Ex-boyfriend charged in EP murder

Transcription

Ex-boyfriend charged in EP murder
www.pawtuckettimes.com
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NFL throws
the book
at Brady,
Patriots
Tuesday, May 12, 2015
SPORTS, Page B1
WEATHER
TODAY
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WHAT A
W RLD
Local and wire reports
PARTY TIME’S
OVER FOR
SEXY SENIOR
Ex-boyfriend charged in EP murder
ment Monday in Providence
District Court.
Yuland Stanfield, 43, with a last
known address of
Althea Street,
Providence, was
arraigned on one
count of firstdegree murder and
two counts of violating a restraining
order in connection
with the murder of
Stanfield
42-year-old Christine
Santurri, a mother of three, who
died at Rhode Island Hospital after
being stabbed multiple times by
Mother of three
stabbed outside
apartment building
By JOSEPH FITZGERALD
[email protected]
EAST PROVIDENCE – A 43year-old man charged with the fatal
stabbing of his ex-girlfriend outside her apartment complex on
Mother’s Day broke down and
cried and had to be escorted out of
the courtroom during his arraign-
Stanfield outside her home in a
Riverside apartment complex just
before 11 a.m. Sunday.
Santurri's death was the city's
first homicide of the year.
During the arraignment proceedings Monday morning, Stanfield,
who was ordered held without bail,
began crying and wailing and fell
to his knees before he was escorted
out of the courtroom by five court
officers.
Meanwhile, advocates against
domestic violence were quick to
speak out Monday, saying
Santurri’s murder is a tragic
reminder that domestic violence is
NORRISTOWN, Pa. (AP)
— Authorities say a man living in a suburban
Philadelphia assisted-living
facility has lost his housing
subsidy after officials found
a prostitute underneath his
bed.
Uri Monson tells The
Intelligencer in Doylestown
the man, believed to be in
his 70s, paid prostitutes
using profits earned from
peddling alcohol to fellow
residents.
Monson says the man was
a “more mobile gentleman”
who went on booze runs for
his neighbors.
The incident was reported
Thursday after county commissioners authorized contract extensions with private
facilities housing former residents of the closed countyowned assisted living facility. The county paid more
than $1 million to subsidize
assisted living care for 21
seniors last year.
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perpetrated every day in Rhode
Island by abusers seeking to exert
power and control over their partners.
“Stanfield has a lengthy history
of domestic violence assaults dating back to 1992. It is important to
realize that this crime was not an
isolated incident, but the final abusive act in a pattern of violent
behaviors, all of which need to be
taken seriously by law enforcement
and our communities,” Kristin
Lyons, executive director of the
Women’s Center of Rhode Island,
See MURDER, page A2
Pawtucket
man charged
with abuse
of child
TIMES STAFF
The Times/Joseph B. Nadeau
Jackie Wesolowski of Lincoln, at left, and Janis Pollock of North Smithfield, right, were among the residents showing up at
the Lincoln Senior Center Monday for Shred-a-Thon, a document shredding event sponsored by R.I. Attorney General Peter
Kilmartin, only to find they had to take their boxes back home due to an overloaded truck.
Shred-a-Thon proves too big of a hit
Visitors must wait
to unload their
old documents
By JOSEPH B. NADEAU
[email protected]
LINCOLN — Attorney
General Peter Kilmartin
kicked off his series of
Shred-a-Thons across the
state under his agency’s
efforts to curb identity
fraud, but found them to be
a lot more popular than
expected.
The first of the events,
held at the Pilgrim Senior
Center at 27 Pilgrim
Parkway, Warwick, in the
morning partially filled the
truck used to collect materials for shredding. It arrived
at the Lincoln Senior
Center at 150 Jenckes Hill
Road for a collection from
noon to 2 p.m., and the
remaining space was filled
up in about a half-hour.
After the truck left to
carry its cargo to the
Massachusetts shredding
processing facility contracted for the program, several
of Kilmartin’s staff stayed
behind to inform arriving
residents that they would
need to attend one of the
next scheduled events to
dispose of their personnel
records and financial
See SHRED, page A2
Brockton casino proposal goes to voters
$650 million resort plan
on the ballot today
By PHILIP MARCELO
Associated Press
BROCKTON, Mass. — The fate of
a proposed $650 million resort casino
for the Brockton Fairgrounds rests
with city voters.
The southeastern Massachusetts
city, perhaps best known as the hometown of boxing great Rocky
Marciano, is holding a special election Tuesday on the proposal, which
calls for a red brick casino complex
housing a 225-room hotel, an event
center and a number of restaurants on
about 45 acres.
Voter approval is a critical step for
the project to be considered for a state
gambling license. The Brockton plan
is competing with proposals in New
Bedford and Somerset for
Massachusetts’ third and final resort
casino license.
Supporters say the project represents well-paid jobs and additional
revenue for a city sorely needing
both.
“What we have is spread very
thin,” said Brian Currivan, a city resident who was volunteering at the procasino “Yes for Brockton” campaign
headquarters Monday afternoon. “The
police department is so understaffed.
The schools have teacher layoffs
coming up. There are potholes that
need fixing.”
The project promises to create
about 1,400 temporary construction
jobs and 1,500 permanent casino jobs
paying an average of $50,000 a year.
Qualified Brockton residents would
get hiring preference for casino jobs.
Additionally, Brockton’s “host
community agreement” requires the
developers to pay the city $3 million
upfront and at least $10 million a year
when the casino opens its door.
Critics are concerned city youth
will suffer: The casino would be
located next to Brockton High
School.
“The location is horrible. It’s bad
enough kids don’t want to go to
school. Now you’re going to put a
casino next door?” said Yvonne
Pierre, who was among a trio of
women on Main Street on Monday
who said they opposed the plan.
“Maybe if they wanted to put it elsewhere — like the other side of town
See CASINO, page A2
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PAWTUCKET — A city
man was charged with second-degree child abuse after
his girlfriend’s daughter was
treated at a local hospital for
bruising on her arm consistent with being struck by a
belt, police said.
Around 12:30 a.m. on
Friday, Pawtucket Police
were notified by the state
Department of Children,
Youth, and Families, who
were investigating a child
abuse case, Det. Sgt. Paul
Brandley said. The victim – a
10-year-old girl – had bruising on her arm allegedly sustained by being struck with a
belt by her mother’s
boyfriend, Brandley said.
A police detective
responded to the emergency
room at Memorial Hospital
See ABUSE, page A2
Police seek
leads in
shooting
PAWTUCKET – Police
are investigating a reported
shooting that took place on
Prince Street early Saturday
morning, authorities said.
Around 1:20 a.m., officers responded for a report of
several shots fired, Det. Sgt.
Paul Brandley said. Upon
arriving at the scene, multiple shell casings were recovered. However, it did not
appear that any person, vehicle, or home had been struck
by the gunfire, Brandley
added.
One witness reported that
they heard a vehicle fleeing
the area, heading west on
Prince Street, although police
do not have a description on
the type of vehicle, Brandley
added.
Anyone with information
is asked to contact Det.
Charles Devine at 401-7279100, extension 764.
Hernandez facing
intimidation charges
Shot witness in
second murder
case: Prosecutors
BOSTON (AP) —
Former New England
Patriots player and convicted murderer Aaron
Hernandez has been charged
with trying to silence a witness in a double murder
case against him by shooting him in the face and
leaving him for dead, prosecutors said Monday.
Hernandez was indicted
Friday by a grand jury in
Boston on a charge of wit-
ness intimidation, according
to the office of Suffolk
County District Attorney
Daniel Conley. It’s the latest
criminal
charge against
the former star
tight end, who
once had a $40
million contract with the
Patriots.
Aaron
Hernandez’s
Hernandez
lawyers
didn't
Murder
immediately
Trial
return a message seeking
comment on the new charge.
See HERNANDEZ, page A2
FROM PAGE ONE/NATION
A2 THE TIMES
Murder
and Deborah DeBare, executive
director of the Rhode Island
Coalition Against Domestic
Violence, said in a joint statement
yesterday.
Police say Santurri was returning to her apartment after visiting
her mother Sunday when Stanfield
attacked her in front of her 21year-old daughter. East
Providence Police Chief
Christopher Parella says Stanfield
stabbed Santurri multiple times
before fleeing with the knife.
According to the chief,
Stanfield ambushed Santurri as
she was pulling out her keys to
enter her apartment. The attack
started outside the unit, and continued inside. The victim’s daughter was upstairs at the time.
Hernandez
The 25-year-old was convicted last month of killing
Odin Lloyd, who was dating his fiancee’s sister, in
June 2013. He also faces
two counts of murder in
Boston, where he is accused
of gunning down two men
in 2012 after one caused
him to spill his drink at a
nightclub.
The latest charge is connected to the Boston
killings. The Suffolk
County DA’s office said the
victim of the intimidation
was a witness to those
killings, which happened on
July 16, 2012.
“Hernandez allegedly
shot him in the face on the
morning of Feb. 13, 2013,
and left him to die on the
side of the road in Riviera
Beach, Florida, after the
witness made a remark
about the homicides,” the
office said in a news
release.
The office did not identify the witness, but it is clear
from several other court
proceedings that it is former
Hernandez friend Alexander
Bradley.
Bradley has sued
Hernandez in Florida, saying that on Feb. 13, 2013,
he, Hernandez and two
Casino
— I wouldn’t mind. I understand
the job opportunities. But where
it’s at? That’s just not right.”
Opponents have been vastly
outspent by Mass Gaming and
Entertainment, the project’s developer and a subsidiary of Rush
Street Gaming, a Chicago-based
company that operates casinos in
Pennsylvania and Illinois.
Shred
records.
In one way, it was a good
thing that a growing number
of people are now aware of
the dangers of tossing personnel information into the
trash or landfill, but Emily
Martineau, a spokesman for
Kilmartin staying on at the
Senior Center with consumer protection staffers
Maria Pagliaro and Jamie
Kamborian, said she was
sorry about the inconvenience it may have caused the
residents showing up.
Stanfield led police on a halfmile chase through the woods
before he was apprehended after
being stuck in thick mud and
water off Peach Orchard Drive.
According to police, Santurri
filed a police report Friday saying
Stanfield had violated a restraining order she had against him.
Police issued a warrant for
Stanfield’s arrest that same day,
two days before Santurri’s murder.
According to Lyons and
DeBare, police receive more than
20 domestic violence calls every
day in Rhode Island, and even
with the protections that exist for
victims through Rhode Island's
criminal justice system, domestic
violence remains an epidemic.
“Our systems need to take victim concerns and violations of
restraining orders seriously,” they
said. “Violations of protective
other men went to a strip
club in Miami.
According to court
papers, Hernandez and
Bradley got into an argument at the club and then
again later. Prosecutors in
the Lloyd case said in a filing made during that trial
that Bradley then made
“disrespectful remarks”
about Hernandez.
“Shortly thereafter, the
car pulled over in an isolated industrial area, where
Bradley was shot between
the eyes. The defendant
exited the car and quickly
dumped Bradley’s body on
the ground before fleeing
the scene,” according to a
The company has spent at least
$1 million on campaign advertisements, staff and other costs; the
opposition group, “Stand UP for
Brockton,” has spent just over
$3,000.
Massachusetts has already
awarded resort casino licenses in
the state’s western and eastern
regions: an $800 million MGM
project in Springfield expected to
open in late 2017 and a $1.7 billion Wynn Resorts project in
“We had two people
show up with pickup trucks
with stuff, and that may
have been one of the reasons
we filled up early,” she said.
The office does ask participants to limit their shredding
to two banker-sized boxes,
and hopefully that word will
get out for the next collection, she offered.
The program in the past
has also had a shredding
machine at the collection
site, but more recently the
office has contracted with a
firm specializing in such
safe disposal projects as a
more environmentally safe
orders are an indication of stalking, which is a serious and significant homicide risk factor. When
such lethality factors are present
in a case, it is critical that systems
prioritize taking immediate action
to protect victims and their families.”
Lyons and DeBare say because
domestic violence can escalate
quickly, bystanders close to the
situation, including community
members and loved ones, must
heed all warning signs.
“The bottom line is that we
must build systemic intolerance
and community connectedness to
stop domestic violence from being
a threat to every Rhode
Islander’s future,” they said.
“We cannot hesitate any longer.
We cannot afford to lose another
life to domestic violence, to watch
it traumatize another child or dev-
astate another family.”
“People we know and love are
suffering, and an alarming number
of Rhode Island children are witnessing violence in the home,”
they added. “To break the cycle of
violence, to create safe, connected
communities for our families,
neighbors, and the generations to
come, we must at once take victim
concerns seriously and also work
to stop domestic violence from
ever occurring in the first place.”
Nationally, the Surgeon
General has declared domestic
violence the leading cause of
injury to women between the ages
of 15 to 44, and in Massachusetts,
13 percent of all families entering
the Emergency Assistance system
cited domestic violence as the reason for homelessness.
Last month, Massachusetts
Gov. Charlie Baker unveiled an
filing from the Bristol district attorney’s office.
Bradley was found soon
after by people who worked
in the area and he survived,
although he lost an eye. He
refused to cooperate with
police at the time and no
charges were brought in
Florida.
While the shooting happened in Florida, Conley’s
office said Hernandez could
legally be prosecuted in
Massachusetts because he is
accused of willfully causing
injury to a witness with the
intent to impede a criminal
investigation in Suffolk
County.
David Jaroslawicz,
Everett scheduled to open in 2018.
The state’s final resort casino
license is reserved for the southeast, a region that could become
the state’s most crowded.
Plainridge Park Casino, a slot
parlor in nearby Plainville, says
it's on track to open June 24.
The Mashpee Wampanoag tribe,
meanwhile, is hoping the federal
government designates land in
Taunton as part of its tribal reservation so that it too can build a
method.
Jackie Wesolowski, of
Lincoln, and Janis Pollock,
of North Smithfield, were
among the residents showing
up, only to find they had to
take their boxes back home.
Pollock said she had
some personal papers that
had been collecting in her
home that she wanted to dispose of properly, and has
found a home shredder she
used in the past to be unreliable.
“I will probably go to the
Johnston collection on
Wednesday,” Pollock said
after speaking with
executive order to re-launch the
Governor’s Council to address
sexual assault and domestic violence. Over the next year, the
council will be charged with
implementing Chapter 260 domestic violence legislation, enacted in
2014 and reviewing programs
aimed at reducing sexual assault
and domestic violence in the
Commonwealth.
Consisting of up to 30 members representing providers, advocates, health care, the Attorney
General’s Office, law enforcement, the courts and higher education, the council will meet at minimum every two months, conducting outreach and establishing
committees to carry out their
tasks.
Follow Joseph Fitzgerald on
Twitter @jofitz7
Bradley’s civil lawyer, said
it was “totally new” to him
to hear prosecutors’ allegations that Bradley witnessed
the 2012 shooting and that
Hernandez shot him after
Bradley made a remark
about the killings.
“I know nothing about
it,” he said. “This is the first
I heard about it, you're
telling me.”
He said he did not think
it would affect Bradley’s
lawsuit.
Bradley was called by
prosecutors to testify in the
Lloyd trial, but the judge
would not allow him to discuss the Florida shooting.
Instead, he told jurors about
resort casino. And the owners of
Rhode Island's Newport Grand are
contemplating moving the slot parlor closer to the Massachusetts
state line. Twin River Casino, the
slot parlor's owners, is already
located in Lincoln.
Lance George, Plainridge
Park’s general manager, said
Monday he isn’t too focused on
the region’s increasingly murky
gambling picture.
He and slot parlor officials gave
Kilmartin’s staff outside the
Senior Center.
Wesolowski said she
would take her box of items
to a shredding collection at
Pawtucket City Hall on
Saturday morning.
“It is all old stuff and I
just want to have it shredded,” she said.
Another woman stopping
by said she had a box of personal records that had been
damaged in a recent basement flood and didn’t want
to just throw them away.
“I have a shredder but it
wouldn’t work on these
records because they got
Tuesday, May 12, 2015
how Hernandez had said he
had a difficult time trusting
people, including his
friends.
Hernandez, a native of
Bristol, Connecticut, is
serving a term of life in
prison without the possibility of parole for Lloyd’s
killing. The witness intimidation charge carries a maximum sentence of 10 years
in prison.
An arraignment has not
yet been scheduled for the
witness intimidation charge.
A hearing on the murder
charges is scheduled for
May 21, although
Hernandez is not expected
to be in court.
media a peek at the $250 million
project, which already boasts a
casino floor of some 1,250 video
gambling machines, including
electronic versions of traditional
table games like blackjack,
roulette and poker.
“I don’t believe anyone at this
point can tell you how this ultimately ends up,” George said.
“We’re just going to do what we
can out of the gates to control our
circumstances.”
damaged,” she said. The
woman said she planned to
visit the Cranston collection,
from 1 to 3 p.m. today.
Kilmartin’s office noted
that scores of Americans
have their identities stolen
every year, with the U.S.
Department of Justice estimating that approximately
16.6 million people nationwide experience identity
theft annually.
Although data breaches
at major retailers more commonly make the news,
many scam artists use much
more low-tech methods to
gain access to
your personal information
— like digging through your
trash, according to
Kilmartin.
Kilmartin’s shred-a-thons
were held during National
Consumer Protection Week
in March in the past, but this
year were moved to May,
from May 11 to May 16,
due to the difficult winter
the state experienced this
year.
Holding the shred-athons after tax season also
gives consumers the opportunity to dispose of unneeded financial documents,
Kilmartin’s office noted.
Poll: Americans doubt high court will rule fairly on ACA case
By RICARDO
ALONSO-ZALDIVAR
and EMILY SWANSON
Associated Press
WASHINGTON —
Many people in the United
States doubt that the
Supreme Court can rule fairly in the latest litigation
jeopardizing President
Barack Obama’s health care
law.
The Associated Press-GfK
poll finds only 1 person in
10 is highly confident that
the justices will rely on
objective interpretations of
the law rather than their personal opinions. Nearly half,
48 percent, are not confident
of the court’s impartiality.
“That lawsuit should have
never made it this far,” said
Hal Lewis, a retiree from
Scranton, Pennsylvania.
“If they rule for the people who are bringing the suit,
it could be close to the
destruction of Obamacare in
this country,” added Lewis,
THE TIMES
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be reproduced or reprinted in whole or in part without the express permission of the publisher.
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In a twist, the poll found
that opponents of the law,
who tend to be politically
conservative, have less confidence in the objectivity of a
court with a conservative
majority. Among foes, 60
percent are not confident,
compared with 44 percent of
the law’s supporters.
“That is incredibly powerful that a court associated
with conservative views is
not well trusted by
Republicans,” said Robert
Blendon, who tracks public
opinion on health care at the
Harvard T.H. Chan School of
Public Health. Blendon said
the law’s opponents may be
remembering the court’s
2012 ruling in which Chief
Justice John Roberts cast the
key vote to uphold the law.
Regardless of how the
public feels about the court’s
internal deliberations, a
majority wants the justices to
allow subsidies to continue
flowing in all 50 states, an
opinion in line with the
administration’s position.
Fifty-six percent said the
court should keep the subsidies without restriction,
while 39 percent said the
financial aid should be limited to residents of states that
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who once edited a local
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Lewis is one of the relatively few people — 13 percent — who say they are
closely following the case,
called King v. Burwell.
Opponents of the law
argue that as literally written,
it only allows the federal
government to subsidize premiums in states that have set
up their own insurance markets, also known as
exchanges. Most states have
not done so, relying instead
on the federal
HealthCare.gov website.
The Obama administration says opponents are misreading the Affordable Care
Act by focusing on just a
few words. When the legislation is read in context, it’s
clear that lawmakers wanted
to help uninsured people in
every state, the administration maintains.
If the court sides with the
plaintiffs, it’s estimated that
8 million to 9 million people
across more than 30 states
could lose coverage. They
would be unable to afford
their premiums without the
subsidies, which are keyed to
household income. A decision is expected late in June.
201
4
Judges will let
personal opinions
color verdict,
majority believes
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set up their own health insurance markets.
It’s less clear what people
would want Congress to do
if the court were to side with
the law’s opponents. A ruling
for the plaintiffs would
invalidate health insurance
subsidies in states without
their own exchanges. Many
of those states have
Republican governors and
legislatures that have resisted
the health care law.
The poll found that a bare
majority, 51 percent, wants
Congress to amend the law
to make it clear that people
are entitled to help regardless
of what their state leaders do.
But 44 percent prefer that
Congress leave the law as is
and let states decide whether
they want to create insurance
exchanges that would allow
their residents to receive subsidies.
“It suggests there’s a
political opening for
Republicans to offer a way
for people to continue
receiving subsidies through
some sort of state arrangement,” Blendon said.
State leaders would have
to move fast. Some legal
experts say it would be only
weeks before the subsidies
dry up; others say it’s possible the administration could
continue payments through
the end of this year.
Ethan Levesque of
Augusta, Maine, said he is
troubled by the federal law’s
requirement that virtually all
U.S. residents get health
insurance or risk fines from
the IRS.
“I feel like it should actually be the determination of
the states to decide health
coverage,” said Levesque, a
customer service representative for a telecommunications company.
“There is definitely nothing wrong with health care
whatsoever, but it's the way
that this has been presented
to people that I have problems with,” he said.
The poll found sharp
splits on whether Congress
should intervene.
Two-thirds of Democrats
think Congress should
amend the law to save the
subsidies, but only 31 percent of Republicans shared
that view.
Half of independents
want Congress to update
the law if necessary, while
41 percent think it should
be kept as is.
Leading congressional
Republicans have said they
would step in to prevent
health insurance markets
from unraveling, but they
have not spelled out details.
It is estimated that 15
million to 17 million adults
have gained coverage since
the fall of 2013, when the
law’s big insurance expansion began.
Abuse
Santana.
A patrol officer located
the man on Baldwin Street
Friday, where he was taken
into custody without incident. Diaz Santana was
charged with second-degree
child abuse and was
arraigned at Sixth District
Court that day, Brandley
said.
of Rhode Island, where he
interviewed the victim and
her grandmother.
Based upon the statement
and the visible bruising on
her arm, the detective
applied for an arrest warrant
for 23-year-old Moises Diaz
LOCAL
brief
Pawtucket’s ‘Ten Shades of Dance’ In Brody
photograph takes home
Exhibition’s top prize of $1,000
figures to be 50 shades of great
Tuesday, May 12, 2015
PAWTUCKET – Pawtucket Schools are
proud to announce that the senior dance
majors will be presenting their annual show
at the Jacqueline M. Walsh School for the
Performing and Visual Arts, 350 Division St,
Pawtucket, on Wednesday, May 27.
This year’s production is billed ‘Ten
Shades of Dance’ and has spectacular pieces
choreographed by the 10 senior dancers,
illustrating different elements of dance with
a message that will stay with you forever.
Tickets will be sold at the door for $5 per
person and $3 for children under 18.
Doors open at 6:30 p.m. and the show
starts at 7.
Your first love is someone you’ll never
forget, in this contemporary piece, by Ashley
Rios, you’ll understand that nothing and no
one will never compare to that first love. It’s
not the Same shows how your first love will
always have a special place no matter what.
In Reasons, Soyde-Yahve Reales uses a
fusion of modern dance and hip hop to
reflect on the idea that “Relationships are
commitments, but sometimes temptation and
decisions can reflect how one feels towards
one another in certain situations, but the perfect person is right in front of you and your
blind to that.”
Diana Serra uses contemporary dance to
show emotions that express an emptiness or
feeling of loneliness, even when surrounded
by “friends.”
There is a breaking point where an individual can no longer recognize what is in
their head and reality. Voices inside Me
explores this idea and takes you inside a
young woman’s head who is experiencing
this very situation.
Charissa Menard manipulates this idea
through the art of contemporary dance. Page
2 Ten Shade of Dance Da Copa, a piece choreographed by Pedro Pastor, incorporates
many dance styles that tell the story about
how life can change around you and searching for answers until you find what it is that,
in reality, holds you down.
Brianna Raymond’s jazz piece Flawless
embraces a woman's femininity and confidence in herself, amplifying strength among
women. Noelle Wright’s, Mystical Allure,
also explores the themes of confidence and
femininity, but does so in a very dark and
mysterious way, which invites you into the
world of seduction and mystical fantasy.
Love that often involves self-sacrifice and
becoming something more than human, possibly immortal, is portrayed through modern
dance by Valeria Serna. Rita Jaquez,
explores the same themes in her contemporary piece about broken hearts, and how people always pretend to be fine when deep
inside they’re hurting. When it comes to
love, showing such affection is hard but
through hip hop dance, Michael Diaz
explores the idea that love and dedication is
possible, in his piece, You Earned It.
For ticket reservations call Charissa
Menard at (401) 837-0298 or email at [email protected]
Volunteers needed for annual Bike MS: Ride the Rhode
WARWICK – The
National Multiple Sclerosis
Society is anticipating a great
response to Bike MS: Ride
the Rhode, starting and ending in Narragansett, the
weekend of June 20-21, and
needs volunteers.
Volunteers are essential to
making this unique event a
success and people are needed for activities such as registration, rest stop crew, and
t-shirt distribution. If you
would like to be part of the
MS community and help
inspire those around you,
LOTTERY
RI Daily
mid-day
5-8-5-5
evening
2-1-3-2
Mass. Daily
mid-day
6-9-1-1
evening
7-8-4-8
Wild Money 5/9
5-6-8-11-29
Extra Ball:17
please volunteer your time.
In its 28th year, Bike MS:
Ride the Rhode will attract
more than 500 cyclists who
will cycle 150 miles on
winding country roads and
along the scenic coast of
Rhode Island over two days.
The fundraising goal for the
event, which benefits the
National Multiple Sclerosis
Society, is $530,000.
The start/finish line is at
Narragansett Pier School,
235 South Pier Road, in
Narragansett. After leaving
Narragansett the morning of
Saturday, June 20, cyclists
will travel a 75-mile route to
the University of Rhode
Island in Kingston where
they enjoy the Harpoon Beer
Garden, a BBQ, massages,
and evening dinner and
entertainment. They will
spend the night at URI. The
next morning, they will
depart URI's campus and
cycle another 75 miles and
celebrate at the finish line in
Narragansett.
