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February 12, 2014

February 11, 2014

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WEATHER
TODAY High: 30 Low: 14
Interim superintendent named
DiCenso takes helm; Cylke to stay rest of year as consultant
By DONNA KENNY KIRWAN
dkirwan@pawtuckettimes.com
WHAT A W RLD
Local and wire reports
COLD MESSAGES, WARM HEARTS
MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Huge messages left in the snow on the frozen Mississippi River are giving patients at St. Cloud Hospital a lift. At ground level, the patted-down snow doesn't look like much. But from the hospital windows above, the messages are quite clear. The latest are the words “love” and “believe,” along with a peace symbol. Each time there’s fresh snow, there’s a new message. Nurse Mary Habiger has seen a man and woman in snow shoes stamping out the messages. She says the mystery man and woman seem well organized and plan their messages in advance. Habiger tells WCCO-TV there are lots of family lounges in the hospital that face the river. So even if a patient’s room doesn’t overlook the river, they can view the messages from there.
PAWTUCKET—The changes keep coming in the school department: retiring Schools Supt. Deborah Cylke is now a consultant
to her job, while Secondary School Performance Officer Patti DiCenso was named interim superintendent at Tuesday’s School Committee meeting. The plan to name an interim superintendent was proposed by Cylke in a letter to School Committee Chairman Michael Araujo. She wrote Araujo that “in an effort to ensure continuity and consistency of academic initiatives and business and operational func-
tions of the Pawtucket School Department, especially if you are unsuccessful in finding a superintendent who can report by July 1, 2014, I feel it is in the best interest of the School Committee and School Department to appoint an interim superintendent.” She added, “I would then provide consulting services to that interim superintendent during this transition period through the remainder of my contract, that is, through June 30,
2014.” Cylke added that under this arrangement, she would no longer perform the duties of the superintendent effective Tuesday, but would continue to receive her salary and benefits pursuant to her contract for the period up to and including her stated retirement date of June 30. Cylke was not present at Tuesday’s meeting. Instead, she See SCHOOL, Page A2
DUCK, DUCK, GOOSE!
Father: Police cuffed, beat son
By DONNA KENNY KIRWAN
dkirwan@pawtuckettimes.com
EVENT SPOTLIGHT
FUN FOR KIDS
PROVIDENCE — The Children’s Museum hosts “After the Beanstalk on Feb. 16. Help Jack and Jill solve the puzzle in this interactive show. Times: 10:30, 11:30 a.m. and 12:30 and 1:30 p.m. Ages 3 and up. Call: 2735437.
The Times/Ernest A. Brown
Joe Parfenchuck, of Pawtucket, braves the “fowl weather” on Tuesday to feed the ducks, seagulls and geese that flock to Slater Park Pond. The pond is frozen over and the snow-covered ground makes it difficult for the birds to find food.
City seeks input on property makeover
By JOSEPH FITZGERALD
jfitzgerald@woonsocketcall.com
ON THE WEB
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EAST PROVIDENCE – City residents are being called on to help guide future improvements to the Jones Pond property, a neglected parcel along Fifth Street that is getting a $1 million makeover. The city is looking for input from the community via an online community questionnaire where respondents can prioritize more than a dozen proposed recreational and culture uses for the park identified at a workshop on Jan. 30. Those uses include everything from a trail and nature walk to an open air
Located next to Pierce Memorial Stadium, the 3-acre Jones Pond, which for years has been a basin for storm water runoff and used for skating during the winter, is slated to be transformed into a new open space, handicap accessible recreational facility.
amphitheater to an outdoor skating rink. Located next to Pierce Memorial Stadium, the 3acre Jones Pond, which for years has been a basin for storm water runoff and used for skating during the winter, is slated to be transformed into a new open space, handicap accessible recreational facility. The Tranquility Place at Jones Pond project will include a memorial overlook from the slope to the north of the pond, a hilltop trail in the same area, a trail and nature walk through the wooded area to the east, an amphitheater, access on the pond for canoes and paddle boats, and shade trees. The project’s first phase is being funded by two
$150,000 grants the city received last year from the Champlin Foundation and the Rhode Island Department of Environmental Management’s Acquisition and Development. The project’s second and third phases will include work on a main entrance way, a parking lot for upwards of 20 cars, and a music shell with lighting. The pond is a 3-acre rectangular concrete-lined pond that was constructed in 1938 as a as a retention basin to capture storm runoff from the Pierce Field recreation complex located to the immediate See PLAN, Page A2
PAWTUCKET—Lloyd E. Mumford Sr. admits he wasn't there when police arrested his son on a domestic violence warrant on Jan. 30, but he says he doesn’t like what he sees in “You can see a video clearly in the taken video them by some- slamming his one head against who the cruiser.” was. That — Lloyd E. video, Mumford Sr. posted by an anonymous person on Facebook and later removed, has prompted the 47-year-old Woonsocket resident to speak out about the actions of three patrol officers that he believes were excessive. He maintains the officers used unnecessary force with a police baton and pepper spray while trying to take his 24-year-old son, Lloyd E. Mumford Jr., into custody. Police said the matter is still being investigated by their Internal Affairs Department. In response to media requests for the police arrest report, it was released by the city solicitor and shows those involved in Mumford’s arrest were patrol officers Jared Boudreault, and Joseph Skahan. They were later assisted by Det. Christopher LeFort, who had been driving by the scene with Police Chief Paul King. The younger Mumford See POLICE, Page A2
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Boston mayor wants first responders to carry Narcan
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BOSTON — Mayor Martin Walsh on Tuesday called for all first responders in Boston to carry the heroin overdose reversal medication known as Narcan. All emergency medical technicians and paramedics from Boston EMS already carry the medication and have used it to reverse numerous overdoses. Walsh said he wants the Boston Public Health Commission to train Boston police and firefighters so that all first responders have access to the medication. The drug counteracts the effects of heroin and other opioids. It’s been used by ambulance crews and emergency rooms for decades. In recent years, public health officials around the country
have been distributing it to addicts, their loves ones, and some police and fire departments. State health officials said the Narcan nasal spray distribution program has stopped more than 2,000 overdoses in Massachusetts since 2007. Walsh made his proposal while announcing a series of community-based workshops that will offer overdose prevention training, information on how to access Narcan and the opportunity to meet with neighborhood substance abuse coalitions. The mayor’s office said unintentional drug overdoses increased by 39 percent in Boston between 2010 and 2012. As of last week, Boston EMS had administered Narcan 52 times since the beginning of See DRUGS, Page A2
Vol. CXXVIIl No. 37
A2 THE TIMES
FROM PAGE ONE/REGION
master plan for the site that was developed in 2009 by Landscape architect Gates, Leighton & Associates. Alverson comes from a background of practical experience in the landscape service industry. In May 2002, he graduated magna cum laude from the University of Rhode Island. He holds a bachelor of landscape aArchitecture degree and is licensed to conduct landscape architecture in Rhode Island. He is also a certified coastal invasive manager through the Rhode Island Coastal Resources Management Council and the University of Rhode Island’s College of Environment and Life Sciences Outreach Center. Residents who would like to fill out the online community questionnaire can visit www.eastprovidence.com. Follow Joseph Fitzgerald on Twitter @jofitz7. “Discussions are planned with them, but we’re pretty confident that it’s going to be implemented,” McCarthy said. “Our EMS people, they carry it and have for quite some time,” he said. “Right now, it’s being looked at as another tool that the mayor wants to add to all first responders.” BOSTON (AP) — Attorney General Martha Coakley is defending Gov. Deval Patrick’s decision not to fire the head of the state’s embattled Department of Children and Families, following the disappearance of a 5-year-old boy now feared dead. The Democratic candidate for governor said Tuesday that Patrick, also a Democrat, was right for first asking for an independent audit. Patrick, who is not seeking re-election, has backed DCF Commissioner Olga Roche and enlisted the Child Welfare League of America to conduct a review of the agency. “You need someone at the helm, and she has experience. And unless you have someone who’s ready to come in and turn this agency around, I’m not sure that’s the immediate solution,” Coakley said when asked if Roche should be removed. “I think the governor’s doing what he needs to do in terms of this audit.: The department has been under scrutiny since social workers lost track of the boy, Jeremiah Oliver. The child went missing in September, but police didn’t learn of his disappearance until December. Three department employees — a social worker, a supervisor and an area manager — were fired after an internal investigation found the social worker hadn’t made regular visits to Jeremiah's family in Fitchburg. Republican candidate for governor Charlie Baker called Monday for Roche’s resignation. “The commissioner should step down, and we should find someone who can go into that job and put fresh eyes on it and do the kind of top-to-bottom review, do the kind of basic work around protecting and keeping kids safe,” Baker said in an interview with The Associated Press. Patrick has continued to his head against the cruiser,” said Mumford. He also questioned the need for three officers to be involved, saying, “There's no way that it takes more than two cops to get you into a car when you're handcuffed.” In the soundless and grainy version of the video that is currently available for viewing online, two officers are seen struggling with a male suspect who they have up against a police cruiser. One officer can be seen striking the suspect with a police baton, and he is then joined by a third. The officers kneel on the man and one officer takes something from his belt that appears to be a spray canister and then places it back inside his belt. It is unclear from this version whether or not the suspect is handcuffed. According to online court records, Lloyd E. Mumford Jr. has been arrested over 21 times, and his father acknowledges he is no stranger to Pawtucket Police. “He definitely has an arrest record, and I’m sure they have had run-ins with him before. I’m sure that was part of it. But it’s a little alarming, especially when it's your child,” said Mumford. Of the video, Mumford said, “I know I definitely saw what I saw. The kid was on the ground.” He added, “I'm not saying he was innocent, but that was excessive force to arrest him like that, when he was already subdued.” He also said he believes the police officers’ version of the events as listed in the narrative are likely “fabricated a little.” Mumford said that he first saw the original video on Facebook after some people told him about it. He said his ex-wife, Regina Mumford, had called him to let him know what was going on and that there were positive trajectory” and cited the positive news of gains in reading and writing scores, an increased high school graduation rate, and the health and safety improvements that are taking place at school buildings. In what constituted a “farewell” address as superintendent, she also thanked the members of the School Committee, School Department and union leadback Roche, saying she was doing her job well under difficult circumstances. “The work of DCF involves the toughest children in the toughest circumstances,” Patrick said Monday. Coakley also said that the review of the agency should be done first. She said any time a high-profile mistake is made or a case garners attention, the urge is to say, “Let’s replace that person.” “No one does that. The private sector doesn’t do that. The public sector doesn’t do that,” she said. “Accountability’s important, but let’s do what makes sense to keep kids safe.” Coakley also responded to Baker’s call that she stop fighting a 2010 lawsuit filed by Children’s Rights, a New York-based child advocacy group that accused the state of violating the constitutional rights of thousands of children in the state’'s foster care system by placing them in unstable and sometimes dangerous situations. lawyers involved. “I just felt it wasn’t right,” he stated. In the officers' narrative, both Boudreau and Skahan describe locating Mumford in the parking lot and ordering him to stop. Both also wrote that once placed in handcuffs, Mumford headbutted Skahan in the face, knocking him backwards, and that he kicked Boudreault in the groin. The two officers described Mumford as kicking and swinging his head as they attempted to take him to the ground. Boudreault stated that both officers struck Mumford with closed fists in an effort to get him to cooperate. Boudreau wrote, “This did not work so I struck Mumford’s legs several times with my baton which had the desired effect and we were able to take him to the ground.” Once on the ground, Boudreault wrote that Mumford continued to struggle, preventing them from placing him in the cruiser. He said he then administered a short burst of pepper spray to his facial area “which had no effect.” according to both officers’ statements. Lefort and King then arrived on the scene and “with their help, we were able to search Mumford and place him in the rear of the cruiser,” wrote Boudreault. Skahan wrote that Mumford “was escorted, kicking and spitting” to the rear of the cruiser. Both officers also wrote that Mumford continued to yell, spit and kick the inside of the cruiser and at the station, kicked the rear right side door “so hard that the top of the door partially opened.” He was reportedly so combative at the station that he was “stripped to his underwear and secured in a cell.” Skahan wrote of finding the bags of a brown powdery substance (which turned out to be heroin), in a ers for their cooperation over the last four years. The lone dissenter to Cylke’s “transition plan” was School Committeeman Alan Tenreiro. He said he thought the best way to ensure continuity and consistency was to have Cylke remain in her role until she retired. However, the other five members of the council voted to approve her plan. (School Committeeman David Coughlin was not present for the vote.) The committee then next approved the proposal to name DiCenso as interim superintendent. While voting in the affirmative, School Committeewoman Nicole Nordquist commented that the committee had “no choice” but to appoint someone as interim superintendent, since Cylke had announced her intention to retire. “We cannot leave it vacant,” she said of the school’s top post. She said, however, that the School Committee will still conduct “an extensive and proper
Wednesday, February 12, 2014
Plan
north. The pond maintains a depth of three to six feet throughout the year. Surrounding the pond are two moderately sloped grass fields to the north and west, and a relatively flat wooded area to the east. The Metacomet Office Park abuts the pond to the south. The site not only abuts the Pierce Field recreation complex — one of the most active recreational facilities in the city — but is also 500 feet from the East Bay Bike Path. Last year, a landscape architect was selected to oversee the first phase of the project. Wickford-based Kevin M. Alverson Landscape Architecture will be responsible for the project’s design, permitting and construction oversight, including a detailed existing conditions survey. Alverson is working off a
Coakley backs Patrick’s handing of DCF
A federal judge ruled last fall in favor of the state, but Children's Rights is appealing. Baker said Coakley should advise the Patrick administration to settle the lawsuit and fix the problems. Coakley defended her handling of the case. "We represented the agency, which is our job, based upon facts which we believed was a fair representation. The judge dismissed that lawsuit and said on the law and the facts they did not have a case,” she said. Coakley also said she doesn’t believe there’s any conflict between her office's handling of that case and what she’s said as a candidate calling for changes at the family welfare agency. Coakley has proposed creating a child protection division within DCF to investigate allegations of child abuse and neglect with a sole focus on the safety of the children. pocket of Mumford’s jacket. It is also stated on the arrest report that Mumford was taken by police to the Memorial Hospital for a sprain/strain to the right knee and conjunctivitis. According to the Pawtucket Police policy on the use of force, it is stated that “a careful balancing of all human interests is required. Therefore, it is the policy of this department that police officers will use only force that is objectively reasonable to accomplish lawful objectives.” Under parameters regarding use the expandable baton, it is stated that the baton “can be used whenever an officer finds it necessary to use physical force to gain and maintain control of non-compliant subject where other means in the force continuum have been unsuccessful or unavailable or impractical due to circumstances.” It is also stated that “the target areas are the center mass of the arms, legs or abdomen unless it is a deadly force situation.” In the department's policy regarding the use of the oleoresin capscium aerosol spray (known as pepper spray), it is stated that “an officer may spray a handcuffed (or restrained) person with O/C only when the person is actively resisting, or the officer reasonably believes that other means of control are not available, practical, and/or would not be effective.” The policy also noted that in all cases where the baton is used, a Use of Force Report Form along with an incident report will be completed by the officers involved and forwarded to the Internal Affairs Division. Mumford was arraigned on Jan. 31 in Sixth District Court in Providence, with bail set at $10,000. He is due back to court on May 5 for a conference. search for a superintendent to lead this district.” She promised the committee would do its “due diligence” in finding a candidate to permanently fill the position, while adding that her comments did not in any way reflect on DiCenso’s capabilities. DiCenso, who was hired in 2011 to lead the transition team for improving the graduation rate at Tolman and Shea high schools, came to Pawtucket from the Newport School District, where she had been principal for five years of Rogers High School in that city. When asked if she was interested in the job permanently, DiCenso said it was premature to say, adding that she wanted to focus on the task at hand, “educating the children.” In her public comments following the vote, DiCenso thanked the School Committee for choosing her and said she would “continue to give you my heart and soul to move things forward.”
Drugs
the year, compared to 41 times in the same period in 2013. Sgt. Michael McCarthy, a spokesman for the Boston Police Department, said he expects the proposal will be discussed with leaders from the city’s three police unions.
Police
had been wanted by police on a domestic violence complaint that had been made by his mother. According to police, Regina Mumford, of 66 Spring St. had reported that her son and she had been involved in a domestic argument in which he had thrown items around their apartment and broke a window. She said he had also prevented him from using the telephone, but had left the premises. There had been a 24-hour warrant domestic violence warrant issued. Police later saw Mumford in a parking lot at the intersection of Broadway and Exchange Street, and after a struggle, took him into custody. Police say he continued to fight and threaten police during processing. They also said they found two small plastic bags of heroin in his jacket pocket. He was subsequently charged with possession of heroin (a felony) and misdemeanor charges of domestic vandalism, domestic — disorderly conduct, two counts of simple assault and battery on a police officer, and resisting arrest. The elder Lloyd E. Mumford alleges that in the Facebook video, police had his son propped up against the police cruiser and “got his face positioned to be pepper-sprayed.” He also said the video showed that his son was already in handcuffs when he was struck by the baton. “I was disgusted. I definitely think they used unnecessary force,” he stated. Mumford further alleges that the officers went out of their way to hurt his son, and left him with a “busted knee” that he did not receive medical treatment for right away. “You can see clearly in the video them slamming
Threatening note found at Attleboro school
ATTLEBORO, Mass. (AP) — Attleboro school officials are investigating the discovery of what’s being described as a “hit list” written by an elementary school student. Superintendent Kenneth Sheehan said he’ll meet with school staff, police and other officials to investigate a note containing the names of students that was found at Hill-Roberts Elementary School. Sheehan tells The Sun Chronicle a substitute teacher got the note written by a disabled student a week ago and gave it to a school counselor. Sheehan, who had been on vacation, said he wasn’t told about it until Monday because the staffers didn’t think the child intended to act on it. Sheehan said he believes the students are safe, but he’s taking the note seriously. Police Chief Kyle Heagney said the student isn’t attending school temporarily until a risk assessment is completed.
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had asked School Commiteewoman Joanne Bonollo to read a letter from her stating that she was attending an educational research conference in Tennessee. She added that the conference was at no cost to taxpayers. In her letter, Cylke said the school district was on “a
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LOCAL
excellence, dedication, and accomplishment in public service.” Chamber President John Gregory noted that when Grebien became mayor, he was faced with a $12 million city budget deficit and it was already halfway through the fiscal year. “Mayor Grebien, with the outstanding team he assembled, balanced that budget and every one since, with the current year’s budget having a zero tax increase for businesses and residents,” Gregory said. The mayor was credited with turning the long-neglected city trash transfer station into a revenue producer; introducing automated recycling while also saving taxpayer dollars. He also boosted the Fire and Police departments with new equipment and additional public safety personnel while containing costs and initiated a major citywide road repaving project, while bringing forward new proposals for commercial riverfront development. Grebien told the business group he was “humbled and honored” to receive the award, giving credit to the City Hall team he assembled since taking office. Looking ahead to the coming year, Pawtucket is working to transform the School Street Pier into Festival Pier, with more recreation attractions. The city is also looking to implement its new River Corridor Development Plan and construction of a $4 million medical center. The chamber bestowed the Ben G. Mondor Award, named for the legendary owner of the Pawtucket Red Sox and presented annually to honor a chamber member who demonstrates a steadfast commitment to philanthropy, to Thomas Ward, publisher of the Valley Breeze newspapers. Ward quipped that “When I think of philanthropy, I think of rich people.” More seriously, he said, “What we do is hold up a mirror to the community and show the community what nice people it is made of.” Follow Jim Baron on Twitter @Jim_Baron
THE TIMES A3
Grebien honored at Chamber dinner
RIF chairman urges business sector to lead
By JIM BARON
jbaron@pawtuckettimes.com
LINCOLN – Rhode Island needs two things to escape the economic doldrums that have left us drifting for nearly a decade, Rhode Island Foundation President Neil Steinberg told the Northern Rhode Island Chamber of Commerce Tuesday: leadership and action. “In times of a tough economy,” Steinberg said, “the need goes up and the resources go down.” That puts philanthropy directly in the middle, he noted. Last year, Steinberg said, the Rhode Island Foundation gave out about $31 million in grants, making it the largest contributor to the nonprofit community. “I say that wishing we were the 10th largest, I say that wishing there were many, many other foundations, that there were many other supporters in the state that could give out grants. “We need to lead,” said Steinberg, the keynote speaker at the chamber’s 23rd annual dinner, held at Twin River casino. “This is not casting any political or any other aspersions. We just didn’t see enough action. We didn’t see enough urgency and we didn’t see enough outrage.” “We need leaders and we – private sector, public sector, nonprofit – need to be outraged about that. We need to attack that. We need to change that if we are going to go forward.” Pawtucket Mayor Donald Grebien was honored at the dinner as recipient of the Barbara C. Burlingame Distinguished Public Service Award, named for a former vice president of the chamber and a longtime state representative from Woonsocket. The award recognizes “a Rhode Island elected official who has made outstanding contributions to the business community, and who exhibits the highest standards of
Times photos/Ernest A. Brown Jr.
Above, Peter Chatellier, chairman of the Northern Rhode Island Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors, right, presents Pawtucket Mayor Donald Grebien with the Barbara Burlingame Distinguished Public Service Award during the NRI Chamber's 23rd annual Dinner and Awards Ceremony, held at Twin River Casino Event Center Tuesday evening. In left photo, Brian Hunter, past chairman, right, presents a ceremonial check in the amount of $1,000 to Lincoln Town Administrator T. Joseph Almond, on behalf of the Town of Lincoln's Holiday Basket Program. It is a tradition for the outgoing chairman of the board to donate the $1,000 gift to the charity of his choice.
