Diane Gualtiere on piano and Karen mellor on percussion. Doors open at 6 p.m. with dinner at 6:30 and the show begins at 7:15. Tickets are 18 for adults and 5 for children ages 5 to 12. Reservations taken until Oct. 1 at 3 p.m. Call the church office at or Playing Dead, Boston s Greatful Dead Experience will be performing at The Met. Doors open at 8 pm. and the show starts at 9. The event is 10 and is for all ages Encore Repertory will begin its showings of Monty Python s Spamalot. Shows will run through Oct. 19. The Friday night show time is 7:30 p.m. For more ticketing information and more show information, visit stadiumtheatre.com. Tickets are Johnny Hoy and the Blue Fish will be at Chan s Fine Oriental Dining for a live performance. The show begins at 8 p.m. and doors open at 6:30 p.m. for dinner. Tickets are 12. Visit chanseggrollsandjazz.com for more information. St. James Episcopal Church, 24 Hamlet Ave., will hold a Saturday night worship service at 5 p.m. at the church, followed by a light dinner (reservations needed). It also features music by William Lacey and a blessing of the animals. There will be an indoor yard sale from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., rain or shine, at Waterview Apartments, 300 Privilege St. Police Department s exhibit begins at the Historical Society. The event is from 1 to 4 p.m. and all are invited for free to join. 42 South Min Street, rear garden level. Scottish music featuring North ea Gas at, 8 p.m., at the Blackstone River Theatre, 549 Broad St.,Admission is 15 For information call St. Joseph s Church, 1303 Mendon Road will be holding an Indoor Flea Market from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.. Refreshment stand available. For table information call Maureen at Autumnfest, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. in World War II Memorial Park. Events include a parade, Kidfest, an international food court, arts and crafts, entertainment and a beer garden. Providence The Steven K. Latimer Memorial Families Against Violence 5K run/walk at Roger Williams Park. The event is at 10 a.m..contact Myra at or her at: Star Wars Reads Day, Public Library, 1464 Diamond Hill Road, 10 a.m. WHS Class of '74 40th Reunion, 6 p.m., City Side/Riverfalls Restaurant. For tickets (30), please contact one of the committee members. Community Care Alliance is hosting its 26th Annual ShelterWalk at River Island Park. Registration begins at 9 a.m., walk kicks off at 10. proceeds support the Shelter and homelessness prevention programs. For more info call Wendy at The Out of Darkness Walk is at Slater Park. The walk goes from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Registration is at 11 a.m. and the cutoff to register is Oct. 17 at noon. contact Katy Petrarca- Cortes at or her at Visit asfp.org to register and find out more. Precious Blood is holding its annual bazaar and craft fair from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. There will be many crafters, a penny social, raffles, kids games, food and fun. Church hall is located on Hamlet Ave. At 7 p.m., Fisherman s Follies presents Excellent Trouble, a theatrical production on relationships between men and women through famous stories from the Bible. All are welcome. The event will be held at Emmanuel Church at 120 Nate Whipple Highway. Free will offering to follow. St. Paul s Episcopal Church, 50 Park Place, will stage a Holiday Craft & Vendor Fair from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Raffles. Refreshments & Fun Many different crafters and vendors. Raffle and food proceeds to fund homeless shelter and neighborhood guests. Send your community events to or woonsocketcall.com

12 C2 THE CALL AMUSEMENTS College freshman encourages girls to embrace independence DEAR ABBY: I read your column often and find it deeply troubling when girls write you lamenting that they are still single. I m 18, in my freshman year of college and I have never dated. I m perfectly OK with this. I m not writing to bash girls who are in high school relationships, but rather to show there s an alternative. Abby, please remind them that it s fully acceptable for us to spend our teenage years single if we prefer. No one should feel pressured into a relationship because everyone else is dating. Girlfriends, if you re not ready for dating, then focus on discovering your beliefs, your purpose and what your talents, passions and values are. If you choose to do it accompanied by a partner, that s fine. But if you prefer to journey alone or with your friends, that s JUST as valid. INDEPENDENT IN RACINE, WIS. DEAR INDEPENDENT: I agree! You are a self-confident, mature young woman, and you re delivering an important message to your contemporaries. I hope they ll give your message the consideration it deserves. DEAR ABBY Jeanne Phillips DEAR ABBY: I recently read an idea that I think should be shared with every parent in the world. You and your child/grandchild should establish a family password to be used if the child is ever approached by a stranger who says, Your mother is sick and she asked me to come and get you. By asking for the password, the child throws the would-be kidnapper off guard, and the child has an opportunity to flee. VIGILANT IN VIRGINIA DEAR VIGILANT: That suggestion is one that appears on many child safety websites, and it s certainly worth mentioning here. I m sure many parents and grandparents will thank you for submitting it. DEAR ABBY: I m a 13-year-old girl in eighth grade, wrestling with a problem I never thought I d have a crush. I have liked Garrison for two years now. He s funny, sweet and cute, and he has stood up for me against bullies. We aren t in any classes this year, so I only see him in the halls. I have no clue what to do, since I have never had a crush before and I m not going to date yet. It hurts my heart. I know crushes are fleeting, but can you help me figure out what to do in the meantime? CRUSHED BY CRUSHING IN TENNESSEE DEAR CRUSHED: Your crush seems to be a young man with character, courage and self-confidence because that s what it takes to stand up to bullies. Because he stood up for you, he already knows who you are. So when you see him in the hall, smile and say Hi. That s not being pushy; it s being friendly. And if you re sitting around with an aching heart, I have a solution: Get up and get moving. Join a club, a sport, dance class or do some volunteering. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA For everything you need to know about wedding planning, order How to Have a Lovely Wedding. Send your name and mailing address, plus check or money order for 7 (U.S. funds) to: Dear Abby, Wedding Booklet, P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, IL (Shipping and handling are included in the price.) Sudoku solution Horoscope By HOLIDAY MATHIS ARIES (March 21-April 19). You re not bored, though you may be under-challenged. Get creative. Put a sporting spin on today s events. A time limit or reward will bring out your best. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Most conflict can be avoided by paying attention the entire time you re interacting with someone. If you re vigilant and you take corrective action when you can, everyone will get along just fine. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Impatience breeds mistakes. The mature way is not to get frustrated or move in haste. Momentary discomfort will pass, and you ll arrive where you need to be. Remain powerfully calm. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You can t know more than you ve experienced or learned, so you never need to be ashamed of the holes in your knowledge. Ask questions, or sit back and watch awhile. This day will be extremely informative. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). It s easier to think something through than it is to carry it out in practice. Before you make your plan, take action. That way you ll find out how long things really take, and your plan will be more realistic. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Do not let one person monopolize you. It s flattering when someone wants you all to himself or herself, but that is not the most balanced approach. Diversify. Collect many friends and influences. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Spend time with children of all ages. You need the silliness and laughter to counteract the stresses of the earlier week and to keep you healthy for the challenges ahead. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Your idea of the glamorous life is unique to your own style, and you wouldn t dream of imposing it on people with different interests and tastes. You ll enjoy a bit of glamour tonight. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22- Dec. 21). You shouldn t have to mute your light all the time so that another person can shine. However, you do sense when it s not your turn. Being a team player will produce better results than being a solo act. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You ll bring energy and excitement to your surroundings, perhaps just by dressing well. You might be cast as the attractive stranger who gets people buzzing or be singled out for a special role. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Make your list. You may not cross anything off of it today, but if you don t have one at all, you re likely to veer off purpose in the near future. Today s organization will lead to tomorrow s action. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You have the winning answer, and yet you ll still benefit from asking friends for their thoughts and input, if only because it will teach you how unique your own perspective really is. A - Cox B - Uxbridge, Millville Comcast C - Blackstone, Franklin Comcast D - Bellingham Comcast SATURDAY EVENING OCTOBER 4, 2014 A B C D 6 PM 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 DISH DTV P-VF BrVF BuVF ^ WGBH Ask This Old Masterpiece Mystery! Miss Marple, Season 7: The Mystery of Agatha Christie Moone Boy Spy Codename: Tramp ten by Amelia Earhart. House Antiques Roadshow Letters writ- Basic Black Ask This Old House Endless Night Three mysterious deaths. With David Suchet WBZ (3:30) College Football Alabama Wheel of Fortune (DVS) affinity for fire. (N) Gourmet Jeopardy! NCIS: Los Angeles Zero Days Stalker Pilot A stalker with an 48 Hours (N) WBZ News (:35) Phantom at Mississippi. (N) 4 4 % WCVB College Footbalball Postgame at 7 (N) at 11:00 (N) College Foot- NewsCenter 5 Chronicle College Football Nebraska at Michigan State. From Spartan Stadium in East Lansing, Mich. (N) NewsCenter & WLNE 6 College Footbalball Postgame 6:30pm (N) Weekend (N) 11pm (N) College Foot- ABC6 News at Inside Edition College Football Nebraska at Michigan State. From Spartan Stadium in East Lansing, Mich. (N) ABC6 News at 6 6 _ WHDH (3:30) College Football Stanford Access Hollywood (N) The Mysteries of Laura The Law & Order: Special Victims Saturday Night Live 7 News at (:29) Saturday at Notre Dame. (N) Mystery of the Biker Bar Unit (DVS) 11PM (N) Night Live (N) 7 7 * WJAR (3:30) College Football Stanford NBC 10 News at Paid Program The Mysteries of Laura The Law & Order: Special Victims Saturday Night Live NBC 10 News at (:29) Saturday at Notre Dame. (N) 7pm (N) Mystery of the Biker Bar Unit (DVS) 11pm (N) Night Live (N) , WPRI 12 (3:30) College Football Alabama Wheel of Fortune (DVS) affinity for fire. Wife Jeopardy! NCIS: Los Angeles Zero Days Stalker Pilot A stalker with an 48 Hours (N) News at 11 (:35) The Good at Mississippi. (N) WFXT (3:30) College Football Oklahoma at Texas Christian. (N) Football Extra FOX College College Football Arizona State at USC or Utah at UCLA. (N) Fox 25 News at 10 (N) 8 < WLWC 9 Modern Family ily Theory Theory races to find a stolen toxin. old cases are reviewed. Men Men ror) Desmond Harrington. Modern Fam- The Big Bang The Big Bang Castle Dreamworld Beckett The Closer Make Over Several Two and a Half Two and a Half } Wrong Turn (2003, Hor D WSBE Father Brown Violet hopes to Foyle s War Plan of Attack Last Tango in Halifax Celia Doc Martin A snake jeopardizes a Inspector Morse A coded message is a murder clue. Good Radical prove her innocence. Foyle is called back to duty. reveals a personal secret. wedding F WSBK Two and a Half Two and a Half The Big Bang The Big Bang } Saving Silverman (2001) Jason Biggs, Steve Zahn. Two Seinfeld The Seinfeld The How I Met Your How I Met Your Men Men Theory Theory buddies conspire to prevent another friend s marriage. Apartment Stranded Mother Mother 3 3 L WGBX Globe Trekker Swimming with } That s Entertainment, Part 2 (1976, Documentary) Narrated by Fred Astaire, Narrated by Gene Kelly. stays in Paris to paint and falls in love with a young woman. It School Shorts (:11) } An American in Paris (1951) Gene Kelly. A GI (:04) Just Seen (:34) Film dolphins; bananas. 44 X WLVI Paid Program Paid Program Cougar Town Cougar Town Scandal Quinn finds herself in a Scandal Information about Quinn 7 News at 10PM on CW56 (N) Everybody- Family Guy Scare Easy bad situation. is revealed. Raymond WNAC 11 (3:30) College Football Oklahoma at Texas Christian. (N) Football Extra News at 10 FOX College College Football Arizona State at USC or Utah at UCLA. (N) Eyewitness Family Guy WBPX Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Inert Dwarf The View From Up Here Gone Collective Stress Position Sex Club Little black book. 15 μ WPXQ 7 Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Inert Dwarf The View From Up Here Gone Collective Stress Position Sex Club Little black book CABLE 6 PM 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 CABLE A&E Criminal Minds Reid connects Criminal Minds A gang of suspected murderers. picious of a nemesis. pares to confront Ian Doyle. in Florida. (DVS) Criminal Minds Prentiss is sus- Criminal Minds Prentiss pre- Criminal Minds Targeted killings (:01) Dead Again with an autistic child A-P Pit Bulls and Parolees Tia makes Pit Bulls and Parolees Tania and Pit Bulls and Parolees Perfect Pit Bulls and Parolees (N) Pit Bulls and Parolees (Season Pit Bulls and Parolees Aftershow (N) a shocking discovery. Perry plan their wedding. Match Premiere) (N) AMC } Tombstone (1993, Western) Kurt Russell, Val Kilmer, Michael Biehn. Doc Holliday joins Hell on Wheels Negotiating a TURN: Washington s Spies The Hell on Wheels Negotiating a Wyatt Earp for the OK Corral showdown. settlement. (N) Battle of Setauket settlement BET (4:30) } Are We There } Seven Pounds (2008, Drama) Will Smith, Rosario Dawson, Michael Ealy. Premiere. A man } The Janky Promoters (2009, Comedy) Ice Cube, Mike Epps. Yet? (2005) Ice Cube. changes the lives of seven strangers. Shady concert promoters get in over their heads BRAV Below Deck Adrienne comes Below Deck } Gangs of New York (2002, Historical Drama) Leonardo DiCaprio, Daniel Day-Lewis, Cameron Diaz. A man } Gangs aboard as a guest. vows vengeance on the gangster who killed his father. R of New York CNBC Paid Program Paid Program Secret Lives Secret Lives Secret Lives Secret Lives The Suze Orman Show Do This, American Greed Contractors American Greed A slaughterhouse s unorthodox methods. Not That steal millions CNN CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom CNN Spotlight Anthony Bourdain: Prime Cuts Anthony Bourdain Parts This Is Life With Lisa Ling Anthony Bourdain: Prime Cuts (N) Jodi Arias Season Three Unknown Shanghai Season Three COM (4:26) } Bubble Boy (2001) Fat... I m Fluffy Fluffy cusses his family. Man The comic performs. The comic discusses his life. (:27) Gabriel Iglesias: I m Not (:29) Gabriel Iglesias: Hot and Gabriel Iglesias: Aloha Fluffy The comic dis- Kevin Hart: I m a Grown Little Kevin Hart: Laugh at My Pain CSNE SportsNet Central (N) Central Central lette Stadium in Foxboro, Mass. Postgame Tailgate tral (N) ball Weekly tral (N) SportsNet SportsNet MLS Soccer Columbus Crew at New England Revolution. From Gil- Revolution New England SportsNet Cen- Patriots Foot- SportsNet Cen DISC Naked and Afraid Naked and Afraid Naked and Afraid Naked and Afraid Naked and Afraid Brazil A wilderness instructor. Naked and Afraid DISN Dog With a Dog With a Dog With a Dog With a Phineas and Jessie Gravity Falls Wander Over Mighty Med Oliver and Kaz throw Austin & Ally Austin & Ally Blog Blog Blog Blog Ferb (N) (N) Yonder (N) Skylar a party. (N) E! (5:30) } The Women (2008, Comedy-Drama) Meg Ryan. } The Wedding Planner (2001) Jennifer Lopez, Matthew McConaughey. An } Maid in Manhattan (2002, Romance- Betrayal strains the bond between two high-powered women. event organizer has eyes for her biggest client s beau. Comedy) Jennifer Lopez, Ralph Fiennes ESPN NASCAR Racing Football Scoreboarboard College Football LSU at Auburn. From Jordan-Hare Stadium in Auburn, Ala. (N) Football Score- College Football Teams TBA. (N) ESPN College Footbalboarboard Football Score- Football Score- College Football Miami at Georgia Tech. From Bobby Dodd Stadium in Atlanta. (N) SportsCenter (N) ESPNC } Lenny Cooke (2013, Documentary) A high-school basketball player s shot at fame falls short. Nine for IX Nine for IX Nine for IX Nine for IX EWTN Life Is Worth Heroic Media Mother Angelica Live Classics } Thérèse (1986, Drama) Catherine Therese: Saint Francis and Saint Clare Saint Francis and Brother Leo Living (N) Vocations Mouchet, Aurore Prieto, Sylvie Habault. Behind Scenes FAM } The Princess Bride (1987) Cary Elwes, Robin Wright. A } The Sandlot (1993) Tom Guiry, Mike Vitar. The new boy in } Bedtime Stories (2008, Comedy) Adam Sandler, Keri Russell. A handyman s tall tales begin to come true. stableboy in disguise sets out to rescue his beloved. town falls in with neighborhood ballplayers FOOD Chopped Chia seeds and dandelion