Cyclists also have the
option to ride 100 miles the
first day or to ride only on
Saturday. The fundraising
minimum is $300. To volunteer or register for Bike MS:
Ride the Rhode, visit
bikeMSrhodeisland.org and
visit us on Facebook at Bike
MS: Ride the Rhode.
Bike MS: Ride the Rhode
sponsors include: Delta
Dental, FedEx, Dupuis Oil,
Harpoon Brewery, PowerBar,
Genzyme, Primal, one to
one, East Providence Cycle,
NBX, Dash Bicycle, Your
Bike Shop, WE Stedman
Co., and Newport Bicycle.
Participation in 2015 Bike
MS rides help people in the
state with multiple sclerosis
to live their best lives through
MS education, emotional
support, public policy advocacy, and direct services, in
addition to funding cuttingedge research and treatments
to fight the disease.
Mass Cash 5/10
2-8-19-22-28
Check tomorrow’s
paper for late lotteries.
PAWTUCKET – The Pawtucket
Foundation hosted its 8th Annual
Pawtucket Foundation Prize Exhibition on
May 7, a juried show of high-caliber art
by local artists held in partnership with the
Pawtucket Arts Collaborative. The top
prize of $1,000 was awarded to Jill Brody,
(jillbrody.com) of Providence, for her photograph, "Convergence of the Twain."
Ms. Brody states that, over the past 25
years, most of what has informed her
imagery has been in the American West,
though she also captures images in Rhode
Island and around the world.
The annual event recognizes outstanding artist merit and celebrates Pawtucket's
growing creative community. Presenting
the award, Aaron Hertzberg, Executive
Director of the Pawtucket Foundation,
stated, "Events like the Pawtucket
Foundation Prize Exhibition showcase the
very best our arts community has to offer
and helps to demonstrate our support and
appreciation for their work."
The Pawtucket Arts Collaborative
Award of $250 was given to Irene Allen
(ireneallen.com) for her colorful abstract
painting, Song #2.
This year's event jurors, Ida
Schmulowitz and John Reidel, are both
painters and RISD Alumni. "There is an
element of abstraction in everything we
chose for the exhibit, even if the piece was
realistic," said Ms. Schmulowitz. "Each
artwork is strong in color, composition and
design and taken to another level of
sophistication." The show represents a
wide range of mediums including: oil,
acrylic, watercolor, gouache, pencil, pastel, collage, sculpture, ceramics, photography, mosaic, and mixed media.
The PAC Mill Gallery was alive with a
full house of creative energy as artists and
art appreciators gathered in support of the
arts in Pawtucket.L ive jazz music, performed by students from the Providence
Country Day School, set the ambiance for
a celebration of local visual art. The artwork will remain on display until June 11,
2015.
Artists with work on display at the 2015
Pawtucket Foundation Prize Exhibition
THE TIMES
include:
Irene Allen, Karen Rand Anderson, Dan
Baird-Miller, Joshua Baptista, Jillian
Barber, Deborah Baronas, Sandra Basile,
Jane Bassman, Robin Beckwith, Jill
Brody, Lisa Champagne Morgan, Peter
Croteau, David DeMelim, Donald Brown,
John Fazzino, Ashley Fontecchio, Ricky
Gagnon, B.L. Green, Haley Teale,
Marjorie Hellman, Brett Henrikson, Paul
Hitchen, Marc Jaffe, Bonnie Jaffe, Dave
Kendrick, Steve Mason, Eileen McMarney
Muldoon, Paul M. Murray, David S.
Pinkham, Maira Reinbergs, Betsy Ritz,
Hiroko Shikashio, Lucy Stevens and
Cindy Wilson.
Learn Excel at Lincoln Public Library
LINCOLN –The Lincoln Public Library
will hold an introductory class on
Microsoft Excel 2010. The first session
will be on Tuesday, May 19, at 6:30 p.m.
The second session will be on Thursday,
May 21, also at 6:30 p.m. This program is
limited to 10 students. Each user will be
working on a laptop.
Attendees should be already familiar
with computers. Please stop by the
Reference Desk to register or call 3332422, ext. 17.
‘Cash Mob’ scheduled for May 18
WOONSOCKET – May 18 is the date
for the next cash mob that will swarm a
retail store and a restaurant after meeting in
the parking lot across from Landmark
Hospital, 186 Cass Avenue, Woonsocket at
6 p.m.
The Northern Rhode Island Chamber of
Commerce and Blackstone Valley
Independent Business Alliance are organizing the event and will identify the mystery
stores at 6:15 p.m.
“Participating in a cash mob is a great
way to spend an evening, and our shoppers
are pleasantly surprised at how a small
amount of money can go a long way
towards helping local merchants,” said
John C. Gregory, president and chief executive officer of the Chamber.
Business owners that want to be a cash
mob destination can contact the Chamber
at (401) 334-1000 or Budnick at Pepin
Lumber in Woonsocket at (401) 769-8128.
READER’S REWARDS WINNERS
Pawtucket Red Sox
2015 General Admission
Ticket Vouchers
Thomas M. Deffley - Bellingham
Paul Tardif - Woonsocket
Jan & Glen Bressan - Pascoag
Roger Blais - Woonsocket
Michael Liberto - Woonsocket
Joan Harlow - Woonsocket
June Mousseau - Woonsocket
Leo Robidoux - Woonsocket
John SymynKywicz - N. Smithfield
Lawrence Rankl - Woonsocket
Kay McGettrick - Pawtucket
Dennis M. Hall - Pawtucket
Fred Abbound - N. Providence
Lucille Bourdeau - Pawtucket
Ed Massey - Pawtucket
John Clark - Pawtucket
Bobbie Walls - Rumford
Edward Kenney - Pawtucket
Roger Miller - Pawtucket
Louise Demers - Pawtucket
Submitted photo
Cyclists gather prior to the start of last year’s Ride the Rhode.
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OPINION
Page A4
Regional Publisher: Jody Boucher
General Manager/Advertising Director: Paul Palange
Regional Controller: Kathleen Needham
Executive Editor: Bianca Pavoncello
Managing Editor: David Pepin
Sports Editor: Seth Bromley
Assistant Editor News: Russ Olivo
Distribution Manager: Jorge Londono
THE TIMES — Tuesday, May 12, 2015
Police violence not just
a problem for victims
Another city just erupted in rage in
response to a police killing.
After a week of peaceful protests following the death of Freddie Gray in Baltimore,
“Charm City” was in flames. The authorities
declared a state of emergency and deployed
the National Guard.
In less than a year since the killing of
Michael Brown by a Ferguson, Missouri
police officer, numerous cases of police
beatings, shootings, and killings of unarmed
civilians — from New York to South
Carolina, and from California to Baltimore
— have grabbed the public’s attention.
Even white people like myself who identify with the “Black Lives Matter” slogan —
the phrase that’s come to represent the
movement against police violence — are
stunned and emotionally drained by the
almost daily reports of senseless killing and
police brutality.
We’re tempted to turn away. But we
can’t, because this issue is here to stay.
While we all condemn acts of violence,
we must try to dig a little deeper to understand what’s happened in Baltimore and
around the country. And we all have a
responsibility to be a part of the solution —
to channel this rage into real reform of the
police.
Baltimore is wracked by pervasive poverty, racial segregation, and crime — a grim
reality popularized for the rest of the country by the HBO drama “The Wire.” One in
four families in the city live in poverty,
nearly double the national rate.
Baltimore is also troubled by a long history of police misconduct and violence
against its residents. According to The
Baltimore Sun, the city has paid $5.7 million in settlements from police-brutality
cases since 2011.
That history helps explain the explosive
reaction by a small number of people to
Freddie Gray’s alleged murder by six cops
charged in his death.
Gray died after having his spine severed
while in police custody — without any clear
reason for his arrest. Deaths like his are all
too common. And police are almost never
held accountable.
This time, however, the state of Maryland
has leveled charges against the officers
involved, ranging from false imprisonment
GUEST COMMENTARY
By LeeAnn Hall
to assault to second-degree murder. That
prompted celebrations in Baltimore, but further clashes are all but certain without real
reform.
What else can be done? A few things
come to mind:
Racialized police practices like stop-andfrisk and “zero tolerance” policing must end
in Baltimore and across the nation.
Cities should adopt alternatives to jails
and prisons for nonviolent crimes. Programs
like Law Enforcement Assisted Diversion
(LEAD) in Seattle have proven effective in
reducing recidivism by diverting low-level
drug offenders to rehab instead of prison.
Other communities have found restorative justice effective, involving offenders in
the process of repairing any harm they may
have caused.
Most importantly, governments must follow the example set in Baltimore in the
wake of Gray’s killing. All police officers
must be held accountable for abuses such as
beatings, killings, and corruption.
Many critics of Baltimore’s uprising have
invoked Martin Luther King Jr.’s appeals to
nonviolence. But don’t forget King’s other
essential reminder: “A riot is the language of
the unheard.”
The only way to show that our country
has heard the anger and sorrow of black
communities is to end impunity for police
officers who commit acts of brutality. This
isn’t a Baltimore problem or a Ferguson
problem or a black problem.
It’s a national problem, and everyone has
a stake in solving it.
Harsh policing and more prisons haven’t
reduced crime or solved the problems of our
communities. The only way to avoid another
Baltimore is to overhaul standard police
practices across the nation.
LeeAnn Hall is the executive director of
Alliance for a Just Society, a national
research, policy, and organizing network
striving for economic and social equity.
Distributed via OtherWords.org
For-profit colleges prove to be
just another scam on students
This spring, around 100 indebted college grads came up with a novel strategy
for dealing with their crushing debt: They
simply weren’t going to pay it.
These students — the so-called
“Corinthian 100? — attended schools
owned by the now-defunct for-profit education conglomerate Corinthian Colleges.
With over 100 campuses in the United
States and Canada, Corinthian’s schools —
including Everest and Heald College campuses, among others — offered “career-oriented” degrees in fields such as nursing,
business, criminal justice, and information
technology.
Since at least 2007, the company has
been under investigation by various state
and federal agencies for pushing students
into high-interest loans and defrauding
them with false promises of high-paying
careers.
I’m a former corporate finance manager
for Corinthian — and I support the debt
strikers. I agree with the Debt Collective, a
grassroots organization with which I’m
affiliated, that the federal government
should cancel Corinthian students’ loans.
Most students at for-profit colleges like
Corinthian are targeted because of their
vulnerable circumstances. They have dire
financial needs and, because they’re often
the first in their families to attend college,
they don’t have the kind of knowledge and
experience about college admissions that
wealthier students do.
They’re lured in by salespeople disguised as helpful admissions officials, who
offer students a convenient schedule —
along with empty promises of higher earnings and a better life. What students get
instead is a lifetime of debt and a worthless
degree.
Before Corinthian outsourced my job to
another company in 2012, I helped develop
some of those recruitment techniques. I
know firsthand that the industry is
designed to desensitize employees to the
human cost of what they’re doing.
Through high-pressure micromanagement tactics — such as evaluating employee performance based on the number of
students recruited — Corinthian employees
were encouraged to hide facts about the
school that would have turned prospective
students away.
Once a student signs the enrollment
agreement, he or she is basically reduced to
a student ID number in the minds of campus leaders and corporate executives.
Does this number come with grant fund-
ing? How many loan dollars does this
number represent, and how much profit?
That’s the kind of information management demands from admissions representa-
GUEST COMMENTARY
By Dawn Lueck
tives and financial aid administrators on a
weekly basis. The needs of the student are
thrown out the window.
When students become nothing but a
number, it’s easier to take advantage of
them.
Tens of billions in federal student aid
has flowed into for-profit college coffers
and into investor pockets over the last two
decades. It’s the students who are left on
the hook.
As a result of this relentless drive for
profit, Corinthian students ended up borrowing more than they intended and often
misunderstood the amount they would owe
after graduation. That’s no accident: The
process was designed to be easily misunderstood.
The federal government and state
authorities have investigated for-profit colleges for years.
Earlier this year, the Department of
Education helped Corinthian sell some of
its failing schools, preventing some currently enrolled students from getting a debt
discharge. When student debt strikers
brought the issue to national attention,
Corinthian was forced to shut down its
remaining campuses.
So far, the Department of Education has
failed to give defrauded students the relief
they deserve. Instead, these colleges’
manipulative tactics have left hundreds of
thousands of people buried in debt for
worthless degrees.
This predatory system takes a toll on
employees as well as students. The relentless demand to meet recruitment targets
resulted in anxiety-related health problems
for many of my former coworkers.
I commend the Corinthian 100 for fighting back. I hope other current and former
Corinthian employees will take inspiration
from them and come forward to tell the
truth about the for-profit college scam.
Dawn Lueck is a an organizer with the
Debt Collective and a former corporate
finance manager for Corinthian Colleges.
Distributed by OtherWords.org.
Cameron’s wizardry
may put him in a corner
Prime Minister David Cameron’s surprising success in winning an outright
majority of seats in Britain’s Parliament is
the result of a paradox: The center in
Britain held and flew apart at the same
time.
Neither the polls nor the pundits predicted the extent of Cameron’s triumph in
Thursday’s voting. While they have something to answer for, their miscalculations
also reflected the Conservative leader’s
ability to translate a very modest increase
in his share of the overall vote into many
more additional seats than anyone thought
possible.
On the latest count,
Cameron’s Conservatives
won just under 37 percent, roughly one percentage point more than
they won five years ago.
The center-left Labor
Party, led by Ed
Miliband, won roughly
30.5 percent, up about a
E.J. Dionne
point and a half. Yet
Labor’s result was disastrous, in part because it
was wiped out in Scotland by the separatist
Scottish National Party.
That the two big parties could not even
manage 70 percent of the vote between
them is one sign of Britain’s political distemper. Another is the electoral revolution
in Scotland.
Labor’s roots run deep north of the
River Tweed. Scotland was always its bastion. Not this time. By giving the SNP all
but three of Scotland’s 59 seats — Labor
held 41 of them before the election — its
voters signaled not only their frustration
that Miliband’s party had taken them for
granted over many years but also that they
were fed up with London politicians altogether.
Cameron profited twice over from the
nationalist surge. Even on a better day,
Labor could not have assembled a majority
in Parliament without its Scottish base.
And at the close of the campaign, Cameron
almost certainly picked up votes in
England by warning that Labor could only
form a governing majority if it were willing to put the country in hock to separatists. Cameron presented himself as the
man who would never pay a ransom and
was thus the only choice for English voters
who cared about political stability.
But the price of this gambit could be
high. The Conservative majority is a
majority that is almost entirely English.
Cameron’s approach stoked English nationalism and anti-Scottish feeling, which can
only aggravate Scottish resentment.
Containing British disintegration will be
Cameron’s biggest second-term headache.
His genius for cool political calculation
was on display in another respect: In
embracing the once center-left Liberal
Democrats as coalition allies in his first
term, he crushed them. Many on the right
wing of Cameron’s party disliked governing with the Lib Dems. But Cameron
understood that allying with Lib Dem
leader Nick Clegg would allow him to live
up to his promise to create a more moderate brand of Conservatism — and would
ultimately discredit Clegg’s party with its
own voters.
During Prime Minister Tony Blair’s time
in office, Liberal Democrats were to the
left of Blair’s Labor Party. The abrupt
transformation of the Lib Dems’ identity
into enablers of a center-right government
was too much, too fast.
And on Thursday, the party’s vote was
cut by two-thirds, from 23 percent in 2010
to just under 8 percent. The Lib Dems went
into the election with 57 seats and salvaged
only eight of them. The Conservatives won
more than two dozen of the lost Lib Dem
seats, providing Cameron with his new
majority. It was a two-step: Weakened by
the loss of voters on their party’s left end,
the Lib Dems were easy pickings for
Cameron, and his party apparatus ruthlessly targeted his one-time allies.
In a lesson for U.S. conservatives,
Cameron went out of his way during the
campaign to reassure economically hardpressed voters with promises that he reiterated in his victory speech Friday, including, “3 million apprenticeships” and “more
help with child care.” Cameron was the
candidate of a kinder, gentler austerity. By
making enough concessions to Miliband’s
argument that the working class was hurting, Cameron could focus the country’s
attention on good economic news and the
SNP threat.
But now that he has a parliamentary
majority, Cameron will be challenged
inside his party to move away from his signature moderation. Harder-line conservatives will point to Thursday’s thunder from
the right-wing United Kingdom
Independence Party. That party won just
one seat but became the country’s thirdlargest party in popular votes, quadrupling
its share to nearly 13 percent. On immigration and Britain’s future with the European
Union, Cameron will have limited maneuvering room.
David Cameron has proven himself an
electoral wizard. Now he’ll have to reveal
a good deal more about what’s behind the
curtain.
E.J. Dionne writes about politics in a
twice-weekly column and on the
PostPartisan blog. He is also a senior fellow in Governance Studies at the
Brookings Institution, a government professor at Georgetown University and a frequent commentator on politics for National
Public Radio, ABC’s “This Week” and
NBC’s “Meet the Press.”
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OBITUARIES/REGION
Tuesday, May 12, 2015
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Tony-winning actress
Elizabeth Wilson, 94
NEW HAVEN, Conn.
(AP) — Elizabeth Wilson, an
actress who distinguished
herself onstage, on television
and in films like “The
Graduate” and “9 to 5” in
supporting roles that were
often meaty but rarely glamorous, died on Saturday in
New Haven. She was 94.
Her death was confirmed
by Elizabeth Morton, a close
friend whom she considered
a daughter. Ms. Wilson knew
from an early age that she
wanted to be an actress, but
she was never very interested
in being a star.
“In the 1940s,” she told
Connecticut magazine in
2012, “I was doing something called the Equity
Library Theater in New York,
when a movie company came
to see the play I was in and
offered me a contract. But
the deal was, my nose was
too big and they wanted me
to have surgery. My jaw was
crooked, and I’d have to
have that fixed, too. And they
didn’t like my name; it was
too common. I was to change
these things, and they’d sign
me to a multiyear contract.
By all accounts, she was
always content as more recognizable by face than by
name. That face — capable
of projecting snobbery, sadness and a winning eccentricity — was seen often in a
near 70-year career.
THE TIMES
A5
2 Brown students rescued after swim across bay In brief
BARRINGTON. (AP) —
Two Brown University students were rescued after
unsuccessfully trying to
swim across Narragansett
Bay from Barrington to
Warwick.
Published reports say
that 18-year-old Ashley
Whaley and 20-year-old
Katherine Murphy told
police they were walking on
a beach on the east side of
the bay Sunday when they
decided to swim to
Conimicut Point lighthouse.
Partway there, they realized the lighthouse was further away than they
thought. Murphy turned
back, while Whaley kept
going.
Murphy began calling for
help when the current began
sweeping her into the
Providence River. People on
shore heard and she was
rescued by a kayaker amid
dense fog.
A few hours later,
searchers found Whaley.
Earlier, fire officials had
said the women had been
using kayaks, but the newspaper reported the women
were swimming.
Tsarnaev defense: Feds yet to
shown impact of boy’s death
BOSTON (AP) —
Boston Marathon bomber
Dzhokhar Tsarnaev's
lawyers rested their case
Monday in their bid to save
him from execution after
death penalty opponent
Sister Helen Prejean testified that he expressed genuine sorrow for the victims.
"No one deserves to suffer like they did," Prejean
quoted him as saying.
The prosecution wrapped
up its case as well Monday.
The sides will return
Wednesday to give closing
arguments, after which the
federal jury will decide
whether the 21-year-old
Tsarnaev should be put to
death or receive life in
prison.
Prejean, a Roman
Catholic nun whose story
was told in the 1995 movie
"Dead Man Walking," starring Susan Sarandon and
Sean Penn, met with
Tsarnaev five times since
March at the request of the
defense.
Prejean, who smiled at
Tsarnaev several times during her testimony, said she
could hear "pain" in his
voice when he said he
regretted what happened to
the victims in the 2013
attack, which left three people dead and more than 260
wounded.
"I had every reason to
think that he was taking it in
and that he was genuinely
sorry for what he did,"
Prejean testified as the final
witness for the defense in
The defense team called
the penalty phase of the
more than 40 witnesses durtrial.
ing the penalty phase in
Prosecutors had fought
hope of convincing the jury
unsuccessfully to
that Tsarnaev is a
keep Prejean off
"good kid" who fell
the witness
under the influence of
stand.
his radical older brothDuring crosser, 26-year-old
examination by
Tamerlan Tsarnaev,
prosecutor
who died in a getaway
William
attempt days after the
Weinreb, Prejean
bombing.
Tsarnaev
acknowledged
Dzhokhar
she's considered
Tsarnaev's teachers
one of the leading death
recalled a sweet, hardworkpenalty opponents in the
ing boy, while his Russian
country and believes no one family members wept as
deserves to be executed, no
they described a kind and
matter what the crime.
gentle child who cried durLiz Norden, the mother
ing "The Lion King." A psyof brothers J.P. and Paul
chiatrist said Tsarnaev's
Norden, who each lost a leg father struggled with severe
in the bombings, was
post-traumatic stress disorunmoved by what Prejean
der, while others described a
had to say about Tsarnaev.
mother who became
"If he was that remorseobsessed with religion.
ful, then he should have gotProsecutors, during their
ten up on the stand and said
case, called bombing victims
how sorry he is," Norden
who gave heartbreaking tessaid. "To have other people
timony about watching loved
get up and talk on his
ones die or having their legs
behalf, it means nothing to
blown off. The government
me."
portrayed Tsarnaev as a full
Tsarnaev was convicted
partner with his brother in
of all 30 charges against
the attack and someone so
him, including 17 that carry
heartless that he planted a
the possibility of the death
bomb behind a group of
penalty. He did not take the
children, killing 8-year-old
stand during either phase of
Martin Richard.
the case.
Hours after both sides
The 12-member jury
rested in the trial, Tsarnaev's
must be unanimous for him
lawyers filed a motion askto get the death penalty. If
ing the judge to strike one of
even one juror votes against the aggravators cited by
execution, he will be senprosecutors in arguing for
tenced to life in prison.
the death penalty.
Providence firm accused of $11M Ponzi-like scheme
PROVIDENCE (AP) —
A fund manager and his
firm have been accused by
the U.S. Securities and
Exchange Commission of
running a Ponzi-like scheme
that cost investors more
than $11 million.
The SEC filed a complaint Thursday accusing
Patrick Churchville and his
Providence firm, ClearPath
Wealth Management, of
misappropriating client
money over a period of
years. It says Churchville
and ClearPath stole money
and covered up their actions
by lying to investors and by
employing various shadow
accounts and accounting
tricks.
It also says that
Churchville used some of
the money for himself,
including $2.5 million to
buy a home overlooking
Narragansett Bay in
Barrington.
Churchville did not
return a call seeking comment at his firm on Monday.
His lawyer, Michael
Lepizzera, said he is still
going through the complaint
and they will respond
accordingly at the appropriate time.
"This case is going to
turn out to be a lot more
complicated than what's
painted in the SEC complaint," Lepizzera said.
He said Churchville's
company made legitimate
investments, many of which
are pending and could
become profitable.
North Korean general Kim Kyok-sik, 77
SEOUL, South Korea (AP) — Kim
Kyok-sik, the North Korean general who
South Korean officials have said was
behind two deadly attacks on South Korea
in 2010, died on Sunday. He was 77.
The cause was acute respiratory failure,
The Rodong Sinmun, the newspaper of the
North’s ruling Workers’ Party, reported on
Monday.
General Kim was the commander of a
North Korean Army corps whose units were
accused by South Korea in the sinking of a
South Korean Navy ship, the Cheonan, in
which 46 sailors were killed in March
2010. General Kim’s front-line units were
also accused of shelling a South Korean
border island, Yeonpyeong, that year,
killing two marines and two civilians.
South Korean officials singled out
General Kim as one of the top North
Korean military officers who plotted the
attacks. North Korea denied involvement in
the sinking of the South Korean ship, which
South Korean and United States officials
said was hit by a North Korean torpedo.
General Kim held crucial military posts,
including the head of the Ministry of
People’s Armed Forces and the chief of the
General Staff of the North Korean People’s
Army, under the North Korean leader Kim
Jong-un and his father, Kim Jong-il, who
died in 2011.
Although Kim Kyok-sik retained his
four-star rank, he recently retired from central military posts as Kim Jong-un elevated
younger generals in the military hierarchy.
Thank You Novenas
For Favors or Prayers Answered
(Sample ads.
Many others to
choose from)
PRAYER
0 TO THE
0
.
BLESSED
VIRGIN
20
Oh$Most Beautiful Flower of Mt.
ST. JUDE’S
0 NOVENACarmel,
fruitful vine, splendor of
0 Sacred Heart ofHeaven, Blessed Mother of the Son
May5.the
God, Immaculate Virgin, assist
$1 be adored, glorified,of
Jesus
me in this, my necessity. Oh Star of
loved
and
preservedthe Sea, help me and show me here
throughout the world nowyou are my Mother, Oh Holy Mary,
and forever. Sacred Heart ofMother of God, Queen of Heaven
and Earth, I humbly beseech you
0
Jesus, pray for us.
0
.
the bottom of my heart to
0
St. Jude, help of thefrom
1
secure me in my necessity (make
$
hopeless pray for us. St. Juderequest). There are none that can
worker of miracles pray forwithstand your power. Oh Mary,
us.
conceived without sin, pray for us
N.M. & R.B. Thank You St. Jude.
who have recourse to thee (3 times).
Thank You Blessed
Virgin Mary for
favor granted.
Mary, I place this prayer in
B.Z.Holy
your hands (3 times). Say this prayer
Call 401-365-1438
To place your ad in this publication
for three consecutive days and then
you must publish it and it will be
granted to you.
L.L.
Nursing home with
financial woes receives
$1.1 million bid
PROVIDENCE (AP) —
A potential buyer has
offered to pay $1.1 million
for a financially troubled
South Providence nursing
home.
Richard Land told a
Superior Court judge
Monday that a New Yorkbased health care center
offered to buy the centuryold Bannister House.
Land said Superior Court
Judge Michael Silverstein
appointed him to act as
receiver for the home,
which has debts of more
than $2 million.