LHS student named delegate to youth summit on environment
Cicilline applauds House passage of debt measure
WASHINGTON, D.C. — U.S. Congressman David N. Cicilline (D-RI) issued the following statement Tuesday after the U.S. House of Representatives approved a clean debt-ceiling increase by a vote of 221-201 to avoid a default and suspend the debt limit through March 15, 2015. “I am pleased the House today passed legislation to avoid a default of our nation’s credit and protect the full faith and credit of the United States. America must pay its bills, and for too long Republicans have been playing games with the debt ceiling and putting America at risk,” said Cicilline, who noted that because Republicans did not act to approve normal borrowing authority when the statutory debt limit expired last Friday, the U.S. Treasury Department has been using “extraordinary measures” to continue paying the nation’s bills. “Waiting until the last minute to raise the debt ceiling is reckless and defaulting on U.S. obligations for the first time in our nation’s history would have caused tremendous damage to America’s credit rating, raised the interest rates which we pay as a nation, and increased the cost of business for families across our country. “And, Rhode Islanders would have felt the damaging effects of default in delays in Social Security payments, veteran's disability payments and pensions, increased mortgage rates, and more. “We saw the results of this failed approach in 2011 when Republicans manufactured a budget crisis and triggered the nation’s first-ever credit downgrade — resulting in real damage to our economy. “Providing certainty that America will pay its bills on time and in full will enhance our economic recovery. I urge my colleagues in the Senate to immediately take up and pass this legislation.”
FAIRFAX, Va. — Tyler Currais, a student at Lincoln High School, has been selected to represent Rhode Island as a National Youth Delegate to the 2014 Washington Youth Summit on the Environment at George Mason University. Currais joins a select group of 250 students from across the country to participate in an intensive study week-long of leadership in environmental science and conservation. Currais was chosen based on academic accomplishments and a demonstrated interest and excellence in leadership in the sciences and conservation studies. George Mason University, along with partners National Geographic and the National Zoo, are excited to welcome the nation’s youth scholars to Washington, D.C. With distinguished faculty, guest speakers, and direct access to elite D.C. practitioners, the Washington Youth Summit on the Environment offers aspiring environmentalists and student leaders an unparalleled experience. The week-long program is held at George Mason University’s campus. The Washington Youth Summit on the Environment will be held June 22-27.
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OPINION
Page A4 THE TIMES — Wednesday, February 12, 2014
PUBLISHER: Mary Lynn Bosiak
Executive Editor: Bianca Pavoncello Managing Editor: David Pepin Sports Editor: Eric Benevides Assistant Editor/News/The Call: Russ Olivo Assistant Editor/News/The Times: Donna Kenny Kirwan Controller: Kathleen Needham Circulation Manager: Jorge Olarte
Our high schools are a disaster
PHILADELPHIA — Every once in a while, education policy squeezes its way onto President Barack Obama's public agenda, as it did in during last month's State of the Union address. Lately, two issues have grabbed his (and just about everyone else's) attention: early-childhood education and access to college. But while these scholastic bookends are important, there is an awful lot of room for improvement between them. American high schools, in particular, are a disaster. In international assessments, our elementary school students generally score toward the top of the distribution, and our middle school students usually place somewhat above the average. But our high school students score well below the international average, and they fare especially badly in math and science compared with our country's chief economic rivals. What's holding back our teen-agers? One clue comes from a little-known 2003 study based on Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development data that compares the world's 15-year-olds on two measures of student engagement: participation and "belongingness." The measure of participation was based on how often students attended school, arrived on time, and showed up for class. The measure of belongingness was based on how much students felt they fit in to the student body, were liked by their schoolmates and felt that they had friends in school. We might think of the first measure as an index of academic engagement and the second as a measure of social engagement. On the measure of academic engagement, the U.S. scored only at the international average, and far lower than our chief economic rivals: China, Korea, Japan and Germany. In these countries, students show up for school and attend their classes more reliably than almost anywhere else in the world. But on the measure of social engagement, the United States topped China, Korea and Japan. In America, high school is for socializing. It's a convenient gathering place, where the really important activities are interrupted by all those annoying classes. For all but the very best American students — the ones in AP classes bound for the nation's most selective colleges and universities — high school is tedious and unchallenging. Studies that have tracked American adolescents' moods over the course of the day find that levels of boredom are highest during their time in school. One might be tempted to write these findings off as mere confirmation of the well-known fact that adolescents find everything boring. In fact, a huge proportion of the world's high school students say that school is boring. But American high schools are even more boring than schools in nearly every other country, according to OECD surveys. And surveys of exchange students who have studied in America, as well as surveys of American adolescents who have studied abroad, confirm this. More than half of American high school students who have studied in another country agree that our schools are easier. Objectively, they are probably correct: American high school students spend far less time on schoolwork than their counterparts in the rest of the world. Trends in achievement within the U.S. reveal just how bad our high schools are relative to our schools for younger students. The National Assessment of Educational Progress, administered by the U.S. Department of Education, routinely tests three age groups: 9-year-olds, 13year-olds, and 17-year-olds. Over the past 40 years, reading scores rose by 6 percent among 9-year-olds and 3 percent among 13-year-olds. Math scores rose by 11 percent among 9-year-olds and 7 percent among 13-year-olds. By contrast, high school students haven't made any progress at all. Reading and math scores have remained flat among 17year-olds, as have their scores on subject area tests in science, writing, geography and history. And by absolute, rather than relative, standards, American high school
GUEST COMMENTARY
By Laurence Steinberg
students' achievement is scandalous. In other words, over the past 40 years, despite endless debates about curricula, testing, teacher training, teachers' salaries and performance standards, and despite billions of dollars invested in school reform, there has been no improvement — none — in the academic proficiency of American high school students. It's not just No Child Left Behind or Race to the Top that has failed our adolescents — it's every single thing we have tried. The list of unsuccessful experiments is long and dispiriting. Charter high schools don't perform any better than standard public high schools, at least with respect to student achievement. Once one accounts for differences in the family backgrounds of students who attend public and private high schools, there is no advantage to going to private school, either. Vouchers make no difference in student outcomes. No wonder school administrators and teachers from Atlanta to Chicago to my hometown of Philadelphia have been caught fudging data on student performance. It's the only education strategy that consistently gets results. We need to rethink high school in America. It is true that providing highquality preschool to all children is an important component of comprehensive education reform. But we can't just do this, cross our fingers, and hope for the best. Early intervention is an investment, not an inoculation. In recent years experts in early-child development have called for programs designed to strengthen children's "non-cognitive" skills, pointing to research that demonstrates that later scholastic success hinges not only on conventional academic abilities but on capacities like self-control. Research on the determinants of success in adolescence and beyond has come to a similar conclusion: If we want our teen-agers to thrive, we need to help them develop the non-cognitive traits it takes to complete a college degree — traits like determination, self-control and grit. This means classes that really challenge students to work hard — something that fewer than one in six high school students report experiencing, according to Diploma to Nowhere, a 2008 report published by Strong American Schools. Unfortunately, our high schools demand so little of students that these essential capacities aren't nurtured. As a consequence, many high school graduates, even those who have acquired the necessary academic skills to pursue college coursework, lack the wherewithal to persevere in college. Making college more affordable will not fix this problem, though we should do that too. The good news is that advances in neuroscience are revealing adolescence to be a second period of heightened brain plasticity, not unlike the first few years of life. And one of the most important contributors to their maturation is pushing individuals beyond their intellectual comfort zones. It's time for us to stop squandering this opportunity. Our kids will never rise to the challenge if the challenge doesn't come. Laurence Steinberg is a psychology professor at Temple University and author of the forthcoming "Age of Opportunity: Revelations from the New Science of Adolescence."
Burke and Paine, a rivalry that still reverberates
One of the most vivid, outspoken conservatives of our time has the drawback of being a fictional character in a British costume drama, “Downton Abbey.” Here is Lady Violet, dowager countess, sparring with her relentlessly progressive in-law, Isobel Crawley: Lady Violet: “You are quite wonderful, the way you see room for improvement wherever you look. I never knew such reforming zeal.” Isobel: “I take that as a compliment.” Lady Violet: “I must have said it wrong.” One of America’s leading young interpreters of British conservatism, Yuval Levin, has written a book detailing a more consequential historical version of the contest between preservation and radical Michael Gerson reform. In “The Great Debate: Edmund Burke, Thomas Paine, and the Birth of Right and Left,” Levin tells the story of an unfriendly rivalry between the progenitors of modern conservatism and modern liberalism. In the time Burke and Paine shared — the late 18th century — philosophical arguments could ignite revolutions, and pamphlets could be as important as battles. Both Burke and Paine were masters of political rhetoric at a time when political rhetoric really mattered, and their rivalry still reverberates. Levin praises Paine for his ability “to bring even modestly educated readers into contact with profound philosophical questions.” It happens to be Levin’s talent as a writer as well. Paine emerges as a restless, homeless agitator for liberty, convinced that governments should be torn down and rebuilt according to rational enlightenment principles. “Government by precedent,” argued Paine, is “one of the vilest systems that can be set up.” Burke, in contrast, proposed to “make the most of the existing materials of his country.” Demonstrating Burke’s own gift for epigram, Levin observes, “The best kind of political change, in Burke’s view, builds on what is best about the given world to improve what is worst about it.” Levin gives both great thinkers their due. But this cannot conceal the fact that Paine’s greatest political hope proved to be a horror, and Burke’s greatest fear turned out to be a prophecy. Burke argued that the triumph of Paine’s enlightenment ideology in the French Revolution would unmoor men and women from tradition, habit and moral restraint. A revolt in the name of liberty alone quickly turned against liberty itself, producing both the Terror and Bonaparte. Burke’s prediction was swiftly and completely vindicated. But the complex story Levin tells offers plenty of correctives for conservatives as well — including on the nature of conservatism itself. Burke would not have been comfortable among the Lady Violets of his day — the Tory conservatives of crown and altar. Instead, Burke was a Whig and a reformer who criticized the British war against America, pushed for Catholic rights, opposed the exercise of unjust colonial power in India, and was an early critic of slavery. He was also a social outsider, set off by his red hair, his Irish accent and his Catholic mother, sister and wife. Modern politics emerged as an argument between two sorts of Whigs, meaning two sorts of liberals — what Levin terms “progressive liberalism” and “conservative liberalism.” Both were distinctly modern movements. Both accepted liberalism’s commitments to liberty and reform. But they differed dramatically on how reform should be achieved. One was the party of radical liberation through revolution, which supported the French Revolution even after its violence emerged. The other was the party of gradual progress. In a typical illuminating flash of insight, Levin compares these divisions of ideology to branches of science. Paine’s approach is more similar to Newtonian physics — the application of rational, abstract laws and scientific methods to remake society. The past, in this view, is a dead hand. The individual must be liberated from superstitions and unchosen obligations. Burke’s politics are more like evolutionary theory — moving by gradual mutations and reflecting the inherited wisdom of the species. Human beings, in this view, live in a complex web of social relationships that preexist us and outlast us. And government should protect and strengthen these structures rather than rip them up according to abstract theories of liberty. Levin finds these conflicting visions — between politics as physics and politics as evolution — reflected in modern arguments between left and right. And the author, though a fair-minded historian, is not neutral in the great debate. He seeks the reconstitution of a communitarian conservatism that takes the need for reform seriously rather than offering pure opposition. That is a Burkean task — in which Levin is increasingly playing a Burkean role. Read more from Michael Gerson’s archive, follow him on Twitter or subscribe to his updates on Facebook.
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As others see it: Credit card fraud
The following editorial appeared in Tuesday's Washington Post: If you worry about your privacy and carry a credit card, the Target data breach ought to be a startling wake-up call. A massive theft from card-swiping machines between Nov. 27 and Dec. 18 took information such as numbers and names from about 40 million customers and compromised personal information — names, addresses, e-mail addresses or phone numbers — from about 70 million. Although there may be overlap, perhaps one in four people in the United States were exposed to fraud and potential loss of privacy. The data were siphoned off by crooks and sent abroad. How did it happen? According to John Mulligan, Target's executive vice president and chief financial officer, who testified Feb. 4 before the Senate Judiciary Committee, intruders crept into Target's network and installed malware designed to skim off credit- and debit-card information. How they did that is not known, although cybersecurity sleuth Brian Krebs has reported that they may have gotten into the network through a vendor to Target; the vendor said it was a "victim of a sophisticated cyber attack operation." Chastened, Mr. Mulligan told the Senate panel that Target was accelerating a $100 million investment to convert to so-called chip-and-PIN technology that is more secure. He pledged that Target would have it in place early next year. Why isn't the United States as a whole moving more quickly toward chip-and-PIN technology?
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Wednesday, February 12, 2014
OBITUARIES/LOCAL
Reached box office pinnacle, then proved she had a second act
HILLEL ITALIE
AP National Writer
THE TIMES A5
Shirley Temple, 85; child star turned diplomat
save 20th Century Fox from bankruptcy and praised by President Franklin D. Roosevelt himself for lifting America's spirits during a gloomy time. She was “just absolutely marvelous, greatest in the world,” director Allan Dwan told filmmakerauthor Peter Bogdanovich in his book “Who the Devil Made It: Conversations With Legendary Film Directors.” “With Shirley, you’d just tell her once and she’d remember the rest of her life,” said Dwan, who directed her in “Heidi” and “Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm.” “Whatever it was she was supposed to do — she’d do it. ... And if one of the actors got stuck, she’d tell him what his line was — she knew it better than he did.” Her achievements did not end with movies. Retired from acting at 21, she went on to hold several diplomatic posts in Republican administrations, including ambassador to Czechoslovakia during the sudden collapse of communism in 1989. Former President George H.W. Bush, who appointed Black to the post in Prague, saluted her Tuesday for “her selfless service to our country” and her film career. “In both roles, she truly lifted people up and earned not only a place in our hearts, but also our enduring respect,” Bush said in a statement. Temple, known in private life as Shirley Temple Black, died at her home near San Francisco. The cause of death was not disclosed. From 1935 to 1938, she was the most popular screen actress in the country and was a bigger draw than Clark Gable, Joan Crawford or Gary Cooper. In 1999, the American Film Institute’s ranking of the greatest screen legends put Temple at No. 18 among the 25 actresses. “I have one piece of advice for those of you who want to receive the lifetime achievement award: Start early,” she quipped in 2006 as she was honored by the Screen Actors Guild. But she also said that evening that her greatest roles were as wife, mother and grandmother: “There’s nothing like real love. Nothing.” Her husband of more than 50 years, Charles Black, had died a few months earlier. In “Bright Eyes,” Temple introduced the song “On the Good Ship Lollipop” and did battle with a charmingly bratty Jane Withers, launching Withers as another major child star.
Any kid who ever tap-danced at a talent show or put on a curly wig and auditioned for “Annie” can only dream of being as beloved — or as important — as Shirley Temple. Temple, who died Monday night at 85, sang, danced, sobbed and grinned her way into the hearts of dispirited Depression-era moviegoers and remains the ultimate child star decades later. Other pre-teens, from Macaulay Culkin to Miley Cyrus, have been as famous in their time. But none of them helped shape their time the way she did. Dimpled, precocious and oh-soadorable, she was America’s top box office draw during Hollywood’s golden age, and her image was free of the scandals that have plagued Cyrus, Lindsay Lohan and so many other child stars — parental feuds, or drug and alcohol addiction. Temple remains such a symbol of innocence that kids still know the drink named for her: a sweet, nonalcoholic cocktail of ginger ale and
Photo courtesy Wikimedia Commons
Shirley Temple, in one of her early movie roles.
grenadine, topped with a maraschino cherry. Her hit movies — which included “Bright Eyes” (1934), “Curly Top” (1935), “Dimples” (1936), “Poor Little Rich Girl” (1936) and “Heidi” (1937) — featured sentimental themes and musical subplots, with stories of resilience and optimism that a struggling American public found appealing. She kept children singing “On the Good Ship Lollipop” for generations. She was also a tribute to the economic and inspirational power of movies, credited with helping to
Suspect faces drug charges following low-speed Lincoln chase
Police find cocaine after making stop
By JOSEPH B. NADEAU
jnadeau@woonsocketcall.com
LINCOLN – A low-speed police chase out of Woonsocket ended with a North Scituate man being arrested on charges of possession of a controlled sub-
stance, reckless driving and resisting arrest, according to Police Capt. Philip Gould. Timothy D. Waters, 41, of Moswansicut Lake Drive, North Scituate, was taken into custody after Lincoln Police Lt. Kevin Marcoux joined the pursuit of Waters’ vehicle as it came out of Woonsocket on Manville Road at 6:40 p.m. on Saturday.
Marcoux got behind Waters’ vehicle while it operated at a slow rate of speed and followed it out on to Route 99 south, and then on the Route 116 south exit, where it continued to a Dunkin’ Donuts and proceeded to the back of the parking lot, according to Marcoux. Patrolman Clifford Landry arrived at scene and
assisted Marcoux in having the operator exit the stopped vehicle. Waters refused to leave the vehicle and held onto the steering wheel until he was taken to the ground by the officers, Marcoux said. After initially refusing to comply with the officers’ attempts to restrain him, Waters was cuffed and placed into a cruiser for transport to Police
Headquarters. A check of the subject’s vehicle turned up a syringe on the driver’s side floor containing a liquid, police said. The suspect later told police he had injected a liquid form of cocaine into his arm. He was subsequently transported by rescue to Landmark Medical Center to be checked out, police said. The liquid was tested and confirmed to be cocaine,
according to Marcoux. After returning to police headquarters, Waters was arraigned before a Justice of the Peace on the charges of possession of narcotics, resisting arrest and reckless driving. He was also found to be a bail violator and was ordered held at the Adult Correctional Institutions, Cranston, pending a court hearing, police said.
State troopers arrest three Conn. men in pot distribution ring
Suspects trafficked marijuana out of Scituate, Glocester
ijuana, O’Donnell said. Corrao was charged with possession of marijuana in excess of 5 kilograms, controlled substance conspiracy, and possession with intent to deliver Schedule I/II, according to Major Todd Catlow, detective commander. He was arraigned by Justice of the Peace John McCaffrey and ordered held without bail at the Adult Correctional Institutions, Cranston. Corrao appeared at a bail review at Third Division District Court on Monday and was held pending a bail hearing, according to Catlow. Warner was charged with conspiracy to violate the Controlled Substance Act and arraigned by McCaffrey, and initially ordered held without bail at the ACI. Warner appeared for a bail review at Third Division District Court on Monday and was released on $5,000 surety bail. Goyette was charged with possession with intent to deliver Schedule I and II, and conspiracy to violate the Controlled Substance Act. Goyette was arraigned by McCaffrey and ordered held without bail at the ACI. Goyette then appeared for a bail review at Third Division District Court on Monday and was released on $5,000 surety bail, Catlow said. O’Donnell said the arrests are the result of an investigation that began during the last week of January 2014, when members of the Connecticut Statewide Narcotics Task Force contacted members of the Rhode Island HIDTA Task Force in reference to a suspected illegal marijuana distribution network that was being operated within Rhode Island. The investigation identified a white male subject, referred to as “J”, who was alleged to be distributing multi-pound amounts of marijuana to other marijuana resellers within the Scituate, Foster, and neighboring Connecticut area. The information provided alleged that “J” had numerous marijuana growing facilities at unknown locations in Scituate, Foster and nearby Connecticut towns, O’Donnell said. The investigation also identified a second individual named “Ross”, who was alleged to be “J’s” partner in the marijuana distribution organization, O’Donnell said. Further investigation revealed that “J” and “Ross” allegedly delivered the marijuana to their customers personally, while also allegedly utilizing other individuals, or “runners,” to deliver the marijuana on occasion. HIDTA Task Force members developed information that identified “J” as Jeremy Corrao and identified “Ross” as Ross Vance, 29, of Woodstock, Conn. Vance has a lengthy criminal history in Connecticut and Massachusetts and is currently on “supervised release status” for possession of narcotics in Connecticut, according to O’Donnell. “This multi-state joint investigation revealed that Vance and Corrao operate a hydroponics growing business on Putnam Pike in the Town of Glocester,” O’Donnell said. In total, the search warrants resulted in the seizure of 248 marijuana plants, more than 46 pounds of processed marijuana and $312,678 in cash, O’Donnell said. “Some of these marijuana growing operations had medical marijuana patient cards taped to the walls inside the residences,” he said. “One of the Scituate houses, the North Smithfield house and the Coventry house had copies of the same eight patient cards taped to the wall inside the residence,” he
5th ANNIVERSARY
GLOCESTER – State Police have charged three Connecticut men in connection with the discovery of an alleged illegal marijuana distribution network in Northern Rhode Island, according to Col. Steven G. O’Donnell, Superintendent of the Rhode Island State Police. The arrests of Jeremy “J” M. Corrao, 32, of 613 Providence Pike, Danielson, Conn.; Timothy Warner, 32, of 6 Park Ave., Putnam, Conn.; and Christopher Goyette, 29, of 7 Vandale St., Putnam, Conn., on charges of illegal drug possession and delivery followed an investigation conducted by the High Intensity Drug Trafficking Area (HIDTA) Task Force, O’Donnell said. The Task Force executed search warrants for properties in Scituate, North Smithfield, Glocester and Coventry on Friday and Monday as part of the investigation of the operation’s activities, according to O’Donnell. On Friday, O’Donnell said the HIDTA Task Force with the assistance of the Scituate Police Department and Glocester Police Department executed search warrants at the following locations: 17 Fairground Way, Scituate; 42 Tucker Hollow Road, Scituate; 14 Carue Drive, Scituate; 42 Lorraine Ave., North Smithfield; and 47 Pulaski Road, Glocester. The Rhode Island search warrants resulted in the seizure of approximately 228 marijuana plants, drug equipment and $19,678 in cash, O’Donnell said. As the warrants were being executed, O’Donnell said Task Force members arrested two “runners” outside 14 Carue Drive in Scituate with sixteen pounds of marijuana, O’Donnell said. On Monday, the HIDTA Task Force executed a search warrant at 68 Laurel Ave., Coventry. This search warrant resulted in the seizure of 20 additional marijuana plants, drug equipment and approximately 25 pounds of processed unpackaged mar-
added. A check of the eight patient cards with the R.I. Department of Health revealed that seven of the cards were active, with one expired card, according to O’Donnell. The Department of Health will only respond to law enforcement inquires that provide a medical marijuana caregiver card number, the colonel said. It will not provide law enforcement with any information concerning the name or address of the card holder, he said. The investigation of the marijuana distribution operation is continuing, O’Donnell said.
1st ANNIVERSARY
The HIDTA Task Force is managed by the Rhode Island State Police and comprised of members from municipal police departments in Providence, Pawtucket, Johnston, Smithfield, Central Falls and North Providence, U.S. Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms (ATF), U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA), and the R.I. National Guard. O’Donnell said the investigation owes its success to “the outstanding interagency cooperation amongst all its participants as well as the hard work and dedication of the task force members.”