greens; tempeh. Ins and Dives Ins and Dives zombie prom displays. tales; judge Tony Todd. swamp creatures attacking. capture nightmares. Diners, Drive- Diners, Drive- Halloween Wars Teams create Halloween Wars Twisted fairy- Halloween Wars Displays of Halloween Wars Displays that FX (4:00) } Mission: Impossible -- Ghost Protocol (2011) Part 2 and Louie. Mike & Molly Mike & Molly Mike & Molly Mike & Molly Mike & Molly Mike & Molly Mike & Molly Mike & Molly Louie Pamela Louie Pamela HGTV House Hunters ers friendly dream home. rental with a family of four. (N) ers Hunters Int l House Hunt- Hunters Int l Property Brothers A budget- Property Brothers A cramped House Hunters Renovation House Hunt- Hunters Int l HIST Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawnography Pawnography Pawnography Pawnography Pawnography Pawnography Pawnography (:31) Pawnography raphy raphy (:03) Pawnog- (:32) Pawnog LIFE } The Cheating Pact (2013) Daniela Bobadilla. A teen must prove } Run for Your Life (2014) Amy Smart, Aislyn Watson. Premiere. } The Assault (2014) Makenzie Vega, Khandi Alexander. Teenage that two students framed her for murder. A woman ponders killing her abusive ex-husband. football players sexually assault a cheerleader MTV } Legally Blonde (2001) Reese Witherspoon. A sorority MTV Special } Final Destination 3 (2006, Horror) Mary Elizabeth Winstead, Ryan Merriman, Kris Lemche. queen enrolls in Harvard to win back her boyfriend NESN (5:30) NHL Preseason Hockey Detroit Red Wings at Boston Bruins. The Bricks (:45) College Football (N) Sports Today Dirty Water From TD Garden in Boston. (N Subject to Blackout) LIVE (N) TV (N) NICK Nicky, Ricky, Nicky, Ricky, Henry Danger Hathaways (N) Dicky & Dawn mans (N) nesstv (N) Bel-Air Bel-Air The Haunted Henry Danger Nicky, Ricky, The Thunder- Awesome- Fresh Prince of Fresh Prince of Friends (:36) Friends Dicky & Dawn Dicky & Dawn SYFY (5:00) } Resident Evil: } The Reaping (2007) Hilary Swank, David Morrissey. A former Christian missionary debunks religious phenomena. Premiere. A deadly creature threatens to destroy the world. Perlman, John Hurt. } Dark Haul (2014, Suspense) Tom Sizemore, Rick Ravanello. } Hellboy (2004) Ron Extinction (2007) Milla Jovovich SPIKE Cops Jacksonville Gras 2003 takes a spill. Coast Rock, Johnny Knoxville. Cops Mardi Cops Cops Cops (N) Cops A cyclist Cops Cops Coast to Cops Cops } Walking Tall (2004) The TLC Kids and 19 Kids and 19 Kids and Counting A trip to 19 Kids and 19 Kids and Untold Stories of the E.R. Why Outrageous Outrageous Sex Sent Me to the E.R. Extra Counting Counting buy Jill s wedding dress. Counting Counting Am I Blue? Dose: Hot Air Affair TNT (4:15) } Saving Private Ryan (1998, War) Tom Hanks. } Law Abiding Citizen (2009) Jamie Foxx. A prosecutor gets (:01) } Inglourious Basterds (2009) Brad Pitt. Soldiers U.S. troops look for a missing comrade during World War II. caught up in a vengeful prisoner s twisted scheme. seek Nazi scalps in German-occupied France. (DVS) TOON } Marmaduke (2010) Voices of Owen Wilson. Premiere. A lovable Great Dane brings fun and craziness to his family. Hill Hill Dad Dad (N) King of the King of the American American The Boondocks The Boondocks Family Guy Attack on Titan TVL The Cosby The Cosby Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Family Feud Everybody- Everybody- Friends Friends Show Show Raymond Raymond USA NCIS Brothers in Arms Director s contact is killed. tographer. (DVS) victim in a taxi. zo captive. (DVS) dealer. (DVS) La Grenouille. NCIS In the Dark A blind pho- NCIS Trojan Horse A murder NCIS A drug dealer holds Dinoz- NCIS A showdown with an arms NCIS The murder of arms dealer WTBS } Rush Hour 3 (2007, Action) Jackie Chan, Chris Tucker. Carter The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang } Tower Heist (2011) Ben and Lee battle Chinese gangsters in Paris. (DVS) Theory Theory Theory Theory Theory Theory Stiller, Eddie Murphy. (DVS) PREMIUM 6 PM 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 PREMIUM ENC (:10) } Mystic Pizza (1988) Julia Roberts. Three waitresses cope with the trials of modern romance. R wife stirs up trouble at the family horse farm. R (1997) Julia Roberts. PG-13 Closer (2004) } Something to Talk About (1995) Julia Roberts. A betrayed (9:50) } My Best Friend s Wedding (:35) } HBO } Fast & Furious 6 (2013, Action) Vin Diesel. Hobbs offers (:15) } Ride Along (2014, Comedy) Ice Cube. A cop invites Jerrod Carmichael: Love at the Boardwalk Empire Cuanto Dom and crew a full pardon for their help. PG-13 his sister s boyfriend to join him on a shift. PG-13 Store (N) MAX (5:15) } The Legend of Hercules (2014) Kellan Lutz. lawyer becomes involved in drug trafficking. R about his reputation. astronauts become stranded in deep space. } The Counselor (2013, Suspense) Michael Fassbender. A The Knick Thackery worries } Gravity (2013) Sandra Bullock. Two (:35) The Knick SHOW Homeland Game On The CIA Homeland A mysterious man Homeland Still Positive Carrie Boxing Rances Barthelemy vs. Fernando Saucedo. Saucedo vs. Barthelemy, IBF junior lightweight title can exercise great power. enters the country. turns the tables. in the main event. From Mashantucket, Conn. (N) (5:10) } Ronin (1998, (:15) } About Last Night (2014) Kevin Hart. Couples try to Survivor s Survivor s The Chair (itv) Shane and Anna Survivor s Survivor s STARZ Action) Robert De Niro. R turn their one-night-stands into real love. R Remorse Remorse (itv) feel the pressure. (N) Remorse (itv) Remorse (itv) TMC (5:30) } The Warrior s Way (2010) Jang Dong Gun. (:10) } Exorcismus (2010) Sophie Vavasseur. A cleric performs an exorcism on his possessed niece. NR } Nurse (2014) Paz de la Huerta. An alluring nurse lures cheating men to their deaths. R } Office Killer (1997, Horror) Carol Kane, Molly Ringwald, Jeanne Tripplehorn. R

13 Retail COMICS By Norm Feuti Lio THE CALL C3 By Mark Tatulli For Better or Worse By Lynn Johnston Crankshaft By Tom Batiuk Blondie By Dean Young & Denis Lebrun Garfield By Jim Davis Mother Goose & Grimm By Mike Peters Gasoline Alley By Jim Scancarelli Baby Blues By Rick Kirkman & Jerry Scott Zits By Jerry Scott & Jim Borgman Rose Is Rose By Pat Brady Marvin By Tom Armstrong Funky Winkerbean By Tom Batiuk Pearls Before Swine By Stephan Pastis B.C. By Johnny Hart Get Fuzzy By Darby Conley Cryptoquote Su Do Ku Tips and computer program at For solutions, check JRC Publications on the solutions page of Puzzles by Pappocom

14 C4 THE CALL FAITH Francis of Assisi served as inspiration for pontiff This Saturday, we celebrate the east day of one of the most popuar Saints in Christianity. This is he feast of Francesco Giovanni ernardone. You might not recogize him by this name; rather you ould call him St. Francis of ssisi. The Francesco part was dded to his original name by his ather who was a cloth merchant nd had great love for the country f France, where he did much of is business. Already popular on his own, rancis has gained notoriety since he election of Cardinal Bergolio, ho has assumed the name of ope Francis. Certainly, the present ope is a good example of living ut the original Francis in all his ttitudes. The original Francis was born in ither 1181 or Like his Savior, Francis was born in a manger on the ground floor of an Umbrian home. His early life was one of wealth and social concern. He was taken prisoner in 1202 during a battle between local towns. He became seriously ill after his liberation. Like other saints in the history of the Church, this was a turning point in his life. REV. EDWARD ST-GODARD One day he met a leper. He kissed his hand and gave him financial help. Then as he said, He left the world. He was referring to the fact that he began giving his worldly gifts away. This did not please his father, and was the source of conflict between the two Bernardones. At one point Christ appeared to Francis with the plea Rebuild my Church. Francis took this to mean he should repair the ruined chapel of San Damiano. As a result, he sold some of the cloth from the family business to help in the repairs. His father was furious and reported him to the local Church court. Francis returned the money and gave up his patrimony. For a few years, he lived as a hermit and helped repair ruined churches in the area. Francis later realized that his call was not only for churches to be repaired, but for the Church to be brought back to Christ. He soon attracted twelve followers who became known as the Penitentiaries of Assisi. This later changed to the title The Lesser Brothers, or Order of Friars Minor. Simplicity and poverty were their main goals. At first, scholarship was not an ambition. Later on this changed, and the Order produced many major theologians such as St. Bonaventure. Francis wanted to be a missionary in areas such as Asia and Africa. He was never successful because of illness, but during the fifth crusade he went