He was appointed shortly after the facility's board
voted to close the home due
to its financial woes. The
nursing home's future will
remain unsettled for at least
30 days as Land waits for
other offers.
Officials searching RI
coast for beluga whales
JAMESTOWN (AP) —
A Connecticut aquarium is
working with other authorities to check on the health
of three beluga whales
spotted off the coast of
Rhode Island.
Officials from Mystic
Aquarium and the National
Oceanic and Atmospheric
Administration fisheries are
working with local authorities to find the whales.
The team is searching
Narragansett Bay to determine if they need to help
the whales.
The aquarium's lead veterinarian Dr. Allison Tuttle
said in a statement only
video footage posted on
Facebook is available for
now, but the whales seem
to be behaving normally.
Congress Ok’s renaming
post office for RI nun
PROVIDENCE (AP) —
Rhode Island Sen. Jack
Reed says legislation to
name a post office in
Providence for the late
community activist Sister
Ann Keefe has passed in
Congress.
The legislation to honor
the Roman Catholic nun
known for her charitable
work was sponsored by the
state's congressional delegation.
The Senate on Monday
passed the legislation sponsored by Reed and Sen.
Sheldon Whitehouse. U.S.
Reps. David Cicilline and
Jim Langevin sponsored it
in the House, where it
passed it last month.
The post office at 820
Elmwood Ave. in
Providence will be
renamed for Keefe, who
died in January at the age
of 62.
Frank DiPascali Jr., Madoff aide, dies at 58
NEW YORK (AP) —
Frank DiPascali Jr., a top
lieutenant to Bernard L.
Madoff, who helped carry
out one of the biggest
frauds in Wall Street history,
died on Thursday. He was
58.
The cause was lung cancer, said his lawyer, Marc L.
Mukasey, who declined to
say where Mr. DiPascali
had died.
Mr. DiPascali had been
out on bail, awaiting a sentencing hearing in
September. After pleading
guilty in 2009 to 10 felony
counts, including conspiracy and tax evasion, Mr.
DiPascali faced a prison
term of up to 125 years, a
sentence he hoped to have
significantly reduced
because of his extensive
cooperation with federal
prosecutors. In a letter to
the court in 2010, prosecutors said Mr. DiPascali had
“already provided substantial assistance to the government in its investigation.”
Mr. DiPascali, Mr.
Mukasey said in a brief
statement on Sunday, had
been “grateful to have been
able to make some amends
by helping the government
these past few years.”
In his court testimony in
August 2009, when he
pleaded guilty, Mr.
DiPascali described himself
as a “kid from Queens” who
landed a job with a rising
young financial whiz, Mr.
Madoff. That opportunity
came by way of a neighbor.
He grew up next door to
Mr. Madoff’s personal secretary, Annette Bongiorno.
She provided the introduction, and Mr. DiPascali
joined Mr. Madoff’s firm in
1975, after he graduated
from Archbishop Molloy
High School in Queens.
Mr. DiPascali rose
steadily in the firm to eventually become its chief
financial officer. Along the
way, he became close to Mr.
Madoff, whom Mr.
DiPascali described as “a
mentor to me and a lot
more.” His allegiance to his
mentor, he suggested, led
him astray. “I was loyal to
him,” Mr. DiPascali said. “I
ended up being loyal to a
terrible, terrible fault.”
In his court testimony, he
said that for at least 20
years he had helped Mr.
Madoff carry out a vast
financial fraud that prosecutors estimated at $65 billion,
including the fictitious profits claimed over the years.
The Ponzi scheme, Mr.
DiPascali testified, involved
using historical stock data
from the Internet to create
fake trade records and sending bogus account statements, among other tactics.
“I knew it was criminal,
and I did it anyway,” Mr.
DiPascali told the court.
That day, he also
expressed his remorse. “I
apologize to every victim of
this catastrophe and to my
family and to the government,” Mr. DiPascali said.
“I am very, very sorry.”
Funeral Home Directory
Charles Coelho Funeral Home
151 Cross Street,
Central Falls, RI 02863
401-724-9440
Cook-Hathaway Funeral Home
160 Park St., Attleboro, MA 02703
508-222-7700
Foley-Hathaway Funeral Home
126 South Main St.,
Attleboro, MA 02703
508-222-0498
Duffy-Poule Funeral Home
20 Peck Street,
Attleboro, MA 02703
508-222-0193
Diamond Funeral Home
180 N. Washington Street,
North Attleboro, MA 02760
508-695-5931
Dyer-Lake Funeral Home
161 Commonwealth Avenue,
North Attleboro, MA 02763
508-695-0200
Sperry & McHoul Funeral Home
15 Grove Street,
N. Attleboro, MA 02760
508-695-5651
Darlington Mortuary of
L. Heroux & Sons, Inc.
1042 Newport Avenue,
Pawtucket, RI 02861
401-722-4376
Keefe Funeral Home
5 Higginson Avenue,
Lincoln, RI 02865
401-725-4253
Lincoln Funeral Home
1501 Lonsdale Ave.,
Lincoln, RI 02865
401-726-4117
Karol A. Romenski Funeral Home
342 High Street,
Central Falls, RI 02863
401-722-7250
R.W. Chatigny Funeral Home
151 Cross Street,
Central Falls, RI 02863
401-725-7756
J.J. Duffy Funeral Home
757 Mendon Road,
Cumberland, RI 02864
401-334-2300
Perry-McStay Funeral Home
2555 Pawtucket Avenue,
E. Providence, RI 02914
401-434-3885
Rebello Funeral Home
901 Broadway,
E. Providence, RI 02914
401-434-7744
Raymond Watson Funeral Home
350 Willett Avenue,
E. Providence, RI 02915
401-433-4400
J.H. Williams Funeral Home
210 Taunton Avenue,
E. Providence, RI 02915
401-434-2600
Bellows Funeral Chapel
160 River Road,
Lincoln, RI 02865
401-723-9792
Cheetham Funeral Home
1012 Newport Avenue,
Pawtucket, RI 02861
401-725-4525
Costigan-O’Neill Funeral Home
220 Cottage Street,
Pawtucket, RI 02860
401-723-4035
Lachapelle Funeral Home
1012 Newport Avenue,
Pawtucket, RI 02860
401-724-2226
Manning-Heffern Funeral Home
68 Broadway,
Pawtucket, RI 02860
401-723-1312
Merrick Williams Funeral Home
530 Smithfield Avenue,
Pawtucket, RI 02860
401-723-2042
Prata Funeral Home
220 Cottage Street,
Pawtucket, RI 02860
401-722-8324
William Tripp Funeral Home
1008 Newport Avenue,
Pawtucket, RI 02861
401-722-2140
Russell Boyle Funeral Home
331 Smith Street,
Providence, RI 02908
401-272-3100
Mariani & Son Funeral Home
200 Hawkins Street,
Providence, RI 02904
401-861-5432
O’Neill Funeral Home
3102 Mendon Road,
Cumberland, RI 02864
401-658-1155
A6
THE TIMES
Tuesday, May 12, 2015
ALLIANCE
BLACKSTONE VALLEY FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
594 Central Avenue, Pawtucket, RI • 401-722-8236 • www.ABVFCU.com
Mon. 9-5pm, Tues. & Wed. 9-4:30pm, Thur. & Fri. 9-6pm, Sat. 9-12pm
PRESENTS YOUR COMMUNITY CALENDAR
Sunday
10 May
11
12
13
14
15
16
North Kingstown
Cumberland
Cumberland
Burrillville
Woonsocket
North Smithfield
Lincoln
• Mother’s Day Road Race to
raise awareness and money for
migraine research featuring a
10-mile race and a 5k race starting at 9 p.m. Event takes place
rain or shine at the North
Kingstown Golf Club in Quonset
Business Park. Those interested
should register at mothersdayrace.com or register at 7
a.m. on race day.
• The Cumberland Public
Library will have its starlight story
time for children of all ages and
their families Monday evenings
at 6:30 p.m. This is a chance to
put on pajamas and participate
in reading, singing and fun.
• Hypnosis for Health at
Cumberland Public Library, featuring Patrick Bowe, 6 p.m.
• The Cumberland Public
Library is having its Tales for
Threes on Tuesdays at 10 a.m.
This is a chance to interact with
your three-year old through fun
stories and singing. No registration needed.
• The Commissioners of the
Burrillville Housing Authority will
meet in regular session at the
Burrillville Housing Authority community room, Ashton Court,
Harrisville, Rhode Island at 6:30
p.m.
Providence
Cranston
• The 2015 American Cancer
Society Cancer Action Network
(ACS CAN) Day at the State
House will take place in the
Governor’s State Room at the
Rhode Island State House in
Providence. Cancer advocates,
survivors, and members of the
legislature are invited to attend
starting at 2 p.m. This is an
important day for those living
with cancer and their family
members and friends to come
to the State House to tell their
personal stories to their
Legislators. Register by contacting Todd Ellison at [email protected] or (401) 2432622. Training will be provided
in advance for advocates.
•The American Lung
Association’s Better Breathers
Support Group for sufferers of
chronic obstructive pulmonary
disease (COPD) is scheduled to
meet May 13 and June 10 from
1 to 2 p.m. at VASA Hall, 43
Bald Hill Road. The first meeting
will be an interactive session to
discuss how to best educate
people in Rhode Island about
COPD. The main topic for the
second meeting will be medications used to treat the disease
and new delivery devices for
those medications. Attendees
are requested to refrain from
wearing scented personal care
products.
• Thursday Night Live, 6-11p.m.
Whether you like to experience
our local Stadium Theater, enjoy
a concert and dinning, you'll find
this event a Thursday nightlife a
great night out. If nightlife means
enjoying your favorite beverage
and food, with an energetic and
friendly crowd of locals with the
love for music, you will not want
to miss Thursday Night Live!
Located: Parking Lots of the
Legendary Chan’s Jazz Club &
The Historic Ciro’s Tavern.
Woonsocket
• Hearts With Hope is holding a
Mother's Day brunch at St.
Joseph's Veteran's association
on from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.;
Proceeds will go to the Rachel
Autiello 5K, hosted by the RI
Athletic Club, which is also
being held simultaneously that
morning in her honor in
Woonsocket. Menu includes
eggs, sausage, bacon, pancakes, hash browns, juice, coffee, cinnamon rolls, beans and
toast. Cost is $12 per adult, $7
per child under 10 and kids 3
and under eat free. For more,
call 401-742-9278
Monday
Woonsocket
• The Woonsocket Knights of
Columbus will host an Open
Meeting at 7 p.m. at All Saints
Church Hall for members and
guests.
North Smithfield
• The Garden Club of North
Smithfield will be meeting at
6:30 p.m. at the Little Red
Schoolhouse in Forestdale to
make teacup flower arrangements. Participants will need to
bring their own supplies. New
members welcome. Call Jo-Ann
767-6889 for a detailed list of
supplies if you plan to attend.
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday
Central Falls
•Election of officers for the
Korean War Veterans
Association, Ocean State
Chapter 1, is scheduled to be
held Thursday, May 14, at a
meeting that will start at 3 p.m.
at American Legion Post 79, 44
Central St. For more information, call Antero “Ted” Martins,
chapter commander, at (401)
724-4664 or (401) 864-5507.
Friday
• CrAfternoons are back at the
North Smithfield Public Library,
Fridays from 2-4 p.m. (or until
materials run out), drop-in when
you can, no registration necessary. Each Friday there will be
set out in the children’s room a
simple craft that can be completed by kids of all ages.
Saturday
• The Lincoln Garden Club will
hold its annual plant sale from 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Chapel St.
Congregational Church, 185
Chapel Street. (Rain date, May
23.) The sale will feature
perennials, herbs and vegetables. For more information call
333-2199.
Woonsocket
Woonsocket
• “Dancing into Summer” 4:308:30 p.m.; located at River
Island Park. A celebration featuring many forms of dancing
such as: breakdancing, salsa,
belly dancing and ballroom.Plus
exhibits and refreshments.
• “Salute to Veterans” 10 a.m.-5
p.m.; located at the Armed
Forces Park on Davidson Street.
We honor those that have served
our country. This event will feature live entertainment and there
will also be a display of military
vehicles and a military museum
exhibit.
•Buy Local Maker’s Fair and
Festival, River Island Park, 10
a.m. to 4 p.m.; Blackstone Valley
Independent Business Alliance
will feature local artisans and
their goods; Finest Quality catering truck.
Cranston
• The Champlin Scout
Reservation at 233 Scituate
Ave in Cranston will be holding
the annual Envirothon
Competition from 8:30 a.m.
until noon.
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
Greenville
Cumberland
Cumberland
Pawtucket
Woonsocket
Pawtucket
North Smithfield
• The Village at Waterman Lake
welcomes veterans to attend
their Veterans Appreciation
Celebration to show thanks for
their service. Veterans and their
guests will enjoy a complimentary prime rib luncheon beginning
at 1:15 p.m. and entertainment
by local singer Chris Jason.
Note that seating will be limited,
so call 949-1333 for reservations. At 2:30 p.m., an outdoor
concert open to all, guests and
the public, will feature a performance by the Reggie
Centracchio Quintet, specializing in the sounds of big band
classics. Coffee and desserts
will be offered. For more information visit
villageretirement.com or call
949-1333.
• The Cumberland Public
Library will have its Babies and
Books storytime, for birth to 23
months, on Mondays at 10 a.m.
Connect with your baby through
stories, rhymes and songs. A
play time will follow. .
• The Cumberland Public
Library will have its starlight story
time for children of all ages and
their families Monday evenings
at 6:30 p.m. This is a chance to
put on pajamas and participate
in reading, singing and fun.
• The Cumberland Public
Library is having its Tales for
Threes on Tuesdays at 10 a.m.
This is a chance to interact with
your three-year old through fun
stories and singing.
•Fogarty Manor Tenant
Association BINGO is open
Monday and Wednesday Nights,
doors open at 4 p.m.; game
runs from 6:30-8 p.m. (214
Roosevelt Ave.)
Pawtucket
Woonsocket
• The Leon Mathieu Senior
Center and Shri Studio have
partnered to offer a “Yoga for
Seniors” on Tuesday mornings
from 9:30-10:30 a.m. at Shri
Studio, 21 Broad St. This class
is designed to introduce seniors
to gentle yoga postures and
meditation techniques from their
chairs, helping them reduce
stress, improve focus, build
strength, and increase flexibility.
The fee for Leon Mathieu Senior
Center members is $5 per person per month. Transportation is
available from the Senior Center
to the Studio for those who
need it. For more information
and/or to register for the class
contact the Senior Center at
728-7582.
• Creative Writing Group,
Wednesdays, 7:30 p.m.;Local
writers meet weekly to share
support, suggestions and criticism. An informal gathering of
both published and unpublished
writers who find a group useful
for incentive and inspiration.
There is no charge to join.
Meetings are held Wednesday
evenings 7:30-9 p.m.
• Adult Knitting Circle, hursdays, 7-8:30 p.m., knitters and
crocheters of all levels of experience are invited to attend this
crafting circle. Led by experienced knitter and crocheter, Jen
Grover. Donations of yarn are
appreciated. Woonsocket Harris
Public Library, 303 Clinton St.,
401-769-9044. woonsocketlibrary.org
• An evening of ghost stories
and New England legends.
Contact: Russell Gusetti at
401-725-9272 or [email protected] From the leading
authorities on spooks & legends, witness a night of haunted history and eerie tales from
across New England featuring
Jeff Belanger, Emmy-nominated host, writer and producer of
the New England Legends
series on PBS, writer and
researcher for the Ghost
Adventures series on the Travel
Channel, founder of
Ghostvillage.com, and a noted
speaker and media personality.
He'll be joined by Carl L.
Johnson, Tim Weisberg,
Andrew Lake and Frank Grace
for this production which is
being filmed as part of a PBS
documentary that will air this
fall. Tickets: $15 adv./$20 day
of show via the website listed
below. Tickets can be purchased at
www.legendtrips.com/new_en
gland_legends_ghosts.shtml
• The North Smithfield Library
presents storybook yoga at 11
a.m. This is for children ages 3 to
9. Direction will be given by
Debbie Quinn of Color Me Yoga.
This will include simple yoga and
a storybook read aloud.
Registration requested by dropins welcome. Call 767-2780.
25
26
27
28
29
30
Cumberland
Woonsocket
Cumberland
Cumberland
Pascoag
West Warwick
• The Cumberland Public
Library will have its Babies and
Books storytime, for birth to 23
months, on Mondays at 10 a.m.
Connect with your baby through
stories, rhymes and songs. A
play time will follow. No registration needed.
• The Cumberland Public
Library will have its starlight story
time for children of all ages and
their families Monday evenings
at 6:30 p.m. This is a chance to
put on pajamas and participate
in reading, singing and fun.
• The Woonsocket Knights of
Columbus Council 113 will hold
it's regular business meeting at
7 p.m.at All Saints Church on
Rathbun Street. All members
are encouraged to attend as
this will include the election of
officers.
• The Cumberland Public Library
is having its Tales for Fours and
Fives on Wednesdays at 10 a.m.
This is a chance for parents and
preschoolers to interact through
stories, movement activities and
songs.
• The Cumberland Public
Library will have its Tales for
Twos on Thursdays at 10 a.m.
This is a time for parents to
encourage their two-year-old’s
emerging language skills with
stories and songs. No registration is needed.
• Father Holland Catholic
School (formerly St. Joseph's
School) Teacher Appreciation
Pasta Dinner/Silent and Live
Auction. May 29 at St.
Joseph's Church Hall. Silent
auction 5:30-7:00 p.m.; dinner
7 p.m.; live auction (including a
trip to Africa) to follow dinner.
Auction items generously
donated by over 120 local businesses and national companies. All are invited: parishioners, the current school community, alumni, and townsfolk.
Come enjoy an adults-only
evening of fellowship, a delicious meal, and exciting auction. Tickets $10 each. Contact
St. Joseph's Church (401-5682411) or Fr. Holland Catholic
School (401-569-4589) for
tickets.
• The Pawtuxet Valley
Community Chorus proudly
presents ‘Lifting Our Voices in
Song’ on Saturday, May 30, 7
p.m. and Sunday, May 31, 2
p.m.; West Warwick High
School auditorium. Tickets:
Adults: $12 in advance, $15 at
the door; children 10 and under,
$5; For tickets contact any chorus member or call 401-8623105; also visit pvchorus.com.
Pawtucket
•Fogarty Manor Tenant
Association BINGO is open
Monday and Wednesday Nights,
doors open at 4 p.m.; game
runs from 6:30-8 p.m. (214
Roosevelt Ave.)
Woonsocket
•Cash Mob gathers at 6 p.m. in
parking lot across from
Landmark Medical Center, 186
Cass Ave. Two local businesses
will be announced by Buy Local
at 6:15 as the evening’s targets.
24
Pawtucket
Cumberland
• The Cumberland Public
Library is having its Tales for
Threes on Tuesdays at 10 a.m.
This is a chance to interact with
your three-year old through fun
stories and singing.
•Fogarty Manor Tenant
Association BINGO is open
Monday and Wednesday Nights,
doors open at 4 p.m.; game
runs from 6:30-8 p.m. (214
Roosevelt Ave.)
Woonsocket
• The 118th and 1118th
Engineer Companies formerly
stationed at the South Main
Street Armory in Woonsocket will
hold their sixth annual reunion at
St. Joseph Veterans Association,
99 Louise St. Social hour from 6
p.m., pictures at 6:30 and dinner at 7. For more, contact Tom
Dunayeski at 508-883-4567 or
Sonny Vadeboncoeur at 401766-7953.
Pawtucket
•Fogarty Manor Tenant
Association BINGO is open
Monday and Wednesday Nights,
doors open at 4 p.m.; game
runs from 6:30-8 p.m. (214
Roosevelt Ave.)
1
31
June
Lincoln
• Vietnam Veterans of America,
James Michael Ray Memorial
Chapter #818 at 7 p.m. at the
Lincoln SeniorCenter, 150
Jenckes Hill Road in Lincoln.
Come at 6 p.m. and have dinner
with us. All Vietnam Veterans
welcome. Formore information
call Joe Gamache at 401-6516060.
Woonsocket
• Adult Knitting Circle, hursdays, 7-8:30 p.m., knitters and
crocheters of all levels of experience are invited to attend this
crafting circle. Led by experienced knitter and crocheter, Jen
Grover. Donations of yarn are
appreciated. Woonsocket Harris
Public Library, 303 Clinton St.,
401-769-9044. woonsocketlibrary.org
Pawtucket
• The Major Walter G. Gatchell
V.F.W. Post 306, 171 Fountain
St., is holding a spaghetti and
meatball dinner from 4 to 7 p.m.
Tickets are $8 and can be purchased at the door. For more ,
call the post after 4 p.m. at
(401) 722-7146.
2
3
4
5
Woonsocket
• WOON 1240 AM will air the
42nd annual St. Jude Children’s
Hospital Radiothon from 10:30
a.m. to 3 p.m.
6
West Warwick
Lincoln
Pawtucket
Pawtucket
Woonsocket
• Watercolors With Jerry: The
Lincoln Public Library will host a
4-week watercolor class taught
by local artist Jerry Aissis,
Mondays June 1, 8, 15, and 22
from 6-7:45 p.m. $100 plus
supplies. Fee may be paid in
cash or in check to Jerry Aissis.
(Payment expected at time of
registration) Supplies list is available for pickup. Class size is limited to (10) students. No waiting
lists; no phone registrations. If
interested, register at the reference desk in the library. Check
Events at lincolnlibrary.com
• The Leon Mathieu Senior
Center and Shri Studio have
partnered to offer a “Yoga for
Seniors” on Tuesday mornings
from 9:30-10:30 a.m. at Shri
Studio, 21 Broad St. This class
is designed to introduce seniors
to gentle yoga postures and
meditation techniques from their
chairs, helping them reduce
stress, improve focus, build
strength, and increase flexibility.
The fee for Leon Mathieu Senior
Center members is $5 per person per month. Transportation is
available from the Senior Center
to the Studio for those who
need it. For more information
and/or to register for the class
contact the Senior Center at
728-7582.
•Fogarty Manor Tenant
Association BINGO is open
Monday and Wednesday Nights,
doors open at 4 p.m. and the
game goes from 6:30-8 p.m.
(214 Roosevelt Ave, Pawtucket)
North Smithfield
• The Pawtuxet Valley Community
Chorus proudly presents ‘LIFTING
OUR VOICES IN SONG’ on
Saturday, May 30, 7 p.m. and
Sunday, May 31, 2 p.m.; West
Warwick High School auditorium.
Tickets: Adults: $12 in advance,
$15 at the door; children 10 and
under, $5; For tickets contact any
chorus member or call 401-8623105; also visit pvchorus.com.
• The Woonsocket Harris
Public (303 Clinton St.) hosts
Adult Knitting Circle on
Thursdays from 7-8:30 p.m.;
Knitters and crocheters of all
levels of experience are invited
to attend this crafting circle. Led
by experienced knitter and crocheter, Jen Grover. Donations of
yarn are appreciated. For more
call 401-769-9044 or visit
woonsocketlibrary.org
• The North Smithfield Library
presents storybook yoga at 11
a.m. This is for children ages 3 to
9. Direction will be given by
Debbie Quinn of Color Me Yoga.
This will include simple yoga and
a storybook read aloud.
Registration requested by dropins welcome. Call 767-2780.
Woonsocket
• Come support the Woonsocket
Lady Novans Middle School softball team. Join us for an all-youcan eat breakfast of homefries,
eggs, ham, beans, toast, coffee,
tea and juice. The breakfast will
take place from 8 a.m. until noon
at Ciro’s Tavern, 42 Cherry
Street, Woonsocket. Cost is $8
for adults and for kids 10-andunder, $6. A 50-50 raffle will be
held too. Tickets are available at
Ciro’s.
Cumberland
• The Cumberland Public
Library will have its Tales for
Twos on Thursdays at 10 a.m.
This is a time for parents to
encourage their two-year-old’s
emerging language skills with
stories and songs. No registration needed.
Woonsocket
• Protect your home and help to
create a safer Rhode Island for
all residents by attending the
Woonsocket Eco-Depot collection – hosted by Rhode Island
Resource Recovery Corporation
– from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the
Woonsocket Parks and
Recreation Department at 1117
River Street, Woonsocket. Free
of charge to Rhode Island residents only,available free of
charge to Rhode Island residents
only. For an appointment, visit
codepotri.org or call 401-9421430 x241.
Send your community events to [email protected] or woonsocketcall.com
AMUSEMENTS
Tuesday, May 12, 2015
THE TIMES A7
Son who’s angry over parents’
breakup must know the truth
DEAR ABBY:
I am a divorced mother of
four.
I have been single for three
years, since my ex chose an
affair over our marriage.
I am successful and manage my home and finances.
I am, however, struggling
with pressure from my ex to
get back together. He had several affairs during the 13 years
we were married. The pain
and self-loathing were unbearable for me. He hasn't
changed. Yet he tells our 14year-old son, "Jackson," that
he still loves me and "wants
only to be with me." He also
told Jackson that he doesn't
know why I have chosen to
keep our family broken up.
I moved hundreds of miles
to get away from this stress.
I have a great job and a
lovely home. My son stays
mad at me, though. He has
chosen to live with his dad,
and when he visits he
demands explanations for why
I am not with them. It breaks
my heart. I genuinely do not
know what to tell him.
His father has already told
him about the affairs, but says
I should forgive him.
Ironically, I DO forgive him. I
want my ex to have a beautiful
life — without me. What can a
mother say to her son to help
him understand that some
things just won't mend?
— MOVED ON
IN ALABAMA
father's example and turn out
just like dear old dad.
DEAR ABBY:
DEAR ABBY
Jeanne Phillips
DEAR MOVED ON: You
would be doing your son a
favor to tell him the truth. As
it stands, he thinks that a husband having affairs is nothing
serious because that's what his
father has told him.
Now it's time to tell
Jackson that his father didn't
do this just once, he did it
repeatedly. Explain that you
tried forgiving him, and it only
caused you more heartache.
Tell your son you love him and
you're sorry he's angry at you,
but it's clear that his father
isn't going to change. And that
you would rather remain single than let him touch your
body — or your heart — again.