2nd ANNIVERSARY
BARBARA THATCHER
2013-Feb. 12-2014 Although we smile and go our way We miss you more than words can say And when old times we often recall It’s then we miss you most of all. We Love You Immensely Companion Freddy, John & Elaine and Friend Sue
Wilfred “Chuck” J. Barry, Jr.
Always in our thoughts Forever in our hearts. Love & Miss You, Mom, Tony, Ron, Pete, Nancy & Petie
Feb. 12, 2009 Feb. 12, 2014
He was loved on earth, treasured in death, A beautiful memory is all I have left. Love, Wife, Daughters & Grandchildren
Pablo Ordonez 2012 - February 9 - 2014
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PRESENTS YOUR COMMUNITY CALENDAR
Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday
Lincoln
• A three-week Computer Basics Workshop will be held on Fridays Feb. 7, 14 & 28 from 1 to 2 p.m. at the Lincoln Public Library. Call the Reference Desk to register @ 333-2422 ext. 17. Class is limited to 10 students.
Saturday
Providence
• Festival Ballet’s chatterBOXtheatre presents “Peter and the Wolf” at 4 p.m. at FBP Black Box Theatre, 825 Hope St. Tickets: $15/children under 12, $25/adults. Call 3531129 or email info@festivalballetprovidence.org.
9
Woonsocket
• Ranger Talk lecture series being held at the Museum of Work & Culture, 1:30 p.m. Author Norman Desmarais will speak on George Washington’s Ghost Army. Free event. Public invited.
10
Central Falls
•Forand Manor holds Bingo every Monday and Wednesday, starting at 5:15 p.m.
11
Lincoln
• The Northern Rhode Island Chamber of Commerce will host its 23rd annual dinner at the Twin River Event Center, 100 Twin River Road. Cocktails at 5:30, dinner at 6:30. Keynote speaker will be Neil Steinberg, president/CEO of the Rhode Island Foundation. For information or to register visit www.nrichamber.com or call 334-1000.
12
Woonsocket
•The Woonsocket Knights of Columbus Council 113 will host an open house social meeting at 7 p.m. at All Saints Church Hall, Rathbun St. There will be a guest speaker. •Mended Hearts meets at the Ocean State Cardiovascular and Vein Center, 191 Social St., Suite 100, at 5:30 p.m. The public is invited to this free meeting to hear about heart health. For information call (508) 8831291.
13
Woonsocket
• Written Word Writing Group Thursdays, 7:15 p.m. at Harris Public Library. An outlet for adult writers of all leanings: poetry, journaling, prose, short story, sermon, comedy, script writing, puppets. No critiquing. All are welcome and there is no charge. • Sacred Heart Church, 415 Olo St., will hold a Holy Hour for those who are sick, at 6:30 p.m. There will be Exposition of the Blessed Sacrament, a short reflection, recitation of the Rosary and the Divine Mercy Chaplet, concluding with Benediction. Confession will also be available.
14 Valentine’s Day 15
Pawtucket
• Valentines Dinner, hosted by the Major Walter G. Gatchell VFW Post 306, 171 Fountain St., 7 p.m. Tickets must be purchased by Feb. 5 and are $20 per person. For tickets visit the post Saturdays after 4 p.m. or call Sue Bourgault, 721-5399. • Valentine’s Cupid Ball Pink Tie Event, 6 to 11 p.m. at Center By The Blackstone, 175 Main St. For tickets and details, 724-2200.
Bellingham
• Reading with Indy, 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Bellingham Public Library. Indy, a certified reading therapy dog will be at the library on Mondays. Please register only one time per month.
Cumberland
• Widow support group meets every Sunday — the first two Sundays of the month are at the Community Chapel on Diamond Hill Rd. The second two are at Emerald Bay Manor, Diamond Hill Road. All meetings 2 p.m. Call 401-333-5815.
Northbridge
• Morning of brush clearing and trash removal along the canal and trails of the Blackstone River and Canal Heritage State Park. Meet at 9 a.m. at Plummer’s Landing west parking area on Church Street.
Lincoln
• Four-week watercolor class at the Lincoln Public Library, taught by local artist Jerry Aissis, Jan. 17, Feb. 3, 10 and 24 from 6 to 8 p.m. Fee is $80 plus supplies, and is expected at time of registration. Class size is limited to 10. Register at the reference desk.
Pawtucket
• The Leon Mathieu Senior Center and Shri Studio have partnered to offer a “Yoga for Seniors” on Tuesday mornings from 9:30am-10:30am at Shri Studio, 21 Broad Street. The fee for Leon Mathieu Senior Center members is $5 per person per month. 728-7582.
Northbridge
•The Blackstone Valley Coin and Collectables Club will host a coin show at Brians Restaurant from 3 to 8 p.m.
Woonsocket
• How to Sell on Ebay, Woonsocket Harris Public Library, 2 p.m., presented by the Woonsocket Historical Society. Rain date, Feb. 22.
Lincoln
•The Lincoln Garden Club meeting will be held from 1-3 p.m. at the Chapel Street Congregational Church,185 Chapel St. For additional information contact: (401) 7264772.
Cumberland
• TOPS Club (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) meets every Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. at Filibuster Club, 25 High St. Visitors are always welcome (preteens, teens, adults, male and female). First meeting is free.
Burrillville
• The Rod and Gun Club will host its annual Game Dinner at 6 p.m., and also on Feb. 16 at 1 p.m. at th club. Tickets are $30. 568-7171 for information.
16
Woonsocket
• Mardi Gras Queen Coroniation, Our Lady Queen of Martyrs Parish Hall, 1 to 3 p.m.
17 Presidents 18 Day
Central Falls
•Forand Manor holds Bingo every Monday and Wednesday, starting at 5:15 p.m.
19
Central Falls
• Forand Manor holds Bingo every Monday and Wednesday, starting at 5:15 p.m.
20
Lincoln
• Vietnam Veterans of America – James Michael Ray Memorial Chapter #818, will meet at 7 p.m. at the Lincoln Senior Center, 150 Jenckes Hill Road. Come at 6 p.m. and have dinner with us. All Vietnam Veterans welcome. For more information call Joe Gamache at 401-651-6060.
21
Burrillville
• Pascoag Council, 383, Knights of Columbus Friday Night Bingo at the Columbus Club, 98 Roosevelt Ave. Games begin at 6:20 p.m.; doors open at 4:30 p.m.
22
Woonsocket
• Mardi Gras, St. Ann Arts and Cultural Center, 5:30 to 11:30 p.m. Music provided by Jeff Gamache and Runaway Train and Slipper sneakers. Full Cajuj buffet. Prizes for best costumes. Tickets are $30 in advance by calling 762-9072, or at the door (limited amount) for $35. NRICA.org.
Blackstone
• The Blackstone Valley Coin and Collectables Club will hold its monthly meeting at 7 p.m. in the lower level of the Blackstone Town Hall. Anyone interested in attending is welcome. Questions? Call Mike, 774-280-4333.
Cumberland
• Widow support group meets every Sunday — the first two Sundays of the month are at the Community Chapel on Diamond Hill Rd. The second two are at Emerald Bay Manor, Diamond Hill Road. All meetings 2 p.m. Call 401-333-5815.
Bellingham
• Reading with Indy, 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Bellingham Public Library. Indy, a certified reading therapy dog will be at the library on Mondays. Please register only one time per month.
Woonsocket
•Harris Public Library hosts Creative Writing Group Wednesdays, 7:30 p.m.
Pawtucket
• Steve Fredrick Solo Acoustic performs at East Side Checker Club, 579 Benefit St., from 7 to 11 p.m.
Pawtucket
• The Leon Mathieu Senior Center and Shri Studio have partnered to offer a “Yoga for Seniors” on Tuesday mornings from 9:30am-10:30am at Shri Studio, 21 Broad Street. The fee for Leon Mathieu Senior Center members is $5 per person per month. 728-7582.
Blackstone
•The newly formed BMR Alumni and Friends Band meets at 6:30 at BMR High School every Wednesday. All Blackstone Valley residents of all ages and experience are welcome. For details call 508-883-1291.
Woonsocket
• The Knights of Columbus General Moylan Assembly meets at 7 p.m. at All Saints Parish Hall, 323 Rathbun St.
Pawtucket
• Chinese New Year party for children and their families at the Pawtucket Public Library, 3 to 4 p.m. in the Campbell Auditorium. Learn about the Chinese zodiac, make a craft, get a temporary tattoo, watch a karate demonstration. Refreshments will be served. Call 725-3714 ext. 209 for information.
Lincoln
• St. James Church, 33 Division St. in Manville, hosts an All-You-Can Eat Pasta and Meatball Supper from 4 to 7 p.m. in its Father Brindamour Hall. $8 per person ($5 for children 10 and under). Tickets purchased in advance by calling 766-1558, or at the door.
Providence
• Festival Ballet’s chatterBOXtheatre presents “Peter and the Wolf” at 1 p.m. at FBP Black Box Theatre, 825 Hope St. Tickets: $15/children under 12, $25/adults. Call 3531129 or email info@festivalballetprovidence.org.
Burrillville
• The Burrillville Senior Citizens Association meets at noon in the K of C hall in Pascoag. Please call 371-2737 by Thursday, Feb. 13, 2014 to make lunch reservations. All Burrillville residents age fifty-five or older are eligible to become members.
Cumberland
• TOPS Club (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) meets every Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. at Filibuster Club, 25 High St. Visitors are always welcome (preteens, teens, adults, male and female). First meeting is free.
Lincoln
•Free introductory fencing class at the Lincoln Library, 6 p.m., taught by Tim Burns, moniteur d’epee. Space is limited. Call the library at 333-2422 to register.
Smithfield
• Smith-Appleby House tours, 1 to 4 p.m., featuring demonstrations of Colonial life and fun activities for families and kids, each Saturday afternoon through March. Admission is $5 per adult and children 12 and under are free. (401) 231-7363.
Burrillville
• The Rod and Gun Club will host its annual Game Dinner at 6 p.m., and also on Feb. 16 at 1 p.m. at the club. Tickets are $30. 568-7171 for information.
Woonsocket
• Written Word Writing Group Thursdays, 7:15 p.m. at Harris Public Library. All are welcome and there is no charge.
23
Cumberland
• Widow support group meets every Sunday — the first two Sundays of the month are at the Community Chapel on Diamond Hill Rd. The second two are at Emerald Bay Manor, Diamond Hill Road. All meetings 2 p.m. Call 401-333-5815.
24
Woonsocket
• St. Joseph Church, 1200 Mendon Rd., is planning a pilgrimage to Italy, Sept. 29 to Oct. 8. Please join us for an info night at 7 p.m. at St. Joseph Church Hall. For more info, call Helene at 401-769-1720 or the Rectory at 401-766-0626. • Monthly meeting of the Knights of Columbus Woonsocket Council will be held at 7 p.m. in the All Saints Church hall, Rathbun Street.
25
Pawtucket
• The Leon Mathieu Senior Center and Shri Studio have partnered to offer a “Yoga for Seniors” on Tuesday mornings from 9:30am-10:30am at Shri Studio, 21 Broad Street. The fee for Leon Mathieu Senior Center members is $5 per person per month. 728-7582.
26
Central Falls
• Forand Manor holds Bingo every Monday and Wednesday, starting at 5:15 p.m.
27
Woonsocket
• Written Word Writing Group Thursdays, 7:15 p.m. at Harris Public Library. An outlet for adult writers of all leanings: poetry, journaling, prose, short story, sermon, comedy, script writing, puppets. No critiquing. All are welcome and there is no charge.
28
Burrillville
• Pascoag Council, 383, Knights of Columbus Friday Night Bingo at the Columbus Club, 98 Roosevelt Ave. Games begin at 6:20 p.m.; doors open at 4:30 p.m.
1 March
Pawtucket
• 32nd annual Pawtucket St. Patrick’s Day Parade, noon. pawtucketstpatsparade.com.
Woonsocket
•Harris Public Library hosts Creative Writing Group Wednesdays, 7:30 p.m.
Smithfield
• Smith-Appleby House tours, 1 to 4 p.m., featuring demonstrations of Colonial life and fun activities for families and kids, each Saturday afternoon through March. Admission is $5 per adult and children 12 and under are free. (401) 2317363, smithapplebyhouse.org/calendar.
Woonsocket
• Ranger Talk lecture series being held at the Museum of Work & Culture, 1:30 p.m. Jennifer Pustz to speak on “Voices from the Backstairs, Central Falls Lives of Domestic Service.” Free •Forand Manor holds Bingo every event. Public invited. Monday and Wednesday, starting at 5:15 p.m.
Cumberland
• TOPS Club (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) meets every Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. at Filibuster Club, 25 High St. Visitors are always welcome (preteens, teens, adults, male and female). First meeting is free.
Blackstone
•The newly formed BMR Alumni and Friends Band meets at 6:30 at BMR High School every Wednesday. All Blackstone Valley residents of all ages and experience are welcome. For details call 508-883-1291.
Pawtucket
• The Major Walter G. Gatchell VFW Post #306 will hold a spaghetti and meatball dinner fundraiser from 4 to 7 p.m. at the post home, 171 Fountain St. The cost is $8 per person at the door.
Central Falls
Cumberland
• Dixie Diehards Jazz Band performs at Blackstone River Theatre, 2 p.m. Mardi Grasstyle show with traditional New Orleans jazz. $10 advance/$12 at the door. www.riverfolk.org.
• Coutu Memorial Park Committee fundraising breakfast buffet, 8 to 11:30 a.m. at the Garfield Social Club, corner of Hung and High streets. Tickets are $10 and available at the door or by calling 742-3178 or 465-9285.
Bellingham
• Reading with Indy, 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Bellingham Public Library. Indy, a certified reading therapy dog will be at the library on Mondays. Please register only one time per month.
2
Cumberland
• Widow support group meets every Sunday — the first two Sundays of the month are at the Community Chapel on Diamond Hill Rd. The second two are at Emerald Bay Manor, Diamond Hill Road. All meetings 2 p.m. Call 401-333-5815.
3
Central Falls
•Forand Manor holds Bingo every Monday and Wednesday, starting at 5:15 p.m.
4
Pawtucket
• The Leon Mathieu Senior Center and Shri Studio have partnered to offer a “Yoga for Seniors” on Tuesday mornings from 9:30am-10:30am at Shri Studio, 21 Broad Street. The fee for Leon Mathieu Senior Center members is $5 per person per month. 728-7582.
5
Burrillville
•The Parks & Recreation Department announces a St. Patrick’s Day Floral & Craft Workshop at 1 p.m. at the Community Recreation Center, 50 Lodge Road, Pascoag. A $10 materials fee will be charged. Pre-registration is required, 568-9470 or parksandrec@burrillville.org.
6
Woonsocket
• Written Word Writing Group Thursdays, 7:15 p.m. at Harris Public Library. An outlet for adult writers of all leanings: poetry, journaling, prose, short story, sermon, comedy, script writing, puppets. No critiquing. All are welcome and there is no charge.
7
Burrillville
• Pascoag Council, 383, Knights of Columbus Friday Night Bingo at the Columbus Club, 98 Roosevelt Ave. Games begin at 6:20 p.m.; doors open at 4:30 p.m.
8
Smithfield
• Smith-Appleby House tours, 1 to 4 p.m., featuring demonstrations of Colonial life and fun activities for families and kids, each Saturday afternoon through March. Admission is $5 per adult and children 12 and under are free. (401) 2317363, smithapplebyhouse.org/calendar.
Bellingham
• Reading with Indy, 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Bellingham Public Library. Indy, a certified reading therapy dog will be at the library on Mondays. Please register only one time per month.
Cumberland
• TOPS Club (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) meets every Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. at Filibuster Club, 25 High St. Visitors are always welcome (preteens, teens, adults, male and female). First meeting is free.
Central Falls
• Forand Manor holds Bingo every Monday and Wednesday, starting at 5:15 p.m.
Woonsocket
•Harris Public Library hosts Creative Writing Group Wednesdays, 7:30 p.m.
Blackstone
•The newly formed BMR Alumni and Friends Band meets at 6:30 at BMR High School every Wednesday. All Blackstone Valley residents of all ages and experience are welcome. For details call 508-883-1291.
Send your community events to notices@pawtuckettimes.com
Wednesday, February 12, 2014
FOOD
THE TIMES A7
You’re doing it wrong:
How to make better ramen
By L.V ANDERSEN
Slate
NEW YORK — This is not a column about cooking instant ramen. You obviously know how to cook instant ramen. The instructions are right there on the package. The finer points of instant ramen preparation may be up for debate, but the noodle cakes and flavor packets bequeathed to the world by Momofuku Ando are unmess-up-able. This is also not a column about trying to make "authentic" ramen, whatever that might mean for a dish with origins as complicated and multifarious as ramen has. No, this is a column about trying to replicate fancy ramen, for lack of a better term, at home. In the U.S., the last decade has seen a proliferation of restaurants that sell bowls of ramen for $12 to $15 a pop. What's crazy is that those bowls of ramen often make you feel that you got your money's worth. And the good news is that you can make a pretty good imitation of fancy ramen at home, in case your budget cannot withstand visits to fancy ramen joints, or you don't live within driving dis-
tance of a fancy ramen joint, or there's always a two-hour wait at the fancy ramen joint in your neighborhood. And as long as authenticity isn't your top priority, you don't have to sacrifice an entire day to make said ramen. The main thing to keep in mind when making noninstant ramen is that everything needs to be cooked separately and combined only at the very last minute. The noodles need to be boiled by themselves in salted water and then drained. (Fresh ramen noodles are great, if you can find them; otherwise, any long wheat noodle will do.) The vegetables (and meat, if you are a meat-eater) need to be thoroughly cooked on their own. The broth needs to be heated in its own pot immediately before serving. If you like eggs on your ramen, poach them (or boil them) in their own saucepan. What I mean to say is: Plan on using lots of pots and pans while making ramen. You will go through as many pieces of equipment as live-loop musician Elijah Aaron goes through while recording a song. My neighborhood ramen restaurant, the one with continual two-hour waits, makes
a killer vegetarian ramen with cabbage, butternut squash (which adds a pleasant touch of sweetness), and an insanely delicious miso broth. A minimalist miso broth — just miso and hot water — is nutty and nuanced but kind of thin tasting. A traditional miso broth, based on the fish- and seaweed-infused liquid known as dashi, is time-consuming and requires ingredients not easily obtained in your average American grocery store. But you can make a decent, savory, nottoo-salty miso broth by combining hot vegetable or chicken stock with boiling water and miso paste right before you assemble your miscellaneous ramen components. I'm not kidding about the "boiling" part. You have some leeway on the temperature of your vegetables and meat — it's not a big deal if they're lukewarm by the time you're putting everything together — but your broth must be piping hot when you serve the ramen, or else the whole exercise is for naught. And the noodles will soften slightly while they're sitting in the hot broth, so err on the side of undercooking them. Ramen
Ramen with squash and cabbage. The main thing to keep in mind when making real ramen is that everything needs to be cooked separately and combined only at the very last minute.
noodles should be al dente or even firmer — if you're going to cook them till they're mushy, you may as well eat the instant kind instead. Miso Ramen With Roasted Squash and Cabbage Yield: 4 servings Time: About 1 hour, partially unattended 1 small butternut squash (1 1/2 to 2 pounds), peeled, seeded, and cut into 3/4-inch chunks 1 tablespoon sesame oil Salt and black pepper 1/4 large Savoy cabbage
head (about 6 ounces), cut into 1-inch pieces 10 ounces ramen noodles 2 cups vegetable or chicken stock 1/4 cup white miso 4 scallions, thinly sliced Steps 1. Heat the oven to 400 degrees F. Toss the squash with the sesame oil on a rimmed baking sheet; season with salt and pepper. Roast the squash for 10 minutes. Add the cabbage to the baking sheet, stir, and continue to roast, stirring occasionally, until both the squash and the cabbage are tender and lightly browned, about 30
minutes. 2. Bring a large pot of water to a boil and salt it. Add the ramen and cook until al dente, usually 3 to 4 minutes, depending on the package instructions; drain thoroughly. 3. Combine the stock and 2 cups water in a medium saucepan over high heat. When it comes to a boil, remove the pan from the heat and whisk in the miso until it dissolves. Divide the ramen, squash and cabbage, and scallions among four serving bowls. Pour 1 cup of the miso broth into each bowl, and serve immediately.
QUICK AND ZESTY: Spicy Mustard Steak in Pastry Shell
By BONNIE BENWICK
The Washington Post
Spicy Mustard Steak in Pastry Shells 4 servings This one is simple to bring together yet fancy enough to surprise your family on a weeknight or serve to unexpected guests. If you use pastry shells bought from a bakery or a baker/vendor at a farmers market, this recipe will take you 20 minutes. Based on a steak recipe in "The $50 Dinner Party: 26 Dinner Parties That Won't Break Your Bank, Your Back or Your Schedule," by Sally Sampson (Fireside, 1998). Ingredients 4 bakery-fresh or storebought, defrosted puff pastry shells (vol-au-vent) 1/4 cup Dijon-style mustard 1/2 to 3/4 teaspoon chipotle powder 1 teaspoon light brown sugar 1/2 lime 1 1/2 pounds top round sirloin steak (1/2- to 3/4inch thick) 2 teaspoons extra-virgin olive oil, plus more for the greens 1/4 teaspoon kosher salt, plus more for the greens 1/4 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper, plus
in the juice from the lime half. Cut the steak on the diagonal into 2-inch pieces, trimming off excess fat as you go; the pieces should be shaped almost like arrowheads. Drop them into the mustard mixture and toss to coat evenly. Heat the 2 teaspoons of oil in a large nonstick skillet over medium-high heat. Once the oil shimmers, add half of the steak. Season with half of the salt and pepper. Cook for 2 or 3
minutes, until the steak pieces are seared in spots, then turn them over and cook for 1 or 2 minutes (medium-rare); be careful not to overcook the meat, or it will be tough. Transfer to a plate. Add the remaining steak pieces to the skillet and repeat the cooking and seasoning. Reduce the heat to medium-low; return the first batch of steak to the skillet just to warm through. Lightly toss the salad greens in a mixing bowl
with a drizzle of oil and a small pinch of salt and pepper. Place a pastry shell on each plate. Divide the salad among the shells, then spoon equal amounts of the steak on top of each portion. Serve right away. Nutrition Per serving: 430 calories, 41 g protein, 22 g carbohydrates, 19 g fat, 9 g saturated fat, 60 mg cholesterol, 570 mg sodium, 2 g dietary fiber, 2 g sugar.