to Egypt to try to convert the Sultan. Closely associated with Francis was St. Clare, who had been impressed with Francis. In 1212 she organized a community of women once known as the Poor Ladies of San Damiano, now known as the Poor Clares. A third group of devout lay people have continued to the present day. Initially known as the Brothers and Sisters of Penance, they are now known as the Third Order of St. Francis. Francis urged his followers to teach by example. He said, Use words if you have to. Francis health began to fail, and he died at the age of 45 on Oct. 3, His canonization followed quickly within two years. Francis is the Saint not only for Catholics, but for all believers. When our new pope chose the name Francis, we knew immediately that something special was in store, and he too is repairing the church in the eyes of all the world. Rev. Edward G. St-Godard is a weekly faith columnist for The Call and Times. God s hand is on your life, whether you realize it or not Yet you, Lord, are our Father. We are the clay, you are the potter; we are all the work of your Hand. (Isaiah 64:8). There is a cute tale I once heard about a couple who were shopping at an antique store. As the couple were looking around the quaint country A new You CATHERINE GALASSO-VIGORITO shop, they glanced up on a shelf and saw an exquisite teapot. As the woman reached for it, the teapot began to talk. I did not always look like this, said the teapot. There was a time that I used to be a cold lump of clay, and no one wanted me. I was depressed, disheartened and unappealing. But then, one day, a potter came along; and with his mighty hands, he began to shape me and form me. The teapot continued, As he was molding me, it was uncomfortable, so I told him to leave me alone, but the potter grinned and uttered, not yet. After that, the potter put me on a wheel, holding me in a secure position with his firm but tender and unyielding hands. As he began to spin me around, I yelled, Potter, what are you doing? That hurts. The potter carried on, forming me into a one-of-a-kind, unique shape. Then, he put me in a hot furnace, and I shouted, Leave me alone, this is terrible. Let me out. And the potter replied, Not yet. Next, he put me on the shelf, and I thought it was finally over. But again, the potter picked me up and started to paint me with a gluey, smelly paint. And I didn t like it. I was so upset that I became bitter and resentful. Last of all, he put me into a sweltering oven. I was very angry and roared, Potter, I cannot handle it. Leave me alone. This hurts. He said, Not yet. A few days later, when he was finished, the potter handed me a mirror. When I looked into that mirror, I couldn t believe how much I had changed. Completely transformed, I felt valuable, important and wanted. Something wonderful came from all that suffering. For all along, the potter knew my true worth and through the tribulations, he was forming me and my character. The Bible says that God is the potter and we are the clay. God uses the struggles just as the potter, with his skillful hands, squeezes the clay. And, like the potter, God is transforming us little by little, forming and refining us into something exquisite for His good purpose. So, even when situations seem impossible to overcome, unfair or it looks like circumstances are never going to change, stand strong in faith and press on toward your goals. You are not alone or forgotten. God is there. He will never leave you nor forsake you. (Deuteronomy 31:6). He is your refuge and strength, always ready to help in times of trouble... (Psalm 46:1-2). And He will strengthen you, help you and uphold you with His righteous right Hand. (Isaiah 41:10). As fire tests and purifies gold, when the refining fire is over, the gold is even more precious. And so it is with our faith. Sometimes, God uses difficult or uncomfortable situations to refine, mold and shape us so we can become even more valuable. God works in mysterious ways. He sees the bigger picture of your life, and He knows what He is creating within you. Hence, wait quietly before God, for your victory comes from Him. (Psalm 62:1). Scripture tells us: Before David sat on the throne, God was shaping him. David was as a shepherd boy tending to his father s sheep. He was alone and virtually went unnoticed. Yet, there on the isolated hills of Judea, David learned to be humble, faithful and obedient. And when the time was right, David became king. You have been faithful with a few things; I will put you in charge of many things. Come and share your master s happiness. (Matthew 25:23). God molded Gideon, an unknown who was from a family of no prominence, into a mighty leader to free His people. Gideon didn t think he was qualified. But God used Gideon s earlier struggles to form him for greater things. Be confident of this, that He who began a good work in you will carry it on to completion. (Philippians 1:6). Job went through rough, difficult times and lost almost everything that was dear to him. Yet, despite his many afflictions, Job s faith was being refined. Job revealed a surrendered heart. Then God not only brought Job through his difficulties, but He gave Job more blessings at the end of his life than he had had in the beginning. I promise this very day that I will repay two blessings for each of your troubles. (Zechariah 9:12). Today, does God have you on His potter s wheel? If so, take heart. Remember, you are not being punished. Your faith is being refined. So, Humble yourself therefore under the mighty hand of God, that He may exalt you in due time. (1 Peter 5:6). God is preparing and equipping you for some extraordinary work in the near future. Have faith in His divine plan. For God is going to take the undeserved and unfair situations that have occurred and, ultimately, turn them around for your best advantage. Soon, the struggles you are confronting are going to stop. In a moment s notice, everything can change for the better. All of a sudden, a dream can come true. You ll be happier than you even thought possible. And God will bless and use your life in extraordinary, new ways. So stay centered and focused upon God. Then, go out each day with a faithfilled, grateful and hopeful outlook. Continue to do what you can. Use whatever gifts you have received to serve others (1 Peter 4:10). And God will do His mighty work on your behalf, developing you to your fullest and highest potential. Catherine Galasso- Vigorito is a syndicated faith columnist. Her column runs in the Call and Times every Saturday. Unitarian Church in Mendon continues concert series Sunday MENDON Music at endon concerts will continue ith three fall concerts beginning n Sunday, Oct. 5, at 7 p.m.at the nitarian Church at 13 Maple St. Music at Mendon is a series of oncerts presented by professionl musicians to the Blackstone alley area residents. Concerts re presented without charge hanks in part, to a grant from the endon Cultural Council, a local agency which is supported by the Massachusetts Cultural Council, a state agency, and other sponsors. The October concert will be presented by Tempo Tantrum, an a capella women s quartet. They sing four-part harmony in the barbershop style. Tempo Tantrum has yet to meet a room too big for their barbershop sound. As a Top 10 quartet in Sweet Adelines Region 1, they offer a variety of music from straight barbershop to show tunes, swing, and contemporary. Members consist of: tenor, Ruth Widerski; lead, Evie Doyle; baritone, Mary Kriener; and bass, AnnMarie Jantsch. Together, they represent over 100 years of experience in Sweet Adelines. All four sing with the championship chorus, Coastline Show Chorus from Providence; and Ruth and Mary also sing with the Merrimack Valley Chorus in Wilmington, Mass., another award-winning chorus in SAI s Region 1. While there is no charge for the concerts and no offering will be requested, the congregation supports local food banks with both non-perishable food and goods and our special concernnecessities such as toothbrushes, toothpaste, soap, and other personal needs items. Please join us by bringing donations for the local food bank. If you would like more information, feel free to contact the minister of the Unitarian Church, Ralph Clarke, at or or leave a message at the church, and someone will return your call. St. Pius V Church planning annual Harvest Festival Oct. 18 PROVIDENCE St. ius V Church will celebrate ts annual Harvest Festival o benefit St. Pius V School n Saturday, Oct. 18. It is a celebration of past ccomplishments and a recommitment to its mission of nourishing the souls, bodies and minds of the community. The parish s primary mission, St. Pius V School (http://www.stpiusvschoolri.org), is the direct beneficiary of all proceeds of this event. Events will include: 5K Road Race, starting at 10 a.m. 25 entry fee. Early registration