If you do, it may teach
Jackson that not all women
will accept this kind of treatment and endlessly forgive. If
you don't, he may follow his
Horoscope
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25 71 59 59
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70 63 57 57
CNBC
48 44 46 46
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Sudoku solution
7 PM
TUESDAY EVENING MAY 12, 2015
7:30
Greater BosRick Steves’
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Europe Å
WBZ News
CBS Evening
Wheel of For- Jeopardy!
4 (N) Å
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NewsCenter 5 ABC World
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Criminal Minds A serial killer
Criminal Minds The team sus15 keeps his victims’ eyes.
pects a rock star of murder.
Criminal Minds A serial killer
Criminal Minds The team suskeeps his victims’ eyes.
pects a rock star of murder.
CABLE
To receive a collection of
Abby's most memorable -- and
most frequently requested -poems and essays, send your
name and mailing address,
plus check or money order for
$7 (U.S. funds) to: Dear Abby
-- Keepers Booklet, P.O. Box
447, Mount Morris, IL 610540447. Shipping and handling
are included in the price.
DEAR HOUSE-SITTER:
Because the dogs have been
left in your keeping, the
responsibility for assuring
their safety and well-being in
your parents' absence belongs
to you. Ask your parents if
they would mind a pet-sitter
staying in the house when you
vacation with your son, or if
they would prefer the dogs be
placed in a kennel.
A - Cox B - Uxbridge, Millville Comcast
C - Blackstone, Franklin Comcast D - Bellingham Comcast
By HOLIDAY MATHIS
TAURUS (April 20-May
20). The trick you pull off
today is on par with pulling a
rabbit out of a hat. This trick
may be more impressive than
useful, but it's still a sheer
delight to your rapt audience.
GEMINI (May 21-June
21). You are curious and
open-minded, and yet not easily won. Furthermore, today it
will take an especially compelling argument to separate
you from your money.
CANCER (June 22-July
22). You have the potential to
brighten someone's day or
ruin it, and of course you'll
choose the first option.
Tonight, your kindness will
not be directly repaid, but
doing the right thing is its
own reward.
LEO (July 23-Aug.22). It's
an ideal time to cut the nonsense from your schedule,
budget and life. Shrewd choices will help you concentrate,
instead of dissipate, your powers.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22).
Those short, friendly conversations scattered throughout
your day are more important
than you think. They keep
your team strong and help
others more than you know.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23).
The 80/20 rule applies, but it
may be difficult to figure out
which 20 percent of your
efforts are netting you 80 percent of your desired results.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
21). Broken and dysfunctional
people are everywhere. So
what? There's no reason to
talk about it. Offer up compassion; steer clear of gossip; go
to bed with a clear conscience.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21). Avoid the game
that's too easy for you. Your
nerves will tell you whether
you're playing at the right
level. Channel your nervous
energy to give you an edge.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19). You have nothing to
hide, but there are benefits to
pretending that you do.
Mystery looks good on you!
The intrigue you spin today
will stick with people.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
18). Even though you like to
deliver beyond expectation, if
you show up and do what's
expected of you, that will be
more than enough for now.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March
20). Judging yourself too
harshly is not necessary when
you're in the thick of things.
Creation is one process.
Analysis is another process.
Separate the two, and your
work will be brilliant.
ARIES (March 21-April
19). You're the underdog in
today's conflict. You'll keep
going when the odds are
against you. Don't forget that
everyone loves the underdog -especially if they know the
whole story. Tell it!
I live in my parents' home.
They are long-haul truck drivers and come home every
eight weeks or so for a few
days. I'm disabled and have a
caregiver who comes four days
a week.
When my parents stop in
and the caregiver is here, they
expect her to do for them.
They keep four dogs on the
truck they take with them and
leave four dogs at home with
me — so that's eight dogs
when they are here. I am
extremely grateful for this
home and I love them very
much, but right now I feel like
a house/dog-sitter.
My son has invited me to
go on vacation with his family.
Is it my responsibility to make
arrangements for the dogs
they have left here? I feel like
a prisoner in my own home.
— HOUSE-SITTER
IN THE SOUTH
Dear Abby is written by
Abigail Van Buren, also known
as Jeanne Phillips, and was
founded by her mother,
Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear
Abby at www.DearAbby.com or
P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles,
CA 90069.
6:30
7 PM
7:30
8 PM
8:30
9 PM
9:30
10 PM
10:30
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suspicions about a mole.
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to find the Reaper.
solve a home invasion.
agent. Å
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to find the Reaper.
solve a home invasion.
agent. Å
8 PM
8:30
9 PM
9:30
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10:30
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11:30
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list of things to do before they expire. Å
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water bottle. Å
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Anderson Cooper 360 (N) Å
CNN Special Report The OJ
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(:03) Lost in Transmission
Å
Å
Å
Å
Å
Å
Å
Å
Problems” Å
“Drowned Delorean” Å
Dance Moms JoJo and Kendall Dance Moms The team returns Dance Moms The team risks
Dance Moms Abby and the
(:02) Kim of Queens Kim is
(:02) Kim of Queens “Karaoke
have challenging solos.
to Pittsburgh. Å
being disqualified. (N) Å
mothers discuss the season.
asked to train a diva. Å
Kid” Å
Catfish A young man wants to
Teen Mom “The F Bomb” Cate
Teen Mom Maci agrees to return Teen Mom The mothers do press Finding Carter Taylor throws
(:02) Faking It (:32) Faking It
move to California.
has gestational diabetes.
to the series. Å
for the show. Å
herself into planning. (N)
NESN Live
NESN Next
NESN Next Producer
Charlie Moore Charlie Moore Red Sox First Red Sox Game- MLB Baseball Boston Red Sox at Oakland Athletics. From O.co
Producer
Outdoors
Outdoors
Pitch (N)
Day
Coliseum in Oakland, Calif. (N Subject to Blackout)
Make It Pop Å So Little Time SpongeBob
SpongeBob
Full House
Full House Å Full House “The Fresh Prince of Younger “Sk8” Fresh Prince of Friends Å
(:36) Friends Å
Å
“Outbreak”
SquarePants
SquarePants
“Greek Week”
IQ Man”
Bel-Air
Bel-Air
Ghost Hunters “Orphans of Get- Ghost Hunters The team heads Ghost Hunters The team investi- Ghost Hunters “Family Plot” Å Ghost Hunters “Dead PresiHaunting “Cockatoo Island” A
tysburg” Å
to Buffalo. Å
gates secret tunnels.
dents” Å
Sydney harbor locale. (N)
}
}
}
(4:30)
The Losers
Shooter (2007, Suspense) Mark Wahlberg, Michael Peña, Danny Glover. A wounded sniper
G.I. Joe: The Rise of Cobra (2009) Channing Tatum. Elite
(2010) Jeffrey Dean Morgan.
plots revenge against those who betrayed him.
soldiers battle a corrupt arms dealer named Destro.
19 Kids and Counting “Jill’s Special Delivery” Jill’s delivery; com- 19 Kids and Counting “Behind
19 Kids and Counting The Dug- The Willis Family (N) Å
19 Kids and Counting The Dugplications arise. Å
the Scenes” (N) Å
gars plan a gender reveal.
gars plan a gender reveal.
Castle “Kill Shot” The team
NBA Basketball Chicago Bulls at Cleveland Cavaliers. Eastern Conference Semifinal, NBA Basketball Los Angeles Clippers at Houston Rockets. Western Conference
searches for a sniper.
Game 5. (If necessary). (N) Å
Semifinal, Game 5. (If necessary). (N) Å
Teen Titans Go! Teen Titans Go! World of Gum- Adventure Time King of the
King of the
The Cleveland Bob’s BurgAmerican
American
Family Guy Brian and Stewie go
ball
Hill Å
Hill Å
Show
ers Å
Dad Å
Dad Å
to the North Pole. Å
Gilligan’s
Gilligan’s
Reba TheraReba Å
Everybody Ray- Everybody Ray- Everybody Ray- Everybody Ray- Younger “Sk8” (:31) The King The King of
The King of
Island Å
Island Å
pist. Å
mond
mond
mond
mond
(N)
of Queens
Queens Å
Queens Å
Law & Order: Special Victims
Law & Order: Special Victims
NHL Hockey Conference Semifinal: Teams TBA. (N)
Law & Order: Special Victims
Unit “Spectacle” Å
Unit “Father’s Shadow”
Unit “Debt” Å
Seinfeld Å
Seinfeld “The Seinfeld “The Seinfeld “The The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang The Big Bang Your Family or The Big Bang Conan Actress Reese WitherSoup” Å
Secretary”
Switch” Å
Theory
Theory
Theory
Theory
Mine (N)
Theory
spoon. (N)
6 PM
6:30
7 PM
7:30
8 PM
8:30
9 PM
9:30
} Valkyrie (2008) Tom Cruise, Bill Nighy. Col. Claus von
(5:40) } The Holiday (2006) Cameron Diaz. Two women
from different countries swap homes at Christmas. ‘PG-13’
Stauffenberg attempts to assassinate Hitler. ‘PG-13’ Å
The Casual Vacancy A sudden } Ender’s Game (2013) Harrison Ford. A gifted lad will lead Game of Thrones Daenerys
death creates chaos.
the battle to save Earth’s people. ‘PG-13’ Å
makes a difficult decision.
(4:10) } (:20) } Disconnect (2012) Jason Bateman. Three stories (:20) } Closed Circuit (2013, Suspense)
The Player ‘R’ show the Internet’s effect on individuals. ‘R’ Å
Eric Bana, Rebecca Hall. ‘R’ Å
(5:45) } The Last Exorcism (:15) } Halo: Nightfall (2014, Action) Mike Colter. Locke and his Nurse Jackie
Happyish
Part II (2013) Ashley Bell.
team investigate a biological attack. ‘NR’ Å
“Coop Out”
}
}
(5:15)
Bulworth
(:10)
Analyze This (1999, Comedy) Robert De Niro. An Outlander “The Watch” (iTV)
(1998) Warren Beatty. ‘R’ Å
angst-ridden mobster seeks a psychiatrist’s help. ‘R’ Å
Jamie and Ian join The Watch.
} The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn Part 2 (2012,
} Star Trek: Insurrection (1998) Patrick Stewart. The EnterRomance) Kristen Stewart, Robert Pattinson. ‘PG-13’ Å
prise crew leads a revolt against the Federation. ‘PG’ Å
10 PM
10:30
11 PM
11:30
(:05) } Annapolis (2006, Drama) James Franco. A young
man enters the U.S. Naval Academy. ‘PG-13’ Å
} Godzilla
Silicon ValVeep “Conven- VICE Å
ley Å
tion”
(2014) ‘PG-13’
} Evolution (2001, Comedy) David Ducho- Co-Ed Confivny, Orlando Jones. ‘PG-13’ Å
dential 3:
Penny Dreadful Verbis Diablo’s Inside Comedy Nurse Jackie
disturbing backstory.
(N) Å
“Coop Out”
Outlander (iTV) Claire and Jenny (:05) } About Alex (2014)
try to rescue Jamie.
Aubrey Plaza. ‘R’ Å
} Dark Skies (2013) Keri Russell. Aliens
(:40) } mark a human family for future abduction.
Supernova Å
DISH DTV P-VF BrVF BuVF
2
6
6
6
2
2
4
4
5
5
6
7
10
10
10
10
12
12
12
12
7
8
28
28
9
9
36
36
8
8
18
3
3
44
26
64
64
11
12
11
15
15
15
CABLE
265 118 181 181 181
282 184 130 130 130
254 130 231 231 231
329 124 270 270 270
273 129 185 185 185
355 208 102 102 102
202 200 100 100 100
249 107 190 190 190
77
77
77
278 182 120 120 120
290 172 250 250 250
236 114 196 196 196
206 140
70
70
70
209 144
74
74
74
208 143
71
71
71
422 261 285 285 285
311 180 199 199 199
231 110 164 164 164
248 137
53
53
53
229 112 165 165 165
269 120 128 128 128
252 108 140 140 140
331 160 210 210 210
623 434
76
76
76
299 170 252 252 252
244 122 180 180 180
262 168
54
54
54
280 183 139 139 139
245 138
51
51
51
296 176 257 257 257
301 106 244 244 244
242 105
50
50
50
247 139
52
52
52
PREMIUM
526 340 350 350 350
501 300 400 400 400
512 310 420 420 420
537 318 365 365 365
520 350 340 340 340
544 327 385 385 385
WEATHER/HEALTH
A8 THE TIMES
Tuesday, May 12, 2015
he entire area is under a ‘Dense
Fog Advisory’ through mid-morning.
Some moisture from the remains of
Tropical Depression Ana will spread up
from the south and may trigger a few
showers for parts of the area, especially
near the south coast before noon. A cold
front will pass through this afternoon and
this could trigger a few scattered thunderstorms. The air behind this front will
turn much less humid and cooler for the
rest of the week.
T
TODAY: Chance of an early shower,
warm and muggy. HIGH: 80-84
WEDNESDAY: Partly to mostly sunny.
HIGH: 67
THURSDAY: Mostly sunny. HIGH: 68
FRIDAY: Partly sunny. HIGH: 70
SATURDAY: Mostly cloudy, chance of
showers. HIGH: 60-65
SUNDAY: Partly sunny. HIGH: 70
—StormTeam 10
In brief
Support group in Cranston
to be a breath of fresh air
CRANSTON – The
American Lung
Association’s Better
Breathers Support Group for
sufferers of chronic obstructive pulmonary disease
(COPD) is scheduled to meet
May 13 and June 10 from 1
to 2 p.m. at VASA Hall, 43
Bald Hill Road.
The first meeting will be
an interactive session to discuss how to best educate people in Rhode Island about
COPD. The main topic for the
second meeting will be medications used to treat the disease and new delivery devices
for those medications.
Attendees are requested to
refrain from wearing scented
personal care products.
Dr. Shannon Marie Erisman
tabbed as director
of Day Hospital
PROVIDENCE –
Shannon Marie Erisman,
PhD, of Rehoboth, Mass., a
clinical assistant professor of
psychiatry and human
behavior at
The Warren
Alpert
Medical
School of
Brown
University
and staff
psychologist for the
Women's Partial Program at
Butler Hospital, has joined
the staff at Women & Infants
Hospital of Rhode Island.
Women & Infants and Butler
are both Care New England
hospitals. Dr. Erisman has
been named clinical director
of the Day Hospital in the
Center for Women's
Behavioral Health.
Dr. Erisman's current
research interests include
outcomes and mechanisms
of third wave behavior therapies, particularly in the treatment of women with borderline personality disorder. She
is also involved in ongoing
studies examining psychosisproneness, emotional processing, and cognitive flexibility with a particular focus
on women's mental health.
“Dr. Erisman is a tremendous addition to the Center
for Women's Behavioral
health," said Dr. Margaret
Howard, director of the
Center for Women's
Behavioral Health and the
postpartum depression Day
Hospital. “We look forward
to what added benefit she
can bring to our already successful Day Hospital program at Women & Infants."
Dr. Erisman completed
her B.A. in psychology at
Boston University and her
master's and PhD in clinical
psychology at the University
of Massachusetts Boston.
She completed her post-doc-
toral fellowship at Edith
Rogers Memorial VA
Medical Center in
Psychosocial Rehabilitation.
Sturdy Memorial wraps up
National Nurses Week
ATTLEBORO – National
Nurses Week, which is held
May 6-12 every year, salutes
the nearly 3.1 million registered nurses nationwide for
their dedication, commitment, and tireless efforts.
The theme selected by the
American Nurses
Association (ANA) and
Sturdy Memorial Hospital is
"Ethical Practice. Quality
Care."
In recognition of the
event, Sturdy Memorial
Hospital celebrated with
awards, gifts, and a dinner in
honor of those who make a
career of caring for others.
The annual Florence
Nightingale Award, a peerrecognition honor given to
one nurse per patient care
area, is a highlight of the
week's events scheduled at
Sturdy Memorial. Nurses are
selected by their co-workers
for excellence in clinical
competence, critical thinking, compassion, teamwork,
courteous and friendly
behavior, reliability, dependability, and performance
above and beyond normal
expectations.
"We are proud to celebrate the role nurses play in
delivering high quality, compassionate care," said Marita
Prater, Vice President for
Patient Services/CNO at
Sturdy.
Attleboro Parkinson’s
Disease Support Group
meets May 13th
ATTLEBORO – Exercise
video and discussion at
Parkinson’s Disease Support
Group will take place this
Wednesday, May 13. The
Attleboro Parkinson’s
Disease Support Group will
meet from 10 a.m. until
noon.
Exercise Essentials, an
educational video, will be
shown from 10–11 a.m. The
second hour will involvegroup discussion and support. Hosted by Community
VNA, 10 Emory St.,
Attleboro on the second
Wednesday each month, this
group is designed for caregivers and their loved ones
and is a program on achieving wellness after a diagnosis
of Parkinson's Disease. The
group is free and open to the
public. Although meetings
are held in Attleboro, they
are open to all communities.
Questons? Call Gretchen
Robinson, group leader at
508-226-2910. You may also
call Community VNA at
800-220-0110 or visit the
agency website communityvna.com.
Learn the power of natural healing using
our new line of bulk herbs and teas
GONG BATH Join us on Friday,
May 15 for a relaxing 11/2 hour of
sound healing. Call to reserve space.
• Spiritual Book Study Mondays & Tuesdays
• Yoga Wednesdays and Saturdays
• P-Knot Class Thur & Sun - Learn how to
loosen knots in your neck, back, legs, etc.
SEE COMPLETE CLASS SCHEDULE ONLINE
1099 Mendon Rd. (corner of Mendon Rd. & Martin St.)
401-305-3585 www.its-my-health.com
Straight A’s for Sturdy in hospital safety
ATTLEBORO – Sturdy Memorial
Hospital was honored with an ‘A’
grade in The Leapfrog Group’s Spring
2015 Hospital Safety Score, which
rates how well hospitals protect
patients from errors, injuries, and
infections. Leapfrog also cited hospitals that received an ‘A’ grade for
safety for the past six grading periods,
and labeled them with the new
‘Straight ‘A’s’ logo; Sturdy was
among the 182 unique hospitals
nationwide to receive this declaration.
“It’s an honor to be recognized by
The Leapfrog Group,” says Dr. Bruce
Auerbach, President & CEO of
Sturdy. “Leapfrog holds hospitals to
the highest of standards, and to have
reached the top of its Hospital Safety
Score rankings every year since 2012
is a real accomplishment for the entire
organization – including physicians,
nurses, other clinicians, ancillary and
support staff, and the entire leadership
team. Ensuring safe, optimum-quality
care for the people we serve is a clear
priority.”
Developed under the guidance of
Leapfrog’s Blue Ribbon Expert Panel,
the Hospital Safety Score uses 28
measures of publicly available hospital safety data to produce a single ‘A,’
‘B,’ ‘C,’ ‘D,’ or ‘F’ score representing
a hospital’s overall capacity to keep
patients safe from preventable harm.
More than 2,500 U.S. general hospitals were assigned scores in spring
2015, about 31 percent received an
‘A’ grade, and only about 7 percent
were honored with the ‘Straight ‘A’s’
logo.
The Hospital Safety Score is fully
transparent, with a full analysis of the
data and methodology used in determining grades available online. Visit
www.hospitalsafetyscore.org for more
information.
Sturdy Memorial Hospital (sturdymemorial.org) is a full-service,
independent, financially stable, notfor-profit acute care community hospital located in Attleboro,
Massachusetts.
Slater honored for home health care advocacy
PROVIDENCE – On Thursday,
May 7, the Rhode Island Partnership
for Home Care honored Rep. Scott A.
Slater (D-Dist. 10, Providence) under
the State House rotunda. Slater was
honored due to his tireless efforts in
advocating for the hard working
home health care professionals of the
state.
"It is fundamentally unfair that our
healthcare workers in the home care
field are denied the same wages and
benefits that their peers at hospitals
and nursing homes bring home every
year," said Rep. Slater.
"These dedicated professionals
visit every corner of our state to provide top-notch quality healthcare to
all those who are in need. They
deserve to be recognized and fairly
compensated for their never-ending
efforts to ensure the best possible
quality of life for all of their
patients," added Slater.
"Representative Slater believes
that CNA's should not be earning
close to minimum wage for healthcare services in which they deliver in
the homes of our eldest, poorest and
sickest Rhode Islanders.
“He believes they deserve a competitive wage and access to the same
quality healthcare that they provide
in the community. For these reasons,
we would like to recognize
Representative Slater as an advocate
for the home healthcare community,"
said Nicholas Oliver, Executive
Submitted photo
Rep. Scott A. Slater (front row, second from left) was honored for his tireless
efforts in advocating for the state’s home health care professionals.
Director of the Rhode Island
Partnership for Home Care.
The Rhode Island Partnership for
Home Care (RIPHC) was established
in 1990 and is the only organization
in the state dedicated to "advancing
quality healthcare at home.”
RIPHC is committed to promoting
quality home healthcare service
delivery, ethical healthcare business
practices, and positive patient and
client outcomes to ensure that access
to home care and hospice remains an
integral component of our state's
acute and long-term healthcare system.
Memorial seeking members for its
patient and family advisory council
PAWTUCKET – Memorial Hospital is
developing a Patient and Family Advisory
Council to work with hospital leadership,
clinical staff, patients and/or family members to help enhance the relationship
between the hospital and its patients.
Memorial is hoping to recruit members
from the community who will advise on
the best way to create and maintain a
patient- and family-centered care culture.
Members will be asked to help identify
opportunities for improving the patient
and family experience and to advise on
policies and best practices to support such
a culture.
“The Advisory Council is a vehicle for
patients, their family members or caregivers to help develop a collaborative
team that works together to make sure the
services, care and overall hospital experience meet the needs and expectations of
our patients and their families,” explains
Edward Schottland, president and chief
operating officer of Memorial and a member of the committee. Anyone interested
in serving on the Patient and Family
Advisory Council who has been a patient
at Memorial in the past should contact
Julie Scallon, performance improvement
and patient experience advisor, at 401-
729-2982, or [email protected]
Members will be asked to attend
monthly meetings and provide input on
care delivery, hospital programs and policies, and generate new ideas for improving operations and facilities.
About Memorial Hospital
Memorial Hospital of Rhode Island
(mhri.org), a Care New England hospital,
is a 294-bed hospital that serves as the
major teaching affiliate of The Warren
Alpert Medical School of Brown
University and the chief site for the medical school's primary care academic program. Research focuses on primary care
and disease prevention, including
osteoarthritis, heart disease, cancer, pulmonary function, maternal and child
health and women's health issues.
Memorial provides a full spectrum of
health services for the people of Rhode
Island and southeastern Massachusetts.
Services include oncology, cardiovascular,
rehabilitation, pain management, obstetrics/gynecology, pediatrics, 24-hour intensive care specialist coverage and diagnostics. Memorial offers primary care services in Pawtucket, Central Falls and
Plainville, Massachusetts.
Hospital hoping for
big turnout at June 11
Blood Drive
ATTLEBORO – Sturdy
Memorial Hospital will be
holding a Blood Drive in
partnership with the Rhode
Island Blood Center on
Thursday, June 11, from 7:30
a.m. through 4 p.m. in the
Hospital Auditorium. Each
donation you make can treat
up to three people and will
help alleviate the region's
seasonal blood shortage.
While emergencies and
disasters capture the attention
of our community and
prompt people to respond by
donating, the need for blood
donations is ongoing.
All donors will receive
refreshments and be entered
in a raffle. To schedule an
appointment for the Sturdy
Memorial Blood Drive, call
508-236-8555 or visit sturdymemorial.org/events_bloo
ddrives.html.
Sturdy Memorial is committed to bringing in at least
58 donors for the Blood
Drive. Donors need to be at
least 17 years of age and at
least 110 pounds.
SPORTS
Blackstone Valley
THE TIMES, Tuesday, May 12, 2015 — B1
NFL
Goodell plays hardball with Pats
Brady suspended 4 games, Patriots fined $1M for underinflated footballs
BARRY WILNER and
JIMMY GOLEN
AP Sports Writers
NEW YORK — The NFL came
down hard on its biggest star and
its championship team.
The league suspended the Super
Bowl MVP Monday for the first
four games of the season, fined the
New England Patriots $1 million
and took away two draft picks as
punishment for using underinflated
footballs in the AFC title game.
“Each player, no matter how
accomplished
and otherwise
respected, has an
obligation to
comply with the
rules and must
be held accountable for his
actions when
those rules are
Tom Brady
violated and the
public’s confidence in the game is
called into question,” NFL executive vice president of football
operations Troy Vincent wrote to
Brady.
The Patriots lose next year’s
first-round pick and a fourth-round
choice in 2017.
Brady would miss the season’s
showcase kickoff game on Sept.
10 against Pittsburgh, then Week 2
at Buffalo, a home game against
Jacksonville and a game at Dallas.
He will return the week of a
Patriots-Colts AFC championship
rematch in Indianapolis.
Brady, who will be suspended
without pay for the first four
games of the 2015-16 season, is
receiving a suspension twice as
long as the two-game suspension
of Baltimore Ravens running back
Ray Rice, who beat his thenfiancée.
He would be replaced by
Jimmy Garoppolo, a 2014 secondround selection from Eastern
Illinois who won the Walter
Payton award as the best player in
the FCS. He has thrown 27 NFL
passes, including one touchdown.
Brady has three days to appeal
the suspension to Commissioner
Roger Goodell or his designee.
His agent, Don Yee, said “the discipline is ridiculous and has no
legitimate basis” and that Brady
will appeal.
“And if the hearing officer is
completely independent and neutral, I am very confident the Wells
Report will be exposed as an
incredibly frail exercise in factfinding and logic,” Yee said in a
statement.
The Patriots did not immediately comment on the punishments.
See PATS, page B3
Boys’ Track
PawSox
Clippers rule the North
Sox biding
time with
Castillo,
Craig
Talbert’s 3 wins
pace Cumberland
in team victory
OFers in search of
steady playing time
By BRENDAN McGAIR
[email protected]
FOSTER – Led by three
first-place finishes by senior
Jared Talbert, Cumberland
easily rolled to the Northern
Division title on Monday
afternoon at Ponaganset High
School.