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Here is how to contact us THE TIMES - 23 Exchange Street, Pawtucket, RI 02860 General Telephone: (401) 722-4000 www.pawtuckettimes.com
Spicy Mustard Steak in Pastry Shells.
more for the greens Mixed salad greens, for serving Steps If the pastry shells need to be baked, preheat the oven to 425 degrees. Bake according to the package
directions. Otherwise, you may wish to warm alreadybaked pastry shells in a 250degree oven until ready to serve. Meanwhile, whisk together the mustard, chipotle powder and brown sugar in a mixing bowl. Squeeze
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Macbeth
An eerie prophecy and unchecked greed lead to an ambitious couple’s downfall in the Bard’s timeless tale of absolute power that corrupts absolutely.
Friday, March 14 8:00pm
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Entries must be received by Wednesday, February 19, 2014 at noon. Winners will be posted in The Call & The Times on Thursday, February 20, 2014.
No Purchase Necessary. Employees of The Call & The Times and their families are not eligible.
PHOTOGRAPHY
Ernie Brown, Staff Photographer 401-767-8557, EBrown@woonsocketcall.com Reprints: Contact Diane Ames @ 401-767-8505
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Kathy Needham, Controller (401)-767-8525, KNeedham@woonsocketcall.com Denise Barry (401)-767-8575, DBarry@pawtuckettimes.com Laura Martins (401) 767-8504, LMartins@pawtuckettimes.com
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Digital, Home Delivery and Newspaper Sales Circulation Desk – Traci Desilets (401)-767-8522 Circulation@woonsocketcall.com Circulation Manager - Jorge Olarte (401)-767-8569 or (401)-309-9183 Jayson Badillo - Circulation (401) 767-8521 or (401) 309-2697
Please mail or drop off entry form or 3x5 index card to: The Call - Reader’s Rewards 75 Main St., Woon., RI 02895
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Customer Service Hours 6:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday-Friday 8 a.m. to Noon on Saturday & Sunday
Visit www.gammtheatre.org for more information
A8 THE TIMES
REGION
Today’s Forecast
Narragansett Bay Weather Wind (knots) Seas (feet) Visibility (miles) N-E 5-10 1 5+ Buzzards Bay N-E 5-10 1 5+
Wednesday, February 12, 2014
Merrimack to Chatham N-NE 10-15 1-2 5+
Chatham to Watch Hill N-E 8-15 1 5+
.............. Sunny & Cold........
WED  
THU
FRI
SAT
SUN
Mark Searles’s Southern New England Area Forecast
24-28 34-38 0-8 20-22
Sunny Snow to Rain
36-40 28-32
AM Snow Shwr
33-37 25-29
Ch SN Shwr
27-32 10-15
P. Sunny
A very cold start to the day followed by lots of sunshine...although high temps will struggle to only rise in to the upper 20s this afternoon. All eyes on tomorrow’s storm...looks like a burst of snow developing around sunrise Thursday with a couple of inches of wet snow before a change to rain for most of the day into Thursday evening. The heavy rain COULD be a big problem with inland street flooding and clogged storm drains. Strong NE wind is likely through Thursday too.
Five Day Forecast data supplied by Storm Team 10
CVS Caremark ledger ends ‘13 with a flourish
Profits climb 12-plus percent
TOM MURPHY
AP Business Writer
CVS Caremark shares outpaced the broader market Tuesday after the drugstore chain raised its earnings forecast for the start of 2014 and reassured investors that its business can absorb the
financial hit coming from a decision to stop selling tobacco products. The Woonsocket company also reported fourth-quarter earnings that climbed more than 12 percent and edged past Wall Street expectations. CVS Caremark Corp. gained national attention last week after it promised to phase out sales of tobacco products from its more than
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7,600 drugstores nationwide. The company, like other drugstore chains, has been adding in-store clinics and seeking to work more with health care providers to manage patient care. CEO Larry Merlo said then that tobacco has no place in a health care setting like that. CVS Caremark also said it expected the move to help expand that business with other care providers, but it didn’t forecast what sort of gain it will reap. It did, however, say that pulling tobacco products will lead to a $2 billion loss in annual revenue and an earnings hit that will equate to between 6 cents and 9 cents per share this year. The company also said its business was strong enough
that it can absorb that hit and not change its full-year forecast. On Tuesday, it backed up that sentiment by raising its forecast for first-quarter earnings to $1.03 to $1.06 per share from 96 cents to 99 cents. That topped average analyst expectations of 98 cents per share, according to FactSet. Better generic drug pricing contributed to the forecast hike, and the performance of CVS Caremark’s pharmacy business made it clear that the company will be able cope with tobacco withdrawal, according to Jeff Jonas, a portfolio manager for Gabelli Funds. What remains unclear, though, is how the company’s health care business
will grow in the long term because it plans to kick tobacco sales. “They have this huge (public relations) halo now, but that’s going to fade,” Jonas said. “It’s just really hard to translate that good will and reputation into actual business.” Morningstar analyst Vishnu Lekraj, who also covers drugstores, has said that doctors and hospitals will be concerned most with who gives them the best deal when they look for a pharmacy partner. CVS executives told analysts Tuesday that they think the tobacco move will help bring in business, as long as they offer reasonable prices and also serve their clients properly. They noted that
accountable care organizations, which coordinate care among doctors, specialists and hospitals, focus on the role tobacco plays in exacerbating chronic conditions like high blood pressure and try to help patients quit. Aside from offering tobacco-free stores, CVS Caremark also provides smoking cessation help through its in-store clinics and will train pharmacists to counsel customers on kicking the habit. “We are seeing this tobacco decision as an opportunity to connect even more with consumers as an expert in health and beauty and to build our loyalty with them,” said Helena Foulkes, president of the company’s pharmacy business.
RI House approves bill to spur 38 Studios settlements
PROVIDENCE (AP) — Legislation designed to encourage settlements in the lawsuit against Curt Schilling over the collapse of 38 Studios passed the Rhode Island House Tuesday, but not before prompting another debate about whether the state should pay for its failed investment in the video game company. The measure aims to shield any defendant that settles in the case from lawsuits from co-defendants over damages for which that co-defendant is found liable. Supporters said that legal protection would be a big incentive for parties interested in settling the case.
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Ext Cab 4x4, V8, Auto, All Power, Low Miles, Stk#S2570 STX, Black Stk#S2768A
7 PASS.
V6, Auto, Loaded, Low Miles, Like New Stk#2497 AWD, Black, Loaded Stk#2750
$17,988 OR $79 WK $14,988 OR $58 WK $15,988 OR $69 WK $15,988 OR $59 WK $21,988 OR $82 WK $16,988 OR $68 WK $20,988 OR $80 WK 12 FORD ESCAPE 06 JEEP COMMANDER 08 TOYOTA TACOMA 08 DODGE RAM 06 BMW X5 AWD 08 LEXUS RX350 RWD 08 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY
3 AVAIL
4WD, XLT, Silver Stk#S2796 4WD, Silver Stk#S2611A AWD, Double Cab, V6, Auto, Red, Stk#S2685A Crew Cab, 4x4, V8, Auto, Loaded, Low Miles Stk#S2639
3 AVAIL
V6, Auto, Leather, Roof & More Stk#S2549
3 AVAIL
V6, Auto, Leather, Navigation Stk#S2538 7 Passenger, Blue, PW, PL Stk#S2661A
$15,988 OR $59 WK 09 HONDA ACCORD LX
6 AVAIL
4 Cyl, Auto, Loaded Stk #S2589
$11,988 OR $46 WK $19,988 OR $79 WK $15,988 OR $59 WK $14,988 OR $58 WK $17,988 OR $79 WK
$9,988 OR $42 WK
FOREIGN VEHICLES
08 AUDI A4 AWD
4 AVAIL
4 Cyl, Auto, Loaded, Like New Stk#S2626 Gray, Loaded Stk#S2775 Black, roof, PW, PL, Wheels Stk#S2738 Silver, Leather, PW, PL Stk#S2702
WEEKLY SPECIALS
11 HONDA CIVIC EX 11 BUICK REGAL CXL 11 FORD TAURUS SEL 09 MERCEDES C CLASS 430
3 AVAIL
AWD, V6, Auto, Loaded, Super Clean Stk#S2576 AWD, Loaded Stk#S2679 Auto Stk#A2492
07 ACURA TL
12 FIAT 500 COUPE
$13,788 OR $58 WK 11 NISSAN SENTRA
4 AVAIL
4 Cyl, Auto, Loaded Stk#S2607
$14,988 OR $58 WK 10 HONDA INSIGHT HYBRID
5 AVAIL
4 Cyl, Auto, Loaded Stk#S2594
$15,988 OR $69 WK $13,988 OR $58 WK 09 ACURA TSX 09 NISSAN MAXIMA CVT
5 AVAIL
Black, Tech Pkg, Loaded Stk#S2777 V6, Auto, Loaded Stk#S2616
$15,988 OR $69 WK $15,988 OR $69 WK $18,988 OR $77 WK $11,988 OR $46 WK 08 NISSAN SENTRA SE-R 12 SUBARU LEGACY 08 MERCEDES BENZ C300 11 KIA SOUL
6 Speed, Silver Stk#S2793
White, AWD Stk#S2713
5 Door, Black, Sport Pkg Stk#S2776
AWD, Gray, Loaded Stk#S17988
$12,988 OR $49 WK 11 NISSAN SENTRA
$11,988 OR $46 WK $17,988 OR $79 WK $16,988 OR $69 WK 05 ACURA TL 10 HONDA CIVIC LX 13 NISSAN ALTIMA S
3 AVAIL 6 AVAIL
4 Cyl, Auto, Loaded, 30K Miles Stk#S2615 20K Miles, 2.5, White, Nicely Equipped, Cruise, PW, PL Stk#S2668
$9,988 OR $42 WK
$15,988 OR $69 WK $13,988 OR $58 WK $17,988 OR $79 WK 11 VW GOLF 12 FORD FUSION SEL
08 HYUNDAI ELANTRA GLS 07 FORD FIVE HUNDRED
4 Door, Silver, Auto, Power Stk#S2607
V6, Auto, Leather, Roof, Low Miles Stk#S2401
Silver Stk#S2795
White, SEL, AWD Stk#S2783A
4 Cyl, Auto, Loaded Stk#S2592
Auto, Leather, Power, 29K Miles Stk#S2740
$13,988 OR $69 WK 11 HYUNDAI SONATA GLS
$13,976 OR $69 WK $11,988 OR $48 WK $17,988 OR $79 WK 12 FORD FOCUS SE 09 AUDI A4 2.0 QUATRO 10 TOYOTA COROLLA LE
6 AVAIL
$8,888 OR $41 WK 06 VW BEETLE GTS
$6,988 OR $39 WK 12 VW JETTA
$13,988 OR $49 WK $20,988 OR $80 WK 12 NISSAN VERSA 06 FORD FIVE HUNDRED
Maroon Stk#S2791
Auto, Power Stk#S2692
Silver, Loaded Stk#S2756
4 Cyl, Auto, Loaded, 34K Miles Stk#S2583
Red, Auto Stk#S2726
White, 4 Door, Sedan Stk#S2757
Silver, Auto, PS, PW Stk#S2726
Silver Stk#S2768B
$14,888 OR $55 WK
$13,988 OR $69 WK $20,988 OR $80 WK $12,988 OR $49 WK
$8,988 OR $41 WK
$12,988 OR $49 WK $13,988 OR $69 WK
$6,988 OR $39 WK
1-800-409-3145
110 Taunton Ave., Seekonk, MA
(Right over the East Providence/Seekonk Line)
SPORTS
Blackstone Valley
THE TIMES, Wednesday, February 12, 2014 — B1
Boys’ basketball
Girls’ basketball
SAINTS STIFLED
File photo by Ernest A. Brown
North Smithfield’s Samantha Kent, pictured here in an earlier game, led the Northmen to a 32-29 win over visiting Middletown on Tuesday night, with 14 points and 10 rebounds.
Kent keeps Northmen on track in 32-29 win
North Smithfield edges Middletown thanks to 24 from Kent and Scalvo
Blackstone Valley Sports photos by Ernest A. Brown
By JON BAKER
jbaker@pawtuckettimes.com
Saints junior Steven Toetee (32) shoots as Smithfield guard Steven Aiello (30) goes up for the block at Saints Alumni Hall Tuesday.
St. Raphael overwhelmed by Smithfield’s shooting, 64-56
By TERRY NAU
Sports editor emeritus
PAWTUCKET – St. Raphael Academy is running out of time when it comes to making the playoffs. Needing to spring an upset victory over visiting Smithfield on Tuesday night, the Saints fell victim to a dazzling shooting display by the Sentinels, who hit eight three-point field goals in the first half en route to a decisive 64-56 victory. The Saints got 25 points from Alcino Aviles-Soares, who was no match for the balanced offensive talents of a youthful Smithfield squad that improved to 11-3 in Division INorth with the victory. See SAINTS, page B3
Saints senior Chris Luciano (15) attempts the shot while being defended by Smithfield's Lorenzo Fernandes (21) and JJ Aboud (4), in back. Luciano finished with 11 points.
NORTH SMITHFIELD – As is usually the case, the home team celebrating “Senior Night,” or their last tilt of the season on their own floor, opens slowly due to the emotion of the moment. That’s what appeared to have happened to North Smithfield High while taking on stellar Division IIISouth foe Middletown on Tuesday evening. The Northmen, who went into intermission trailing the Islanders, 21-14, got an earful from head coach Alisha Pirri, then put those words to use in the final half. Pirri’s bunch outhustled Middletown during those final 16 points, outscoring Middletown 18-8, and left the Lovett Memorial Gymnasium with a satisfying, exciting 32-29 victory. The visitors had entered the contest with a 6-1 mark in II-South, but North Smithfield – now 9-2 overall – remained undefeated in the North section at 9-0. The reasons: Sophomore Sam Kent posted a “double-double” with a game-high 14 points and 10 rebounds, while senior co-captain Lexi Scalzo provided 10 points (nine via the trey) and Alexa Scalzo three boards. Senior center Angela Barber helped out with four points, 12 rebounds and
See NORTHMEN, page B2
Olympics
White falls to the I-Pod in Olympic stunner
Snowboarding legend finishes off the podium
The Japanese pair of 15-year-old Ayumu Hirano and 18-year-old Taku Hiraoka won silver and bronze, and the Americans were shut out on the halfpipe for the first time since the sport was introduced to the Olympics in 1998. Almost unthinkable, especially since White joined the mix and won the first of his two gold medals in 2006. He wanted to win two this year — one in halfpipe and one in the newly introduced sport of slopestyle — but ended up with none. “In hindsight, maybe it wasn’t the best move, but he’s ambitious,” said Jake Burton, the snowboarding guru and one of White’s very first sponsors. “That’s him. You wouldn’t want to see him trade that in for anything.” There’s more than one trendsetter in snowboarding, more than one person who likes to “progress the sport,” as they say on the halfpipe. The effervescent Podladtchikov, who now lives in and competes for Switzerland, thought up the Yolo trick first and landed it first. White watched the replay of I-Pod doing it last March in an event in Europe and immediately saw what he needed to do. Very quickly, he did it better than Podladtchikov and landed it twice in key events leading up to the Olympics. I-Pod tried it three times at the Winter X Games last month and fell all three times. “Practice,” he called it. See WHITE, page B4
decide if all the calcuNo sale. No medal, lated choices he had either. He finished made over a winter full fourth. of injuries, distractions The world’s bestand angst would pay known, most-successful off. and best-marketed One jump, 15 feet snowboarder lost to a above the pipe, was man they call the “Iperfect. The second one Pod,” and now, he may EDDIE PELLS looked good, too. never hear the end of it. Then, the trick they “I would definitely AP National Writer call the “Yolo” — the say that tonight was just one of those KRASNAYA POLYANA, Russia one a rival invented but White had turned into nights,” White said — Maybe it was all too much. Or Shaun White after falling to Iouri maybe just one of those bad nights. his own. His snowboard skitPodladtchikov, the 25That debate will last a long time. year-old Russian-born inventor of Shaun White stood at the top of tered across the halfpipe on the landing. White finished the run the ‘Yolo.’ “The tricks I learned the Olympic halfpipe Tuesday with a flourish and raised his index getting ready for the competition night, hunched over, hands resting will carry on for a couple years in above his knees. He high-fived his finger, trying to woo the judges who know, as well as anyone, what this sport. It’s a bummer. I had one coach, clapped his hands, then he’s done for his sport. of those nights.” jumped in for a ride that would
B2 THE TIMES
SPORTS
Girls’ basketball
Exeter/West Greenwich, Cumberland at Shea, North Smithfield at Warwick Vets, Central Falls at West Warwick, Davies at Juanita Sanchez, 7 p.m.; North Providence at Tolman, 7:30 p.m. Hockey Barrington at Burrillville, 6 p.m.; La Salle at Mount St. Charles, Portsmouth vs. North Smithfield, (at Levy Rink), 7:30 p.m.; Narragansett vs. Woonsocket, (at Smithfield Rink), 9:30 p.m. GIRLS Basketball Narragansett at Tolman, 4:30 p.m.; Woonsocket at Cumberland, West Warwick at Central Falls, Lincoln at St. Raphael, 7 p.m. Hockey Smithfield/North Smithfield/Coventry Co-op vs. Lincoln/Cumberland Coop, (at Benny Mageria Rink, West Warwick), 8:30 p.m.; La Salle at Mount St. Charles, 9 p.m. SATURDAY BOYS Hockey Middletown vs. Lincoln, (at Levy Rink), 7 p.m.; North Smithfield vs. Pilgrim, (at Thayer Arena), 7:30 p.m.; Smithfield at Cumberland, 8 p.m.; Scituate/Tolman Co-op vs. East Providence, (at Levy Rink), St. Raphael/PCD/Wheeler Co-op vs. South Kingstown, (at Boss Arena), 8:30 p.m. GIRLS Basketball Shea vs. Bishop Keough, (at St. Raphael Academy), 1 p.m. Hockey Narragansett/North Kingstown/South Kingstown Co-op vs. Lincoln/Cumberland Co-op, (at Lynch Arena), 7 p.m.; Burrillville/Ponaganset Co-op vs. Bay View, (at Lynch Arena), 8:30 p.m. CO-ED Indoor Track R.I. State Championships, (at Providence Career & Technical Academy field house), noon.
Wednesday, February 12, 2014
REGIONAL SCOREBOARD
R.I. HIGH SCHOOL SPORTS SCHEDULE
WEDNESDAY BOYS
Saints claim another Div. II victim with 60-37 win
JOHNSTON – In a matchup of Division II contenders, St. Raphael rolled to a convincing 60-37 victory over Johnston on Tuesday night. SRA’s Becca Gonzalez led all scorers with 24 points while Danyel Gonzales pumped in 10. The Saints are now 10-0 in league play while the Panthers fall to 7-2.
ST. RAPHAEL (60): Becca Gonzalez 9 4-4 24, Felicia Baccari 2 4-6 8, Danyel Gonzales 3 3-6 10, Marissa Botelho 1 0-1 2, Lauren Taylor 3 2-2 8, Sevn Shittu 1 0-0 2, Kaylee Oliver 2 0-0 6. Totals: 21 13-19 60. JOHNSTON (37): Alexandra DiRaimo 1 1-1 3, Karina Mattera 4 2-2 13, Isabella DiRaimo 3 1-2 8, Francesca Guadiana 2 1-2 5, Dana Desmarais 2 1-1 5, Jenna Pizzi 1 0-0 3. Totals: 13 6-8 37. Halftime: SRA 25-17. Three-point field goals: SRA 5 (Becca Gonzalez 2, Kaylee Oliver 2, Danyel Gonzales); J 5 (Karina Mattera 3, Isabella DiRaimo, Jenna Pizzi).
Basketball Davies at North Smithfield, West Warwick at Cumberland, 7 p.m. Wrestling Central Falls at Ponaganset, 5:45 p.m.; Burrillville at Lincoln, Tolman at West Warwick, 7 p.m. Indoor Track & Field R.I. Junior Varsity Championships, (at Providence Career & Technical Academy field house), 5:30 p.m. GIRLS Basketball Juanita Sanchez at Davies, 5:30 p.m.; Mount St. Charles at Pilgrim, Lincoln at Moses Brown, 6:30 p.m.; Cranston East at Woonsocket, 7 p.m. Hockey Barrington/Mount Hope/Portsmouth Co-op vs. Mount St. Charles, (at Boss Arena), 6:30 p.m. CO-ED Swimming Barrington at Cumberland, Portsmouth at Mount St. Charles, 4 p.m.; Tolman at Rogers, 5 p.m. THURSDAY BOYS
scorers with 21 points. Carol Rodrigues and Tatianna Ramos each netted 10 points for the Raiders, now 4-4 in Division III-North.
SHEA (34): Carol Rodrigues 5 0-5 10, Lourdes Anariba 2 0-0 6, Astan Coulibaly 0 1-2 1, Yesenia Alvarado 1 1-2 3, Tatianna Ramos 5 0-0 10, Dala Mendes 0 2-2 6, Jaquelina Teixeira 1 02 2. Totals: 14 4-12 34. ROCKY HILL (39): Kaylyn Walsh 1 1-8 3, Gesele Henderson 2 0-0 4, Brenna Miller 1 0-0 3, Lisa DeMoranville 1 0-0 3, Donna Russo 10 1-4 21, Annie Coaty 2 1-2 5. Totals: 17 3-14 39. Halftime: RH 17-15. End of Regulation: 34-34. Three-point field goals: S 2 (Lourdes Anariba 2); RH (Brenna Miller, Lisa DeMoranville).