before Oct. 15 is 18. Online registration at https://g2racereg.webconnex.com/stpius5k2014. Check in opens at 8 a.m.. Long-sleeved tech T-shirts to the first 200 participants. Post-race refreshments will be provided. Flea narket from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Early birds are welcome at 10 a.m. for a 10 VIP pass, and coffee will be provided. Other Attractions include: food court, beer garden, wine, live entertainment, local bands, dancers, magic show, children s games and rides, bocce tournament, raffles and craft booths from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. READER S REWARDS GET YOUR NAME IN THE HAT Enter to win 2 tickets to: Oh What A Night A tribute to Frankie Valli and The 4 Seasons ENTRY FORM: Oh What A Night Name: Street Address: City: State: Phone Number: Must be 18 years old to enter. Please mail or drop off entry form or 3x5 index card to: The Call - Reader s Rewards 75 Main St., Woon., RI OR Sat., October 25 at 8:00pm 5 Pairs of tickets will be awarded. (ticket value: 36.00) Entries must be received by Tuesday, October 14, 2014 at noon. Winners will be posted in The Call & The Times on Wednesday, October 15, No Purchase Necessary. Employees of The Call & The Times and their families are not eligible. The Times - Reader s Rewards 23 Exchange St., Pawt., RI Visit for more information Please send your church-related news items to: Would you like to own your own business and earn extra cash? Immediate openings for INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER CARRIERS Earn extra cash delivering The Call or The Times to subscribers in our distribution area. Responsibilities include delivery of the paper by 6:00 a.m. weekdays and 7:00 a.m. on weekends. A driver s license and a dependable vehicle are required. We re looking for special people who are committed to providing exceptional service. To learn more about independent contractor opportunities, please call Jorge Londono today at (401) or apply in person: The Call - 75 Main Street,, RI The Times - 23 Exchange Street,, RI

15 THE CALL C5 Embrace Faith These area houses of worship invite you to join them soon. It could be the start of a beautiful relationship. Presented by Ocean State Cardiovascular & Vein Center We are all about you and your heart health! Walid Saber, MD FACC, FSCAI, RPVI Ibrahim Elgabry, MD FACC Nancy Stone, PhD, RNP PHONE: FAX: SOCIAL STREET SUITE 100 WOONSOCKET, RI St. Agatha s Catholic Church 34 Joffre Ave.,, RI Saturday Vigil Mass at 5:00pm Sunday Morning Masses at 8:30am & 10:30am Sacrament of Reconciliation Saturdays at 4:00pm to 4:45pm Pastor: Rev. Michael Kelley Deacon: Rev. Mr. Eugene Garceau HOLY FAMILY PARISH We are Family 414 South Main Street,, RI Phone: Fax: Office Hours: Mon-Fri 10am-2pm, Also by appointment Rev. Edward G. St-Godard, Pastor SUNDAY MASSES: Saturday Vigil, 4:00PM Preceded by Evening Prayer at 3:15pm Sunday, 9:30AM Preceded by Morning Prayer 9:00AM WEEKDAY MASSES IN CHAPEL: Monday - Friday 9:00AM Preceded by Morning Prayer at 8:45AM HOLY DAY MASSES: 9:00AM and 5:30PM in Chapel both Preceded by Divine Office Prayers CONFESSIONS: Saturday at 3:30PM - Also anytime by appointment We Welcome New Parishioners! Please notify us if you are new to the area, so that we may register you as a member of our parish family. Precious Blood Catholic Church 94 Carrington Ave.,, RI Saturday Vigil Mass at 4:00pm Sunday Morning Masses at 8:30am & 11:00am Sacrament of Reconciliation Saturdays at 3:00pm Pastor: Rev. Michael Kelley St. Joseph Catholic Church 1200 Mendon Rd.,, RI Phone: Fax: Mass Schedule: Mon-Sat 7:30am Saturday 4pm; Sunday 8:30, 10 & 11:30am Confessions: Saturday 8am and Noon-1pm Pastor: Very Rev. Michael J. Woolley NEW HOPE BAPTIST CHURCH OF MILLVILLE 63 Central Street, Millville, MA Pastor Carl N. DeLorey SUNDAY SERVICES: 7:30am - Coffee Fellowship 8:45am - Sunday School for all ages 9:30am - Morning Worship Service TUESDAY 7pm - Prayer Meeting (call for location and directions) Find us online at: https://www.youtube.com/channel/uc3puhaujnwy8af8duqwny9w and on Millville Public Access Cable Channel 11 ST. JAMES PARISH 33 Division St, Manville, RI (401) (Effective June 28, 2014) WEEKDAY MASS Tuesday & Thursday - 7:00pm WEEKEND MASS Saturday Vigil - 4:00pm Sunday 10:00am Rev. Thomas J. Ferland, Pastor Harvest Community Church 60 North Main Street,, RI Sunday Morning Service 10:00 AM Wednesday Evening Bible Study 7:00 PM St. Michael Ukrainian Orthodox Church (UOC-USA, Ecumenical Patriarchate) Join us for traditional Christian worship and fellowship! 75 Harris Ave.,, RI (401) Sunday Divine Liturgy: 9AM Saturday Vespers: 6PM See our website for full worship and class schedule. Sundays 8:00am, 11:00am, and 5:00pm Firm Foundation Christian Church 84 Street,, RI SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE 10:00AM Blessings and Peace James Moriello, Pastor Sacred Heart Church Weekend Mass Times: Saturday 5pm Sunday 10am (9am Memorial Day Weekend thru Labor Day Weekend) Weekday Mass Times: Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday & Saturday at 8am Rosary: Wednesday 8am Confessions: Saturday 4-4: Olo Street,, RI Pastor: Rev. Brian M. Sistare all saints parish 323 Rathbun Street,, RI Office Hours: Mon. - Wed. & Fri 8:30am-4pm, Office Closed Thursdays MASSES: Sat. 4pm (English) Sun. 7:30am & 10am (English) & 12pm (Spanish) Mon. 8am (English) Tues. 12pm (English) & 6:30pm (Spanish) Wed. 8am (English) Thur. 8am (English) Fri. 8am (English) OUR SAVIOUR S PARISH NATIONAL CATHOLIC CHURCH Phone: Smithfield Road,, RI Saturday Vigil Mass at 5pm Sunday Mass at 10am (followed by coffee hour) Confessions any time by appointment Everyone is invited to our parish family Pastor: Rev. Henryk Wos ST. AMBROSE PARISH 191 School St, Albion, RI (401) (Effective July 1, 2014) WEEKDAY MASS Monday, Wednesday & Friday - 7:30am WEEKEND MASS Saturday Vigil - 5:15pm Sunday 8:30am & 11:15am Rev. Thomas J. Ferland, Pastor Our Lady Queen of Martyrs Church Park Square,, RI Weekend Schedule: Saturday 4 PM Sunday 8 AM and 10:30 AM Confessions each Saturday 3:15-3:45 PM A Roman Catholic Community of Faith and Service St. Charles Borromeo Roman Catholic Church 190 N. Main Street,, RI Weekend Masses: Saturday 4PM Sunday 9:00AM Sunday 12:00pm Brazillian Mass Weekdays: Tuesday through Friday 9AM CHRIST COMMUNITY CHURCH OF BLACKSTONE Corners of Church and School Street Blackstone, MA Sunday Service 9:30AM Followed by Bible Study 11:00AM We are a Family Friendly Church Pastor Rev. Dr. Ruth Blais St. Mark Lutheran Church 871 Harris Avenue,, RI All Are Welcome Sunday Worship Service w/holy Communion 9:30am Sunday Church School 10:30am Pastor: Rev. Denise Keltz BEREAN BAPTIST CHURCH 474 Chapel Street, Harrisville, RI Reverend Darin R. Collins SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE 10:00AM St. Anthony Church 128 Greene Street,, RI Rev. Msgr. Ronald P. Simeone, J.C.L. Pastor MASS SCHEDULE Weekdays: Monday - Friday 7:30am Weekends: Saturdays 5pm (Rosary 4:30) Sundays 8:30am, 10:30am & 5pm Confessions Saturdays 4-4:40pm or anytime on request Historic St. Joseph s Church 1303 Mendon Rd., P.O. Box 7005,, RI Phone: Fax: MASS SCHEDULE Monday - Friday 8:00am Saturday 5:00pm Sunday 8:00am, 10:30am, 12:00 Noon, 5:00pm CONFESSIONS Saturday 4:00pm-4:45PM Pastor - Rev. Charles H. Galligan ST. JAMES EPISCOPAL CHURCH 24 Hamlet Avenue,, RI SATURDAY NIGHT WORSHIP SERVICES - 5PM June 7, July 12, September 13, October 4 (in addition to our regular Sunday Services - 8am & 10am) Followed by a light dinner (Reservations Needed) Music by William Lacey Eucharist Please Join Us! St. Augustine Parish 17 Lincoln Street, P.O. Box 710, Millville, MA Rectory: Fax: MASS SCHEDULE Monday, Wednesday, Thursday at 9:00am Tuesday at 7:00pm Confessions 6:00-6:45pm Saturday at 4:30pm Sunday at 8:00am & 10:30am Rev. Lawrence Esposito, Administrator Rev. John Hamm, Associate Pastor THE CALL IT S THAT TIME OF YEAR! Craft Fairs, Bazaars & Fall Events... Send your information to us at