The Clippers finished with
222 points on the strength of
11 first-place finishes.
Talbert captured individual
gold in the high jump (even
six feet) and the 1110 hurdles
(15.1). He was also on the
victorious 4x100 relay squad.
Clippers senior Abdullah
Kaba, who is heading to
UMass Lowell, won the
1,500 (4:14.5) and placed
second in the 800 (2:03.7).
Chase Craven also tasted victory twice, winning the 200
(23.5) and also factoring in
the same relay squad that
Talbert was on. David
Agudelo was tops in the 800
(2:03.4) and was also one of
the members on the 4x400
relay.
Notable individual performances were also turned
By BRENDAN McGAIR
[email protected]
See MEET, page B3
Above left,
Woonsocket
High’s Jared
Briere celebrates
after his winning
hammer throw of
201 feet at
Monday’s Northen
Division championships at
Ponaganset High
School.
Above right,
Lincoln’s Joe
Taylor won the
javelin with a toss
of 161 feet, nine
inches. Taylor,
also at left, finished in second
place behind
Briere in the hammer at 172 feet,
four inches.
Photos by
Joseph B. Nadeau
PAWTUCKET – For now,
the Red Sox are comfortable
with Jackie Bradley Jr. and
Shane Victorino sharing time
in right field.
What about Rusney
Castillo’s status, you ask?
“Just trying to get him settling in,” said PawSox manager Kevin Boles on Monday,
which was a scheduled day off
for Castillo after four straight
days of game action. “This is
kind of his spring training
right now,
to be honest with
you.”
Castillo
is hitting
.194 (6-for31) in eight
games
since comRusney Castillo ing off the
disabled
list on
April 29.
He’s also
driven in
one run and
produced
just one
extra base
hit over
Allen Craig
that span.
Judging by those numbers, the
Cuban import is a ways away
before becoming a serious
candidate for a big-league promotion.
“We’re making sure we’re
doing right by him so we don’t
overload him too much too
soon,” said Boles.
Castillo sustained a rightshoulder injury during the season-opening series in Lehigh
Valley when he dove for a ball
in right field. It was his second
setback since the start of
spring training – an oblique
injury resulted in just 29 atbats in Grapefruit League play.
“I’m feeling better now that
I’m playing every day,” said
Castillo with assistance in the
See PAWSOX, page B3
Softball
Goodhart, Cooper lead Davies past Novans, 5-3
By JON BAKER
[email protected]
LINCOLN – Davies Tech took
advantage of a fine pitching performance by senior righty Maddie
Goodhart and classmate Maddie
Cooper’s 2-for-3, two-RBI, one-run
outing to snag a 5-3 victory over
Woonsocket.
Goodhart whirled a completegame seven-hitter (without a walk)
and whiffed a quartet, but also
helped herself, going 2-for-2 with
three runs. Other key offensive contributors included freshman Taylor
Menard (1-for-3, RBI); junior Laura
Sylvestre (1-for-2, double, run);
sophomore Samantha Lisi (0-for-3,
RBI); and senior Kaitlyn
Campanelli (1-for-1).
With the triumph, the Pats solidified their hold on first place in IINorth, improving to 8-3. Had the
Villa Novans collected the win, they
would have gained a half-game
lead; instead, they dropped to 6-4.
Senior righthander Amanda
Nunez took the loss, yielding eight
hits and a walk with three strikeouts
in another full seven frames. If there
was any good news for Woonsocket
on this day, it was delivered by junior Brittany Girard, who went 3-for3 with a double, triple, RBI and a
run.
(She was a mere home run shy of
hitting for the cycle).
The last time Davies Tech faced
Division II-North foe Woonsocket –
back on Wednesday, April 29 – the
Patriots made five errors in the sixth
inning and ultimately suffered a bitter 5-4 defeat.
Davies’ head coach Scott Cooper
addressed his team the following
afternoon, and wasn’t shy about his
displeasure. After all, that’s not the
way the sometimes hard-core
Cooper operates.
He admitted he said little to his
crew before prior to battling the
Villa Novans a second time on
Monday afternoon, and the plan
worked in his – and the Patriots –
favor.
“It was a battle for first, and we
wanted it,” the elder Cooper said
later. “They beat us by one at their
last place last week, and we gave it
away with the five errors that gave
them five runs. We had been up, 40.
See DAVIES, page B3
SPORTS
B2 THE TIMES
HIGH SCHOOL SPORTS SCHEDULE
TUESDAY
BOYS
Baseball
3:45 p.m. Woonsocket at Coventry
4 p.m.
Bishop Hendricken at St.
Raphael
Hope at Burrillville
6:30 p.m. Cumberland at Johnston
Tennis
3:30 p.m. Bishop Hendricken at
Cumberland
Coventry at St. Raphael
Woonsocket at Ponaganset
3:45 p.m. Pilgrim at Burrillville
4 p.m.
Westerly at Lincoln
PCD at Shea
Mount St. Charles at
Narragansett
Volleyball
6 p.m.
North Smithfield at Lincoln
6:30 p.m. Tolman at Coventry
Mount St. Charles at South
Kingstown
GIRLS
Softball
3:30 p.m. Davies Tech at Barrington
Burrillville at St. Raphael
4 p.m.
Woonsocket at Tiverton
Mount Pleasant at Shea
4:15 p.m. Central Falls at Paul Cuffee
Lacrosse
3:30 p.m. North Providence at Mount
St. Charles
4 p.m.
Classical at Burrillville/North
Smithfield
4 p.m.
Cumberland at Bay View
Outdoor Track
4 p.m. Eastern Division Championships
(Portsmouth High School)
Central Division Championships
(Conley Stadium)
CO-ED
Golf
3 p.m. Smithfield at Lincoln
(Kirkbrae Country Club)
Tolman vs. Johnston, La Salle
(Alpine Country Club)
WEDNESDAY
BOYS
Baseball
4 p.m. Davies Tech at Burrillville
North Smithfield at Mount St.
Charles
Central Falls at Paul Cuffee
Tennis
4:30 p.m. North Kingstown at
Cumberland
Volleyball
5:30 p.m. Shea at Mount Pleasant
6 p.m.
Central at North Smithfield
St. Raphael at Lincoln
6:30 p.m. Mount St. Charles at Bishop
Hendricken
Lacrosse
3:30 p.m. Lincoln at Warwick Vets
6:30 p.m. Burrillville/North Smithfield at
Middletown
7 p.m. PCD/St. Raphael at
Tiverton/Rogers
Outdoor Track
4 p.m. Eastern Division Championship
(Barrington High School)
GIRLS
Softball
4 p.m. Mount St. Charles at Coventry
Cumberland at Bay View
Westerly at Lincoln
Central Falls at Juanita
Sanchez/Rocky Hill
4:15 p.m. Tolman at La Salle
Lacrosse
4 p.m. Lincoln at Mt. Hope
6 p.m. Burrillville/North Smithfield at
Johnston
Outdoor Track
4 p.m. Northern Division Championship
(Cranston West High School)
CO-ED
Golf
1:30 p.m. St. Raphael vs. Scituate,
North Providence (Triggs)
3 p.m. Mount St. Charles vs. Lincoln,
Smithfield (Glocester CC)
Burrillville at Woonsocket
(New England Country Club)
THURSDAY
BOYS
Baseball
3:45 p.m. Middletown at Lincoln
Scituate at Shea
4 p.m. Burrillville at Hope
St. Raphael at Cranston West
Barrington at Cumberland
Tennis
3 p.m. Classical at Mount St. Charles
3:30 p.m. St. Raphael at East
Providence
Tolman at Woonsocket
Shea at Tiverton
3:45 p.m. Burrillville at Coventry
4 p.m. Cumberland at East
Greenwich
Toll Gate at North Smithfield
Volleyball
6:30 p.m. Barrington at Tolman
Lacrosse
4 p.m. Mount St. Charles at Coventry
7 p.m. Cumberland at Portsmouth
GIRLS
Softball
3:30 p.m. Burrillville at Woonsocket
4 p.m. St. Raphael at Tiverton
Lincoln at Johnston
4:15 p.m. Shea at Paul Cuffee
4:30 p.m. Tolman at Cumberland
Lacrosse
6:30 p.m. Portsmouth at Cumberland
CO-ED
Golf
3 p.m.
Ponaganset vs. Cumberland,
North Smithfield (Kirkbrae Country Club)
3:30 p.m. Shea vs. Classical, Moses
Brown (Pawtucket Country Club)
FRIDAY
BOYS
Baseball
4 p.m. Shea at Exeter/West Greenwich
Tolman at Mount Pleasant
Ponaganset at North Smithfield
Davies Tech at Paul Cuffee
Volleyball
5:30 p.m. St. Raphael at North
Smithfield
6:30 p.m. Tolman at Cranston East
Lacrosse
4 p.m.
Scituate at PCD/St. Raphael
GIRLS
Softball
3 p.m. Block Island at Shea
6 p.m.
1 p.m.
9 a.m.
Noon
1 p.m.
Noon
10 a.m.
SATURDAY
BOYS
Baseball
Mount St. Charles at W. Warwick
Lacrosse
Mt. Hope at Mount St. Charles
Outdoor Track
Classical Classic (Conley Stadium)
GIRLS
Softball
Cumberland at Coventry
Mount St. Charles at Westerly
Lacrosse
Chariho at Burrillville/North
Smithfield
Outdoor Track
Cumberland Invitational (Tucker
Field)
On The Banner
PHOTO FEATURED IN PIC OF THE DAY LAST WEEK
April 16, 2015 - Lincoln’s Jose Garcia battles Toll Gate
defender Will Fox during number four singles match
at Lincoln Thursday. Ernest A. Brown/RIMG photo
May 14
Woonsocket Senior Bocce season begins
WOONSOCKET — The Woonsocket Senior Bocce
League will begin its season on Thursday, May 14, at
8:30 a.m. at Bouley Field.
The league is open to anyone over age 50 from any
community. For more information call David Mencarini
at 762-3145 or Armand Renaud at 766-8438.
May 16, 17
Pineview Big League seeks sign-ups
PAWTUCKET — Pineview LL/RI District 2 Big
League will be chasing its fourth straight state title and
trip to the East Regions in Dover Delaware this summer.
The team will be holding sign ups for the 2015 season on the following dates and times: Saturday and
Sunday, May 16 and 17 from noon to 2 p.m. at Doreen
Tomilson field on Daggett Avenue.
Eligible to play are players league age 15 through 18
who reside in the boundaries of Rhode Island Little
League District 2, which includes: Pawtucket, East
Providence, Barrington, Bristol, Warren, Newport,
Portsmouth, Middleton and Tiverton.
Sign up fee is $100 per player, which pays for jersey,
hat, and all regular season fees. For more information
attend sign-ups or contact manager Joe Clark by e-mail
at [email protected] or coach Norm Clark at
[email protected]
May 16
Cumberland-area Upper Deck Legion
Baseball holds tryouts
LINCOLN — American Legion Post 14/86 Upper
Deck will hold junior and senior division tryouts on
Tuesday, May 12, 2015
Baseball
Mounties chop down Chieftains, 4-1
WOONSOCKET – Fighting to keep
pace in a a tight race at the top of the
Division II standings, Mount St. Charles
Academy knocked off Ponaganset on
Monday, 4-1, for their 11th league win of
the season.
The Mounties only scored four times
despite banging out 12 hits in the game,
but it was more than enough as Mount
starting pitcher John Cutler went six
strong innings, allowing one run while
scattering five hits and three walks with
four strikeouts.
Eric Abruzzi and Tate Laquerre had
three hits apiece for Mount, as well as a
run and an RBI each. Alex Lataille
boomed a triple and a single, scored once
and drove in one, and Joe Sanchioni had
two hits, including a double, a run and
one RBI.
Mount improved to 11-2 with the victory, good for second place behind only
unbeaten Warwick Vets. Their next game
is at home on Wednesday against North
Smithfield.
Ponaganset
000 010 0 – 1-6-0
Mount
001 120 x – 4-12-3
Derek Faria, (5) Tyler Flynn and Josh Greene;
John Cutler (7), Nick Dash and Justin D’Abrosca
Tigers claw past Chariho, 6-0
RICHMOND – Powered by strong
defense and a shutout pitching performance by Steve Otis, Tolman High got
their ninth league win of the season on
Monday with a 6-0 victory over Chariho.
Otis allowed only four hits and two
walks over seven, and struck out one batter. The Tiger defense played well behind
him, committing no errors.
At the plate, Otis helped his own
cause with a single, a double, two RBI
and a run scored. Nate Gagnon also
drove in a run and scored two along with
two hits, and Ricky Bourdeau had two
hits and scored a run.
The Tigers are now 9-3 and remain in
third-place in a hotly-contested Division
II race. They’ll return to action on
Wednesday at home against
Narragansett.
Tolman 011 311 0 6-9-0
Chariho 000 000 0 0-4-1
Steve Otis and Ricky Bourdeau; Jacob
Blacklock, (5) Dan Labelle and Shuan Gamelin.
Merhi powers Shea past Cuffee
PROVIDENCE – Junior Ali Merhi
came with the offensive outing of his
young life on Monday afternoon, helping Shea High to a thrilling 9-8
Division III verdict over Paul Cuffee at
Ardeone Field.
Merhi finished 4-for-4 with two RBI
and three runs scored, while senior
Dominic Fernandes went 2-for-3 with
three stolen bags and an run.
The Raiders manufactured three runs
in the top of the fifth, then held on tight
down the stretch to move to 4-8 in
league play. David Mejia earned the
win in relief.
Shea
310 230 0 -- 9 – 12 – 2
Paul Cuffee
301 211 0 -- 8 – 13 – 2
Jason Daigle, David Mejia (3) and Jan Cruz.
Carlos Pena, Jose Tirado (6) and Marvic Felix.
Huertas took the loss for the
Warriors (4-8 league).
Mount Hope
100 040
0
-- 5 – 5 – 2
Central Falls
001 000
0
-- 1 – 3 – 2
Brandon Joseph and Mike Stallings. Christian
Huertas and Brian Torres. 2B – Devin Santerre.
3B – Eric Moskala.
Novans cruise past Cranston East
CRANSTON – Senior righthander
Miguel Raymond scattered five hits and
fanned the same amount to lift
Woonsocket High to a 6-3 Division I
crossover victory over Cranston East at
Cranston Stadium on Monday.
Austin Forget paced the offense,
going 3-for-4 with an RBI and a run
scored. With the score knotted at 1-1 in
the top of the fourth, the Villa Novans
rallied for three runs, then two more in
the fifth to seal it.
WHS finally got back to .500 at 6-6.
while the Thunderbolts fell to 1-12.
Woonsocket
001 320 0 -- 6 – 10 – 1
Cranston East 100 002 0 -- 3 – 5 – 1
Miguel Raymond and Kyle Beaulieu. Anthony
Zapata, Chris Mendes (5), Harrison Salier (7)
and Alex Martinez.
Davies blasts Hope, 11-0
Warriors fall to Mount Hope
CENTRAL FALLS – Junior righty
Brandon Joseph hurled a three-hitter
with three walks and nine strikeouts as
Mount Hope High curtailed Central
Falls, 5-1, in a Division III clash at
Macomber Stadium on Monday.
Senior Christian Huertas’ RBI single, one that plated junior Felix
Machuca in the third, had knotted the
game at 1-1, but the Huskies exploded
for four runs in the fifth to win it. Eric
Moskala’s two-run triple provided the
key blow.
PROVIDENCE – Davis Tech fireballer John Hemond hurled a one-hitter
with three striekouts during an easy, 110 “mercy-rule” victory over Division
III host Hope High on Monday.
The lone hit he allowed went to
Ismael Mendez in the fourth.
Jeuris Feliz plated a pair for the
Patriots (3-10), who had leaped to a 7-0
cushion after the top of the first.
Davies Tech
701 30 -- 11 – 4 – 2
Hope
000 00 -- 0 – 1 – 5
John Hemond and Ryan Carrion. Ismael
Mendez, Mike Morales (5) and Angel Carreras.
AREA ROAD RACE SCHEDULE
Monday, May 25
WOONSOCKET — George Nasuti
Novans Pride 5K, 8:30 a.m. The Gym,
LLC, 2168 Diamond Hill Road. Third
annual event begins with a kids fun run.
Contact Michael Debroisse at (401)
475-6000 or [email protected]
for more information.
Saturday, May 30
NORTH SMITHFIELD —
Northmen/Navigant 5k Run/Walk
Challenge, 9 a.m. North Smithfield
Athletic Complex, 1850 Providence
Pike. 5k course starts on the
Providence Pike with an Olympic style
finish on the track. T-shirts to the first
300 entries. Parking at the Middle
School Parking lot. Entertainment: live
music along the route. Food Court.
Awards to top 3 male and female overall. Awards to the top 2 in each age
division: 18 & under, 19-29, 30-39,
40-49, 50-59, 60-69, 70 & over.
Contact Paul Nordstrom at (401) 6413206 or visit
[email protected] for more
information.
GLOCESTER — Chieftain Challenge
5K, 10 a.m. Ponaganset High School,
91 Anan Wade Road. Registration
through May 28 8 p.m. - $20 per person. Registration on day of race - $25
per person. The Ponaganset Middle
School Physical Education and Health
Department invite you to join in on a
run along the 3.1 mile course on Anan
Wade Road, and Route 102 to show
your support for lifelong fitness. Our
Middle School Student Running Club is
training to compete, and raise funds for
the construction of cross-country trails
at our new campus. Post-race festivities
will feature: Awards presentation,
Wellness Fair attractions, Food & more.
For more information, email
[email protected]
Sunday, June 7
PAWTUCKET — 5th Annual PFC Kyle
Joseph Coutu Memorial 5k Run/Walk,
9 a.m. Slater Memorial Park, 449
Newport Ave. Certified 5k course
through scenic Slater Memorial Park to
remember PFC Kyle Joseph
Coutu/Pawtuckets Hometown Hero.
Cash Prizes to the top 3 overall Female
& Male Runners. T-shirts to the 1st
250 entrants. BBQ provided by
Outback Steakhouse for all participants
after the event. Cash prizes to top male
and female, along with awards for age
groups. Contact Melissa Coutu at (401)
543-0658 or email [email protected]
for more info.
Saturday, June 13
WOONSOCKET – American Legion
Fairmount Post #85 1st Annual Flag
Day 5K, 9 a.m. American Legion
Fairmount Post #85, 870 River Street.
Come Support our Veterans on Flag
Day!!! Registration Fee is only $20 and
includes an event t-shirt, post run
breakfast and awards. Indoor facilities
and plenty of parking. Contact Richard
Allain at (508) 883-5133 or email
[email protected] for
more information.
BLACKSTONE VALLEY MEMORIES
May 12
Southpaw Artie Fletcher
struck out 18 Rangers, scattered eight hits and walked four to pace
Alex Nahigian’s Pawtucket East
Redjackets to a 5-3 defeat over cityrival Pawtucket West in an Eastern
Division tilt at McCoy Stadium. For
tough-luck losing hurler Eddie
McCormick, who drilled a double and
two singles, all five runs were tainted.
Bob Jakeman cracked a triple and a
single for West, while Don Warburton
and Don Mailhot laced two hits apiece
for East.
1955
Saturday May 16 at Lincoln High School at 3 p.m.
May 17, 24
Woonsocket-area Post 85 Legion Baseball
holds tryouts
WOONSOCKET — The Woonsocket-area American
Legion Post 85 baseball team is holding tryouts on
Sunday, May 17 and 24 from noon to 3 p.m. at
Renaud Field.
The program includes players from Woonsocket,
North Smithfield, Burrillville and students of Mount St.
Charles, who are age 14 to 19 years old.
A junior Legion player cannot turn 18 at any point in
2015 calendar year; a senior player who is 19 must
have been on a Legion roster in 2014. Senior Legion
players who turn 20 at any point during 2015 calendar year are not eligible to play.
Please bring birth certificate to tryouts.
For more informtation contact Steve Girard at
[email protected] or call (401) 309-7993.
June 8
10th annual Blackstone Valley Heritage
Golf Tournament slated
BURRILLVILLE — The 10th annual Blackstone
Valley Heritage Golf Tournament will take place on
Monday, June 8 at the Crystal Lake Golf Course on
Bronco Highway.
The fee to play is $125 per person and includes
lunch, dinner, the golf tournament (an 18-hole scramble format), and a goodie bag. Registration and lunch
will begin at 11:30 a.m., with a 1 p.m. shotgun start.
The dinner, auction, and awards ceremony is expected to start at 6 p.m. The proceeds will benefit the
tourism-based environmental programs that protect
and promote the Blackstone Valley.
A McCoy Oiler lefty edged
Gary O’Brien in a tight
pitching duel as the Darlington
American Little League got underway
with the Oilers blanking Tom’s
Shamrocks 1-0. The lefty, who struck
out the side in the sixth, fanned 13 and
walked five, while O’Brien whiffed
eight and dealt only two free passes.
Jeff Calista’s infield single was the
only hit off O’Brien and John
Cullinan’s single was the only
Shamrock hit.
1965
Chuck Kwolek struck out 19
Saint Raphael Academy batters, twirled a six-hitter, stroked a double and two singles and drove in three
runs as his Lincoln Lions remained
undefeated with a 6-2 win over the
Saints in Metro Division action. Steve
Long and Danny Guilmette each contributed two hits for the winners. Dave
Masterson bashed a run-producing double and a single to pace the SRA attack.
1975
– By Bill Mulholland
Visit www.golfblackstone.com to sign up, become
a tournament sponsor, or for more information.
Spring/Ongoing
June 23-30
Woonsocket Senior Softball League holding
pre-season practices
Cumberland Parks & Recreation holds
beginner golf clinics for kids, adults
WOONSOCKET – The Woonsocket Senior Softball
League will be holding practices every Tuesday and
Friday at 9 a.m. at Baldelli Field.
The league is open to Woonsocket residents must
who are at least 58 years old and non-city residents
who are at least 60 years old.
The season begins on Friday, May 15, and finishes in
October. For more information contact Don Laroche at
(401) 766-1462, Nick Haddad at (401) 465-8652 and
Bill Sudan at (401) 749-3452.
CUMBERLAND — The Cumberland Parks &
Recreation Department will conduct beginner golf
clinics for children ages 6-15 and adults at
Wentworth Hills Country Club in Plainville, Mass.
The children’s clinics consist of four one-hour lessons, held Tuesday through Friday, June 23-26.
Each lesson will focus on a different swing skill.
Children will also learn the basics of golf safety, golf
etiquette, and respect for the game. The cost of each
children’s clinic is $109.
The adult clinics also consist of four one-hour lessons, each spaced one week apart (the same day
and time for four weeks), that will start on Tuesday,
June 30.
Each lesson will focus on a specific part of the
game, and at the end of each clinic, adults will have
knowledge of the basic fundamentals, such as how
to use a full swing with irons and woods, and “short
game” skills (pitching, chipping and putting). The cost
of each adult clinic is $159.
The instructor for the clinics is Barrie Bruce, a PGA
teaching professional from the Barrie Bruce Golf
Schools.
Equipment and practice balls will be provided. All
participants need are a pair of sneakers and a good
attitude.
Call the Parks and Recreation Department at (401)
334-9996 for more details or to reserve your space
in any of the clinics.
Post 85 American Legion baseball seeks
manager, business sponsors
The Woonsocket-area American Legion Post 85
baseball team is seeking a manager for their junior
league team during the upcoming season. The program
includes players from Woonsocket, North Smithfield,
Burrillville and students of Mount St. Charles.
The program is also seeking business sponsorships
for their players.
Anyone who is interested in either coaching or sponsoring, contact Steve Girard at
[email protected] or call (401) 309-7993.
Adult volleyball league seeks new players
BELLINGHAM — Bellingham Volleyball is looking for
new players for the spring session. Any adult age 18
and up is welcome.
Games take place at South Elementary School,
Harpin Street, every Tuesday night from 7 to 9 p.m.
Players of all levels are welcome in this recreational
pick up league, which plays with different teams every
week. For more information e-mail Doug Robbie at
[email protected] or call (508) 966-4053.
SPORTS
Tuesday, May 12, 2015
Davies
Continued from page B1
“I talked to the girls the next day,
but I played it cool (Monday),” he
continued. “I wanted to keep them
calm and relaxed … The last time
we played, we were missing our
starting shortstop (Sylvestre) and
our first baseman (senior Tori
Lopes). Because of that, it screwed
up our lineup. Missing both didn’t
help matters.
“Having them back here was
huge because we were able to set
the tone right away (with the bat),
but it was big defensively, too.”
Stated rather dejected WHS skipper Dan Belisle: “I didn’t think we
were up for the game, and we got
outplayed; it’s as simple as that. I
didn’t feel we were as motivated as
we should’ve been. I have to say
Pats
Continued from page B1
The league also indefinitely
suspended the two equipment
staffers alleged to have carried
out the plan,
including one who called himself “The Deflator.”
Vincent wrote letters to the
team and Brady saying a
league-sponsored investigative
report established “substantial
and credible evidence” that
the quarterback knew the
employees were deflating
footballs and failed to cooperate with investigators.
The investigation by attorney Ted Wells found that
Brady “was at least generally
aware” of plans by two
Patriots employees to prepare
the balls to his liking, below
the league-mandated minimum of 12.5 pounds per
square inch.
The Patriots defeated the
Indianapolis Colts 45-7 and
went on to beat the Seattle
Seahawks in the Super Bowl.
The fine matches the
largest the NFL has handed
out, to Ed DeBartolo Jr., then
the San Francisco 49ers’
owner, who pleaded guilty to
a felony in his role in a
Louisiana gambling scandal in
1999.
Vincent told the Patriots the
punishment was handed out
regardless of whether the flatter footballs — which can be
easier to grip and catch —
affected the outcome of the
blowout win over the Colts.
Vincent said the flattening of
balls probably began much
earlier.
“While we cannot be certain when the activity began,
the evidence suggests that
January 18th was not the first
and only occasion when this
occurred, particularly in light
of the evidence referring to
PawSox
Continued from page B1
translating department from
PawSox catcher Humberto
Quintero. “My swing, my
body … everything feels
good.”