0-0, Fenda Konte 0 2-2 2, Margaret Haggerty 0 0-0 0, Destiny Moore 1 0-0 3, Alex Humes 0 0-0 0, Jayla Moore 0 0-0 0, Paige Bizier 0 0-0 0, Elise-Monet King 0 0-2 0, Kone Aicha 0 0-0 0. Totals: 7 2-7 17. EAST GREENWICH (57): Margaret McCaffrey 4 0-0 9, Sarah Gavin 4 1-2 9, Emily Browne 1 0-2 3, Kaley McMullen 1 1-2 3, Gabbie Nicastri 4 0-2 8, Hannah Anderson 6 1-2 13, Courtney McMullen 3 0-2 8, Sofia Ruggieri 2 0-0 4. Totals: 25 3-12 57. Halftime: EG 29-7. Three-point field goals: T 1 (Destiny Moore); EG 4 (Courtney McMullen 2, Margaret McCaffrey, Emily Browne).
Clippers sunk by Barrington
CUMBERLAND -- Barrington High took advantage of a pair of 12point performances from Sarah Middleton and Maura Kelty to muster an easy 49-20 triumph over Cumberland in a Division I crossover clash at the Wellness Center on Tuesday night. Senior Kaitlin Engels, junior Taylor Fay and freshman Julianna Ross each posted four points for the Clippers (6-8 overall, 2-8 in I-North), though Engels closed with seven rebounds and Fay five.
Avengers too much for Tigers
EAST GREENWICH – Tolman’s quest for its first Division II victory of the season continues after falling to East Greenwich, 57-17, on Tuesday night. The Tigers, who are now winless in nine league tries, received a teamhigh eight points from McKenzie Hofknecht.
TOLMAN (17): Marlene DeBarros 1 0-0 2, Francheska Kelly 1 0-0 2, McKenzie Hofknecht 4 0-3 8, Kumba Tengbeh 0 0-0 0, Sylvia Lopes 0
Raiders run dry in OT
EAST GREENWICH – Rocky Hill outscored Shea 5-0 in the overtime session to secure a hard-fought 39-34 victory on Tuesday. The two teams combined to miss 18 free throws. Rocky Hill’s Donna Russo led all
Basketball Mount St. Charles at Toll Gate, 7 p.m. Wrestling Tolman, Burrillville at Pilgrim, 5 p.m.; Ponaganset, West Warwick at Lincoln, 5:30 p.m.; Cranston West at Cumberland, Chariho at Woonsocket, 7 p.m. GIRLS Basketball Davies at Hope, 4 p.m.; North Smithfield at Juanita Sanchez, Middletown at Shea, 6 p.m.; Burrillville at Warwick Vets, Toll Gate at Tolman, 7 p.m.; Cumberland at Smithfield, 7:15 p.m. FRIDAY BOYS
Northmen
Basketball Burrillville at Pilgrim, Johnston at Mount St. Charles, 6:30 p.m.; La Salle at Woonsocket, Lincoln at
On The Banner
PHOTO FEATURED IN PIC OF THE DAY LAST WEEK
January 14, 2014 - Lincoln senior forward McKenzie Cavanaugh (14) drives against Burrillville junior guard Samantha Liberty during first half action at Burrillville Tuesday night. Ernest A. Brown/RIMG photo.
al fashion: With 9:28 left, O’Donnell issued a feed to Medeiros rushing down the Continued from page B1 floor, and she immediately two assists, and senior copushed it back to O’Donnell, captain Angela Medeiros two who nailed a baseline jumper points and a pair of boards. and was fouled. “At halftime, I told the She missed at the convengirls that we weren’t rebound- tional three-point play ing, we were getting killed attempt, but Kent grabbed the underneath (the rim) and that rebound and calmly dropped Middletown was scoring all of the basket to give the hosts their points on offensive their first lead at 25-23. rebounds,” Pirri stated afterTwo ties later, Elizabeth ward. “I asked them to find Wauters canned a 16-footer as the gaps in their defense and the Islanders (6-2 in III-South) drive to the hoop.” took back the advantage at 29In the span of 3:45 to start 27 with 4:45 remaining. It the final stanza, Kent dropped may have taken nearly two a free throw, and Scalzo minutes, but Barber’s turncanned a baseline bomb to around jumper knotted it for slice the deficit to 23-18 with the fourth and final time at 2913:54 left in regulation. 29. Exactly 1:08 later, Kent In the end, with drained a left-wing trey to cut Middletown missing up-close it to 23-21, and the surge had bucket after bucket and North begun. Smithfield disallowing secThe Northmen actually ond-chance opportunities, secured their first lead of the Kent drained a four-foot, turncontest, and it came in unusu- around bucket with 2:05
remaining to give the Northmen the lead for good at 31-29. An O’Donnell rebound and steal and a huge, authoritative board from Barber in the last minute, not to mention Scalzo’s targeting a free throw with 3.7 ticks on the clock secured the triumph. Freshman guard Maddie Lyman paced Middletown with nine points, while sophomore Alisa Benson and junior Lauren Sullivan each posted six. Sullivan chipped in nine rebounds and sophomore Anne Durgin, who didn’t score, added eight. “Call it ‘Lorenza Magic,’” Pirri stated of O’Donnell’s key rebound and theft with precious seconds leaving the score clock. “They were both huge … And Sam, when she plays within herself and doesn’t try to do too much, she’s one of the best players in the league – without doubt. “When we need her to step
up, she does,” she continued. “She knows she has to go in and do her job, nobody else’s, and that’s what makes her so great. We started playing good defense. We finally started rebounding and playing smart offensively. They got cold (from the field), but that’s because we were doing a better job of trying to shut them down.”
MIDDLETOWN (29) – Alisa Benson 3 0-2 6, Lauren Sullivan 3 0-0 6, Elizabeth Wauters 2 0-0 4, Maddie Lyman 3 3-8 9, Amanda Hassan 1 0-0 2, Anne Durgin 0 0-0 0, Rachel DeBerardinis 1 0-0 2; totals 13 3-10 29. NORTH SMITHFIELD (32) – Sam Kent 6 1-5 14, Lexi Scalzo 3 1-2 10, Lorenza O’Donnell 1 0-0 2, Angela Medeiros 1 0-2 2, Angela Barber 2 0-0 4, Katherine West 0 0-0 0, Melissa Juhr 0 0-0 0, Emilie Guertin 0 0-0 0, Melissa Cianci 0 0-0 0, Jada Robitaille 0 0-0 0; totals 13 29 32. Three-point field goals: Kent, Scalzo 3. Halftime: Middletown, 21-14.
PINEVIEW LITTLE LEAGUE SCHEDULES FEBRUARY REGISTRATION DATES FOR UPCOMING BASEBALL SEASON
PAWTUCKET — The Pineview Little League has scheduled its registration dates for the upcoming season at the Ken Ryan Baseball Academy on 413 Central Ave. in Pawtucket. The dates are: Wednesday, Feb. 12, from 6-8 p.m., Saturday, Feb. 22, from 10 a.m.-2 p.m., and Wednesday, Feb. 26, from 6-8 p.m. For more information, visit Facebook under Pineview Little League or contact league president Bob Brown at 692-9139.
TOLMAN BASKETBALL TEAMS WILL HOLD “PINK OUT GAMES” ON FRIDAY TO BENEFIT THE AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY
PAWTUCKET — The boys’ and girls’ basketball programs at Tolman High School will stage “Pink Out Games” next Friday, Feb. 14 at the James W. Donaldson Gymnasium. All donations raised at the two games will go directly to the American Cancer Society. The Tolman girls square off against Narragansett at 4:30 p.m. At 7:30, the Tolman boys will take to the floor against North Providence.
PAWTUCKET YOUTH SOCCER ASSOCIATION PLANS SPRING ACADEMY
PAWTUCKET — The Pawtucket Youth Soccer Organization is accepting registrations for its Spring Soccer Academy for boys and girls ages 3-10 from Pawtucket and its surrounding communities. Walk-in registrations will take place at the PYSA building on 52 Plain St. in Pawtucket on Tuesday, Feb. 18, and Thursday, Feb. 20, from 6-8 p.m. The six-week session will begin at the end of April. The fee is $65 per child (with a family discount after the second child in each family) and will cover each player receiving a shirt, shorts, and socks. For more information, visit www.pawtucketsoccer.org or call (401) 729-9565.
FAIRLAWN LITTLE LEAGUE SCHEDULES REGISTRATION DATES
PAWTUCKET — The Fairlawn Little League will be holding registrations for the upcoming baseball and softball seasons at the Smithfield Avenue Fire Station (on Smithfield Avenue) on Tuesday, Feb. 18 from 6:30-8 p.m. and Saturday, March 1 from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Fairlawn Little League will once again offer a softball program this year and is looking for girls between the ages of 4-18 to register to play T-Ball (ages 4-6), Instructional (ages 6-8), Minors (ages 810), Majors (ages 11-13) and Seniors (ages 13-18). Registrations are open to girls who live in the city of Pawtucket, as this is a Little League affiliated fast-pitch softball program. Registrations can also be done online. At the end of the registration, applicants will be able to print out a copy of the registration form and mail in payment, or drop off payment at the fire station during the registration dates listed above. The league is not accepting credit card registrations at this time. If you have any questions, contact league president Tammy Ward at 401-413-5323 or visit the Fairlawn Little League website at www.fairlawnlittleleauge.com.
GREATER PAWTUCKET UMPIRES ASSOCIATION SEEKS UMPIRES, PLANS SIX-WEEK TRAINING COURSE FOR NEW RECRUITS
PAWTUCKET — The Greater Pawtucket Umpires Association (G.P.U.A.) is looking for men and women interested in umpiring youth baseball games during the coming season. Veteran umpires are welcome; however, no prior experience is necessary, only a general knowledge of the game of baseball and a willingness to learn the basics of becoming an umpire. New recruits will be required to complete a six-hour training course (an hour per week for six weeks). Weekly meetings will begin on Feb. 24. All participants must be at least 16 years of age and have reliable transportation available. The G.P.U.A. serves several youth baseball organizations in the Northern Rhode Island Area. If interested, call Paul Blake at 401-316-0039, or the GPUA Hotline at 401-722-6849 for more details.
DARLINGTON GIRLS SOFTBALL LEAGUE POSTS SIGNUPS ON FEB 15 & 22 AT ST. TERESA’S CHURCH
PAWTUCKET — The Darlington Girls Softball League, a fast-pitch league that serves all of Pawtucket and its surrounding communities, will conduct registration for the upcoming season on Saturday, Feb. 15, and Saturday, Feb. 22 from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. at St. Teresa's Church on 358 Newport Ave. (across from Slater Park) in Pawtucket. The divisions are Instructional Division 1 T-Ball (ages 4-6), Instructional Division 2 Machine Pitch (ages 6-8), Minors (ages 9-10), Juniors (ages 11-13), and Seniors (ages 13-18). New players must show a valid birth certificate at the time of registration. The fees are: Instructional Division 1 & 2 ($35, or $60 for 2 or more players in a family), Minors, Junior, and Senior Divisions ($60 or $95 for 2 or more players). Registration can also be done online at www.DGSoftball.com with a major credit card.
PAWTUCKET GIRLS SOFTBALL LEAGUE TO CONDUCT OPEN REGISTRATIONS ON WEDNESDAY NIGHTS
PAWTUCKET — Officials with the Pawtucket Girls Softball League will conduct open registrations for their upcoming spring and summer seasons for players between the ages of 7-18 every Wednesday from 7-9 p.m. at DH Hitting on 70 Vineyard St. in Pawtucket. Those sign-up sessions will be held now through the end of March, stated PGSL President Scott Cooper. The league will be divided into appropriate age divisions. For more information, call Cooper at (401) 338-1127 or e-mail him at dramainccoop@verizon.net.
TICKETS ARE STILL ON SALE FOR DARLINGTON BRAVES’ BANQUET
PAWTUCKET — The Darlington Braves’annual awards banquet will be held on Sunday, March 2 from noon-4 p.m. at the Venus De Milo Restaurant in Swansea, Mass. Tickets are still available on Sunday, Feb. 16 and Sunday, Feb. 23, any time after 3 p.m. at The Braves Hall on 92 East Ave. in Pawtucket. All cheerleaders and football players are free, but must come to the hall to receive their ticket. Children under the age of 2 are also free, but the ticket price for everyone else is $23. All children must be accompanied to the banquet by an adult, and no tickets will be sold at the door.
TICKETS FOR OAKWOOD RAIDERS BANQUET WILL GO ON SALE
PAWTUCKET — The Oakwood Raiders are selling tickets to their annual awards banquet on Saturday, Feb. 15 and Saturday, Feb. 22 from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. at the Woodlawn Community City on 210 West Ave. in Pawtucket. The banquet will take place on Sunday, March 2 from 5-7 p.m. at the Pawtucket YMCAon 660 Roosevelt Ave. in Pawtucket. The league will also be holding an early-bird registration at the banquet, and the fees will be $60 for tackle football and cheerleading and $40 for flag football. Tickets are $15 for adults, $10 for children under the age of 18, $2 per athlete, and free for children 2 and under. The league will also launch its “Express” cheerleading team this year for boys and girls with special needs. Registration for the “Express” team is free. For more information, contact the league through its Facebook page.
DARLINGTON NATIONAL BABE RUTH/CAL RIPKEN BASEBALL LEAGUES SCHEDULE FEBRUARY REGISTRATION DATES
PAWTUCKET — The Darlington National Babe Ruth/Cal Ripken Baseball Leagues will be holding signups for the 2014 baseball season today, Feb. 11, Friday, Feb. 14, Wednesday, Feb. 19, and Friday, Feb. 28 from 6-8 p.m. at KR Baseball Academy on 413 Central Ave. Players ages 4-15 from Pawtucket, Central Falls, East Providence, and Rumford are welcome. Players who are new to the league must bring a copy of their birth certificate. The fees for the season will be Rookie, $45; Minor, $75, Major, $80, and Babe Ruth, $120. There is no fee for T-Ball players. For more information, contact Ray at 401-339-3579 after 5 p.m. or see the league’s web site to print out a registration form (darlingtonnational.baberuthonline.com). Cash, checks, and money orders will be accepted.
DARLINGTON GIRLS SOFTBALL LEAGUE HOSTS WINTER CLINICS
PAWTUCKET — The Darlington Girls Softball League will conduct its winter clinics for new and returning instructional division players every Tuesday night in February from 6-7 p.m. -- and every Friday night in March from 6-7 p.m. -- at the Fallon Memorial School gymnasium on Lincoln Avenue. For more information, send an email to contactmem@verizon.net.
Wednesday, February 12, 2014
SPORTS
THE TIMES B3
Blackstone Valley Sports photos by Ernest A. Brown
Above: Saints junior Alex Holloway (3) sails to the hoop for two defended by Smithfield sophomore center Lorenzo Fernandes (21) at Saints Alumni Hall Tuesday night. Left: Saints senior Alcino Aviles-Soares (4) is blocked by Smithfield guard Joseph Delricci (24). Aviles-Soares led all scorers with 25 points in the losing effort.
court pressure started to pay dividends, creating three turnovers in quick succession. Patenaude highlighted this stretch by stealing a Graham Lynch pass just over half-court and smoothly gliding to the hoop for a layup and a 46-36 lead. “And when we did, they still ing lineup – Delricci, The Saints cut it to 49-45 hit their shots.” Patenaude and forward on a layup by Holloway with Smithfield connected on Lorenzo Fernandes. Junior 7:40 left. Unfortunately for Continued from page B1 eight of its first 10 threeConnor Connole is the fifth them, Aviles-Soares picked “They’re a good team,” SRA point attempts. The Sentinels starter. up his fourth foul with 7:26 coach Tom Sorrentine made their eight threes in the “They play like they’ve left. It was also the team’s admitted afterwards. first 11 minutes of the game grown up together,” seventh foul, sending “They’ve got a lot of ways to as they moved out to a comSorrentine said. “They’re Smithfield into the bonus sitbeat you. They shot well in manding 28-16 lead. always looking for each other uation whenever it was the first half and then they St. Raphael tried gamely out on the floor.” fouled. The Sentinels hardly went to their inside game in to stay close. Aviles-Soares Smithfield not unexpected- needed the help as they went the second half.” fed Alex Holloway in the ly cooled off from the floor on a 10-2 run to break the Smithfield got 15 points lane for a layup that made it in the second half, giving the game open. on five three-pointers from 14-10 with nine minutes left Saints an opportunity to Patenaude, a high-flying 6sophomore guard Joe Delricci in the half. After Avilessneak back into the game. in the first half while building Soares made one of two free Aviles-Soares made a steal a 37-26 lead. Delricci, who throws, Delricci hit his fourth and went the distance for a missed only one three in the three for a 17-11 lead. layup, then stole the ball first half and that from halfSophomore forward Nate again but missed both free court as time ran out, would Patenaude followed with a throws after he was fouled add one more trey in the sec- fast-break layup and then going to the hoop. ond half before cooling off. spindly sophomore guard Undeterred, Aviles-Soares After Graham Lynch gave Josh Gorgone came off the banged home two straight the home team a 3-2 lead bench to hit two treys and threes, the second from the with a three-ball one minute now it was a 25-14 lead for top of the key, to make it a into the game, Smithfield’s the visitors just 10:06 into the 40-34 game with 12:41 shownext five baskets came from game. ing on the scoreboard clock. beyond the arc. Delricci We should note that Smithfield coach Joe made four of them over St. Smithfield has only one sen- Bennett called timeout, then Raphael’s zone defense. ior on its roster – starting saw his team score two bas“We just didn’t get out on guard Sergio Dalomba. Three kets to restore a 10-point them,” Sorrentine said. sophomores are in the startlead. The Sentinels’ half-
Saints
foot-3 soph who may grow a few more inches, highlighted this stretch with another steal. This time, he dribbled hard to the basket, forcefully slamming down a dunk with his left hand for a 57-45 lead. That was pretty much it for the Saints as Sorrentine emptied his bench. Aviles-Soares returned and finished off his strong night during garbage time. Sophomore Kyle McParlin, up from the junior varsity, made an impact on the game with two inside buckets, strong board presence and one long pass to Chris Luciano that resulted in a layup when the Saints pulled within five points at 48-43. Still, it was not to be for
St. Raphael, which fell to 3-9 in Division I action with four games left in the regular season.
SMITHFIELD (64) – Joe Delricci 6 0-1 18, Sergio Dalomba 2 1-2 6, Nate Patenaude 4 3-5 11, Connor Connole 2 2-2 6, Lorenzo Fernandes 5 1-3 11, Josh Gorgone 2 0-0 6, J.J. Abboud 0 1-2 1, Jarred Olseno 0 0-2 0, Steve Aiello 22 1121 64. SRA (56) – Alcino Aviles-Soares 7 7-12 25, Alex Holloway 3 2-2 8, Chris Luciano 4 3-4 11, Kyle McParlin 2 0-0 4, Brian McParlin 0 0-0 0, Steve Toetee 0 1-2 1, Graham Lynch 1 0-0 3, Joe Kiernan 0 0-0 0, Auston Gilles 0 0-0 0, Josh Alves 0 2-2 2, Trevante Jones 1 0-0 2, totals 18 15-22 56. Halftime: Smithfield, 37-26. Three-point field goals: Smithfield (9) -- Delricci 6, Gorgone 2, Dalomba 1. SRA (5) – Aviles-Soares 4, Lynch 1.
The Times & The Call present…
Canyon Country
Canyon Country
featuring Arizona & Utah
9 Days - 12 Meals October 16 - 24, 2014
Highlights: Scottsdale, Oak Creek Canyon, Kaibab National Forest, Grand Canyon, Lake Powell, Monument Valley, Bryce Canyon National Park, Zion National Park, Las Vegas
See the amazing spires and canyons of three great national parks: Zion, Bryce and the Grand Canyon. Stay two nights at a hotel that overlooks stunning Lake Powell. End your vacation with a two-night stay in Las Vegas where you can relax or join in the round-the-clock activities.
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Wednesday, February 12, 2014
SCOREBOARD
NBA STANDINGS
W 40 35 27 25 25 25 23 22 22 20 19 18 16 15 9 W 41 37 36 36 35 30 31 31 27 24 24 22 18 17 17 L 11 14 24 24 25 25 26 29 29 31 34 33 37 38 42 L 12 15 15 18 17 20 21 21 23 26 28 29 33 33 34
d-Indiana d-Miami d-Toronto Atlanta Washington Chicago Brooklyn Charlotte Detroit New York Boston Cleveland Orlando Philadelphia Milwaukee
11 p.m. TGC — LPGA, Women’s Australian Open, first round, at Cheltenham, Australia
MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
d-Oklahoma City d-San Antonio Portland d-L.A. Clippers Houston Phoenix Golden State Dallas Memphis Denver Minnesota New Orleans L.A. Lakers Utah Sacramento d-division leader
7 p.m. OSN, B101 — Rhode Island at Dayton ESPN — Syracuse at Pittsburgh ESPN2 — South Florida at UConn ESPNU — Baylor at TCU FS1 — Villanova at DePaul NBCSN — George Washington at VCU 9 p.m. ESPN — Duke at North Carolina ESPN2 — Stanford at Washington ESPNU — UCF at Memphis 11 p.m. ESPNU — California at Washington St.
SOCCER
Boys’ basketball Shea’s Armani Baker may Pagan shoots – have won the 1-on-1 scoring against North Providence’s Ryan Tolman past battle McCluskie, but the Cougars up winning the most Lions, 62-52 ended important item on Tuesday
LINCOLN – Luis Pagan canned a game-high 24 points, with half coming from beyond the three-point arc, and Steve Otis contributed eight more points as Tolman High snuck out of the Lions’ Den with a 62-52 triumph over Lincoln on Tuesday evening. Senior captain Tyge Joyce finished with 23 points for the Lions (3-10 in Division II-North) during this crossover battle, but head coach Kent Crooks seemed more impressed by sophomore guard Jermaine Perez. “He only had six points, but he had some rebounds and deflections, and he let the game come to him,” Crooks said. “He made things happen, and he also defended quite well.” night as the Raiders fell by a 72-65 count. Baker finished with a career-best and game-high 42 points to go along with 19 rebounds. He was also 10-for-10 from the foul line. North Providence’s McCluskie collected 30 points on five 3-pointers. Dominic Fernandes had nine points on three treys for the Raiders, now 2-11 in Division II-East. Connor Nesbitt chipped in with 12 points for the Cougars, now 9-5 in II-North.