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17 THE CALL D UC ED! D Property Qualifies for 500 Down Payment Program RE HOMES Blackstone Valley NORTH END, WOONSOCKET OPEN HOUSE Sunday 11am to 2pm 43 Vine Street, (off Gaskill St.) - 3 bedroom Cape with porch, 1 & 1/2 bath, completely renovated. New kitchen w/ granite counters, cherry cabinets, and stainless steel appliances. Hardwood floors, garage, private yard. Citizens Grant 2,500 for closing cost with no private mortgage insurance. Call for more info. Price 162,900 Best Value In Town! Louise- Fontaine Real Estate (401) (401) Hamlet Avenue, RI Prepare for all your needs Cooking Fork Lift Cylinders Heating Pool Heating Hot Water We Fill Tanks While You Wait! If you are not using one of your rooms, chances are the furniture plan is off; rearranging the furniture can instantly make rooms more inviting. EASY STEPS TO UPDATE YOUR HOME By ELIZABETH MAYHEW Special To The Washington Post The other day at the dentist's office, I was having a one-way conversation with my hygienist Rose (she was talking, I was grunting as one does when in the dentist's chair) about change. Rose's tradition is that every fall, she makes a change whether it be a new haircut or the color of her sheets to keep life interesting. As she told me about her new lipstick color (another of her fall adjustments), I, muted by the fact that her hands were in my mouth, started to daydream about the small decorating updates someone could do to shake things up. Here are six fall improvements that cost little to nothing but are sure to be noticed by friends, family and, most important, you. Change your scent A change in fragrance can have as much positive impact in your home as a change in wall color. (It's the reason real estate agents tell you to boil some cinnamon sticks in a pot of water or bake cookies before prospective buyers arrive.) In the fall I like to switch to a spicier, citrus-based or more musky aroma. In the summer I burn Jo Malone's Nectarine Blossom & Honey scented candle, but come fall I move to her Orange Blossom fragrance (65 each from Let the light shine You need to wash your windows more often than just during the spring cleaning spree. The best way to freshen a room is to remove the grime and let the sun shine in. Start by vacuuming the sills, screens and window frames with a dust brush. Then clean windows with a squeegee with a sponge attachment dipped in a bucket of warm water that has a squirt of dishwashing liquid. Start at the top left corner and drag the squeegee to the right, drying the scraper after 60,000 Gallon Storage To Support All Your Delivery Needs Our 67th Year in Business! VISIT OUR 8 FT. & SHORTER SHOP FOR ALL YOUR FALL PROJECTS each pass. Remove any remaining water on the edges of the window with a damp, wrung-out chamois. Be a photo editor Most people have too many framed photos on display throughout their house. I suggest picking a couple of spots to display your favorites and have at most seven (odd numbers always look better than even) grouped together. Put them in consistent frames (all silver, all wood, etc.), and remember: A single photograph says more than a dozen. To update your collection, rather than adding more frames, swap out old photos or just slip a new photo into the frame in front of an old one. Also consider displaying a group of photos with a specific theme. For example, display all fall and Halloween images now, and winter and holiday images in December; that way, even your photos become part of your seasonal decor. Play musical chairs (and sofas and tables) Twice lately I have visited friends who have complained to me that they never use their living rooms. In both cases my friends had furniture (a sofa in one house and two big upholstered club chairs in the other) that visually blocked the entrance into the room. I suggested a quick rearranging of the furniture (we swapped the bulky pieces with lighter, airier pieces from the other side of the room) and voila! Their rooms became instantly more inviting. If you are not using one of your rooms, then chances are the furniture plan is off. To check whether the layout is working, ask yourself these questions: Does the room look good? Does it seem balanced, in that nothing overwhelms the room? Is there a surface within reach of most chairs? When you sit on the sofa, do you have a nice view? To test whether a room is inviting, have some Plywood, Windows, Pineboards, Cedar, Pine, Pressure Treated Wood FALL IS HERE Celebrate Autumn with us FRIDAY OCT. 3 & 4 20% OFF IN CRAFT SHOP 830 Hill Road,, RI OPEN: Mon. - Fri. 7:30 to 5pm ~ Sat. 7:30 to 3pm (401) New Look Same Great Company The right output of light is one of the most important elements of decorating. friends over for a drink. It's the best and most fun way to measure your success. Even if you end up moving the furniture back to where you started, it's always a good test to see whether you can change a room's flow for the better. Revamp light sources I have had a couple of clients complain about the lighting (or lack thereof) in their rooms. Getting the right mix of fixtures and the right output of light is one of the most important elements of decorating. A beautiful room can turn ugly in too harsh a light, and daily tasks can be hard to complete in rooms that are too dark. Factor in a lack of natural daylight that comes with shorter days, and indoor lighting is all the more essential. There are two ways to solve lighting issues. No. 1: Install dimmers everywhere. Easy and not expensive to install, dimmers allow you to moderate the brightness so that a dining room can be bright enough to complete a school project but dim enough to host a cozy dinner party. The second way to transform a room is by buying the right light bulb. Bulbs now come in a variety of shades some bright white, some with a blue or a yellow cast Elm Street,, RI Have you ever wanted to open your own business or be an investor and just collect rents? This building offers 8 units; 6 residential and 2 store fronts. New roof, replacement windows, vinyl sided, upgraded electrical, fire-coded, parking, come see! 319,900 Call Lucy (401) or Nora (401) UNITED PROPERTIES & REALTY (401) and each of these colors has a temperature rating measured in degrees Kelvin. The lower the Kelvin number (between 2700K and 3000K), the more yellow the light is; the higher the Kelvin (between 5500K to 6500K), the bluer. White light is usually 3500K to 4100K. For my clients, I usually suggest a whiter light for kitchens and a yellower light for living rooms and bedrooms. The color you ultimately end up choosing comes down to personal preference, so buy a few different bulbs and test them out. Note not only which you prefer, but also how your rooms transform under the different casts. CREATE THE BATH YOU VE ALWAYS DREAMED ABOUT. Our full-service team is dedicated to providing exceptional design and installation services. Come visit our showroom! 895 Hill Road, RI OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY :00-1:30pm Grove Street PRICE REDUCED to 179,900 (Near Bernon Park) Beautiful home with open floor plan updated kitchen overlooks family room. Features gleaming hardwoods, stainless steel appliances, 3-4 bedrooms, new water heater, gas heat on both levels. Most of lower level is above grade. Possible new RI tax credit of 2,000 for 1st time buyers who qualify. Cheryl Precopio - Realtor, MA & RI Cell: Office: OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 11-1 PARK SQUARE 12 Elmore Avenue,, RI Nice starter home just remodeled! 3 bedrooms with 1.5 baths, eat-inkitchen, living room, dining room, glass sliders to large rear deck, 1st floor bedroom, wood flooring, updated electrical, replacement windows. Fenced yard, easy commute to Prov/Boston. 129,900 Call Lucy (401) or Nora (401) UNITED PROPERTIES & REALTY (401)

18 D2 THE CALL THE CALL Blackstone Values Valley 123 Autos For Sale 123 Autos For Sale 123 Autos For Sale Annoucements 130 Campers - RV's - Trailers Merchandise Real Estate-Rent There s More In That Old Car, Truck, Van or Motorcycle That You Thought. Cargo trailer. 7 x V-Nose. 7,000 lb gross weight. 2 5/16 inch hitch. 6,000 obo. Will deliver. Call 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 ad appears up to 60 days (No Dealers) 273 Miscellaneous Merchandise 273 Miscellaneous Merchandise CLEAN UP & CLEAR OUT Sell those unwanted items CHEAP! This Special Available to Subscribers Only! Call one of our Classified Customer Service Reps The Call or The Times Reaching Over 120,000 Homes 273 Miscellaneous Merchandise Items Under FREE Items Under Items Under Lines / 7 Days 2 items per household per week OVER 166,000 READERS Call one of our Classified Customer Service Reps The Call or The Times PRIVATE PARTY ONLY. NO VEHICLES OR PETS. 107 Personals HAVING trouble with alcohol? Call Special Notices Notice To Our Readers Companies that do business by phone can't ask you to pay for credit before you get it. For more information, call toll free FTC-HELP. A public service message from The Call and the Federal Trade Commission. Vehicles 123 Autos For Sale ZX 2+2 sport car. 2 dr, loaded. T-Tops. 5 speed, V6, red, all original, low miles, 2 nd owner, Toyota Corolla wagon. Fully loaded, 34MPG, inspected Call Saturn Vue SUV. 4 dr, auto, 4 cyl., (30MPG) 4 wheel drive, silver, like new, one owner Call Honda Odessey EX. 123K miles, Antique- Classic Cars 1940 Ford Deluxe. 2 dr., all original except paint. Show quality. 83K with title. 25, Call after 2pm. 126 Trucks 1986 Ford Ranger pickup. 