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The Westfield News Serving Westfield, Southwick, and the surrounding Hilltowns

VOL. 83 NO.111

SATURDAY, MAY 10, 2014

always have been known to survive any kind of bad training.”

— Anna Freud

75 cents

Plant retool vs. shutdown discussed

Senior Center Committee seeks $7.5M bond By Dan Moriarty Staff Writer WESTFIELD – The Senior Center Building Committee voted Friday afternoon to request Mayor Daniel M. Knapik to submit a $7.5 million bond to the City Council Thursday to fund the construction of a new senior center. The Committee’s vote came immediately after bids for the general contractor were opened by Purchasing Director Tammy Tefft. The contractors submitted packets for the construction project and six alternate construction and equipment options. The apparent low bid was submitted by Forish Construction of Mainline Drive with a base price of $6,184,541 and a combined price of $6,324,625 for the construction and six alternated. The other bids were submitted by Marois Construction Inc. of South Hadley ($6,427,000); Sage Engineering Associates of Westfield ($6,672,000); Eastern General Contractors of Springfield ($6,864,000); Enfield Builders Inc., of Enfield, Connecticut ($6,468,000); RAC Builders Inc. of Agawam ($7,800,000); D.A. Sullivan & Sons Inc., of Northampton ($6,298,000); Orlando Annulli & Sons of Manchester, Connecticut ($6,715,322; and WJ Mountford Company of South Windsor, Connecticut ($6,825,000). The committee did not vote to select a general contractor. Tefft said that the contract submissions still have to be vetted to ensure they comply with the bid specifications and state bidding regulations before the committee can award the contract. Tim Singleton of Diversified Project Management of East Hartford, Conn., the city’s Owners Project Manager, said that the $7.5 million bond request includes a $539,000 construction budget contingency, about 8 percent of the low combined bid. Tefft requested the committee to vote to approve all six alternates advertised with the construction contract. The contract was structured with the lower cost options to endure that the bids would fall below $7 million. The alternates replace less expensive materials with better material, such as granite curbing instead of concrete. Another alternate, #6, is the installation of an emergency generator so the senior center could be used as an emergency shelter in the case of a natural disaster, such as the 2011 Halloween

“Creative minds

Jessica Menzone, an employee for the Town of Southwick, places a paper election ballot in a voting machine as part of a test for the upcoming local election and town meeting. The local Annual Election and Town Meeting will be on May 13, 2014 and May 20, 2014, respectively. (Photo by Frederick Gore)

Clerk expects low turnout at election By Hope E. Tremblay Staff Writer SOUTHWICK – Although Southwick Town Clerk Michelle Hill is always hopeful every eligible resident will exercise their right to vote, she is not very optimistic this time around. “I always hope for 100-percent but it’s an uncontested ballot except for one race, so in reality, there will probably be very low turnout,” said Hill. Southwick’s registered voters can weigh-in on Election Day this Tuesday, May 13. The one contested race is for the Park and Recreation Commission one-year seat. The post was made available by the resignation of Li-Ling Waller and the person elected will serve the remainder of her term – one year. Running for the seat are residents Jocelyn S. Linnekin and Jeanne Reed Waldron. Parks and Rec Commissioners Susan E. Grabowski and Kelly Magni are also seeking re-election for three-year terms. Incumbent Russell S. Fox is also hoping to retain his seat on

the Board of Selectmen, as are School Committee members Jeffrey T. Houle and Jean Marie McGivney-Burelle. Both incumbents are seeking another threeyear term. David R. Recoulle is running for a three-year term as an assessor, and Roy M. Benson is running for a three-year set on the Cemetery Commission. Gene H. Theroux is seeking election to the Dickinson School Trust, which is a three-year term. Water Commissioner Luther F. Hosmer is hoping to be re-elected to a three-year term on the Water Commission, while fellow commissioner David Brian Meczywor is running for re-election to a one-year seat. Library Trustee Michael J. McMahon and Nancy M. Zdun are running for three-year terms, and David Howard Sutton is running for a five-year term on the Planning Board. That seat was vacated by Selectman Joseph Deedy upon election and was filled by Terence Welch, who will See Election, Page 7

See Senior Center, Page 7

City Council to review HR post By Dan Moriarty Staff Writer WESTFIELD – The City Council’s Personnel Action Committee will review the job description of the city’s personnel director post, ending the exploration of a combined City Hall and School Department human resource department. Mayor Daniel M. Knapik said Thursday that the duties of the two offices are distinctly different and require disparate skill sets because of special review of employees, contractors, as well as volunteers, who deal directly with schoolchildren, a vetting process required by the state Board of Higher Education. The City Council and the School Committee began to look at combining municipal and school office and administrative functions as a means of curtailing the increasing costs of maintaining separate staff who often perform similar duties. The city’s Law Department is currently providing the School Department with legal services, especially in the area of labor negotiation, eliminating the need for the School Department to hire law firms. The School Department’s payroll staff is currently in City Hall and at some future time, Knapik said, will be rolled into the municipal payroll office. Human Resource offices were also a candidate for the consolidation, where the School Department HR supervisor would be the head of the unified department and the city hall HR supervisor serve as the assistant director. The current City Hall HR supervisor, Karin Decker, holds the post as Assistant Personnel

Director. “We’ve explored the idea of a joint HR department, but it became unworkable,” Knapik said. “When you look at the complexity of the School Department certification process, a joint department became unworkable. The skill sets are very different.” Knapik said that the payroll function will eventually become a unified department. “We will have a joint payroll office and will need to add a payroll supervisor to that department, something that may happen in December,” Knapik said. City officials, in particular the City Council, are examining the possibility of a unified building and grounds maintenance department because of the huge investment, about $50 million, to repair buildings and grounds, as well as energy efficiency upgrade to city and school buildings. The City Council is concerned that that investment may not be properly maintained in the future and deferred maintenance, which led to deterioration of the city and school buildings, may be avoided by creation of a dedicated central Maintenance Department. The city has a $386,000 annual contract with Siemens to maintain those new energy systems, Knapik said, a cost that could be reduced through creation of a new department and the additional of a new facilities director post who could also serve as the city’s owner project manager for new construction, further reducing the cost of capital projects.