SHEA (65): Ellis Smith 1 0-0 3, Armani Baker 16 10-10 42, Devin Docouto-Fernandes 1 1-2 3, Jamiel Rodriguez 1 0-0 2, Manny Delgado 2 2-2 6, Dominic Fernandes 3 0-0 9. Totals: 24 1314 65. NORTH PROVIDENCE (72): Connor Nesbitt 6 0-0 12, Ryan McCluskie 9 7-10 30, Alex Wagner 3 3-4 9, Nick Sollitto 1 00 3, Nick Geremia 2 5-7 9, Chris Corin 2 0-3 5, Nick Marchand 2 00 4. Totals: 25 15-24 72. Halftime: NP 40-29. Three-point field goals: S 4 (Dominic Fernandes 3, Ellis Smith); NP 7 (Ryan McCluskie 5, Chris Corin, Nick Sollitto).
2:40 p.m. NBCSN — Premier League, Arsenal vs. Manchester United, at London
WINTER OLYMPICS
NBA SCHEDULE
Dallas at Indiana, 7 p.m. Atlanta at Toronto, 7 p.m. Charlotte at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. San Antonio at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Cleveland at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Sacramento at New York, 7:30 p.m. Denver at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Washington at Houston, 8 p.m. New Orleans at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Philadelphia at Utah, 9 p.m. Miami at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. Portland at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Thursday’s Games Brooklyn at Chicago, 8 p.m. Oklahoma City at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m.
Monday’s Games Indiana 119, Denver 80 Toronto 108, New Orleans 101 Detroit 109, San Antonio 100 Houston 107, Minnesota 89 Boston 102, Milwaukee 86 Golden State 123, Philadelphia 80 Tuesday’s Games Sacramento at Cleveland, 7 p.m. Dallas at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Atlanta at Chicago, 8 p.m. Washington at Memphis, 8 p.m. Miami at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Oklahoma City at Portland, 10 p.m. Utah at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Memphis at Orlando, 7 p.m.
NBA LEADERS
SCORING G FG FT Durant, OKC . . . .52 529 446 Anthony, NYK . . .48 460 286 James, MIA . . . . .48 458 272 Love, MIN . . . . . .49 407 338 Curry, GOL . . . . .49 417 202 Aldridge, POR . . .51 503 223 Griffin, LAC . . . . .54 482 320 Harden, HOU . . .44 314 323 Cousins, SAC . . .44 357 283 George, IND . . . .51 391 240 DeRozan, TOR . .49 379 285 Nowitzki, DAL . . .50 394 225 Irving, CLE . . . . .48 377 198 Lillard, POR . . . . .51 342 230 Davis, NOR . . . . .43 338 213 Dragic, PHX . . . .47 338 213 Thomas, SAC . . .51 349 241 Wall, WAS . . . . . .50 358 229 Jefferson, CHA . .42 366 107 Gay, SAC . . . . . .45 335 183 PTS AVG 162031.2 130227.1 1251 26.1 126025.7 120324.6 123024.1 129323.9 104023.6 997 22.7 1144 22.4 109022.2 109421.9 103721.6 105920.8 890 20.7 960 20.4 103620.3 100520.1 841 20.0 897 19.9 Love, MIN Drummond, DET Howard, HOU Cousins, SAC Aldridge, POR Noah, CHI Bogut, GOL Jefferson, CHA Randolph, MEM 49 51 52 44 51 48 48 42 48 161 273 171 140 122 181 141 92 159 489 386 475 376 465 365 373 352 344 650 659 646 516 587 546 514 444 503 13.3 12.9 12.4 11.7 11.5 11.4 10.7 10.6 10.5
ASSISTS PER GAME G AST Curry, GOL . . . . . . . . .49 443 Lawson, DEN . . . . . . .45 396 Wall, WAS . . . . . . . . . .50 424 Rubio, MIN . . . . . . . . .52 429 Jennings, DET . . . . . . .49 399 Lowry, TOR . . . . . . . . .51 382 Teague, ATL . . . . . . . .47 345 James, MIA . . . . . . . . .48 316 Nelson, ORL . . . . . . . .48 314 Carter-Williams, PHL . .41 264 STEALS PER GAME G STL Rubio, MIN . . . . . . . .52 128 Carter-Williams, PHL .41 87 Young, PHL . . . . . . . .50 105 Wall, WAS . . . . . . . . .50 103 Butler, CHI . . . . . . . . .37 74
AVG 9.0 8.8 8.5 8.3 8.1 7.5 7.3 6.6 6.5 6.4 AVG 2.46 2.12 2.10 2.06 2.00
FIELD GOAL PERCENTAGE FG FGA PCT Jordan, LAC . . . . . .203 312 .651 Bogut, GOL . . . . . .184 286 .643 Drummond, DET . .263 430 .612 James, MIA . . . . . . .443 767 .578 Howard, HOU . . . . .323 560 .577 Horford, ATL . . . . . .238 420 .567 Diaw, SAN . . . . . . .185 333 .556 Faried, DEN . . . . . .197 356 .553 Wade, MIA . . . . . . .264 482 .548 Lopez, POR . . . . . .203 374 .543 REBOUNDS PER GAME G OFF DEF TOT AVG Jordan, LAC 54 228 535 763 14.1
BLOCKED SHOTS PER GAME G BLK AVG Davis, NOR . . . . . . . . .43 134 3.12 Ibaka, OKC . . . . . . . . .52 131 2.52 Hibbert, IND . . . . . . . .51 127 2.49 Jordan, LAC . . . . . . . .54 128 2.37 Henson, MIL . . . . . . . .40 87 2.18
At Sochi, Russia All events taped unless noted as Live NBC 3 p.m. Men’s Nordic Combined - Individual K-95 Gold Medal Final 8 p.m. Women’s Alpine Skiing - Downhill Gold Medal Final; Figure Skating - Pairs’ Gold Medal Final; Women’s Snowboarding - Halfpipe Gold Medal Final; Men’s Speedskating - 1000 Gold Medal Final 12:05 a.m. Luge - Doubles Gold Medal Final Runs NBCSN 7 a.m. Women’s Hockey - Canada vs. United States (LIVE) 10 a.m. Figure Skating - Pairs’ Gold Medal Final (LIVE); Men’s Nordic Combined - Individual K-95, CrossCountry 1:45 p.m. Luge - Doubles Gold Medal Final Runs 5:30 p.m. Game of the Day: Hockey 3 a.m. Men’s Hockey - Finland vs. Austria (LIVE) 5:30 a.m. Women’s Cross-Country - 10km Classical Gold Medal Final (LIVE); Women’s Skeleton - Competition MSNBC Noon Men’s Hockey - Latvia vs. Switzerland (LIVE) CNBC 5 p.m. Men’s Curling - Switzerland vs. Britain USA Noon Men’s Hockey - Czech Republic vs. Sweden (LIVE) 5 a.m. Men’s Curling - United States vs. Britain (LIVE)
Davies Tech tops Toll Gate, 51-43
LINCOLN – Davies Tech junior point guard Rigo Dominicci closed with 23 points, and that greatly helped the Patriots earn a superb 51-43 Division III crossover victory over Toll Gate on Tuesday night. The only other Patriot in double figures happened to be senior Brandon Bernard, who dropped 10. Senior center and captain Keron Aird added seven points and classmate Jon Andrade netted nine for Davies (5-7 overall, 4-7 in III-North).
Mounties stumble at home
WOONSOCKET – Led by Chris Duchesneau’s 22 points on four 3-pointers, Pilgrim soared to a 54-35 verdict over host Mount St. Charles on Tuesday night. The Mounties, who were looking to build off of last Saturday’s win against St. Patrick’s, fell to 2-9 in Division III-North. MSC’s Alex Lataille led all scorers with 23 points. Letrelle Johnson notched 15 points for the Patriots, now 8-4.
PILGRIM (54): Ryan Morris 1 7-9 9, Brendan Rix 1 0-0 2, Letrelle Johnson 6 3-4 15, Chris Duchesneau 6 6-8 22, Elijah Dressel 1 2-2 4, Brandon Lawton 0 0-2 0, Ethan Schneider 1 0-0 2. Totals: 15 18-25 54. MOUNT ST. CHARLES (35): Riley Young 0 0-1 0, Jake Southerland 2 0-0 4, Alex Lataille 7 9-10 23, Owen Murphy 2 0-0 4, Ryan Choate 0 0-2 0, Shane Hanahan 0 2-2 2, Alex Hale 1 0-0 2. Totals: 12 11-15 35. Halftime: P 28-22. Three-point field goals: P 4 (Chris Duchesneau 4).
Robles’ big night not enough to save Novans
PROVIDENCE – Despite a game-high 23 points from Woonsocket's Angel Robles, a balanced scoring attack from Mount Pleasant helped pave the way for the Kilties’ 69-60 Division I win on Tuesday night. Joseph Putu, Titus Kargbo and Joseph Taylor combined for 35 points for Mount Pleasant with Putu finishing with a team-best 14 points. Elijah Vazquez had 11 for the Villa Novans (3-11, Division I-North) while Piotr Linek chipped in with nine points.
WOONSOCKET (60): Blaine Desimpelaere 1 0-0 2, Piotr Linek 2 4-4 9, Randy Reyes 2 1-1 6, Angel Robles 8 5-7 23, Elijah Vazquez 2 6-6 11, William Northup 2 3-6 7, Elliott Nunez 1 0-0 2. Totals: 18 19-24 60. MOUNT PLEASANT (69): Titus Kargbo 2 6-6 10, Joseph Putu 6 24 14, Eric Vessell 4 0-0 8, Dontell Rodriguez 3 1-2 7, Keenan Hatch 2 0-0 5, Trevane Clarke 3 1-2 8, Leo Veras 1 1-2 3, Derek Ashley 1 0-2 3, Joseph Taylor 4 2-2 11. Totals: 26 13-20 69. Halftime: MP 33-29. Three-point field goals: W 5 (Angel Robles 2, Piotr Linek, Randy Reyes, Elijah Vazquez); MP 4 (Keenan Hatch, Trevane Clarke, Joseph Taylor, Dereky Ashley).
THIS DATE IN SPORTS
Compiled By PAUL MONTELLA, By The Associated Press Feb. 12 1937 — Cleveland is granted an NFL franchise. The Rams play in Cleveland for nine years before moving to Los Angeles. After the 1994 season, the Rams move to St. Louis. 1958 — Boston's Bill Russell scores 18 points and grabs 41 rebounds to lead the Celtics to a 119-101 victory over the Syracuse Nationals. 1968 — Jean-Claude Killy of France wins the men's giant slalom in the Winter Olympics at Grenoble, his second gold medal en route to the Alpine triple crown. 1972 — The Soviet Union ice hockey team wins the gold medal with a 5-2 victory over Czechoslovakia at the Winter Olympics. The United States is awarded the silver because it had beaten and tied Czechoslovakia. 1993 — The San Jose Sharks tie an NHL record by losing 17 straight games, the latest a 6-0 defeat by the Edmonton Oilers. 1994 — Loy Allen Jr. becomes the first Winston Cup rookie to win a pole in the Daytona 500. Allen is .031 seconds quicker than six-time NASCAR Winston Cup champion Dale Earnhardt. 1997 — Morocco's Hicham el Guerrouj breaks indoor track's oldest record, winning the mile in 3 minutes, 48.45 at the Flanders meet held in Ghent, Belgium. Ireland's Eamonn Coghlan ran 3:49.78 in 1983 in New York. 2005 — Yelena Isinbayeva of Russia sets a world record in the indoor pole vault, clearing 15 feet, 11 3/4 inches at the "Pole Vault Stars" event in Kiev, Ukraine. Isinbayeva breaks the mark of 15-11 1/4 she set last year at the world indoor championships in Budapest. 2005 — Allen Iverson scores 60 points, a career high, to lead the Philadelphia 76ers to a 112-99 victory over the Orlando Magic. 2007 — Duke, saddled by its first four-game losing skid in 11 years, falls out of The Associated Press poll for the first time since the end of the 1995-96 season. The Blue Devils had been in the media poll for 200 straight weeks — the second longest streak behind UCLA's record 221 weeks. 2010 — Nodar Kumaritashvili, a 21-year-old men's Olympic luger from the country of Georgia, dies after a crash during training for the Vancouver Games. 2012 — American Hannah Kearney wins her 15th straight World Cup moguls event at the World Cup event in Beida Lake, China. Kearney breaks downhill great Ingemar Stenmark's all-discipline record for consecutive FIS World Cup victories. Stenmark won 14 straight giant slaloms in 1978-80. Kearney's streak began in Lake Placid, N.Y., on Jan. 22, 2011. 2013 — LeBron James becomes the first player in NBA history to score 30 points and shoot at least 60 percent in six straight games as the Miami Heat hold off the Portland Trail Blazers 117-104. James scores 30 points on 11 for 15 shooting.
NCAA MEN’S BASKETBALL
The Top Twenty Five The Associated Press The top 25 teams in The Associated Press' college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Feb. 9, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week's ranking: 1. Syracuse (65) 2. Arizona 3. Florida 4. Wichita St. 5. San Diego St. 6. Villanova 7. Kansas 8. Duke 9. Michigan St. Record Pts 23-0 1,625 23-1 1,525 21-2 1,477 25-0 1,445 21-1 1,373 21-2 1,288 18-5 1,234 19-5 1,130 20-4 1,025 Prv 1 2 3 4 5 6 8 11 9 10. Cincinnati 22-3 970 7 11. Iowa St. 18-4 925 16 12. Saint Louis 22-2 908 13 13. Louisville 19-4 866 14 14. Kentucky 18-5 769 18 15. Michigan 17-6 702 10 16. Iowa 18-6 686 17 17. Virginia 19-5 608 20 18. Creighton 19-4 552 12 19. Texas 18-5 417 15 20. Memphis 18-5 333 24 21. Wisconsin 19-5 242 — 22. Ohio St. 19-5 214 — 23. SMU 19-5 205 — 24. UConn 18-5 194 22 25. Pittsburgh 20-4 175 25 Others receiving votes: Oklahoma 99, Gonzaga 44, UCLA 43, New Mexico 23, Oklahoma St. 10, George Washington 6, Southern Miss. 6, Stephen F. Austin 3, Arizona St. 1, Kansas St. 1, North Carolina 1.
Undermanned Broncos edged by Warwick Vets
BURRILLVILLE – Despite having three players in double figures, Burrillville High suffered a tight 63-56 loss to Warwick Vets in a Division III crossover clash on Tuesday night. David Reynolds paced the Broncos with 22 points, while Zach Durand added a dozen and Isaiah DeSilva 11. Jarred Cabral helped out with six for Burrillville (7-9 overall, 6-7 III-North). For the Hurricanes (7-6, 7-5 III-South), Will Remak mustered 20, but they relied on balanced scoring, as seven others posted four points or more.
NCAA WOMEN’S BASKETBALL
The Women's Top Twenty Five The Associated Press 11. Penn St. 18-5 525 9 12. Oklahoma St. 19-4 452 12 13. West Virginia 20-3 448 17 14. Texas A&M 18-6 380 19 15. Arizona St. 20-4 359 11 16. Vanderbilt 17-5 355 18 17. North Carolina 17-6 317 13 18. Kentucky 17-6 298 15 19. LSU 18-6 274 16 20. Gonzaga 22-3 235 20 21. Nebraska 17-5 202 22 22. California 16-7 118 23 23. Purdue 17-7 113 25 24. St. John's 18-5 69 — 25. Michigan St. 16-8 61 24 Others receiving votes: Middle Tennessee 32, Rutgers 31, Wichita St. 29, Iowa 14, Oklahoma 12, Texas 12, Chattanooga 10, DePaul 9, Bowling Green 5, Florida St. 5, Florida 3, Georgia Tech 3, James Madison 3, Michigan 2, Syracuse 1.
The top 25 teams in The Associated Press' women's college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Feb. 9, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week's ranking: Record 25-0 23-0 22-2 23-2 22-2 22-2 19-3 19-4 19-4 21-3 Pts Prv 900 1 864 2 811 5 758 4 739 6 737 3 710 7 659 8 604 10 541 14
Cougars fend off Baker, Raiders
NORTH PROVIDENCE
TRANSACTIONS
Tuesday's Sports Transactions The Associated Press BASEBALL MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL — RHP Roy Oswalt announced his retirement. American League BOSTON RED SOX — Agreed to terms with LHP's Jose Mijares and Rich Hill on minor league contracts. KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Released 2B Emilio Bonifacio. LOS ANGELES ANGELS — Agreed to terms with RHP Brandon Lyon on a minor league contract. National League NATIONAL LEAGUE — Agreed to terms with RHP Kenley Jansen on a one-year contract. American Association AMARILLO SOX — Released INF Matt Greener. GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS — Released LHP Matt Jernstad. KANSAS CITY T-BONES — Signed C Bubby Williams. SIOUX FALLS CANARIES — Signed INF Ty Forney. Released LHP Mitchell Clegg. WINNIPEG GOLDEYES — Signed C Luis Alen. Can-Am League QUEBEC CAPITALES — Signed INF Balbino Fuenmayor. Frontier League LAKE ERIE CRUSHERS — Signed LHP Brian Del Rosso. BOXING WBC — Elected Mauricio Sulaiman president. FOOTBALL National Football League CLEVELAND BROWNS — Announced the resignation of general manager Michael Lombardi. Promoted Ray Farmer to general manager. Announced CEO Joe Banner will step down in the next two months. MINNESOTA VIKINGS — Signed LB Simoni Lawrence. PHILADELPHIA EAGLES — Signed S David Sims. PITTSBURGH STEELERS — Named Joey Porter defensive assistant coach. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — Released G Gabe Carimi, TB Michael Hill, QB Jordan Rodgers and DT Derek Landri. Signed QB Mike Kafka. Canadian Football League CFL — Fined Montreal SB Arland Bruce III and Winnipeg DT Bryant Turner undisclosed amounts for making inappropriate comments on social media towards openly gay professional athletes. EDMONTON ESKIMOS — Signed OL Andrew Jones. MONTREAL ALOUETTES — Signed LB Kyries Hebert and LS Martin Bedard to three-year contracts and K Sean Whyte to a two-year contract. WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS — Signed WR Rory Kohlert. HOCKEY National Hockey League NHL — Suspended Colorado D Erik Johnson two game for a slashing penalty during Saturday's game. FLORIDA PANTHERS — Reassigned D Dylan Olsen to San Antonio (AHL). ECHL ECHL — Suspended Stockton D Mathieu Coderre-Gagnon three games and Stockton F Garet Hunt and Alaska D Dustin Molle and Sean Curry two games and fined them, along with their teams, undisclosed amounts for their actions during Saturday's game. OLYMPICS IOC — Reinstated India's Olympic committee, allowing Indian athletes to compete under their national flag for the rest of the Sochi Games. SOCCER Major League Soccer PORTLAND TIMBERS — Signed F Schillo Tshuma and D Taylor Peay. National Women's Soccer League SKY BLUE FC — Signed D Hayley Haagsma. USL PRO ORLANDO CITY FC — Signed F Corey Hertzog. COLLEGE CHOWAN — Announced it is adding women's golf for the 2014-15 academic year. SAM HOUSTON STATE — Named Phil Longo offensive coordinator. VANDERBILT — Named Brett Maxie defensive backs coach, Marc Lubick receivers coach and Gerry Gdowski tight ends coach.
1. UConn (36) 2. Notre Dame 3. Duke 4. Louisville 5. South Carolina 6. Stanford 7. Baylor 8. Tennessee 9. Maryland 10. NC State
White
AHL STANDINGS
WESTERN CONFERENCE Midwest Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Grand Rapids 49 30 15 2 2 64 163123 Chicago 48 27 16 3 2 59 138124 Milwaukee 47 22 14 6 5 55 125129 Rockford 51 24 21 4 2 54 152167 Iowa 46 20 17 5 4 49 116 131 North Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Toronto 48 28 16 2 2 60 139127 Rochester 46 23 17 3 3 52 131129 Hamilton 48 22 22 0 4 48 118139 Lake Erie 47 20 23 0 4 44 121148 Utica 47 18 22 3 4 43 114 141 West Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Abbotsford 50 31 15 3 1 66 156136 Texas 50 29 15 2 4 64 184144 Oklahoma City 49 21 22 1 5 48 148169 Charlotte 47 22 23 1 1 46 141152 San Antonio 48 19 21 3 5 46 134151
EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Manchester 52 31 14 2 5 69 158132 St. John's 49 28 18 1 2 59 155132 Providence 51 26 18 1 6 59 163147 Worcester 46 23 19 3 1 50 118 131 Portland 47 17 21 2 7 43 131163 East Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Binghamton 48 29 15 1 3 62 177 151 Scranton 49 28 16 2 3 61 139118 Hershey 48 26 16 3 3 58 150132 Norfolk 48 25 15 1 7 58 128123 Syracuse 47 18 21 3 5 44 122148 Northeast Division GP W L OL SL Pts GF GA Springfield 49 31 13 1 4 67 151129 Albany 48 25 16 3 4 57 142127 Adirondack 47 22 23 0 2 46 114 126 Bridgeport 49 20 24 1 4 45 128156 Hartford 47 18 24 0 5 41 120151
AHL SCHEDULE
Monday's Games No games scheduled Tuesday's Games No games scheduled Wednesday's Games No games scheduled Thursday's Games No games scheduled Friday's Games Hershey at Albany, 7 p.m. Portland at Adirondack, 7 p.m. San Antonio at Grand Rapids, 7 p.m. Worcester at Manchester, 7 p.m. Hartford at Springfield, 7 p.m. Wilkes-Barre/Scranton at Binghamton, 7:05 p.m. St. John's at Providence, 7:05 p.m. Utica at Rochester, 7:05 p.m. Abbotsford at Charlotte, 7:30 p.m. Syracuse at Norfolk, 7:30 p.m. Lake Erie at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. Iowa at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Chicago at Rockford, 8 p.m.
conditions improved. One of the supposed flaws of the pipe — too vertical on the Continued from page B1 sides — helped Those falls, and a hundred Podladtchikov keep the other reasons, are why White speed he needed to do the came into these games the Yolo. heavy favorite to become He landed it, and even only the seventh person to though he only threw five win three straight Olympic tricks, when most riders were golds in an individual winter trying six, the judges liked event. what they saw. “I saw videos of Shaun As did Podladtchikov , doing it really well,” who spiked his snowboard Podladtchikov said. “I got into the ground and threw his bummed. I said, ‘Damn, goggles into the crowd. He that’s my trick and he’s scored a 94.75. doing it better than me. I “He’s incredible,” guess I was doing it a little American Danny Davis, the better tonight.” 10th-place finisher. “That run The Yolo — You Only on that halfpipe. Wow.” Live Once — includes a total White had come to Russia of 1440 degrees of spin. It’s after a wild winter he spent two head-over-heels flips and trying to qualify in two two 360-degree turns. Four events. He hurt his ankle and years ago, it was unthinkshoulder on the way, and able, but not anymore. changed his schedule on the Well, maybe not so easy fly and frequently. The on this halfpipe. biggest switch-up came when It was sloppy, slushy and he pulled out of the full of problems all week. Olympics’ inaugural Virtually nobody got a decent slopestyle contest the day practice session in. before qualifiers, saying he Thanks to a trip down the didn’t want to risk injury mountain from the crew that there for his historic quest on grooms the Alpine course, the halfpipe.