4 cylinder, automatic, new sticker 2015, 995 obo. Call or Vans 1997 Ford Econoline 150 Conversion Van, 163K, TV/AC, runs new or Motorcycles - Mopeds - ATVs '04 HARLEY Davidson, Superglider, 1owner RI title, 18k mi 6,500 obo Will take car or truck in trade / Honda CB450, great condition, new parts or best offer. Call Boats - Marine Viking Boat 16.6 FT. Looks new 115 H.P. Johnson motor - trailer make offer or Business Services 146 Business Services *SIGN PRINTING* Political Yard Signs 24hr service. Business Advertising. Full color all sizes wholesale retail We bring signs to life! 204 General Help Wanted Chimney sweeps, Will train. Learn a trade. Earn up to 50k-80k per year Benefits. Year round. 4 Mill St., Bellingham ROUTE SALES:, RI. Distributors of Country Kitchen & Nature's Own. Have you wanted a career in the Bakery Delivery Route Sales field? No special license required. For more information, call Dutton at Send resume to: mainestaff.com. Lepage Bakeries/Flower Foods. Supply New England is looking for an exp warehouse specialist. Heavy lifting of 75lbs. Exp w/forklift & RF Gun. Preemployment drug screening. Benefits and 401K. Apply in person: 582 Quaker Highway, Uxbridge, MA Supply New England is looking for a dynamic Inside Salesman for our Uxbridge, MA location. Exp in wholesale plumbing/heating/hvac preferred. Must be customer focused, detail oriented, self-motivated & driven to succeed in a facepaced environment. Compensation includes base salary + commissions with benefits. Send cover letter & resume to Stephanie, HR at Time is running out - 2K Sign on Bonus for CDL- Class B/P & S Endorsements and white card drivers until October 31. For all RI locations. Now Hiring for School Bus Drivers. Hiring in all 14 locations! Average starting pay 17/hr. No experience necessary. Paid training, benefits and Bonuses! Work less, earn more! Please call (877) , or apply on line An Equal Opportunity Employer 214 Retail Help Wanted PART TIME HELP WANTED Need part time help M-F for our specialty grocercy-gift store in Bellingham. AM & PM hours available. Will be flexible with schedule. Starting at 8.50 per hour but will pay more for retail experience. Please call Arun at General Help Wanted 251 Appliances Complete Kitchenaid. All parts included. Cobalt Blue Jack Lalane juicer. Black. 50. Call Oster bread machine. 20 or best offer. Call Coins & Stamps 7 fully choice BU silver quarters Pick from among 15 different Buying US coins dated before 1965: dimes 1.13, quartrers 2.82, halves Collectibles & Crafts Lennox Limited Edition Colonial Christmas Wreath series plates. Still in boxes. Years K trim Fuel Firewood - Woodstoves Seasoned firewood. Cut, and split Delivered. 250 per cord. Call Furniture - Household Army footlocker. Green. Slight damage. Top hast pried off Call China closet/small hutch. Two glass doors. One draw Pine kitchen set. 4 chairs Stand up, full length mirror. On swivel stand. 50. Call Garage Yard Sales Flea Markets HUGE MULTI-FAMILY YARDSALE Sat. 10/4/14; 8-2pm at 383 Harris Ave.,. To Benefit the Boy Scouts of Troop 59. All proceeds to go toward the cost of Summer camp and troop activities. WOONSOCKET (Waterview Apts.) 300 Privilege St. Sat Oct. 4 th. Indoors yard sale. Something for everyone. Assorted treasures. 267 Health/Exercise Equipment Indoor exercise bike. Good condition Miscellaneous Merchandise (4) new in box Thomas fluorescent lights with cover, bulbs. 277 volts. (4) 110 volts, bulbs. Used. Both for x 17 Decorative Oval Bubble glass picture frame Cigarette rolling machine. Like new. 45. Call Two Heavy duty Folding Utility Tables 96x each Call Musical Merchandise Cash for old musical instruments of any kind broken or not. Call anytime General Help Wanted 304 Apartments Unfurnished BLACKSTONE 1 & 2 BEDROOM 1 bath, off street parking, Laundry on site, No Utilities. 1 bed/ 725/month, 2 bed/800. 1st & Security required to move in Bob Lincoln. Modern 3 bed, appliances, hardwoods, fireplace, garage. Convenient area, easy highway access mo. Taking applications or NEW TODAY. Providence St. (Off of) 3 rooms, 1 st, 1 bed, applianced, laundry, no smoking. 675 mo. Call Apartments Furnished 120/WK. rooming house shared bath, all utilities free cable 154 Pond St. or 233 High St /week & up. 1-2 room single occupancy. Safe, secure & clean. Laundry. Sober community. Utilities incl. Main St Real Estate-Sale 340 Commercial Property For Sale NEW TODAY restaurant. Busy location. Established Turn-Key Operation, take out or eat in kitchen with all the fixings, fully equipped. 74,900. United Properties & Realty. Lucy Nora A new Arts & Entertainment Section EVERY THURSDAY Time Out has immediate openings for independent newspaper carriers Earn Extra Cash delivering The Call to subscribers in our distribution area. Responsibilities include delivery of the paper by 6:30 a.m. weekdays and 8:00 a.m. on weekends. A driver s license and a dependable vehicle are required. We re looking for special people who are committed to providing exceptional service. To learn more about independent contractor opportunities, apply in person at The Call, 75 Main St.,, RI

19 NATION THE CALL D3 THE CALL D3 Wage-starved employees say: Show us the money Unemployment drops, but salaries remain stagnant across nation SERVICE DIRECTORY FOR 2.00 A DAY ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS HERE CALL FOR DETAILS Making Music for Music 49 Years Guitars, Drums, Band Instruments, Accessories Lessons On All Instruments Available Gift Certificates Available 526 Front Street,, RI (401) D&S Painting RESIDENTIAL Interior/ Exterior Free Estimates Over 30 Years Insured RI Lic#7271 Ron Nichols Cell Norman Street,, RI GIFT CERTIFICATE UPON COMPLETION Maria s Over 20 Years Experience with Red Star Matt. Uph. Co. Mon-Thurs 12-8 Friday 12-7 Saturday 10-4 Fantastic Painters, Inc. & Specialized Home Improvement We don t just say it... WE DO IT! 25th Anniversary Special Mention this ad and get 15% Discount! ALPHONSO NEALY (401) CELL (401) T.R. Omar General Contracting Fully Insured By JOSH BOAK AP Economics Writer Remodeling Kitchens & Baths Additions Flooring All Interior Finish (401) WASHINGTON Where are he pay raises? Employers in the United States re hiring at a brisk pace. nemployment has sunk to a neary healthy rate. Jobs are being illed across a range of industries. Yet the September jobs report eleased Friday contained a puzling fact: Paychecks still aren t rowing. Economists regard stagnant ages as a red flag for the 5-yearld recovery. Robust job growth as typically fueled rising wages. nd without higher pay, workers ave less money to spend and save, nd that, in turn, keeps the econoy from strengthening further. Whatever meager pay raises ost workers have received in this ecovery have been all but eaten up by low inflation. The average hourly wage for non-management workers has remained for two months. It s risen just 2.3 percent year-over-year, just slightly above inflation. It just might be the pivotal challenge for families as well as for the economy. The size of a paycheck shapes budgets for consumers, whose spending accounts for most of the U.S. economy s activity. Weak pay gains, along with lower-than-normal inflation, will also influence when the Federal Reserve decides to start raising interest rates. Without more pay raises spreading across the economy, the Fed has less pressure to raise a key short-term rate from its record low near zero. So why hasn t vigorous hiring led to better paydays? Three factors help explain the unusual trend: Red Star Mattress & Upholstry Co., Inc. Upholstering, Carpeting, Binding and Custom-Made Mattresses Available for RVs and Households, Antique Restoration Specialist 4012 Mendon Road,, RI phone/fax NO Job Too Small All Your Property Needs! Tel General Contractor JOSÉ DaSILVA Financing Available ~ 0% Interest UNEMPLOYMENT NEEDS TO GO EVEN LOWER The last time monthly wage growth outpaced inflation in any meaningful way was from mid through 2007, just before the Great Recession started. The unemployment rate then ranged between 4.4 percent and 4.8 percent. If that pattern holds true, unemployment would have to drop another full percentage point from Established 1979 Home Improvement Roofing Doors Siding Decks/Patios Windows All Exterior Work Painting Lic. 704 ADDITIONS Licensed & Insured ~ Serving RI & MA Since 2001 ~ its current 5.9 percent before wages break out of their funk. Economists note that wages are generally a lagging indicator. What they mean is that pay typically starts rising well after the job market has shown significant improvement. As the economy takes off, employers eventually need more workers to meet customer demand. Unless those companies boost pay, they often won t attract enough qualified candidates for the jobs they want to fill. Some economists think we might be close to that point already but say we might not know until months after the fact. We may find out six months from now that 6 percent was the trigger point, said Maury Harris, an economist at the bank UBS. YOUNGER WORKERS EARN LESS As older, higher-paid baby boomers