Castillo came across as
an electric and explosive
player with a lot of skills
during his short time with
the Red Sox last season.
Obviously, the hope is that
those elements resurface
the more the outfielder distances himself him from
past maladies.
“He’s not at 100 percent
as far as game speed yet. I
think the effort level has
ticked up at times, but
physically he’s feeling
great,” said Boles. “We’re
looking to build up his
game stamina over time.
He’s going to be on his feet
so he’s got to get used to
playing.”
With Bradley now in
Boston, the door has
opened for Castillo to
receive reps in center field.
According to Boles,
Castillo will share the
duties with Quintin Berry
and Sean Coyle, who made
his first-ever start in center
field on Monday night.
“Castillo is definitely
going to get some touches
in center,” said Boles.
Added Castillo, “I’m
ready to play center field,
but wherever the manager
wants me, whether it’s left,
center or right, I’ll be
ready.”
Allen Craig was in the
original lineup that the
PawSox tweeted out shortly
after 2 p.m. Optioned to the
minors over the weekend,
Davies played well, and they were
better than we were (Monday).”
The Novans nevertheless jumped
out to a 1-0 lead at the get-go, with
senior Tayla Sevigny hammering an
opposite-field double to the rightcenter gap, and Girard whacking a
three-bagger to virtually the same
spot to plate her.
On the play, however, Sylvestre
took the relay throw and fired to
catcher Cooper, who applied the tag
to Girard as she attempted to score.
In the end, that turned out to be a
monumental defensive play for
Davies.
The Pats immediately countered
to knot it at 1-1 in the back half of
the first. Nunez walked Goodhart,
who took second on a wild pitch.
Sylvestre’s sacrifice bunt pushed her
to third before scoring on another
wild delivery.
The score remained the same
deflation of footballs going
back to before the beginning
of the 2014 season,” he wrote.
“It is impossible to determine whether this activity had
an effect on the outcome of
games or what that effect
was.”
In his 243-page report
released by the league last
week, Wells found that the
team broke the rules again,
this time by deflating the
game footballs after they had
been checked by officials.
Although the report did not
conclusively link the four-time
Super Bowl champion to the
illegal activity, text messages
between the equipment
staffers indicated that Brady
knew it was going on.
Investigators said Brady’s
explanation for the messages
was implausible.
“It is unlikely that an
equipment assistant and a
locker room attendant would
deflate game balls without
Brady’s knowledge and
approval,” the report said.
The NFL allows each team
to provide the footballs used
by its offense — a procedure
Brady played a role in creating — but it requires them to
be inflated in that range of
12.5-13.5 pounds per square
inch. Footballs with less pressure can be easier to grip and
catch, and Brady has
expressed a preference for the
lower end of the range.
Brady said last week that
the scandal hasn’t taken away
from the team’s 28-24 Super
Bowl win over Seattle — its
fourth NFL title since the
2001 season.
“Absolutely not,” he said at
a previously planned appearance in Salem, Massachusetts,
last Thursday night. “We
earned everything we got and
achieved as a team, and I am
proud of that and so are our
fans.”
Craig was scheduled to hit
third and play right field.
After batting practice,
Boles removed the lineup
card and brought it into his
office. A new lineup was
reissued, one where Craig’s
name was nowhere to be
found. Major League
Baseball contracts allow a
player 72 hours to report to
their minor-league destination, meaning Craig has
until Tuesday to report the
PawSox.
Once he does join the
Triple-A ranks – Craig
appeared in two rehab
games for Pawtucket last
season – he is expected to
rotate between first base,
left field and right field and
THE TIMES B3
until the top of the third, when
Woonsocket mustered a pair. With
one down, Girard rapped an opposite-field hit to right, then scored
when senior Taylor Pawlina
scorched a triple to center. It also
didn’t take long for Nunez’ sacrifice
fly to senior centerfielder Waleska
Kelly to plate her. (Kelly, by the
way, played superbly at that spot).
Davies countered that punch with
a three-run uppercut to grab the 4-3
advantage in the bottom of the third.
Goodhart ripped a one-out hit to
right, and Sylvestre doubled her to
third before Cooper belted a curving, two-run triple to deep left. Lisi
reached on an infield dropped pop
by Nunez, and freshman Taylor
Moreau’s safety-squeeze bunt single.
The Patriots, though, squandered
a chance to plate more when Kelly’s
bunt try was accurately fielded and
thrown by Girard.
In the top of the fourth,
Woonsocket senior Dacia MacNeil
reached on a one-out error, but
could do nothing; the same went for
the fifth, when Girard’s double with
one down proved fruitless.
Tech later fashioned an insurance
run in the fifth, that after Goodhart
slammed a ground single up to center, took second on Sylvestre’s sacrifice bunt, moved to third on
Cooper’s lashed hit down the leftfield line and scored on Lisi’s
groundout.
After Girard’s two-bagger in the
fifth, Goodhart retired seven of the
next eight batters, allowing frosh
Danielle Fernandes a one-out single
in the seventh.
“I’d give us a B-minus (grade)
for the whole thing,” Coach Cooper
said. “We had a couple of mishaps
with our baserunners, and a pair of
blunders in the first led to their run,
but I thought Woonsocket played
great. That’s a good-hitting team
Dan has, but – in the end—I thought
we settled down and collected our
thoughts.
“For us to get the third out in the
seventh was crucial,” he added of
Goodhart’s ability to force Sevigny
to ground to second with Fernandes
at first to end it. “If we hadn’t been
able to get that out, Woonsocket
would’ve had Girard, Pawlina and
Nunez coming up.
“Those three have been smoking
the ball, so I’m very pleased with
the outcome.”
Woonsocket
102 000 0 -- 3 – 7 – 3
Davies Tech
103 010 x -- 5 – 8 – 2
Amanda Nunez and Brittany Girard.
Maddie Goodhart and Maddie Cooper. 2B
– Tayla Sevigny, Brittany Girard, Laura
Sylvestre. 3B – Girard, Taylor Pawlina.
Cooper.
Meet
Continued from page B1
in by Lincoln’s Joe Taylor (first in
the javelin, second in both the discus
and hammer), Woonsocket’s Jared
Briere (first in the hammer, third in
the shot put), Mount’s C.J. Berg (second in the 3,000, part of the winning
4x800) and Burrillville’s Dustin
Laney (first in the high jump).
Follow Brendan McGair on
Twitter @BWMcGair03
Photo by Joseph B. Nadeau
Cumberland’s Sean Laverty comes around the track on the home stretch of
the 3,000 meters, which he won on Monday at the Northern Division
Championships held at Ponaganset High School.
hit in the middle of the
lineup.
“He’ll get every day atbats,” said Boles.
Craig, who on Monday
was officially added to
Pawtucket’s roster, was hitting .135 (7-for-52) in 24
games for Boston prior to
getting sent down.
EXTRA BASES: Besides
Craig, the PawSox also
welcomes relievers Robbie
Ross Jr. and Dayan Diaz to
their roster, which is now at
the 25-man limit. PawSox
played Sunday’s game three
under the limit. … Acquired
from Texas in exchange for
2014 International League
Pitcher of the Year Anthony
Ranaudo, Ross posted a
6.17 ERA in 13 appearances
for Boston. … Diaz comes
BOYS
NOTHERN DIVISION CHAMPIONSHIPS
Team scores
1, Cumberland 222; 2, Woonsocket 96; 3,
Mount St. Charles 66; 4, Lincoln 38; 5,
Smithfield 36; 6, Ponaganset 28; 7,
Cranston East 27; 8, Burrillville 26; 9, North
Providence 22; 10 (tie) Johnston, Scituate
12.
Local placements
100: 2, Zeng-ming Feng (Cumberland)
11.30; 3., Malik Okojie (Woonsocket) 11.60
200: 1, Chase Craven (Cumberland) 23.5;
3, David Lazenberry (Cumberland) 24.0
400: 1, Kody Sankey (Cumberland) 53.5; 2,
Will Mardo (Cumberland) 54.2
800: 1, David Agudelo (Cumberland) 2:03.4;
2, Abdullah Kaba (Cumberland) 2:03.7
1,500: 1, Kaba 4:14.5
3,000: 1, Sean Laverty (Cumberland)
8:58.4; 2, C.J. Berg (MSC) 9:23.30
110 hurdles: 1, Jared Talbert (Cumberland)
15.1; 2, Matt Ciullo (MSC) 16.2; 3. Collin
Simmons (Cumberland) 16.3
300 hurdles: 1, Summons 43.0; 2, Matt
Ciullo (MSC) 44.0; 3. Noah Key
(Cumberland) 45.5
4x100: 1, Cumberland (Craven, Feng, David
Lazenberry, Talbert) 45.2; 2, Woonsocket
46.6; 3, MSC 47.3
4x400: 1, Cumberland (Agudelo, Will Mardo,
Sankey, Collin Simmons) 3:41.8; 2, Mount
St. Charles 3:47.5; 3, Burrillville 3:48.3
Shot put: 1, Andrew Walters (Cumberland)
45-4 ¼; 3, Jared Briere (Woonsocket) 40-9
Discus: 2, Joe Taylor (Lincoln) 123-10; 3,
Jacob Greenless (Woonsocket) 112-6
Javelin: 1, Taylor (Lincoln) 161-9; 2, Troy
Rivers (Woonsocket) 149-6; 3, Brandon
Houle (Cumberland) 135-3
Hammer: 1, Briere 201-0; 2, Taylor 172-4; 3,
Michael Coppolino (Cumberland) 172-3
High jump: 1, Talbert 6-0; 3, Dariy Esenov
(Lincoln) 5-8
Long jump: 1, Dustin Laney (Burrillville) 19-6
¾; 2, Troy Rivers (Woonsocket) 19-6 ½; 3,
Kyle Patrie (Cumberland) 19-4 ½
Triple jump: 1, Trevor Roberge (MSC) 40-10;
2, Josh Correia (Woonsocket) 39-4; 3, Matt
Delva (Cumberland) 39-0
4x800: MSC (C.J. Berg, Colin Berg, Lee
Nelson, Doug Dubosky) 8:46.0; 3
Woonsocket 9:01.9
from Double-A Portland
where he compiled a 1.15
ERA and two saves in nine
games.
Follow Brendan McGair
on Twitter @BWMcGair03
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Photo Give-A-Way
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SPORTS
B4 THE TIMES
Golf
Tuesday, May 12, 2015
SPORTS ON THE AIR
Villa Novans snare first win
of season, Mount wins two
BELLINGHAM – On
Monday at New England
Country Club, Woonsocket
High picked up their first win
of the season – and of the past
several seasons with a 15stroke win over Ponaganset
High, 203-218.
Mount St. Charles picked
up two wins with a score of
193.
Playing the front nine with
a par of 36, Woonsocket junior Matt Letourneau led all
scorers with a 45. Joe
Beaudoin and Andrew
Baillardeon also kept pace
with the leaders with a 48 and
a 49, respectively, while
Steven Laplante posted a 61.
The Mounties got consistent scores across the board
on Monday, including Sam
Maceroni with a 46, Dan
Allen with a 47, Zach Parretti
with a 49 and Alex Merten
with a 51.
Woonsocket’s head coach
Chad Lamoureux said he was
happy with the way his team
came together to put the Villa
Novans in the win column.
Both Beaudoin and
Baillardeon posted their best
scores of the season.
“All four have been playing together and getting better
all season, becoming more
consistent with their play,” he
said.
The Novans will finish up
their season on Wednesday
against Burrillville, the
Mounties also finish on
Wedenesday, with Lincoln
High and Smithfield.
Mount St. Charles, 193: Sam
Maceroni: 46, Alex Merten 51,
Zach Parretti 49, Dan Allen 47
Woonsocket, 203: Matt Letourneau
45, Joe Beaudoin 48, Andrew
Baillardeon 49, Steven LaPlante
61.
Ponaganset, 218: Nathan Morin
52, Nathan Miozza 56, Andrew
Mendizabal 55, Josh Dalessio 57
TODAY
CYCLING
5 p.m.
NBCSN — Tour of California, Stage 3, at
San Jose, Calif.
GOLF
7 p.m.
FS1 — USGA, U.S. Women's Amateur
Four-Ball Championship, second round
and quarterfinals, at Bandon, Ore.
HOCKEY
10 a.m.
NBCSN — IIHF, World Championship,
preliminary round, United States vs.
Slovakia, at Ostrava, Czech Republic
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
8 p.m.
MLB — Regional coverage, N.Y. Mets at
Chicago Cubs or San Francisco at
Houston
10:05 p.m. NESN, WEEI (103.7 FM) — Boston at
Oakland
MINOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
7:05 p.m. WHJJ (920 AM) — Indianapolis at
Pawtucket
NBA
7 p.m.
TNT — Playoffs, conference semifinals,
Game 5, Chicago at Cleveland
9:30 p.m. TNT — Playoffs, conference semifinals,
Game 5, L.A. Clippers at Houston
NHL
7:30 p.m. NBCSN — Playoffs, conference semifinals, Game 6, Montreal at Tampa Bay
SOCCER
NFL
Ex-TE Coates:
Pats will move
past ‘Deflategate’
PETE IACOBELLI
AP Sports Writer
COLUMBIA, S.C. —
Former New England tight
end great Ben Coates has
heard from too many friends
recently all bashing the
Patriots for deflating footballs.
Hold off, Coates said
Monday, pointing fingers
because “honestly, stuff happened all the time” and the
Patriots are looked at more
harshly because of their success.
Coates was a 1991 draft
pick of the New England out
of Division II Livingstone
College and blossomed into
their best tight end of the
decade with 490 receptions
and 50 touchdowns in his
nine seasons. He was named
to five straight Pro Bowls and
was voted to New England’s
all-1990s team.
Coates rolls his eyes about
team’s latest controversy
about under-inflated footballs
in last January’s AFC championship game.
The 6-foot-5 Coates said
friends of his are all too
happy to think New England
is breaking rules because of
their success of four Super
Bowls in the past 15 years —
and the issues the team has
had
“The Patriots are now getting scrutinized so much,
you’re like, ‘Okay (NFL), if
you’re going to do something
to them, go ahead and do it,”
Coates said. “You’re talking
about the ‘Spy-gate’ before,
now you’re talking about the
inflated balls, who knew, who
didn’t know.”
Coates spoke before the
NFL levied punishment
against the Patriots on
Monday, including hitting the
organization with a $1 million
fine and suspending quarterback Tom Brady for the first
four games of the next season.
The former New England
tight end left the Patriots after
the 2000 season, catching
playing one more memorable
NFL season in 2000 when he
helped the Baltimore Ravens
win a Super Bowl.
Coates has no direct
knowledge of whether Brady
had other staffers alter specified football air pressure
before New England’s AFC
title game win over
Indianapolis this past season.
Brady and New England
followed that two weeks later
with their fourth Super Bowl
win under coach Bill
Belichick.
But Coates doesn’t believe
“Deflategate” tarnishes the
team’s achievements and
brand them as rule-breakers.
“I don’t worry about the
reputation,” he said.
Running back Terry Allen,
like Coates a South Carolina
Athletic Hall inductee, played
with Coates on New England
in 1999. Allen smiled when
asked about the deflated-football issue.
“Considering I didn’t ever
play with a quarterback that
didn’t have a clue what was
going on with the footballs,
I’ll leave it at that,” said
Allen, a Clemson runner who
scored 79 touchdowns in 11
seasons with five NFL clubs.
Allen, following the issue
while finishing his degree at
Clemson, said before the NFL
announced its penalties that
New England would receive
similarly harsh penalties from
the league as New Orleans
did in 2012 for its wrongful
bounty program. Saints coach
Sean Payton was suspended
for that season as was linebacker Jonathan Vilma.
Several other coaches and
players were suspended and
the team lost second round
draft picks in 2012 and 2013.
“I’d be surprised if (New
England) didn’t get better or
equal to what happened with
New Orleans,” Allen said.
Along with Coates and
Allen, the other inductees
were South Carolina pitcher
Kip Bouknight, the Golden
Spikes Award winner in 2000
as the nation’s top baseball
amateur; Joe Cabri, a former
Lander tennis coach who won
12 national titles in 31 seasons; former Clemson and
U.S. soccer standout Bruce
Murray; Furman national
championship winning football coach Jimmy Satterfield;
and the late Les Timms, a
longtime sports writer and
editor at South Carolina
newspapers.
Coates, 45, was born and
raised in Greenwood, South
Carolina. He’s proud that his
Patriots of the 1990s began
the run that’s resulted in stellar success. And he knows,
like “Spygate” before, the
furor of “Deflategate,” will
subside, too.
He believes the Patriots
would deal with the penalties,
“and hopefully, move on.”
BOXING
The Associated Press
May 15
At US Airway Centre, Phoenix (truTV), Jose
Benavidez vs. Jorge Paez Jr., 12, for
Benavidez’s interim WBA super lightweight
title; Antonio Orozco vs. Emanuel Taylor, 10,
super lightweights.
May 16
at Megapolis Convention Center, Panama
City, Panama, Javier Fortuna vs. Bryan
Vasquez, 12,
for the vacant WBA super featherweight title.
At the Forum, Inglewood, Calif. (HBO),
Gennady Golovkin vs. Willie Monroe Jr. 12,
for Golovkin’s interim WBA Super WorldWBC-IBO middleweight titles; Roman
Gonzalez vs. Edgar Sosa, 12, for Gonzalez’s
WBC World flyweight title.
May 22
At Moscow, Grigory Drozd vs. Krzysztof
Wlodarczyk, 12, for Drozd’s WBC cruiserweight title; Alexander Povetkin vs. Mike
Perez, 12, heavyweights.
May 23
At Boston (NBC), James DeGale vs. Andre
Dirrell, 12, for vacant IBF super middleweight
title.
May 30
At O2 Arena, London, Jorge Linares vs. Kevin
Mitchell, 12, for Linares’ WBC lightweight title;
Evgeny Gradovich vs. Lee Selby, 12, for
Gradovich’s IBF featherweight title; Anthony
Joshua vs. Kevin Johnson, 10, heavyweights;
Dave Ryan vs. John Wayne Hibbert, 12, for
Ryan’s Commonwealth junior welterweight
title.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
2:30 p.m. FS1 — UEFA Champions League, semifinals, second leg, Barcelona at Bayern
Munich
TRANSACTIONS
Monday's Sports Transactions
The Associated Press
BASEBALL
American League
HOUSTON ASTROS — Assigned SS Carlos
Correa to Fresno (PCL) from San Antonio
(Texas).
OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Optioned RHP
Chris Bassitt to Nashville (PCL).
TEXAS RANGERS — Selected the contract
of INF Thomas Field from Round Rock
(PCL). Optioned 2B Rougned Odor to
Round Rock.
National League
CINCINNATI REDS — Designated RHP Kevin
Gregg for assignment. Recalled RHP Pedro
Villarreal from Louisville (IL).
PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Placed LHP
Antonio Bastardo on the paternity list.
Recalled LHP Bobby LaFromboise from
Indianapolis (IL).
SAN DIEGO PADRES — Announced C Wil
Nieves cleared outright waivers and elected
free agency.
American Association
GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS — Signed
C Derek Smith and OF Jonathan D. Jones.
Released RHP Yuskue Inoue
Can-Am League
ROCKLAND BOULDERS — Released LHP
Shawn Gilblair.
BOWLING
Professional Bowlers Association
PBA — Announced Steve Bornstein joined
the PBA Board of Directors.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
ARIZONA CARDINALS — Signed S Harold
Jones-Quartey, S Brandon Person and QB
Phillip Sims. Released WR Travis Harvey, OT
Kelvin Palmer and S Ross Weaver.
ATLANTA FALCONS — Signed DE Sam
Meredith.
BUFFALO BILLS — Signed S Wes Miller.
CHICAGO BEARS — Signed QB Pat Devlin
to a one-year contract and DT Terry Williams
and LB Kyle Woestmann to three-year contracts. Waived LB Khaseem Greene.
Terminated the contract of LB Austen Lane.
CLEVELAND BROWNS — Signed DB
Charles Gaines, TE Emmanuel Bibbs, WR
Paul Browning, DB Landon Feichter, TE
Kevin Haplea, WR Darius Jennings, RB Luke
Lundy, LB Rodman Noel and DB Brandon
Stephens. Waived WR Phil Bates, K Garret
Hartley, DB Varmah Sonie and DL Christian
Tupou.
DETROIT LIONS — Signed WR Jarred
Haggins, S Nathan Lindsey and WR Erik
Lora. Released WR Desmond Lawrence.
JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — Signed DT
Richard Ash, DE Cap Capi, WR-PR Kasey
Closs, S Desmond Cooper and OL
Rummells. Waived TE Marcel Jensen, S
Jeremy Deering, K Derek Dimke and WR
Tommy Streeter.
MINNESOTA VIKINGS — Waived WR Kain
Colter and G Jesse Somsel. Signed WR
Isaac Fruechte.
NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — Released CB
Kyle Arrington. Signed TE Fred Davis and
OL Kevin Hughes.
NEW YORK GIANTS — Signed RB Kenneth
Harper, WR Ben Edwards, TE Will Tye and
DT Carlif Taylor.
PITTSBURGH STEELERS — Signed CB
Doran Grant and LB Anthony Chickillo to
four-year contracts and RB Cameron Stingily
and DL Mike Thornton.
TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — Signed OL
Edawn Coughman, WR Donteea Dye, WR
Adam Humphries and LB Jared Koster.
TENNESSEE TITANS — Signed LB Yannik
Cudjoe-Virgil, DT Toby Johnson, WR Deon
Long, DE Derrick Lott, G Josue Matias, K
Mike Meyer, FB Connor Neighbors, S Cody
Prewitt, CB Cody Riggs, CB Curtis Riley, G
Quinton Spain, LB J.R. Tavai, WR Andrew
Turzilli and DT Lucas Vincent.
WASHINGTON REDSKINS — Signed LB
Preston Smith, RB Matt Jones, WR Jamison
Crowder, OL Arie Kuandjio, LB Martrell
Spaight, S Kyshoen Jarrett, WR Evan
Spencer, WR Quinton Dunbar and C Austin
Reiter. Agreed to terms with CB Tevin
Mitchel.
Canadian Football League
EDMONTON ESKIMOS — Acquired WR
Cory Watson and a 2016 second-round
draft pick from Saskatchewan for the rights
to LS Jorgen Hus and a 2016 third-round
draft pick.
HAMILTON TIGER-CATS — Signed DB
Johnny Sears Jr.
MONTREAL ALOUETTES — Signed P Ricky
Schmitt to a one-year contract.
OLYMPIC SPORTS
U.S. Anti-Doping Agency
USADA — Announced the election of Philip
Dunn to the Board of Directors.
COLLEGE
HORIZON LEAGUE — Announced Northern
Kentucky will join the league beginning July
1, 2015.
HAMPTON — Named Lloyd Cater men's
lacrosse coach and John McNabb women's
soccer coach.
MARYLAND — Announced men's senior
basketball G Rasheed Sulaimon has transferred from Duke.
MICHIGAN — Announced CB Wayne Lyons
will join the team as a graduate transfer from
Stanford.
NEBRASKA — Announced the resignation of
assistant volleyball coach Dan Meske to
become volleyball coach at Augustana
(S.D.).
NEW ENGLAND — Named Jack McDonald
associate vice president and director of athletics.
OREGON STATE — Announced the resignation of athletic director Bob De Carolis,
effective June 30.
UALR — Named Wes Flanigan, Brian Burg
and Mark Adams men's assistant basketball
coaches.
THIS DAY IN SPORTS
The Associated Press
Compiled By PAUL MONTELLA
May 12
1909 — The Preakness Stakes is held in
Maryland after 16 runnings in New York. As
part of the celebration marking the return of
the Preakness, the colors of the race's winner
were painted onto the ornamental weathervane at Pimlico Racecourse for the first time.
1917 — Omar Khayyam, ridden by Charles
Borel, becomes the first foreign-bred
(England) colt to win the Kentucky Derby with
a 2-length victory over Ticket.
1924 — Walter Hagen wins the PGA championship with a 2-up victory over Jim Barnes.
1955 — Sam "Toothpick" Jones of the Cubs
gets a no-hitter the hard way. In the ninth
inning against Pittsburgh, he walks the bases
loaded and proceeds to strike out the next
three batters for a 4-0 victory.
1970 — Ernie Banks hits his 500th career
home run off Pat Jarvis in the Chicago Cubs'
4-3 victory over Atlanta at Wrigley Field.
1974 — The Boston Celtics beat the
Milwaukee Bucks 102-87 to win the NBA
championship in seven games.
1996 — A three-way dead heat is run at
Yakima (Wash.) Meadows, the 20th such finish in thoroughbred racing history there. In the
day's third race, a trio of $8,000 claimers —
Fly Like A Angel, Allihaveonztheradio and Terri
After Five — hit the wire together after a onemile race.
2000 — Boston's Pedro Martinez, who had
17 strikeouts in his last start May 6 against
Tampa Bay, strikes out 15 in a 9-0 win over
Baltimore, to tie an AL record set in 1968 by
Cleveland's Luis Tiant for most strikeouts over
two games.
2006 — Laure Manaudou of France breaks
Janet Evans' 18-year-old world record in the
400-meter freestyle, finishing in 4:03.03 at
the French national swimming championships. Manaudou beats the time of
4:03.85 set by Evans in winning the 400meter freestyle at the 1988 Seoul Olympics.
2006 — Justin Gatlin breaks the 100-meter
world record with a time of 9.76 seconds at
the Qatar Grand Prix. A week later, the
International Association of Athletics
Federations announces a timing error gave
Gatlin a time of 9.76 seconds. His time of
9.766 seconds, should have been manually
rounded up to 9.77, tying Asafa Powell's
world mark of 9.77.
2010 — Montreal follows up a monumental
upset by pulling off another. The Canadiens,
who eliminated the Washington Capitals, beat
the Pittsburgh Penguins 5-2 in Game 7 of the
Eastern Conference semifinals.