Wednesday, February 12, 2014
AMUSEMENTS
THE TIMES B5
Girlfriend staying as guest deserves more respect
DEAR ABBY:
Last August my husband and I allowed our son’s 17year-old girlfriend, “Lindsay,” to move into our home from out of state because she needs to live here for a year to establish residency for school. She’s a wonderful girl, mature, social and helpful. My problem is my other sons (ages 18 and 14) are very angry that we have allowed a “stranger” to move in. My 18year-old is a college student who lives on campus an hour away, but comes home on weekends. He and his younger brother feel I show favoritism to Lindsay and make frequent comments about the non-family member. They worry that I’m spending money on her even though they know her mom sends her money. I’ll admit it has been nice to have a girl around. My boys sleep half the day away on weekends, but she gets up and is happy to run errands with me. I still include my sons in many activities without Lindsay, as I always have, and I did not anticipate this hostility. I feel bad for her because they make little attempt to hide it. My son loves his girlfriend, and I want her to feel comfortable and welcome without alienating my other sons. Help! — MOM OF THREE SONS DEAR MOM: You and your husband are the parents, which means you are supvacy. I found out about it a few weeks ago, and I am deeply hurt that I was excluded. I feel I have never been included as a true part of the family, and this is just another example. He feels his explanation justifies his actions and that should be the end of it. I am concerned that he will keep other things from me he feels are none of my business in the future. I am not at all comfortable with this situation. Do you think I am overreacting? — STEPMONSTER IN THE SOUTH DEAR STEPMONSTER: Yes, I do. Your husband decided not to discuss something with you that he felt would violate his daughter’s privacy. Much as you might like to, you can’t push your way into being accepted. If relationships are going to happen, they must evolve naturally. So calm down and stop personalizing this. It isn’t a threat to your marriage unless you make it so. majority of my readers communicate with me via the Internet, as you did. They use P.S. to indicate that what they are saying is an afterthought, and so do I in some of my responses. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. For an excellent guide to becoming a better conversationalist and a more sociable person, order “How to Be Popular.” Send your name and mailing address, plus check or money order for $7 (U.S. funds) to: Dear Abby, Popularity Booklet, P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, IL 610540447. (Shipping and handling are included in the price.)
DEAR ABBY
Jeanne Phillips
posed to be running this “asylum” — not the inmates. The decision about who should or should not be a guest in your home is not up to your jealous older and younger boys, who appear to be suffering from a form of “sibling” rivalry. As a guest in your home, Lindsay should be treated with respect, and it’s not happening. You should insist upon it, and if your wishes are not complied with, there should be consequences.
Sudoku solution
DEAR ABBY:
In this day and age, with computers and the ability to backspace, cut, paste and delete so easily, why do you still use a P.S.? Seems to me that P.S. needs to be used only with handwritten letters. — CANDICE IN PHOENIX DEAR CANDICE: Mmmm ... not so fast. The
DEAR ABBY:
My husband of five years has three children from previous marriages. Earlier this year he learned some disturbing information about his youngest child. He opted not to share the information with me so as not to violate her pri-
Horoscope
By HOLIDAY MATHIS ARIES (March 21-April 19). Those who play it safe are technically still playing, but if you have anything to do with picking the team, they won’t be playing with you. You want to be in the game with fellow risk takers. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Fixing an ailing relationship of your own might be difficult but is entirely within the realm of possibility. Fixing someone else’s ailing relationship is totally impossible, so don’t waste your time trying. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Some elements of your domestic scene are not working well. You’ll get the chance to revise, eliminate and improve. You are powerful, and there is more within your realm of control than there was before. CANCER (June 22-July 22). A fun secret will be revealed. This one will bring new information about someone you thought you knew well. It might have to do with a crush or a surprising study or interest. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You feel it’s your responsibility to provide excitement, entertainment, warmth and electricity to a lackluster scene. Before you take over, consider whether you would be better off just starting a totally new scene from scratch. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Don’t confuse publicity with facts. Also, be careful not to mistake people for the roles they are playing. You’ll make the smartest decisions when you base them on the underlying truth of things. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). On days like this, your aesthetic sensors are so apparent that you have a hard time even looking at ugly things. You want everything to be as beautiful as it is inside your mind. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You may not be highly motivated by the job before you, but the good news is that there is plenty of reason to take it anyway. For starters, it will free you up to do the thing you really want to be doing! SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21). No matter how fast you are, you can’t win the race if you don’t cross the finish line. The one who finishes a job will get full credit, whether finishing entailed 10 or 90 percent of the effort. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Your reality conflicts with another person’s, and that’s something simply to accept. No one is right, and no one is crazy, either. Each person is entitled to his or her own point of view. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Your laughter gets others laughing. It represents togetherness and a shared point of view. It will be the remedy for what ails you and afflicts others, too. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Some ask for what they need. Others demand it or accuse those who aren’t giving accordingly of being selfish. The ones who are acting up aren’t necessarily doing so inappropriately. Unfortunately, asking is not always enough.
A - Cox B - Uxbridge, Millville Comcast C - Blackstone, Franklin Comcast D - Bellingham Comcast
A B C D
WEDNESDAY EVENING FEBRUARY 12, 2014
7:30
Nature “The Animal House” The NOVA Experimental mini-Duomo. Super Skyscrapers The Leaden- Charlie Rose (N) Å hall Building in London. (N) homelife of wildlife. (N) Å (DVS) Undercover Boss Alfred Angelo Criminal Minds Hotch has CSI: Crime Scene Investigation WBZ News Late Show W/ Å (DVS) (N) Å President Paul Quentel. visions of his late wife. Letterman The Middle Å Suburgatory Å Modern Family (:31) Super Fun Nashville Maddie wants to spend NewsCenter 5 (:35) Jimmy Night (N) time with Deacon. Late (N) Kimmel Live (DVS) (DVS) The Middle Å Suburgatory Å Modern Family (:31) Super Fun Nashville Maddie wants to spend ABC6 News at (:35) Jimmy Night (N) time with Deacon. Eleven (N) Kimmel Live (DVS) (DVS) XXII Winter Olympics Alpine Skiing, Figure Skating, Snowboarding, Speed Skating. From Sochi, Russia. Alpine skiing: 7 News at women’s downhill; figure skating; snowboarding; speed skating. (N Same-day Tape) Å 11PM (N) XXII Winter Olympics Alpine Skiing, Figure Skating, Snowboarding, Speed Skating. From Sochi, Russia. Alpine skiing: NBC 10 News at women’s downhill; figure skating; snowboarding; speed skating. (N Same-day Tape) Å 11pm (N) Late Show W/ Undercover Boss Alfred Angelo Criminal Minds Hotch has CSI: Crime Scene Investigation News at 11 Å (DVS) Letterman President Paul Quentel. visions of his late wife. American Idol “Hollywood Round, Week No. 2” Group and solo Fox 25 News at TMZ (N) Å Fox 25 News at 10 (N) Å performances. (N) Å 11 (N) } ### Best in Show (2000) Michael Hitchcock, Parker Posey. Two and a Half Two and a Half The Office “The The Office Å Men Men Coup” The fur flies at a prestigious Philadelphia dog show. Ed Sullivan’s Top Performers 1966-1969 (My Music) Hits from Grand Canyon Serenade Visual BBC World (Off Air) the 1960s. Å tour of the Grand Canyon. News Å Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent WBZ News What’s in Store Seinfeld “The The Office “The “Happy Family” Å “F.P.S.” Å (N) Å Raincoats” Coup” The Adventures of Sherlock Hol- Doc Martin “Don’t Let Go” Å Scott & Bailey Janet invites PBS NewsHour (N) Å mes “The Naval Treaty” Rachel to stay with her. } ### Best in Show (2000) Michael Hitchcock, Parker Posey. 7 News at 10PM on CW56 (N) Å The Arsenio Hall Show Å The fur flies at a prestigious Philadelphia dog show. American Idol “Hollywood Round, Week No. 2” Group and solo Eyewitness (:45) Sports Seinfeld “The Family Guy Å performances. (N) Å News at 10 Wrap Gymnast” WWE Main Event (N) Burn Notice A robbery at a fash- Burn Notice “Good Intentions” A Burn Notice A terrorist plans to ion house. Å paranoid kidnapper. detonate a bomb. Å WWE Main Event (N) Burn Notice A robbery at a fash- Burn Notice “Good Intentions” A Burn Notice A terrorist plans to ion house. Å paranoid kidnapper. detonate a bomb. Å
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8 14 14 21 21 16 16 9 12 12 11 20 15 15 7
Greater BosRick Steves’ ton Å Europe Å WBZ News CBS Evening Wheel of For- Jeopardy! (N) Å News/Pelley tune (N) (N) Å NewsCenter 5 ABC World Inside Edition Chronicle Å at Six (N) News (N) Å ABC6 News at 6 ABC World The Insider Inside Edition (N) Å News (N) Å (N) Å 7 News at 6PM NBC Nightly Access HolThe Olympic (N) News (N) lywood (N) Zone (N) NBC 10 News at NBC Nightly NBC 10 News at Extra (N) Å 6pm (N) News (N) 7pm (N) 12 News at 6 CBS Evening Wheel of For- Jeopardy! News/Pelley tune (N) (N) Å Fox 25 News at Fox 25 News at TMZ (N) Å Dish Nation 6 (N) Å 6:30 (N) (N) Å Modern Fam- Modern Fam- The Big Bang The Big Bang ily Å ily Å Theory Å Theory Å World News Nightly BusiAmerica’s Test Are You Being America ness Report Kitchen Served? Two and a Half Two and a Half The Big Bang The Big Bang Men Men Theory Å Theory Å Sara’s Week- America’s Test Well Read Å Nightly Business Report night Meals Kitchen The Middle Å The Middle Å Modern Fam- Modern Family Å ily Å Entertainment Eyewitness Access HolTMZ (N) Å Tonight (N) News lywood (N) Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent A “Endgame” Å heroic police recruit dies. Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent A “Endgame” Å heroic police recruit dies.
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64
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CABLE
37 64 37 37 42 56 63 63 25 71 59 59 79 67
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265 118 181 181 181 282 184 130 130 130 254 130 231 231 231 329 124 270 270 270 273 129 185 185 185 355 208 102 102 102 202 200 100 100 100 249 107 190 190 190 77 77 77
70 63 57 57 48 44 46 46 49 41 42 42 58 67 61 61 55 36 52 52 24 59 39 39 34 53 24 24 63 72 34 34 30 34 49 49 29 132 22 38
Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Wahlburgers Å Å Å Å Å Å Å Å Å “Life of Si” Finding Bigfoot: Further EviTo Be Announced The Beaver The Beaver Treehouse Masters: Out on a Treehouse Masters “Levitating dence “Australian Yowie” Brothers Brothers Limb Å Lighthouse” (4:00) } #### Braveheart (1995) Mel Gibson. A Scottish rebel } #### The Shawshank Redemption (1994, Drama) Tim Robbins, Morgan Freeman, Bob Gunrallies his countrymen against England. Å ton. An innocent man goes to a Maine penitentiary for life in 1947. Å 106 & Park: BET’s Top 10 Live The Game Å The Game Å Being Mary Jane “Exposed” Paul } I Will Follow (2010) Salli Richardson-Whitfield, Tracie Thoms. “Wild Out Wednesday” Sr. pleases Helen. Å A woman tries to deal with the death of a loved one. Å The Real Housewives of Atlanta The Real Housewives of Atlanta Bravo’s Top Ten Dinners From Bravo’s Top Ten Dinners From Housewives/ Housewives/ “Peaches Divided” Hell (N) Å Hell Å NYC NYC (5:00) XXII Winter Olympics Curling. From Sochi, Russia. Curling, The Profit Two brothers who buy The Car Chas- The Car Chas- The Car Chas- The Car Chasmen’s: Switzerland vs. Great Britain. used cars for cash. ers ers ers ers (5:00) The Situ- (:28) Crossfire Erin Burnett OutFront (N) Anderson Cooper 360 (N) Å Piers Morgan Live (N) AC 360 Later (N) ation Room (N) South Park Å Tosh.0 Tosh The Colbert Daily Show/Jon Workaholics South Park Å South Park Å South Park Workaholics Broad City (N) plays a game. Report Å Stewart “Snackers” “Ginger Cow” “Miss BS” (N) SportsNet Cen- Early Edition Celtics PreNBA Basketball San Antonio Spurs at Boston Celtics. From TD Garden in Boston. (N Celtics PostSportsNet Central (N) (N) game Live Subject to Blackout) game Live tral (N) Lone Target “Swim to Survive” Survivorman The jungles of Survivorman Surviving on an Survivorman: Lost Pilots “Win- Lone Target “Hiding in Plain Anti-drug trafficking unit. Papua New Guinea. Å uninhabited island. Å ter” Å Sight” The KNP Swat Unit. Good Luck Good Luck Good Luck Good Luck Liv & MadI Didn’t Do It Å Austin & Ally Å A.N.T. Farm Jessie Å Dog With a Charlie Å Charlie Å Charlie Å Charlie Å die Å “unwANTed” Blog Å Keeping Up With the KarE! News (N) Sports Illustrated Swimsuit: 50 Years of Beautiful Swimsuit icons; The Soup The Soup dashians host Heidi Klum. Å SportsCenter (N) Å College Basketball Syracuse at Pittsburgh. (N) College Basketball Duke at North Carolina. (N) College Basketball South Florida at Connecticut. (N) You Can’t Blame... Daily Mass Å You Can’t Blame... College Basketball Stanford at Washington. (N)
(:01) Wahlburgers Discussing plans for the restaurant. The Beaver The Beaver Brothers Brothers (:01) } ### Blood Diamond (2006) Leonardo DiCaprio. The Game Å The Game Å Watch What Housewives/ Happens: Live Atl. The Car Chas- The Car Chasers ers Erin Burnett OutFront Daily Show/Jon (:31) The ColStewart bert Report Sports Tonight SportsNet Cen(N) tral (N) Survivorman: Lost Pilots “Winter” Å Jessie Å A.N.T. Farm Å Chelsea Lately E! News (N) SportsCenter (N) Å Olbermann (N) Å
278 182 120 120 120 290 172 250 250 250 236 114 196 196 196 206 140 209 144 208 143 70 74 71 70 74 71 70 74 71
Around the Pardon the 35 50 50 Horn (N) Interruption (N) (5:00) College Basketball From 309 258 258 Feb. 1, 2001. Å News Colleen Vailankanni: 96 56 56 C. Campbell Lourdes The Middle Å The Middle Å 50 26 26 Diners, Drive- Diners, DriveIns and Dives Ins and Dives (3:30) } ## Transformers: Dark of the Moon (2011) Buying and Selling A man is ready to sell his home. Å American Pickers A vintage theater marquee. Å Wife Swap Mother from a competitive family. Å (4:55) } ### Bring It On: In It to Win It (2007) Red Sox Now Red Sox Now (N) SpongeBob SpongeBob SquarePants SquarePants Ghost Mine Investigation leads to a Hotel. } # Resident Cops Å Evil: Afterlife Hoarding: Buried Alive “The Last Clear Spot” Å Castle Castle competes with Beckett’s ex. Å (DVS) Teen Titans Go! Uncle Grandpa “Waffles” The Andy The Andy Griffith Show Griffith Show NCIS “Heart Break” Navy commander’s death. Å Seinfeld “The Seinfeld Å Jacket” Å
28 62 53 53 53 30 30 30 44 61 32 32 41 69 58 58 40 28 36 36 60 76 28 28 56 37 51 51 35 52 25 25 69 73 62 62 26 74 55 55 39 55 38 38 27 32 33 33 36 51 60 60 43 48 64 64 52 31 35 35 45 33 31 31
You Can’t You Can’t You Can’t You Can’t You Can’t You Can’t You Can’t You Can’t Blame... Blame... Blame... Blame... Blame... Blame... Blame... Blame... EWTN Live A Catholic identity in News Colleen Rosary EWTN ReliVaticano The Catholic Women of Education. (N) C. Campbell gious View Grace } # When in Rome (2010) Kristen Bell, Josh Duhamel. Magic Melissa & Melissa & Melissa & Joey Baby Daddy The 700 Club Å Joey Å Joey Å (N) (N) Å coins bring the possibility of love to a disillusioned woman. Restaurant: Impossible “Mumbo Restaurant Takeover A pub and Buy This Res- Buy This Res- Restaurant: Impossible (N) Diners, Drive- Diners, DriveJumbo” grill needs help. (N) taurant (N) taurant Ins and Dives Ins and Dives } ## X-Men Origins: Wolverine (2009, Action) Hugh Jackman, Liev Schreiber, } ## X-Men Origins: Wolverine (2009, Action) Hugh Jackman, Liev Schreiber, will.i.am. Wolverine becomes involved with the Weapon X program. will.i.am. Wolverine becomes involved with the Weapon X program. Buying and Selling Moving out Buying and Selling “Gus & Buying and Selling A multi-gen- House Hunters Hunters Int’l Property Brothers “Wyatt & from a starter home. Denise” Å erational family. (N) Å (N) Å Whitney” Å American Pickers A mans haunt- American Pickers Dan Hagerty’s American Pickers A Texas-sized American Pickers A staggering (:02) American Pickers Mike ed farmhouse; rare toys. California home. Å honey hole. Å honey hole in in Kansas. suffers a back injury. Å Wife Swap “Mink/Oaks” A rhine- } ## Morning Glory (2010) Rachel McAdams. A producer tries } # The Ugly Truth (2009) Katherine Heigl, Eric Winter. A romanstone cowgirl mother. to revitalize a struggling morning-news program. Å tically challenged woman faces outrageous tests. Å Are You the One? The guys’ exes Being Maci “Being Maci” Maci Teen Mom 2 Leah struggles with Teen Mom 2 Chelsea has her Teen Mom 2 Ali will need to use are invited to dish dirt. gets time to herself. Ali’s diagnosis. first day of school. a wheelchair. College Basketball Boston College at Georgia Tech. (N) Red Sox Report Red Sox Now Sports Today Sports Today Sports Today Sports Today (N) LIVE (N) LIVE LIVE LIVE SpongeBob Sam & Cat Full House Å Full House Å Full House Å Full House Å Full House Å Full House Å Friends Å (:36) Friends Å SquarePants “YayDay” Opposite Worlds “Life” Å Opposite Worlds “Live: Clash” Ghost Hunters “Family Plot” Ghost Hunters Å Opposite Worlds “Live: Clash” Å (N) Å (N) Å Cops Å Cops Traffic Cops Å Cops “Naked Cops Å Cops Å Cops “Coast to Cops Å Cops “Coast to Cops “Coast to stop. Å Perps” Å Coast” Coast” Coast” Hoarding: Buried Alive Beverly’s My 600-Lb. Life Paula realizes Hoarding: Buried Alive A father Sex Sent Me to the E.R. A two- Hoarding: Buried Alive A father clutter and three dogs. she could lose her life. and son who both hoard. hour orgasm won’t stop. and son who both hoard. Castle A plastic surgeon is bru- Castle “Ghosts” Woman is (:01) Castle “Always Buy Retail” (:02) Castle High-end home inva- (:03) Hawaii Five-0 A stalker tally murdered. drowned in motor oil. Strange murder scene. sions end in murders. targets a supermodel. Å Johnny Test Å Teen Titans Go! Dragons: Regular Show King of the The Cleveland American American Family Guy Å Family Guy Å Defenders Hill Å Show Dad Å Dad Å Gilligan’s Gilligan’s Gilligan’s Gilligan’s Everybody-Ray- Everybody-Ray- The Exes (N) Å Kirstie “Thel- The Exes Å Kirstie “ThelIsland Island Island Island mond mond ma’s Ex” (N) ma’s Ex” NCIS “Friends and Lovers” A NCIS “Recruited” A murder at a NCIS “Freedom” A Marine is NCIS Investigating a naval Psych “Dual Spires” Shawn and young sailor’s body is found. college fair. Å found beaten to death. Å commander’s death. Å Gus receive an invitation. Seinfeld Å Family Guy Å The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang Men at Work The Big Bang Conan Singer-songwriter Jhene Theory Theory Theory Theory “Gigo-Milo” Theory Aiko. (N) Å
422 261 285 285 285 311 180 199 199 199 231 110 164 164 164 248 137 53 53 53
229 112 165 165 165 269 120 128 128 128 252 108 140 140 140 331 160 210 210 210 623 434 76 76 76
299 170 252 252 252 244 122 180 180 180 262 168 54 54 54
280 183 139 139 139 245 138 51 51 51
296 176 257 257 257 301 106 244 244 244 242 105 247 139 50 52 50 52 50 52
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ENC HBO MAX SHOW STARZ TMC 292 630 326 326 200 400 301 301 220 450 341 341 240 500 361 361 280 600 321 321 260 550 381 381
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526 340 350 350 350 501 300 400 400 400 512 310 420 420 420 537 318 365 365 365 520 350 340 340 340 544 327 385 385 385
(5:50) } ### Air Force One (1997) Harrison Ford. A terrorist } ## Total Recall (2012, Science Fiction) Colin Farrell. A factory and his gang hijack the U.S. president’s plane. ‘R’ Å worker begins to think he’s really a spy. ‘PG-13’ Å (5:30) } ## The Incredible (:15) } ## Epic (2013) Voices of Colin Farrell. Animated. A teen- Looking Å Girls “Free Burt Wonderstone (2013) ager is magically transported to a secret realm. ‘PG’ Å Snacks” } } ### (5:10) Bul- (:45) The Bourne Legacy (2012, Action) Jeremy Renner. Jason Bourne’s Banshee Lucas considers movlet to the Head actions have consequences for a new agent. ‘PG-13’ Å ing on. Å (5:30) } ### Lincoln (2012) Daniel Day-Lewis. Lincoln takes Shameless Fiona’s bad decisions Jim Rome on Showtime (N) Å measures to ensure the end of slavery forever. ‘PG-13’ Å about Robbie. Å (4:45) } ### (:40) } #### L.A. Confidential (1997, Crime Drama) Kevin Spacey, Russell Black Sails “III.” (iTV) Gates City of Angels Crowe. A young police officer searches for justice in 1950s L.A. ‘R’ Å receives a promotion. Å } ## The Reluctant Fundamentalist (2012) Riz Ahmed. A sucThe World According to Dick Cheney The life of the former vice president. Å cessful Pakistani’s world collapses after 9/11. ‘R’ Å
} ## Waterworld (1995, Science Fiction) Kevin Costner, Dennis Hopper. A loner navigates a future world. ‘PG-13’ Å True Detective Hart and Cohle Real Time With Bill Maher Å follow a series of leads. } ## (9:50) Taken 2 (2012, Action) Liam Nee- } Sexually son, Maggie Grace. ‘NR’ Å Bugged! ‘NR’ Episodes “Epi- House of Lies Jim Rome on Showtime Å sode 5” “Soldiers” (:05) } # After Earth (2013) Jaden Smith. A boy traverses hostile terrain to recover a rescue beacon. ‘PG-13’ Å (:10) } # Java Heat (2013, Action) Kellan Lutz, Ario Bayu. An American looks for a terrorist in Indonesia. ‘R’ Å
B6 THE TIMES
COMICS
By Norm Feuti
Wednesday, February 12, 2014
Retail
Lio
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
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
Jumble puzzle magazines available at pennydellpuzzles.com/jumblemags
Cryptoquote
Su Do Ku Tips and computer program at www.sudoku.com.