retire, they re being replaced by younger workers who earn less. That demographic shift limits how much average pay can grow. Recent college graduates are earning 692 a week, according to a paper issued this year by the San Moe s Mower Repair Free Estimates LYNCHFENCECO.COM LEMAY S SHARPENING Saws, Chains, Carbide Scissors, Skate Sharpening and Other Tools Winter Hours: Mon - Thurs 10-8pm, Fri 10-7pm & Sat 8-7pm ALSO OPEN SUNDAY 10-5PM OCTOBER THRU MARCH 206 St. Barnabe St.,, RI (401) Gino Jeff Servicing All Makes and Models Residential & Commercial 20 yr Craftsman Specialist I Buy and Sell Used Equipment Rocky Hill Rd. Smithfield, RI NEW ENGLAND WINDOW SIDING & REMODELING General Contracting Kitchen & Bath Remodeling Replacement Windows Vinyl & Wood Siding Decks Additions & More Licensed & Insured in RI and MA FREE ESTIMATES CALL OR Booking now for all Fall cleanups & snow removals 10% OFF All Military, Police, Fire & Rescue Personnel Family Owned Call Phil ROOFING & SIDING Full Licensed & Insured FINISH & PAINTING Mowing Fertilization Sod & Seed Weeding Trimming Edging Mulching General Clean-Up Fall Clean-Up Snow Removal FULLY Insured FREE Estimates Wolf Construction we re ahead of the pack All phases of construction Ray Free Estimates Francisco Federal Reserve. That s just shy of 36,000 a year. It,s also slightly less than the average wage for all non-management workers, most of whom lack a college degree and the additional earnings power it carries. Based on the jobs report, more young workers are flooding the job market and are willing to work for less, said Diane Swonk, chief economist at Mesirow Financial. Employers can reduce costs by hiring more 20-somethings who don t have families to support. Or, they can dangle the possibility of replacing their older workers with younger ones to limit pay hikes for their existing employees. It s much easier to lower an entry-level wage than a wage for an existing worker, Swonk said. It s also a bargaining chip that goes to employers over workers. A HANGOVER FROM THE RECESSION DECKS After the most destructive economic slump since the 1930s, it can take years to heal. In a speech in August, Fed Chair Janet Yellen floated an intriguing explanation for lackluster wage growth: Employers seldom cut wages during a recession, even though it might, in theory, make financial sense to do so. The reason they don t is that wage cuts can break employee morale and possibly disrupt business. Since employers shouldered higher wages than they wanted to during the recession, they might be making up the difference by paying workers less during the recovery İf true, this means wages may lag for a while longer. Yet once they do, they might increase at a more rapid clip, Bank of America suggested in an analysis Friday. What s more, lots of people have given up looking for work after being laid off during the recession. The government can track this trend by measuring the percentage of adults who either have a job or are looking for one. This rate will decline naturally as waves of baby boomers retire. But some economists say the rate fell more during the recession than demographic trends alone would indicate. The rate was 62.7 percent in September, down 3.3 percentage points from just before the recession. A single percentage point represents about 1.5 million potential workers. School board maintains claim AP course content is anti-american GOLDEN, Colo. (AP) tudents, parents and teachers in uburban Denver vow to continue emonstrating against a school board s new conservative majority fter it refused to back off plans to eview Advanced Placement U.S. istory courses for what some see as anti-american content. The Jefferson County Board of Education voted Thursday night to lay the groundwork for a review of curriculum, with the AP history course likely the first to get a deeper look. Board member Julie Williams, who proposed the history review, said she wants to make sure the class is balanced. The elective course has been criticized by the Republican National Committee and the Texas State Board of Education, which has told teachers not to teach according to the course s new framework. Being taught for the first time this year, it gives greater attention to the history of North America and its native people before colonization and their clashes with Europeans, but critics say it downplays the settlers success in establishing a new nation. The Colorado board didn t vote on its original proposal to review the history course with an eye toward promoting patriotism and downplaying social disorder language students have blasted in school-time protests across the district. Dow rides hiring gains to a 208-point jump NEW YORK (AP) Investors think the U.S. economy is at a perfect temperature for stocks: not too hot, not too cold. The latest evidence came Friday in a jobs report that showed a pickup in hiring last month that could mean more people with paychecks, more spending and higher corporate profits. But the report also showed that wages were stagnant, which cheered investors worried anything pushing up inflation could prompt the Federal Reserve to raise interest rates soon and kill the rally. All major stock indexes rose sharply. The Dow Jones industrial average closed 208 points higher. The rally started from the open and swept up nearly every kind of stock, small and large, and in almost every industry. All 10 sectors in the Standard and Poor s 500 index rose. The solid payroll report is great for economic growth and stock prices, said Anastasia Amoroso, global market strategist at J.P. Morgan Funds. The good news pushed up the value of the dollar against other major currencies to the highest level in more than four years. U.S. bonds and gold fell as investors fled traditional safe haven assets. U.S. employers added 248,000 jobs in September, beating market expectations of a 215,000, the Labor Department reported. The hiring helped drive down the unemployment rate to 5.9 percent, the lowest since July Hiring in July and August was also stronger than initially estimated. Still, average hourly wages fell a penny last month, the Labor Department reported. Wages are now up just 2 percent in the past year. Wage inflation essentially came in zero, and that tells you that the Fed won t be in any rush to raise interest rates, said James Abate, managing director of Centre Asset Management. The Dow rose , or 1.2 percent, to 17, It was the third 200-point move in a little over a week as markets turn more volatile. The S&P 500 index climbed points, or 1.1 percent, to 1, The Nasdaq composite rose points, or 1 percent, to 4, Earlier in the week, investors were rattled by a sharp drop in small-company stocks, pro-democracy protests in Hong Kong, and falling oil prices that hurt energy companies, big components in stock indexes. Even with the gains on Friday, all three indexes ended more than half a percent lower for the week, adding to losses last week. Many economists predict the Fed will wait until mid to start raising rates, then proceed with further hikes slowly. The central bank's low-rate polices have helped keep borrowing rates low for consumers and businesses. The good news in the U.S. contrasts with troubling signs in other countries. The Chinese economy is slowing, and the 18-country eurozone is teetering on another recession. On Thursday, the European Central Bank disappointed investors by not announcing details of more stimulus measures. All major European indexes ended the week sharply lower. The prospect of a twospeed global economy drove up the value of the U.S. dollar on Friday. The U.S. Dollar Index, which measures the dollar against six other major currencies, surged 1.3 percent. The euro fell 1.2 percent to while the dollar gained 1.2 percent to yen. Investors will get a better sense of how much the improving economy is helping company profits next week when aluminum maker Alcoa kicks off the unofficial start to corporate earnings season. Financial analysts expect earnings per share for the S&P 500 to rise 6.8 percent from a year earlier, then surge 12 percent the next quarter and for all of next year, according to S&P Capital IQ, a research firm. The S&P 500 seems reasonably valued, if you believe earnings forecasts. The index is trading at 15.6 times its expected earnings per share over the next 12 months, according to S&P Capital IQ. That is less than point, that is, slightly cheaper, than the long-term average. In stocks making big moves: Shares of Mylan jumped 8 percent after the generic drugmaker raised its outlook for the third quarter and year. The stock rose 3.73 to Diamond Offshore Drilling lost 5 percent, the most in the S&P 500, as the slumping price of oil this week pushed down several oilfield service companies. Diamond Offshore fell 1.83 to

20 D4 THE CALL

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