MLS
EASTERN CONFERENCE
W L T Pts
New England
5 2 3 18
D.C. United
5 1 3 18
New York
4 1 4 16
Columbus
4 3 2 14
Toronto FC
3 5 0 9
Chicago
3 5 0 9
Orlando City
2 4 3 9
New York City FC 1 6 3 6
Philadelphia
1 7 3 6
Montreal
0 3 2 2
GF
14
11
14
15
12
7
8
7
10
3
GA
10
7
9
10
13
10
12
12
21
8
WESTERN CONFERENCE
W L T Pts GF GA
Vancouver
6 3 2 20 14
9
FC Dallas
6 2 2 20 17 13
Seattle
5 3 1 16 15
9
San Jose
4 4 2 14 10 11
Kansas City
3 2 5 14 13 13
Los Angeles
3 3 5 14 11 11
Real Salt Lake
3 2 5 14 9
11
Portland
3 3 4 13 9
9
Houston
3 4 4 13 13 14
Colorado
1 2 7 10 9
9
NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for
tie.
Tuesday's Games
San Jose 1, Houston 0
Wednesday's Games
Real Salt Lake 0, Los Angeles 0, tie
Friday's Games
Orlando City 2, New England 2, tie
Colorado 1, San Jose 1, tie
Saturday's Games
Real Salt Lake 2, Chicago 1
Portland 2, Montreal 1
Vancouver 3, Philadelphia 0
D.C. United 1, Sporting Kansas City 1, tie
Columbus 3, Seattle 2
FC Dallas 2, Los Angeles 1
Sunday's Games
Houston 2, Toronto FC 1
New York 2, New York City FC 1
Wednesday, May 13
Orlando City at D.C. United, 8 p.m.
Friday, May 15
Chicago at New York City FC, 7 p.m.
New York at FC Dallas, 9 p.m.
Saturday, May 16
Real Salt Lake at Montreal, 4 p.m.
Seattle at Vancouver, 7 p.m.
Toronto FC at New England, 7:30 p.m.
Portland at Houston, 8:30 p.m.
Colorado at Sporting Kansas City, 8:30 p.m.
Columbus at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.
Sunday, May 17
Los Angeles at Orlando City, 5 p.m.
D.C. United at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
New York
Tampa Bay
Toronto
Boston
Baltimore
Central Division
W
Kansas City
Detroit
Minnesota
Chicago
Cleveland
West Division
W
Houston
Los Angeles
Seattle
Texas
Oakland
W
20
17
16
14
13
L
12
15
16
17
16
W
L
20
19
18
12
11
L
Pct
11
13
14
16
19
W
L
20
15
14
13
12
L
Pct
12
17
17
18
21
East Division
GB WCGB L10
—
—
7-3
3
1
5-5
4
2
6-4
5½
3½
3-7
5½
3½
4-6
Central Division
Pct WCGB
GB WCGB
L10
GB
L10
Str
.645
—
—
6-4
.594 1½
—
4-6
.563 2½
—
8-2
.429 6½
4
4-6
.367 8½
6
4-6
West Division
Pct WCGB
GB WCGB
L10
GB
L10
Str
.625
—
—
5-5
.469
5
3
4-6
.452 5½
3½
4-6
.419 6½
4½
6-4
.364 8½
6½
3-7
Pct
.625
.531
.500
.452
.448
Str
W-1
L-1
L-1
W-1
L-1
Home
9-7
9-10
9-7
7-9
6-4
Away
11-5
8-5
7-9
7-8
7-12
Str
Home
Home
Away
W-2
11-5
L-2
9-7
L-1
12-5
W-2
10-5
W-1
5-10
Away
9-6
10-6
6-9
2-11
6-9
Str
Home
Home
Away
L-1
8-8
W-1
8-9
W-3
8-7
W-1
3-9
L-5
4-9
Away
12-4
7-8
6-10
10-9
8-12
___
NATIONAL LEAGUE
East Division
W
L
W
New York
20
Washington
17
Miami
15
Atlanta
14
Philadelphia
11
Central Division
W
W
L
St. Louis
22
Chicago
15
Cincinnati
15
Pittsburgh
15
Milwaukee
11
West Division
W
W
L
Los Angeles
20
San Diego
17
San Francisco
16
Arizona
14
Colorado
11
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Pct
L
11
15
17
17
21
L
Pct
9
15
16
16
21
L
Pct
10
16
16
16
17
East Division
GB
L10
Str
Pct WCGB
GB WCGB
L10
.645
—
—
5-5
.531 3½
—
8-2
.469 5½
1½
5-5
.452
6
2
4-6
.344 9½
5½
3-7
Central Division
Pct
GB
WCGB
L10
GB WCGB L10
Str
.710
—
—
7-3
.500 6½
½
3-7
.484
7
1
5-5
.484
7
1
4-6
.344 11½ 5½
6-4
West Division
Pct WCGB
GB WCGB
L10
GB
L10
Str
.667
—
—
8-2
.515 4½
—
6-4
.500
5
½
7-3
.467
6
1½
5-5
.393
8
3½
1-9
Home
Away
Str
Home
W-2
13-3
W-4
10-6
L-1
8-7
L-3
8-8
L-2
7-8
Away
7-8
7-9
7-10
6-9
4-13
Str
Home
Home
Away
L-2
14-3
L-2
7-7
L-2
6-5
W-2
9-7
W-2
7-13
Away
8-6
8-8
9-11
6-9
4-8
Str
Home
Home
Away
W-3
13-2
L-1
9-7
W-1
11-9
W-1
8-10
L-9
4-9
Away
7-8
8-9
5-7
6-6
7-8
MLB SCHEDULE
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Sunday's Games
N.Y. Yankees 6, Baltimore 2
Boston 6, Toronto 3
Cleveland 8, Minnesota 2
Texas 2, Tampa Bay 1
Chicago White Sox 4, Cincinnati 3
L.A. Angels 3, Houston 1
Seattle 4, Oakland 3
Kansas City 2, Detroit 1, 10 innings
Monday's Games
Toronto at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay, 7:10 p.m.
Chicago White Sox at Milwaukee, 7:20 p.m.
Kansas City at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
Boston at Oakland, 10:05 p.m.
Tuesday's Games
St. Louis (Lynn 1-3) at Cleveland (Carrasco 42), 6:10 p.m.
Toronto (Buehrle 4-2) at Baltimore (Tillman 24), 7:05 p.m.
Minnesota (Gibson 3-2) at Detroit (Simon 41), 7:08 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees (Eovaldi 3-0) at Tampa Bay
(Archer 3-4), 7:10 p.m.
Kansas City (Volquez 2-3) at Texas
(N.Martinez 2-0), 8:05 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (Sale 2-1) at Milwaukee
(Fiers 1-4), 8:10 p.m.
San Francisco (Heston 2-3) at Houston
(McHugh 4-0), 8:10 p.m.
Boston (Masterson 2-1) at Oakland
(Pomeranz 1-3), 10:05 p.m.
Colorado (K.Kendrick 1-4) at L.A. Angels
(C.Wilson 1-2), 10:05 p.m.
San Diego (Kennedy 2-1) at Seattle (Paxton
0-2), 10:10 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
Boston at Oakland, 3:35 p.m.
St. Louis at Cleveland, 6:10 p.m.
Toronto at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
Minnesota at Detroit, 7:08 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay, 7:10 p.m.
Kansas City at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
Chicago White Sox at Milwaukee, 8:10 p.m.
San Francisco at Houston, 8:10 p.m.
Colorado at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m.
San Diego at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Sunday's Games
Washington 5, Atlanta 4
N.Y. Mets 7, Philadelphia 4
Pittsburgh 4, St. Louis 3
Milwaukee 3, Chicago Cubs 2, 11 innings
Chicago White Sox 4, Cincinnati 3
San Francisco 3, Miami 2
L.A. Dodgers 9, Colorado 5
Arizona 2, San Diego 1
Monday's Games
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m.
Atlanta at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m.
Chicago White Sox at Milwaukee, 7:20 p.m.
N.Y. Mets at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m.
Washington at Arizona, 9:40 p.m.
Miami at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m.
Tuesday's Games
St. Louis (Lynn 1-3) at Cleveland (Carrasco 42), 6:10 p.m.
Pittsburgh (Burnett 1-1) at Philadelphia
(Undecided), 7:05 p.m.
Atlanta (Foltynewicz 2-0) at Cincinnati
(DeSclafani 2-3), 7:10 p.m.
N.Y. Mets (Syndergaard 0-0) at Chicago Cubs
(Arrieta 3-3), 8:05 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (Sale 2-1) at Milwaukee
(Fiers 1-4), 8:10 p.m.
San Francisco (Heston 2-3) at Houston
(McHugh 4-0), 8:10 p.m.
Washington (Strasburg 2-3) at Arizona (R.De
La Rosa 3-2), 9:40 p.m.
Colorado (K.Kendrick 1-4) at L.A. Angels
(C.Wilson 1-2), 10:05 p.m.
Miami (Haren 4-1) at L.A. Dodgers (Bolsinger
0-0), 10:10 p.m.
San Diego (Kennedy 2-1) at Seattle (Paxton
0-2), 10:10 p.m.
Wednesday's Games
Washington at Arizona, 3:40 p.m.
St. Louis at Cleveland, 6:10 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m.
Atlanta at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m.
Miami at L.A. Dodgers, 7:50 p.m.
N.Y. Mets at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m.
Chicago White Sox at Milwaukee, 8:10 p.m.
San Francisco at Houston, 8:10 p.m.
Colorado at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m.
San Diego at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.
AL LEADERS
By The Associated Press
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Through May 10
BATTING_AJones, Baltimore, .360; NCruz,
Seattle, .344; Ellsbury, New York, .341;
Brantley, Cleveland, .340; Vogt, Oakland,
.340; Altuve, Houston, .338; Fielder, Texas,
.333.
RUNS_Trout, Los Angeles, 26; Donaldson,
Toronto, 25; Dozier, Minnesota, 25; Ellsbury,
New York, 25; KMorales, Kansas City, 25;
Cain, Kansas City, 22; Gardner, New York,
22; RuMartin, Toronto, 22; Travis, Toronto,
22.
RBI_NCruz, Seattle, 27; Vogt, Oakland, 26;
Hosmer, Kansas City, 25; Teixeira, New York,
25; Travis, Toronto, 25; KMorales, Kansas
City, 23; AJones, Baltimore, 22; HRamirez,
Boston, 22; Reddick, Oakland, 22.
HITS_Altuve, Houston, 45; Ellsbury, New
York, 43; NCruz, Seattle, 42; Fielder, Texas,
41; Donaldson, Toronto, 40; AJones,
Baltimore, 40; Hosmer, Kansas City, 39;
Semien, Oakland, 39.
DOUBLES_Cano, Seattle, 11; Cespedes,
Detroit, 11; Dozier, Minnesota, 10; KMorales,
Kansas City, 10; Beltran, New York, 9; Choo,
Texas, 9; Infante, Kansas City, 9; Longoria,
Tampa Bay, 9; Pillar, Toronto, 9.
TRIPLES_Orlando, Kansas City, 5; Fuld,
Oakland, 3; 15 tied at 2.
HOME RUNS_NCruz, Seattle, 14; HRamirez,
Boston, 10; Teixeira, New York, 10; Trout,
Los Angeles, 9; Vogt, Oakland, 8; 6 tied at 7.
STOLEN BASES_Altuve, Houston, 11;
Ellsbury, New York, 11; Gardner, New York,
10; Springer, Houston, 10; Marisnick,
Houston, 9; RDavis, Detroit, 8; DeShields,
Texas, 7; Trout, Los Angeles, 7.
PITCHING_FHernandez, Seattle, 6-0;
Pineda, New York, 5-0; Betances, New York,
4-0; Gray, Oakland, 4-0; McHugh, Houston,
4-0; Keuchel, Houston, 4-0; Simon, Detroit,
4-1; Salazar, Cleveland, 4-1; Buehrle,
Toronto, 4-2; Carrasco, Cleveland, 4-2.
ERA_Keuchel, Houston, 1.39; NMartinez,
Texas, 1.47; Gray, Oakland, 1.65;
FHernandez, Seattle, 1.85; Odorizzi, Tampa
Bay, 2.09; WChen, Baltimore, 2.52;
Santiago, Los Angeles, 2.57.
STRIKEOUTS_Pineda, New York, 54; Archer,
Tampa Bay, 50; FHernandez, Seattle, 50;
Salazar, Cleveland, 48; Kluber, Cleveland,
46; Gray, Oakland, 44; Buchholz, Boston,
43.
SAVES_AMiller, New York, 13; Perkins,
Minnesota, 11; Soria, Detroit, 11; Street, Los
Angeles, 10; Rodney, Seattle, 9; Boxberger,
Tampa Bay, 8; Gregerson, Houston, 7.
NL LEADERS
By The Associated Press
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Through May 10
BATTING: DGordon, Miami, .437; LeMahieu,
Colorado, .368; AGonzalez, Los Angeles,
.364; Goldschmidt, Arizona, .346; Holliday,
St. Louis, .344; Pagan, San Francisco, .336;
MCarpenter, St. Louis, .333; Lind,
Milwaukee, .333; Alonso, San Diego, .333.
RUNS: Myers, San Diego, 25; MCarpenter,
St. Louis, 23; AGonzalez, Los Angeles, 23;
Goldschmidt, Arizona, 22; Rizzo, Chicago,
22; Frazier, Cincinnati, 21; Harper,
Washington, 21; Upton, San Diego, 21.
RBI: Stanton, Miami, 29; Goldschmidt,
Arizona, 26; AGonzalez, Los Angeles, 24;
Upton, San Diego, 21; MCarpenter, St. Louis,
20; Harper, Washington, 20; Marte,
Pittsburgh, 20.
HITS: DGordon, Miami, 52; AGonzalez, Los
Angeles, 39; Pagan, San Francisco, 37;
MCarpenter, St. Louis, 36; Goldschmidt,
Arizona, 36; Kemp, San Diego, 35; Freeman,
Atlanta, 34; Hechavarria, Miami, 34; Prado,
Miami, 34.
DOUBLES: MCarpenter, St. Louis, 14;
DeNorris, San Diego, 12; Tulowitzki,
Colorado, 12; Freeman, Atlanta, 11;
AGonzalez, Los Angeles, 11; Desmond,
Washington, 10; Lind, Milwaukee, 10.
TRIPLES: Revere, Philadelphia, 3; Trumbo,
Arizona, 3; 17 tied at 2.
HOME RUNS: Frazier, Cincinnati, 10;
AGonzalez, Los Angeles, 9; Pederson, Los
Angeles, 9; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 8; Harper,
Washington, 8; Marte, Pittsburgh, 7; Stanton,
Miami, 7; Upton, San Diego, 7; Votto,
Cincinnati, 7.
STOLEN BASES: Hamilton, Cincinnati, 14;
DGordon, Miami, 12; Polanco, Pittsburgh, 9;
Aoki, San Francisco, 8; Fowler, Chicago, 7;
Rizzo, Chicago, 7; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 6;
Segura, Milwaukee, 6.
PITCHING: Greinke, Los Angeles, 5-0;
Harvey, New York, 5-0; BColon, New York, 51; Wacha, St. Louis, 4-0; Haren, Miami, 4-1;
SMiller, Atlanta, 4-1; GCole, Pittsburgh, 4-1.
ERA: Greinke, Los Angeles, 1.56; SMiller,
Atlanta, 1.66; Burnett, Pittsburgh, 1.66;
Wacha, St. Louis, 1.93; Liriano, Pittsburgh,
1.95; Scherzer, Washington, 2.11; GCole,
Pittsburgh, 2.27.
STRIKEOUTS: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 51;
Scherzer, Washington, 49; Shields, San
Diego, 48; TRoss, San Diego, 42; Lynn, St.
Louis, 42; Fiers, Milwaukee, 42; Cueto,
Cincinnati, 40.
SAVES: Familia, New York, 11; Rosenthal, St.
Louis, 10; Grilli, Atlanta, 9; Casilla, San
Francisco, 8; Storen, Washington, 8; Kimbrel,
San Diego, 8; FRodriguez, Milwaukee, 6;
AChapman, Cincinnati, 6.
INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE
North Division
W L
Pawtucket (Red Sox)
18 13
Rochester (Twins)
16 13
Buffalo (Blue Jays)
15 15
Scranton/WB (Yankees) 15 16
Syracuse (Nationals)
12 18
Lehigh Valley (Phillies)
9 22
South Division
W L
Durham (Rays)
19 12
Norfolk (Orioles)
17 13
Charlotte (White Sox)
16 13
Gwinnett (Braves)
15 15
West Division
W L
Indianapolis (Pirates)
18 13
Columbus (Indians)
17 13
Louisville (Reds)
13 17
Toledo (Tigers)
11 18
Pct. GB
.581
—
.552
1
.500 2½
.484
3
.400 5½
.290
9
Pct. GB
.613
—
.567 1½
.552
2
.500 3½
Pct. GB
.581
—
.567 ½
.433 4½
.379
6
Saturday's Games
Syracuse 9, Durham 8, 12 innings
Scranton/Wilkes-Barre 2, Indianapolis 1
Louisville 10, Rochester 5
Gwinnett 5, Lehigh Valley 1
Charlotte 8, Toledo 4
Norfolk 1, Buffalo 0, 11 innings
Columbus 3, Pawtucket 2, 10 innings
Sunday's Games
Indianapolis 2, Scranton/Wilkes-Barre 1
Columbus 4, Pawtucket 1
Durham 5, Syracuse 1
Norfolk 1, Buffalo 0
Gwinnett 9, Lehigh Valley 1
Charlotte 6, Toledo 4
Louisville 3, Rochester 1
Monday's Games
Durham at Buffalo, 6:05 p.m.
Scranton/Wilkes-Barre at Norfolk, 6:35 p.m.
Syracuse at Gwinnett, 6:35 p.m.
Indianapolis at Pawtucket, 7:05 p.m.
Columbus at Lehigh Valley, 7:05 p.m.
Louisville at Charlotte, 7:05 p.m.
Toledo at Rochester, 7:05 p.m.
Tuesday's Games
Durham at Buffalo, 6:05 p.m.
Syracuse at Gwinnett, 6:35 p.m.
Scranton/Wilkes-Barre at Norfolk, 6:35 p.m.
Louisville at Charlotte, 7:05 p.m.
Columbus at Lehigh Valley, 7:05 p.m.
Indianapolis at Pawtucket, 7:05 p.m.
Toledo at Rochester, 7:05 p.m.
COMICS
B5 THE TIMES
Retail
For Better or Worse
Blondie
By Norm Feuti
By Lynn Johnston
By Dean Young & Denis Lebrun
Mother Goose & Grimm
Baby Blues
By Mike Peters
By Rick Kirkman & Jerry Scott
By Pat Brady
Rose Is Rose
Funky Winkerbean
By Tom Batiuk
By Johnny Hart
B.C.
Cryptoquote
Tuesday, May 12, 2015
Lio
By Mark Tatulli
Crankshaft
By Tom Batiuk
Garfield
By Jim Davis
Gasoline Alley
By Jim Scancarelli
By Jerry Scott & Jim Borgman
Zits
Marvin
By Tom Armstrong
Pearls Before Swine
By Stephan Pastis
Get Fuzzy
By Darby Conley
Su Do Ku
For the solution to today’s puzzle,
see Amusements — page A7
A7
© Puzzles by Pappocom
B6 THE TIMES
Tuesday, May 12, 2015
Blackstone Valley
CLASSIFIEDS
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in print AND online for one low price:
• Online at www.pawtuckettimes.com
24 hours a day, 7 days a week
• E-mail classifi[email protected]
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• Fax (401) 767-8509 Mon. - Fri. 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Discounts available to subscribers!
100 Legals
100 Legals
100 Legals
100 Legals
Legals
Vehicles
Employment
MORTGAGEE'S SALE
309 Albion Road Lincoln, RI
The premises described in the mortgage will be
sold subject to all encumbrances and prior liens
on June 2, 2015 at 12:00 p.m. on the premises,
by virtue of the power of sale contained in a
mortgage by Ruth M. Jergensen, Glenn P. Jergensen and Judith Beauchemin dated July 25,
2011 and recorded in the Lincoln Land Evidence
Records in Book 1714, Page 243, the conditions
of said mortgage having been broken.
CONDOMINIUM LIEN FORECLOSURE SALE
422 Smithfield Ave, Unit 422-2
Pawtucket, RI
Will be sold at Public Auction on May 28, 2015,
at 3:00 P.M., on the premises, by power of sale
granted to the Smithfield Gardens Condominium
Association by R.I.G.L. § 34-36.1-3.16 and pursuant to R.I.G.L. § 34-36.1-3.21, the obligation
of the Unit Owners, Todd Faria and Linda Faria,
to pay condominium assessments having been
$5,000.00 in cash, certified or bank check is re- defaulted. That certain condominium Unit in the
quired to bid. Other terms will be announced at Smithfield Gardens Condominium is described in
the sale.
the deed into owner for Unit 422-2, recorded in
the Pawtucket Land Evidence Records, in Book
HARMON LAW OFFICES, P.C.
2877 at Page 219, containing the recording data
Attorney for the Holder of the Mortgage
for the Declaration which is incorporated herein.
150 California Street
The Unit will be sold subject to matters which
Newton, MA 02458
may constitute valid liens or encumbrances after
(617) 558-0500
sale. Terms and conditions of sale to be an201501-0424 - YEL
nounced at sale. Cash, certified or bank check
MORTGAGEE'S SALE
for $5,000 required to bid.
330 Nate Whipple Highway
Cumberland, RI 02864
RAYMOND HARRISON
Attorney for Smithfield Gardens Condo. Assoc.
The premises described in the mortgage will be
33 College Hill Road, Suite 5B
sold subject to all prior encumbrances on May
Warwick, RI 02886
20, 2015, at 10:00 AM on the premises, by virtue
(401) 821-8200
of the power of sale in the mortgage granted by
VIRGINIA L. HALL and JAY A. KENEALLY,
recorded April 20, 2005, in the Town of Cumberland, RI Land Records Book 1263 Page 460, the
MORTGAGEE'S SALE
conditions of said mortgage having been broken.
7 Alyssa Lane
$10,000.00 in cash, certified or bank check reLincoln, Rhode Island
quired to bid. Other terms will be announced at
the sale.
The premises described in the mortgage will be
sold on May 6, 2015 at 10:00 A.M. local time, on
the premises, by virtue of the power of sale in
said mortgage made by SUSAN E. MALONEY
dated July 3, 2012, and recorded in the Lincoln
land evidence records, in Book 1773 at Page 106
the conditions of said mortgage having been
broken. This sale is subject to all prior liens and
encumbrances and any matters which may constitute valid liens or encumbrances after said
The premises described in the mortgage will be sale.
sold subject to all encumbrances and prior liens
on May 19, 2015 at 11:00 a.m. on the premises, Five Thousand Dollars ($5,000.00) in cash, or
by virtue of the power of sale contained in a certified check or bank check required to bid.
mortgage by Fernando Pires dated January 20, Other terms and conditions will be announced at
2009 and recorded in the Pawtucket Land Evi- the sale.
dence Records in Book 3098, Page 123, the conditions of said mortgage having been broken.
By order of the Mortgagee which gives notice of
its intention to bid at such sale or any postpone$5,000.00 in cash, certified or bank check is re- ment, continuation or adjournment thereof.
quired to bid. Other terms will be announced at
the sale.
NOTICE OF ADJOURNMENT
ALEXANDER J. RAHEB
Attorney for the Mortgagee
650 Washington Hwy.
Lincoln, RI 02865
401-333-3377
MORTGAGEE'S SALE
28-30 Elder Street Pawtucket, RI
HARMON LAW OFFICES, P.C.
Attorney for the Holder of the Mortgage
150 California Street
Newton, MA 02458
(617) 558-0500
201101-0673 - YEL
STATE OF RHODE ISLAND
Probate Court of the
CITY OF PAWTUCKET
NOTICE
OF MATTERS PENDING AND FOR HEARING
IN SAID COURT
CITY OF PAWTUCKET
The Court will be in session at 2:00PM
on the dates specified in notices below
for hearing on said matters:
MAKEPEACE, MARLENE AMARAL
(alias Marlene Makepeace), estate.
Granting of Letters of Administration: for hearing May 13, 2015.
VIEIRA, ALFRED
(alias Alfred Edward Vieira Jr.) estate.
Probate of Will: for hearing May 13, 2015.
FINE, ALLAN Z., (alias Allan Zelig Fine) estate.
Jeffrey E. Fine of St. Louis, MO has qualified as
Executor and has appointed Nathan W. Chace,
Esq., of 1 Park Row Suite 300, Providence as his
Agent in Rhode Island: creditors must file their
claims in the office of the probate clerk within
the time required by law beginning April 28,
2015.
FOSTER SR., JAMES H., estate.
James H. Foster Jr., of Port Richey, FL has qualified as Executor and has appointed Frederick G.
Tobin Esq., of 100 Jefferson Blvd. Suite 200
Warwick, as his Agent in Rhode Island: creditors
must file their claims in the office of the probate
clerk within the time required by law beginning
April 28, 2015.
LANGLOIS JR., JOSEPH A., estate.
Joseph A. Langlois III of Pawtucket and Rita D.
LaChance of Coventry have qualified as Co-Executors: creditors must file their claims in the office of the probate clerk within the time required
by law beginning April 28, 2015.
LAPALME, THERESA I.,
(alias Theresa Ida LaPalme) estate.
Irene S. LaPalme of Pawtucket has qualified as
Executrix: creditors must their claims in the office of the probate clerk within the time required
by law beginning April 28, 2015.
LAVIN, IDA H., estate.
John Salhany of Central Falls has qualified as
Administrator: creditors must file their claims in
the office of the probate clerk within the time required by law beginning April 28, 2015.
SMITH, GERTRUDE EILEEN, estate.
Sharon Smith Hansen of Tiverton has qualified
as Executrix: creditors must file their claims in
the office of the probate clerk within the time required by law beginning April 28, 2015.
Richard J. Goldstein,
City Clerk
On May 6, 2015 at 10:00 A.M., the above-referenced Foreclosure was postponed, continued
and adjourned until May 13, 2015, at the above
time and place.
By order of the Mortgagee which gives notice of
its intention to bid at such sale or any postponement, continuation or adjournment thereof.