For solutions, check “JRC Publications” on the solutions page of www.sudoku.com.
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
© Puzzles by Pappocom
BEEOS
©2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.
STUQE
JEBTOC
SUDSIC “
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
Print your answer here:
Yesterday’s

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: REBEL CHIDE STITCH VOYAGE Answer: He used his credit card to pay for the electric car because he wanted to — CHARGE IT
-
Wednesday, February 12, 2014
Annoucements
107 Personals
CREDIT FOR ERRORS Each advertiser is asked to check his/her advertisement on the first day of publication and to report any error to the Times classified department (7224000) as soon as possible for correction. No adjustment will be given for typographical errors, which do not change the meaning or lessen the value of the advertisement. Credit will be allowed only to that portion of the advertisement where the error occurred.
2000 OLDSMOBILE ALERO, hand & foot con- COUNTER Help/Finishers 3 bed house in Blackstone, trols, 2 door, 90,000 all shifts full & part time. 4 PIECE bedroom set, light MA, 1 bath, full walkout wood, double bed, excelmiles. $3,100/best offer. Honey Dew Donuts, lent condition $175.00. semi-finished basement, 401-294-6311 3450 Mendon Rd. Cum- 508-883-9323 private yard, fully appliberland, RI 401-658-1141 anced, $1,250/mth. Call Oak hutch. 2 glass doors, 508-259-4820 2000 VOLKSWAGON Jetta 2 shelves, mirror backed, GXE edition, 4 dr, loaded, auto, 32MPG, mint 2nd DISMANTLER experienced two draws with skeleton owner, low miles $1,900. in the removal of car key, 7 feet tall. $99. 401parts, must have your 603-7519 401-426-0975 own tools, applications taken at K & R Auto Sal2002 MURCURY Grand vage, 950 Smithfield Rd., 273 Miscellaneous Marquis LS 4dr, auto, No. Providence, RI Merchandise loaded, showroom, 1 owner, must see $2.500. 401-585-9483 Operations Assistant Man- LOOKING FOR SOMEager. Must have at least 2 THING HARD TO FIND? SELL YOUR CAR, VAN OR yrs managerial experi- Be sure to look in the TRUCK THE EASY WAY. ence. Full time with bene- classified pages of The Call the classified team at fits. No phone calls, must TImes every day. Surely The Times today. Tell apply in person. Ad- you'll find interesting more than 40,000 adult vanced Auto Recycling, things that you may want readers in the are about 290 Curran Road, Cum- or need. The Times is the your vehicle. It's easy to berland, RI. 02864 perfect marketplace you do, just dial 401-722can enjoy in the comfort 4000. or visit us at www.of your own home. There pawtuckettimes.com something for every- 330 Brokers - Agents 208 Technical Help is one in The Times classifieds! Wanted
Blackstone es u l Valley Va
123 Autos For Sale
204 General Help Wanted
THE TIMES B7
265 Furniture Household
306 House/Duplexes For Rent
100 Legals
100 Legals
Real Estate-Sale
On Wednesday February 19, 2014 at 9:30 am, at 261 Main Street, Pawtucket Pawnbrokers will hold an auction on all Gold, Diamonds and Watches that were not redeemed from Pawn. The items being sold are the following ticket #'s: 119166, 119167, 119168, 119169, 119170, 119171, 119175, 119176, 119177, 119178, 119179, 119180, 119181, 119182, 119183, 119184, 119185, 119186, 119187, 119188 The auction will be conducted by Bob Resnick lic#20017 from Max Pollack Co. MORTGAGEE'S SALE 22 Earle Street Central Falls, RI tax Assessor's plat 8 lot 267 only
Business Services
Vehicles
159 General Services
123 Autos For Sale
02 Honda Accord LX. 4Dr, loaded, auto, 4cly. (32 MPG) CD player, inspected $1950. 401-241-0354 1985 CHEVY Monte Carlo, V6, 50k original miles, runs great, $2,000/best. 401-265-2616 1994 Crown Victoria- Runs excellent, very well maintained. Pawtucket. $850. 465-1500 1996 TOYOTA Camry LE 4 door, loaded, auto, 130k, 4 cyl. white, gray interior, low miles, inspected
ATTENTION TO ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS IN THIS SECTION CALL THE TIMES CLASSIFIED DEPT 401-722-4000
Employment
The premises described in the mortgage will be sold subject to all encumbrances and prior liens NEW TODAY on January 13, 2014 at 11:00 am on the premisshould include: Pawtucket. 109 Benefit St. es directly in front of the building in which the Publication dates, 1 bed, heat/hot water, off Merchandise st. parking, 1st. Walk out Billing information and unit is located by virtue of the Power of Sale in $1,950. 200-0079 living. Sm. pets ok. $700 1997 TOYOTA Camry, LE, the Name and Phone said mortgage made by Juan R. Cintron, Jr. datmo. 508-699-4476 wagon, limited, 4 dr. 200 Employment number of individual to ed November 6, 2006, and recorded in Book moon roof, auto, V6, low Pawtucket. Charming stuServices miles, mint, 1 owner, contact if necessary. L2759 at Page 120, et seq. of the Pawtucket dios and 1 bed apts., $1,800. 401-301-0056 starting at $650 mo. Free Land Evidence Records, the conditions of said heat and hot water. Move LEGAL NOTICES 1999 Buick Century LS 4 The Times does not knowmortgage having been broken: in special. $250 off first dr, loaded, V6, auto, nice, ingly accept advertiseMUST BE RECEIVED months rent. Ample parkruns new, must see. ments in the Employment ing, secured entrance. 3 BUSINESS DAYS $1450firm 401-241-0413 Said unit is conveyed together with an undividclassifications that are Call 401-725-5660 PRIOR TO ed percentage interest in The Harrison Street 1999 Jeep Wrangler Sa- not bonafide job offers. 261 Coins & Stamps Two apts for rent. PawPUBLICATION hara Limited Edition. 2Dr, Classification 200 is proCondominiums, Pawtucket, Rhode Island. tucket. Parking lot, heat loaded, 6 cyl., 4.0, 5 spd, vided for Employment Ininc. in 1 bed, not inc. in 2 For further information 3 tops, mint, $3950. 1 formation, Services and Referrals. This newspa- Buying US coins dated be- bed. 407-340-3745. Call 722-4000 Monday $5,000.00 in cash, bank check or certified check owner. 401-301-0056 per does not knowingly fore 1965: dimes $1.20, thru Friday; at time of sale is required to bid; other terms will 2000 DODGE RAM 4x4, accept Employment ads quarters $3.00, halves 100 Legals 1500 series, five speed that indicate a preference $6.00. Woonsocket 4018:30 a.m. To 4:30 p.m. be announced at time of sale. transmission, inspected. bases on age from em- 597-6426 $2,000 /best 401-787- ployees covered be Age MORTGAGEE'S SALE Discrimination In Em4764 Bendett & McHugh, P.C. 115 Illinois Street ployment Act. Nor do we Walking Liberty Halves: 2000 JEEP Cherokee Lare- in any way condone em- 1929-S Fine, 1934-S Very 270 Farmington Avenue, Ste. 151 Central Falls, RI do, LT, 4 dr, loaded, auto, ployment based solely Fine, 1946-D F-VF. Farmington, CT 06032 6 cyl. 4.0, like new, 1 upon discrimination prac- $42.00 Woonsocket 597owner, must see! $2000. tices. 6426 Attorney for the present Will be sold at public auction on February 26, 401-241-0413 Holder of the Mortgage 2014 at 11:15 a.m. local time on the premises by 304 Apartments 304 Apartments 304 Apartments virtue of the power of sale contained in a mortUnfurnished Unfurnished Unfurnished gage executed February 2, 2011 by Irondina AT THE ABOVE TIME AND PLACE, THE SALE Gomes and recorded in Book 793 page 248 of WAS CONTINUED TO FEBRUARY 13, 2014 AT the Central Falls Land Evidence Records the con- 10:00 A.M. LOCAL TIME ON THE PREMISES dition of said mortgage having been broken. Sale Bendett & McHugh, P.C. will be subject to all prior liens; encumbrances, 270 Farmington Avenue, Ste. 151 taxes and assessments. Down payment of SEEKING ELIGIBLE APPLICANTS FOR OUR Farmington, CT 06032 $5,000.00 in cash, certified or bank check, at 2 BEDROOM LOW INCOME APARTMENTS Attorney for the present time of sale is required to bid. Other terms to be Holder of the Mortgage FROM WOONSOCKET TO WAKEFIELD WINGATE MANAGEMENT IS announced at time of sale. By order of the mortACCEPTING QUALIFIED APPLICANTS FOR OUR APARTMENT COMMUNITIES gagee which gives notice of intention to bid. MORTGAGEE'S SALE We have spacious 1 & 2 bedroom apartments for people who 42-44 Pullen Avenue, Pawtucket, RI 02861 are 62 years and older and/or disabled. Applicants must meet M. Beth Arruda, Ltd. income guidelines. Rent is based on 30% of adjusted gross (Attorney for the Holder of the Mortgage) The premises described in the mortgage will be income. For more info please call… 1116 Park Avenue sold subject to all encumbrances and prior liens Bear Hill Village, Cumberland ~ 401-333-0030 Cranston, RI 02910 on February 27, 2014 at 2:00PM on the premisChateau Clare Apartments, Woonsocket ~ 401-762-2656 (401) 943-9434 es, by virtue of the power of sale contained in a Gatewood Apartments, North Smithfield ~ 401-765-0105 mortgage from Donald L. Peltier and Linda A. CITY OF PAWTUCKET Hardig Brook Village, Warwick ~ 401-738-8272 Peltier and Andrew Michael Peltier dated March PAWTUCKET BOARD OF LICENSE Indian Run Village, Wakefield ~ 401-789-3044 21, 2007 and recorded in Book L2839 at Page COMMISSIONERS Park Avenue Apartments, Cranston ~ 401-781-3188 246 in the Records of Land Evidence in the City Etta Apartments, Providence ~ 401-351-1235 The Pawtucket Board of License Commissioners of Pawtucket, RI, the conditions of said mortMetcalf Courts I & II, Providence ~ 401-421-4370 hereby gives notice that the following persons, gage having been broken. Wingate Management Company, LLC. does not discriminate on the basis of disability status in the admission or access to, or treatment or employment in, its federally assisted programs and activities. The person listed below has been firms, corporations and/or organizations have designated to coordinate compliance with the nondiscrimination requirements contained in the Dept. of Housing & Urban Development’s regulations implementing Sec. 504 (24 CFR Part 8 dated June 2, 1988). Contact: Site Manager made application to said Board of License Com- $5,000.00 in cash, certified or bank check is remissioners for retailer beverage licenses to keep quired to bid. Other terms will be announced at for sale and to sell alcoholic beverages in the the sale. City of Pawtucket from February 19, 2014 until December 1, 2014, inclusive, under the provi- By order of the Mortgagee which gives notice of sions of Title 3 of the General Laws of Rhode Is- its intention to bid at such sale or any postponeland, 1956, as amended, for the place designated ment or adjournment thereof. opposite the respective name: KORDE & ASSOCIATES, P.C. Attorneys for the Holder of the Mortgage CLASS D New 321 Billerica Road, Suite 210 Chelmsford, MA 01824-4100 Juventude RI Social Club (978) 256-1500 d/b/a Juventude Club (2/5/2014, 2/12/2014, 2/19/2014) 245 Esten Ave., LIC#9538 13-011367 MORTGAGEE'S SALE Remonstrants are entitled to be heard before the 274 School Street granting of said license and the Pawtucket Board Pawtucket, Rhode Island of License Commissioners will give such remonstrants a fair opportunity to make their objecWill be sold at public auction on February 27, tions before acting upon said application. 2014 at 10:00 a.m. local time on the premises by Notice is hereby further given that said applica- virtue of the power of sale contained in a morttion will be considered at a public hearing of said gage made and executed by Veronica Revoredo Pawtucket Board of License Commissioners in and Daniel Revoredo, dated June 30, 2008 and the City Council Chamber, City Hall, 137 Roo- recorded in Book 3036 at Page 217 of the sevelt Avenue, Pawtucket, RI, on WEDNESDAY, Records of Land Evidence in the City of PawState of Rhode Island, the conditions of Residential Treatment February 19, 2014, AT 6:45 p.m. at which time tucket, said mortgage having been broken. and place all interested persons may be heard.
FIND A HOME. Sell a DESIGN & DEVELOPMENT home. Find a tenant. Call ENGINEER the classified team at The Zebra Technologies CorpoTimes to place your adration is seeking a Design vertisement. Call 401and Development Engi722-4000 neer in Lincoln, RI with the following requirements: Masters degree in Information Systems, Information Technology or related field plus 3 100 Legals years OR a Bachelors de304 Apartments gree in Information SysUnfurnished tems, Information Technology or related field plus 5 years experience NEW TODAY including: create, support and document windows LEGAL NOTICE based software utilizing 1 BED efficiency, S. INFORMATION Main St. Woonsocket. C, C++ technologies; $160 wk. w/all utilities. Legal Notices may be design and develop comNo pets Security $320. plex business compomailed to: 568-3478 nents using .NET Class The Times, Library assemblies and APTS (2) NORTH-END integrate them in a multiP.O. Box 307, WOONSOCKET tier environment; design, Pawtucket, RI 02860 develop and implement #1) 6-room, 3 bed, 1st fl, multi-threaded and net- newly remodeled, dish- Faxed to: washer granite counter working applications. (401) 727-9250 Please submit resume to tops, $925+sec #2) 1 bed, off-street or Emailed to: https://jobs-zebra.icims.parking, recently remodcom/jobs/10216/designeled, 1st fl, $700+sec; classified@pawtuckettimes.com %26-development-engineer%2c/job and refer- 401-636-1727 Complete instructions ence Job ID 10216.
Real Estate-Rent
Will be sold at public auction on February 26, 2014 at 11:00 a.m. local time on the premises by virtue of the power of sale contained in a mortgage executed June 11, 2012 by ASA & Son Realty, LLC and recorded in Book 814 page 258 of the Central Falls Land Evidence Records the condition of said mortgage having been broken. Sale will be subject to all prior liens; encumbrances, taxes and assessments. Excepting all other property encumbered by said mortgage. Down payment of $5,000.00 in cash, certified or bank check, at time of sale is required to bid. Other terms to be announced at time of sale. By order of the mortgagee which gives notice of intention to bid. M. Beth Arruda, Ltd. (Attorney for the Holder of the Mortgage) 1116 Park Avenue Cranston, RI 02910 (401) 943-9434 MORTGAGEE'S SALE ASSESSOR'S PLAT# 71 AND LOT# 761 157 Harrison Street, Unit 1 Harrison Street Condominiums Pawtucket, Rhode Island
Wingate Management
Valentine’s Singing Phone-a-gram
Surprise Someone Special Noel (401) 309-6186
& Specialized Foster Care Services
Are you looking for an amazing experience helping children in your home? Become a foster parent with Tannerhill Specialized Foster Care. Call Paula at 401-305-7770, ext. 202, to learn how you can help! paulap@tannerhill.org
Mike T’s Hauling Services
If you have a small haul, make that call! 401-241-5950
Pick-up/delivery services • Construction Material • Mulch • Gravel • Firewood • Small Furniture • Home Appliances Construction debris removal Scrap Metal removal Basement clean outs Snow removal (insured)
All persons interested in the above are respectfully requested to be present at the time and place to be heard hereon. The City Council Chambers is accessible to the disabled. Individuals requiring assistance due to a disability or individuals requesting interpreter services for the deaf or hard of hearing must notify the City Clerk's Office at (401) 728-0500 Ext. 225, 72 hours in advance of the hearing date. ALSO, TDD TELEPHONE (401)722-8239 Per Order Pawtucket Board of License Commissioners Richard J. Goldstein City Clerk
The above premises will be sold subject to any and all valid superior or prior liens or encumbrances on the premises.
TERMS: Five Thousand Dollars ($5,000) down payment in cash, certified check or bank check at time of sale; other terms will be announced at the time of sale. By order of the holder of the mortgage which gives notice of its intention to bid at sale or any adjournment thereof. ROBERTS, CARROLL, FELDSTEIN & PEIRCE INCORPORATED Edward G. Avila, Esquire Attorneys for the holder of the mortgage Ten Weybosset Street Providence, Rhode Island 02903
Affordable Rates! Mike T’s Hauling Services Call 401-241-5950
B8 THE TIMES
NATION
after Speaker John Boehner announced that his fractured party would relent. Just 28 Republicans voted for the measure, including Boehner and his top lieutenants. But 193 Democrats more than compensated for the low support among Republicans. Senate Democrats hoped to vote on the legislation as early as Wednesday and send it to Obama for his signature. The move was denounced by many conservative groups but came after most Republicans in the House made clear they had no taste for another high-stakes fight with Obama over the nation’s debt ceiling, which must be raised so the government can borrow money to pay all of its bills. The bill would permit the Treasury Department to borrow normally for another 13 months, putting off the chance of a debt crisis well past the November elections and providing time for a newly elected Congress to decide how to handle the issue. Just Monday, Republicans suggested pairing the debt measure with legislation to roll back a recent cut in the inflation adjustment of pension benefits for working age military retirees. Democrats insisted on a debt measure completely clean of unrelated legislation. “The full faith and credit (of the United States) should be unquestioned and it is not negotiable,” said House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif. The vote comes four months after Washington defused a government shutdown and debt crisis that burned Republicans politically — an experience they did not want to repeat. The White House applauded Tuesday’s vote. “Tonight’s vote is a positive step in moving away from the political brinkmanship that’s a needless drag on our economy,” White House spokesman Jay Carney said. He said Congress should now take additional steps to strengthen the economy, and pressed efforts by Obama and Democrats to restore jobless benefits to the long-term unemployed and to increase the minimum wage. Tuesday’s developments, which many Capitol Hill insiders saw coming, mark a reversal of the GOP’s strategy of trying to use the
Wednesday, February 12, 2014
House approves suspension of Fed debt limit
Republicans back off from showdown with White House
ANDREW TAYLOR
Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Unwilling to spook the markets and divided among themselves, House Republicans backed away from a battle over the government’s debt limit Tuesday and permitted President Barack Obama’s Democratic allies to drive quick passage of a measure extending Treasury’s borrowing authority without any concessions from the White House. The 221-201 vote came hours
debt limit to force spending cuts or other concessions on Obama. The president yielded to such demands in 2011 — before his re-election — but has since boxed in Republicans by refusing to negotiate. “I am disappointed that Democrats have walked away from the table,” said Dave Camp, RMich., the glum chairman of the Ways and Means Committee. “But for as disappointed as I am, I cannot in good conscience let the Democrats’ refusal to engage, lead to a default.”" Boehner, R-Ohio, made the announcement after conservatives failed to rally around his latest plan, floated Monday, to tie lifting the debt ceiling to a measure to reverse cuts to military pensions that were enacted less than two months ago.
Kevin Meehan
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List Price: $19,977
Navigation, Heated Leather, Back-Up Camera #P8246
$
Save 6,000!
Heated Leather, EcoBoost 4 cyl., Loaded! #P8217R
Brian Rishe
List Price: $27,877
$
21,977
Sean Ewing
List Price: $27,977
Dave Boratyn
Gill Debor
Tom Sollecito
Bruce D’Ambra
Elian Khouri
Cars GET A f FREE r $ om 5,977 imperialcars.com
Ahmad Al-Jallad Speaks Arabic
Omar Ihjul
Mohamed Aloomar Speaks Arabic
Dave Cap
Willie Landry
John Pyne
Mark Walker
Joel Bourget
Chris McIntyre
Brian Martin
Mike Brown
S.K. Mark Rossi
Santos Cruzado Speaks Español
Gerard Souza
IMPERIAL CARS.COM
8-18 Uxbridge Rd., Rte. 16, Mendon, MA • 888-700-1465 • M-F 9-9, Sat 9-6 Sun 11-6
Prices valid on vehicles indicated only. Not valid with previous sales. Sale ends February 5, 2014. Must present ad, take same day delivery and pay in full to get the advertised price. Tax, title, registration, doc. fee not included. Some pictures are for illustration purposes only. Financing rates based on 75 months, 5.65% APR with credit approval and may require dealer financing.
This document is © 2014 by editor - all rights reserved.
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