McCORRY and GANNON
ATTORNEYS FOR MORTGAGEE
727 Central Avenue
Pawtucket, RI 02861
(401) 724-1400
STATE OF RHODE ISLAND
Probate Court of the
CITY OF PAWTUCKET
NOTICE
OF MATTERS PENDING AND FOR HEARING
IN SAID COURT
CITY OF PAWTUCKET
The Court will be in session at 2:00PM
on the dates specified in notices below
for hearing on said matters:
COSTA, DYLAN M., ward.
Appointment of Guardian: for hearing May 20,
2015.
DREZEK, B. ELIZABETH, estate.
Removal of Executrix and appointment of Administrator D.B.N.C.T.A: for hearing May 20,
2015.
100 Legals
123 Autos For Sale
200 Employment
Services
204 General Help
Wanted
Supply New England is
looking for an experienced CDL Driver for daily deliveries. Heavy lifting/loading min 60lbs.
Excellent driving record.
Pre-employ drug & DOT
physical required. Benefits. Apply in person: 582
Quaker
Highway,
S.
Uxbridge.
2001 Ford Explorer Ltd.
4dr SUV, loaded, 3rd rear The Times does not knowseat, auto, low miles, 1 ingly accept advertiseLEGAL NOTICE
owner. Mint. Priced to ments in the Employment
INFORMATION
sell $1850 401-649-5775
classifications that are
not bona fide job offers.
Legal Notices may be
2001 Oldsmobile Alero. Classification 200 is promailed to:
110K miles, good shape. vided for Employment InBody good, interior excel- formation, Services and
The Times,
lent. $1500. Call 401- Referrals. This newspaP.O. Box 307,
359-6102
per does not knowingly
accept Employment ads
Pawtucket, RI 02860
2002 Chevy 2500 ¾ ton that indicate a preference
Faxed to:
pickup, auto, V8, loaded, bases on age from emwhite, runs & drives new, ployees covered be Age
251 Appliances
(401) 767-8509
1 owner trade, $1950. Discrimination In Emor Emailed to:
Call 401-241-0413
ployment Act. Nor do we
[email protected]
in any way condone em- Digitel 6000 BTU Air Conditioner. 1 year old. Runs
2002 Suzuki. 4Cyl., all new ployment based solely new. $45. 769-1899
Complete instructions brakes all around, runs upon discrimination pracgreat. $1295. 401-447- tices.
Gas range, white, in good
should include:
4451 or 401-769-0095
condition. Like new $150.
Publication dates,
Call 401-447-4451 or
204 General Help
2004
Jeep
Cherokee
Lare401-769-0095
Billing information and do. 4WD, 6 cyl., auto.,
Wanted
the Name and Phone electric seats/windows,
GE 6,000 BTU air condiclean, runs excellent, DUNKIN DONUTS TEAM tioner. Ice cold air. Like
number of individual to very
$5800. 401-769-8739
MEMBERS Counter Help, new. $25. 769-1899
contact if necessary.
Shift leaders. Now hiring
2008 TOYOTA COROLLA for all positions all shifts. Refrigerator, side by side
CLEAN. MANY EXTRAS. Must
be dependable, with ice maker. $300. Call
LEGAL NOTICES
TINT. SPOILER. $6,800 Friendly, people person 401-447-4451 or 401MUST BE RECEIVED [email protected]
for Dunkin Donuts, expe- 769-0095
rience preferred, or will Washing machine. Maytag
com
3 BUSINESS DAYS
train. Good wages plus Centennial. Excellent conPRIOR TO
2009 Chevy Malibu LS Edi- tips, health insurance and dition. $150 or best. Call
tion,
4
dr.,
loaded,
auto,
vacation, benefits avail- 401-480-1974 or 508PUBLICATION
32MPG, white, like able. Apply in person 29 928-1738
For further information 4cyl.,
new, 1 owner, must see. Franklin St. Wrentham
$3,000. 401-649-5775
MA RT 140 (15 minutes Whirlpool 10,000 BTU air
Call 365-1438
Excellent
Providence) 508- conditioner.
Monday thru Friday; SELL YOUR CAR, VAN OR from
condition. $60. Call 401384-9801
585-2584
8:30 a.m. To 4:30 p.m. TRUCK THE EASY WAY. EXPERIENCE
CARPENCall the classified team at
The Times today. Tell TERS wanted for com253 Bicycles For
more than 40,000 adult mercial work. Must have
transportation
readers in the are about reliable
Sale
and
be
willing
to
travel.
your vehicle. It's easy to
do, just dial 401-365- Please call 769-4285.
1438 or visit us at www.- Field technician wanted 26” Schwinn girls bike. Expawtuckettimes.com
for emergency restora- cellent condition. $30.
tion
company.
Back- 401-585-2584
ground check and drivers
126 Trucks
license required. Must be 261 Coins & Stamps
able to work on call. Call
Dave 722-9595
2002 Chevy 3500 1 ton,
Buying US coins dated be16ft box truck, loaded, Grade Foreman - Provide fore 1965: dimes $1.18,
auto, V8, rear door, dual const. layout for utility quarters $2.95, halves
wheels, like new. 1 own- road & building projects. $5.90.
401-597-6426
Min 5 yrs surveying/ Woonsocket
er. $3000. 401-301-0056
const.
exp.
Resume,
105 Announcments
2002 CHEVY Impala LS 4 salary req, references to
265 Furniture door, loaded, auto, V-6, [email protected]
all power. Inspected runs ORCHARD WORKER BarHousehold
new. One owner. $1450. den
Family
Orchard
401-442-3678
North Scituate, RI needs
CREDIT
1
temporary
worker Heater by Comfort Zone.
FOR ERRORS
2004 Hyundai Santa Fe 5/15/2015 - 11/1/2015, Glass top table & lamp.
SUV 4 door, loaded, auto, work tools, equipment Sacrifice. $50. 401-617V-6, 28mpg. Black, alloy, provided at no cost. 0483
Each advertiser is asked
rear hatch. Nice. 2 owner. Housing provided without
to check his/her adverMATTRESS SET
$1850. 401-649-3251
tisement on the first
cost to those who cannot Queen size Pillow Top
day of publication and
reasonably return home brand new, still in plastic
to report any error to
Chevy dump truck, 92K, at end of work day.
and never used. $150 Call
the Times classified
4x4, 6.5 diesel, green. Transportation/subsisor text 401-237-0340
department (365Selling for $7,000. Call tence
provided
upon
1438) as soon as pos401-636-2269
completion of 15 days or Pawtucket. Twin size matsible for correction.
50% of work contract. tress & box spring with
Work guaranteed for 3/4
back board &
No adjustment will be
129 Motorcycles - of the workdays during metal
frame all in good condigiven for typographical
contract.
$11.26/hr.
Aption.
$25obo.
728-9699
Mopeds - ATVs
errors, which do not
plicants contact RIDLT
change the meaning or
Tamara Keane 401-462- Rug. 8 x 10 from Lowe's.
lessen the value of the
multicolored
2002 Honda Elite motor 8932 or apply at nearest Quality
advertisement.
scooter. Auto., excellent RIDLT office job#708021. squares. $50. 401-617Harvest,
horticultural
0483
condition.
Only
600
Credit will be allowed
miles. $1275. Call 401- nonberry fruit crop work- Sliding glass door shower
only to that portion of
er. Will perform tasks in568-1966
the advertisement
cluding pruning, planting, enclosure with hardware.
where the error oc2002 HONDA SHADOW weeding, thinning, har- $75. Call 401-480-1974
curred.
1100cc, 1 owner, wind- vesting tree fruit, heavy or 508-928-1738
shield, saddlebags, cover lifting and minimal farm
machine operation. No
$2,800 401-658-3063
273 Miscellaneous
packing or retail work.
Will use hand tools and
Merchandise
ladders. One month expe100 Legals
100 Legals
rience required in duties
listed.
For sale: Baseball cards
and other sport cards.
MORTGAGEE'S SALE
Plasterers needed, regis- Call after 3pm. 766-0325
tered and insured. Call
130 Sayles Hill Road,
401-568-9725
Hamilton Beach drink masNorth Smithfield, RI 02896
Project Manager for 300 ter, 7.5 qt. Crockpot, sununit apartment job. Good beam food processor &
hand blender in
The premises described in the mortgage will be salary, tremendous in- Braun
bonuses. Reply box. All for $30. 617-0483
sold subject to all encumbrances and prior liens centive
[email protected]
LOOKING FOR SOMEon May 20, 2015 at 3:00PM on the premises, by
Roofer and side waller ap- THING HARD TO FIND?
virtue of the power of sale contained in a mort- plicators.
Experienced Be sure to look in the
pages of The
gage from Martha A. Davenport dated May 26, preferred. Call Russ 508- classified
TImes every day. Surely
2006 and recorded in Book 345 at Page 199 in 883-7912
you'll find interesting
wanted. Residential things that you may want
the Records of Land Evidence in the Town of Roofer
experience & drivers li- or need. The Times is the
North Smithfield, RI, the conditions of said mort- cense required. Call 508- perfect marketplace you
429-2947
can enjoy in the comfort
gage having been broken.
Shingle roofers. Steady of your own home. There
work on the books. “no is something for everyone in The Times classi$5,000.00 in cash, certified or bank check is re- Subs” 401-862-5849
quired to bid. Other terms will be announced at Wanted. Experienced auto fieds!
House
glass.
body repair man. Min. 3 Princess
the sale.
years. Competitive wages Dark blood red. Named
based on experience. Fantasia. Made in France.
framed oil painting
By order of the Mortgagee which gives notice of Contact Tom at 508-226- Large
of France. $40. 617-0483
6557.
Real Estate-Rent
300 Rental Agencies
Merchandise
Annoucements
HAMMERLE, NICOLE BOBBIE, change of name. its intention to bid at such sale or any postponeChange of name to Nicole Bobbie Miranda: for ment or adjournment thereof.
hearing May 20, 2015.
KORDE & ASSOCIATES, P.C.
Attorneys for the Holder of the Mortgage
LACOURSE, MAURICE ABEL
321 Billerica Road, Suite 210
(alias Maurice A. Lacourse) estate.
Chelmsford, MA 01824-4100
Probate of will: for hearing May 20, 2015.
(978) 256-1500
(4/28/2015, 5/5/2015, 5/12/2015)
VARELA, INOCENCIO MENDES, estate.
14-018286
Granting of letters of Administration: for hearing
May 20, 2015.
CONDOMINIUM LIEN FORECLOSURE SALE
301 Fountain Street, Unit D-11
D'ANGELO, BERTHA BLANCHE
Pawtucket, RI
(alias Bertha B. D'Angelo), estate.
Lucy M. Rossi of Pawtucket has qualified as Ex- Will be sold at Public Auction on May 28, 2015,
ecutrix: creditors must file their claims in the of- at 4:30 P.M., on the premises, by power of sale
fice of the probate clerk within the time required granted to the Park Terrace Condominium Assoby law beginning May 5, 2015.
ciation by R.I.G.L. § 34-36.1-3.16 and pursuant
to R.I.G.L. § 34-36.1-3.21, the obligation of the
KARNEEB, EDITH, estate.
Unit Owner, JP Morgan Chase Bank NA, to pay
Lynn H. Karneeb of Pawtucket has qualified as condominium assessments having been defaultAdministratrix: creditors must file their claims in ed. That certain condominium Unit in the Park
the office of the probate clerk within the time re- Terrace Condominium is described in the deed
quired by law beginning May 5, 2015.
into owner for Unit 11, recorded in the Pawtucket Land Evidence Records, in Book 3614 at Page
MCVEIGH, MARY JANE, estate.
137, containing the recording data for the DeclaMichael A. Devane, Esq. of Pawtucket has quali- ration which is incorporated herein. The Unit will
fied as Executor: creditors must file their claims be sold subject to matters which may constitute
in the office of the probate clerk within the time valid liens or encumbrances after sale. Terms
required by law beginning May 5, 2015.
and conditions of sale to be announced at sale.
Cash, certified or bank check for $5,000 required
VECCHIO, ALEXANDER, minor ward.
to bid.
Amy Garganese of Pawtucket has qualified as
Guardian: creditors must file their claims in the
RAYMOND HARRISON
office of the probate clerk within the time reAttorney for Park Terrace Condo. Assoc.
quired by law beginning May 5, 2015.
33 College Hill Road, Suite 5B
Warwick, RI 02886
Richard J. Goldstein,City Clerk
(401) 821-8200
Readers of The Times are
advised The Times does
not knowingly accept advertisements that are in
violation of the Federal
Fair Housing Law and the
Rhode Island Fair Housing Practices Act. The
Federal Fair Housing Law
and Rhode Island Fair
Housing Practices Act are
designed to prevent discrimination in the purchase and rental of housing. Refusal to rent,
lease, or sell property to
anyone due to age, race,
color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, marital status, disability, familial
status, or country of ancestral origin is in violation of the Fair Housing
Law. If you have a complaint, contact the Rhode
Island Commission for
Human Rights. They will
help any person that has
been
discriminated
against in the rental of
housing, the sale of
housing, home financing
or public accommodations. Call the Rhode Island Commission for Human Rights, 401-2222661.
301 Room – No
Board
PAWTUCKET: Near center,
laundry facilities, wall to
wall carpets. $100 & up
401-726-0995.
304 Apartments
Unfurnished
1st floor, large 3 bed, completely renovated, new
kitchen & bathroom, new
appliances, nice landscaped yard, hardwoods,
All utilities, gated, off st.
parking included $1275
mo. Woonsocket. 401269-9191
305 Apartments
Furnished
1 BED apt, all clean, ready
to move in Woonsocket.
401-447-4451 or 769-0095
Real Estate-Sale
330 Brokers - Agents
FIND A HOME. Sell a
home. Find a tenant. Call
the classified team at The
Times to place your advertisement. Call 401365-1438.
Place your ad at 401-766-3400 or
www.oceanstatemarketplace.com
The Times Classifieds
SPORTS
Tuesday, May 12, 2015
SERVICE
DIRECTORY
FOR $2.00 A DAY ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS HERE
CALL FOR DETAILS 401-767-8503
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Softball
Chiaverini powers Tolman past E.G.
PAWTUCKET – Senior Cristin
Chiaverini closed at 4-for-4 with a
double, an RBI and a run scored to
propel Tolman High to a 6-3 Division
I crossover victory over East
Greenwich at Slater Park’s Bailey
Field on Monday.
Classmate Megan Klemanchuck (1for-4) clubbed a two-run blast in the
second, and the Tigers tacked on two
more in the third and fourth innings.
Sophomore righty Megan Salzillo
yielded six hits (without a walk) and
fanned eight for the victors (9-1
league), while Emily Truesdale helped
out at the plate, going 1-for-3 with two
RBI in the second.
East Greenwich 000 000 3 -- 3 – 6 – 0
Tolman
022 200 x -- 6 – 9 – 2
Margot Formisano and Riley Alkins. Megan
Salzillo and Megan Klemanchuck. 2B –
Micaela Daley, Leiandra Wilson, Cristin
Chiaverini. 3B – Victoria Passaretti. HR –
Klemanchuck.
DUMPSTERS
$250 / 15 C.Y.
SPRING CLEANUP
HOUSE CLEANOUTS
FIRE DAMAGE
401-438-3000
THE TIMES B7
Clippers edge Cranston West
CUMBERLAND – Trailing 5-1 in
the back half of the sixth inning,
Cumberland High erupted for five
unanswered runs and eked out an emotion-lifting 6-5 triumph over Division I
crossover foe Cranston West at Tucker
Field on Monday.
During that surge, the Clippers
mustered four hits, drew two walks
and took advantage of a pair of
Falcons’ miscues. Sophomore Maddi
Leite produced an RBI groundout and
freshman Renae Lacroix an RBI walk
in the inning. Besides Aly Pina, Emily
Anderson closed with two hits.
Fellow frosh Jocelyn Bodington
was superb in relief, lasting five
frames and yielding just three hits and
a trio of “freebies” with six whiffs.
CHS moved to 6-4 in I-North, and
now will ready itself for a trip to Bay
View at 4 p.m., Wednesday.
Cranston West 302 000 0 -- 5 – 11 – 2
Cumberland
000 015 x -- 6 – 9 – 2
Brianna Caputo, Jenna Palmer (5), Caputo (6)
and Mackenzie Beyer. Sydney Provencal,
Jocelyn Bodington (3) and Emily Anderson. 2B
– Beyer, Blake Jackman 2. 3B – Kiara Pedroso.
Lincoln blasts N.K.
LINCOLN – Rachel Kantor and
Kiara Oliver combined for a five-hitter
and 10 strikeouts to propel defending
state Division I champion North
Kingstown to an elementary 11-1
crossover triumph over Lincoln at
Sullivan Field on Monday.
Likewise, the combo of Natalie
Wirth and Emma Simmons plated six
runs and four runs scored between
them for the Skippers (12-1 overall,
11-1 in I-South).
Bella DiOrio took the loss for the
Lions (7-4), who actually led 1-0 after
the first inning.
N Kingstown
025 004 -- 11 – 15 – 0
Lincoln
100 00 -- 1 – 5 – 1
Rachel Kantor, Kiara Oliver (5) and Devin
Neary. Bella DiOrio and Stacey Mayer.
Shea shut out by Sanchez
PAWTUCKET – For the Juanita
Sanchez/Rocky Hill Co-op squad, batterymates Nelly Ciprian and Allie
DeGerlia mustered a phenomenal collective outing in a 11-0 Division III
“mercy-rule” slaying of Shea at Max
Read Field on Monday.
Ciprian not only whirled a one-hitter with seven strikeouts, but also went
4-for-4 with three runs scored; and
backstop DeGerlia posted five RBI for
the Cavaliers (8-1).
Shea fell to 4-6.
J Sanchez
543 30 -- 15 – 12 – 1
Shea
003 00 -- 2 – 1 – 4
Nelly Ciprian and Allie DeGerlia. Carol
Rodriguez and Liliana Delacruz.
Golf
JUNK CARS Brakenwagen paces Cumberland to wins
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BURRILLVILLE – Smithfield
High avenged an earlier Northern
Division loss to North Smithfield on
Monday, claiming a 166-173 victory
on Country View Golf Course’s front
side.
Senior Mike Gaulin paced the
Sentinels, now 10-1 overall, with a
fine two-over 37, while Brian
Goodwin shot 41, Christine
Karolewski 42 and Gavin Lopes 46.
For the Northmen (6-6), junior Nick
Degnan posted a 42, classmate Jon
Kearns a 43 and seniors Jake Decelles
and Talia Venditti 44 apiece.
Smithfield 166, North Smithfield 173
Smithfield scores: Mike Gaulin 37, Brian
Goodwin 41, Christine Karolewski 42, Gavin
Lopes 46.
North Smithfield scores: Nick Degnan 42, Jon
Kearns 43, Jake Decelles 44, Talia Venditti 44.
PAWTUCKET – Thanks to Steve
Parker’s 13-over 48, St. Raphael
Academy claimed the unofficial city
championship with respective Western
Division wins over Shea (209-230)
and Tolman (209-268) at Pawtucket
Country Club’s front side on Monday.
For the Raiders (3-9), seniors
Brendan Laferriere and Karla Argueta
produced solid outings of 50 and 51,
respectively, while Matt Marshall
managed a 62 for the Tigers (0-12).
The Saints now will prepare itself
for the state divisional playoffs next
Tuesday. They will take on North
Providence and Johnston at 3 p.m., at
Triggs Memorial Golf Course.
St. Raphael 209, Shea 230, Tolman 268
St. Raphael scores: Steve Parker 48, Ryan
McKinnon 51, Bryan Furtado 54, Andrew
Crookes 56.
Shea scores: Brendan Laferriere 50, Karla
Argueta 51, Mason Delisle 61, Martin Majkut
68.
Tolman scores: Matt Marshall 62, Derek
Laliberte 66, Patience Waring 70, Nuy Huynh
70.
PAWTUCKET – Shea High seemed
destined to capture a pivotal Division IINorth triumph over Central High at
“The Cage” on Monday night, but then
everything unraveled.
After claiming the first two sets at
25-15 and 25-21, the Knights eked out a
28-26 decision in the third game, then
rolled to 25-16 and 15-11 wins for a 3-2
marathon victory.
Kai Yang pounded 18 kills and seven
blocks, while Vuthy Chan registered 13
spikes and four caroms for Central (101 league).
Livio Verrissimo’s 13 kills were tops
for the Raiders (7-5 overall, 7-4 league).
Saints stopped by Classical
improved to 6-5 in Division II-North
after dismissing St. Raphael Academy,
3-0, at the Alumni and Wellness Center
on Monday evening.
Raphael Mayer whacked 10 aces
during the Purple’s 25-19, 25-11, 25-11
sweep of the Saints (3-8), though
Patrick Bullen did manage five kills and
two blocks in the loss.
PAWTUCKET – Classical High
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Sentinals edge Northmen
Saints beat Shea, Tolman
Knights slip past Raiders, 3-2
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Cumberland 176, Burrillville 184, Lincoln 187
Cumberland scores: Ben Brakenwagen 41,
Jake Dobrenz 43, Jack Anderson 44, Jeremy
Bodington 48.
Burrillville scores: Joe White 44, Jared Cabral
45, Colin Stone 47, Pat McConnell 48.
Lincoln scores: Jake Laverdiere 43, Bevin
Kumar 46, Marissa Isabella 47, Tyler Britt 51.
Volleyball
RAY’S HOME REPAIRS
Licensed & Insured
BURRILLVILLE – Ben
Brakenwagen fired a solid five-over
41 on the front nine at Crystal Lake
Golf Club on Monday to pace
Cumberland High to a pair of
Northern Division triumphs over
Burrillville (176-184) and Lincoln
(176-187).
Jake Dobrenz chipped in a 43, Jack
Anderson a 44 and freshman Jeremy
Bodington a 48 for the Clippers.
The Broncos (4-5) nevertheless produced a steady performance from its
foursome, as senior Joe White shot 44,
junior Jeremy Cabral 45, freshman
Colin Stone 47 and senior Pat
McConnell 48.
For the Lions (7-4), Jake Laverdiere
led the way with a 43.
Burrillville will host Mount St.
Charles and Ponaganset at Country
View Golf Course in another division
tri-match at 3 p.m. today.
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Tolman toppled by Prout School
PAWTUCKET – Tolman High put
up bullish fights at No. 1 singles and
second doubles, but still dropped a 7-0
Division II/Suburban A decision to
Prout School at Slater Park’s Mike
Kenny Courts on Monday.
John Reall sustained a tough 7-6
(7), 7-5 defeat to Mitch Tavares at the
top spot, while the tandem of Jeremy
Magnon and Gabe Cumplido lost a
tight 7-5, 2-6, 12-10 super-tiebreaker
verdict to Zach Gagnon and Mitch
Raymond.
The Crusaders moved to 9-4 in
league play, while the Tigers remained
winless at 0-14.
3, 6-0; Jake Freeman def. Jared Paquin, 6-2, 63.
Doubles: Austin Fonseca-Evan Kirby def. Joe
Groves-Brian Rego, 6-0, 6-0; Zach GagnonMitch Raymond def. Jeremy Magnon-Gabe
Cumplido, 7-5, 2-6, 12-10 (super-tiebreaker);
Conor Noons-Andrew Goodhart def. Jonny
Villada-Fabian Marmolejo, 6-2, 6-
Prout 7, Tolman 0
Singles: Mitch Tavares def. John Reall, 7-6 (7),
7-5; Sebastian Magnotti def. Tyler Letendre, 62, 6-2; Tom Desmarais def. Harrison Moran, 6-
GOT LEAKS?
NBA
ACTION ROOFING! Teague
leads Hawks past Wizards 106-101 to tie series
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HOWARD FENDRICH
AP Sports Writer
WASHINGTON — Finally looking
a bit more like a No. 1 seed than the
team that's been so-so in the playoffs,
the Atlanta Hawks beat the
Washington Wizards 106-101 on
Monday night behind Jeff Teague's 26
points, including a key 3, to even their
second-round series at two games
apiece.
Two days after hitting a buzzerbeater to win Game 3, Washington's
Paul Pierce missed a 3-point attempt
that would have tied the score with
less than 10 seconds left.
Al Horford had 18 points and 10
rebounds and Paul Millsap added 19
points, six assists and five rebounds,
as three of Atlanta's four All-Stars
played significant roles.
Washington's lone All-Star, point
guard John Wall, missed a third consecutive game with a broken left
hand.
Game 5 is Wednesday night at
Atlanta.
Right from the start, the Hawks
were back to being the free-flowing,
ball-moving regular-season version of
themselves, the squad that won 60
games, rather than the disjointed, disorganized bunch that had been 5-4
this postseason.
The Hawks led most of the game,
but Washington cut the deficit to 10197 with under 2 minutes remaining.
Teague's 3-pointer with 72 seconds
left got the margin back to seven.
Still, after Washington's Bradley
Beal blocked a shot by Dennis
Schroder in the lane to keep Atlanta's
lead at 104-101, the Wizards had the
ball and called a timeout with 9.5 seconds remaining. They got Pierce an
open look at a 3, but it went off the
rim.
The Wizards, seeded fifth in the
Eastern Conference, entered Monday
with the best record in these playoffs
at 6-1, including 3-0 at home. And
they got terrific performances from
Beal, with a career playoff-high 34
points, seven assists and six rebounds,
and Pierce, with 22 points, including
five of Washington's 12 makes from
beyond the arc.
It was Pierce who banked in a 21foot fadeaway jumper for the winner
on Saturday. Washington had blown
all of a 21-point, fourth-quarter lead
as the Hawks used a small-ball lineup
of reserves to pull even with less than
15 seconds left.
On Monday, reserve guard
Schroder produced 14 points, but otherwise it was Atlanta's starters who
led the way with the team's best brand
of unselfish basketball.
Early on, the Hawks built a 16-0
edge in points in the paint, repeatedly
finding the open man. And during a
stretch that helped grow the lead to as
many as 14 in the second quarter,
Atlanta scored on seven consecutive
possessions — with six players contributing points.
B8 THE TIMES
Tuesday, May 12, 2015