By Peter Francis Staff Writer WESTFIELD – Westfield Mayor Daniel M. Knapik said earlier this week that he has spoken with the Commonwealth’s Secretary of Housing and Economic Development, Greg Bialecki, to see what the state’s interest is in putting a package together to save the former National Envelope in Westfield. “There was an interest there, so we went back and opened up a line of communication with National (Envelope),” Knapik said of the conversation. City Advancement Officer Joe Mitchell JOE MAYOR confirmed that, in MITCHELL DANIEL M. addition to speaking KNAPIK with Bialecki, city officials have been in contact with Mark Hiltwein, president of Cenveo, the company which bought out National Envelope. “Secretary Bialecki is interested in communicating with Cenveo to see what he can do to help keep the doors open here in Westfield,” said Mitchell. “They want to see what Cenveo’s needs are. The primary issue, as we understand it, has to do with the landlord and what the terms are with the lease.” Mitchell said that topics of discussion between Bialecki and Knapik included possible funding to “bridge rent or to help move equipment to another facility in western Mass.” “Cenveo is looking to lease or purchase 80,000 square feet somewhere in western Massachusetts where they are going to have a smaller manufacturing operation, with a couple of lines and their more modern equipment,” he said. “They want to employ 50 to 75 employees in manu See Plant, Page 3

Commission seeks to acquire land By Dan Moriarty Staff Writer WESTFIELD – The Water Commission voted Tuesday night to initiate an eminent domain acquisition of more than 90 acres of land in Granville to protect the Granville Reservoir watershed. The board voted 3-0 to request that Mayor Daniel M. Knapik initiate the land taking through the City Council. Water Resource Department Engineer Charles Darling said the 91.8 acres of land was formerly an apple orchard and that the city has a state Executive Office of Environmental Affairs grant to purchase the property know as the Olsen orchard. The Olsen property has an assessed value of $500,000 with the EOEA grant funding half of that amount. The property is located along Old Westfield Road. “We have a grant, but it has a very tight timeline,” Darling said. “We have to demolish the buildings and the site cleanup has to be completed by the end of 2015 to qualify for the grant. “The contamination is pesticides used on the old apple orchard,” Darling said. “There is a high urgency to get this cleaned up.” Water Resource Superintendent Dave Billips said the property contains the head watershed of a brook that feeds the reservoir. “It has been identified as contaminated property,” Billips said. “The feeder stream (for Granville Reservoir) begins on this property.” Billips said the cost of the environmental remediation will be deducted from the assessed value of the property. Tighe & Bond performed the environmental assessment and developed the cost estimate for the remediation. Darling said the grant is an annual EOEA program intended to acquire land to further protect drinking water supplies. “We have had discussions with the land owner about this purchase, but then he backed out because he feels he can get more for the land from another party,” Darling said. See Commission, Page 3

PAGE 2 -SATURDAY, MAY 10, 2014




















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Alecia Byrem, Director of Community Relations at Armbrook Village, shows off her creation, “An Evening In Paris” while wearing her French beret. (Photo submitted)

Sip n’ paint at Armbrook WESTFIELD – Armbrook Village, Westfield’s newest retirement community for independent, assisted and memory care, recently hosted a fun evening for professionals. The sip n’ paint event drew 40 professionals from the greater Westfield area. The picture “An Evening in Paris” was painted by all with many different interpretations! Beth Cardillo, Executive Director was thrilled with the many new faces that joined in the festivities. Donations to the event will be given to the Alzheimer’s Association.




Mostly sunny. Warm!

Cloudy with scattered showers.


BOSTON (AP) — Perhaps the reason notoriously aggressive Boston drivers don’t use their turn signals is that no one’s ever put it in terms they understand. The Massachusetts Department of Transportation on Friday changed that by posting messages on electronic highway signs around the city that read: “Changing Lanes? Use Yah Blinkah.” “Blinkah” is how Bostonians pronounce

“blinker,” otherwise known as a turn signal. The signs are scheduled to stay up through the Mother’s Day on Sunday, which state officials say is one of the busiest traffic days of the year. Drivers who fail to use their “blinkah” when changing lanes on a Massachusetts highway are subject to a fine. Police across the state handed out almost 5,000 tickets for the offense last year.


Mostly cloudy with a chance of showers.



Odds & Ends Boston drivers urged to ‘Use Yah Blinkah’

Today will be mostly cloudy with scattered showers. Not as cool with highs in the mid 70s. Chance of rain 50 percent. Tonight will be mostly cloudy with scattered showers. Lows in the lower 50s. Sunday will be Sunny. Highs in the mid 70s.

today 5:39 a.m.

8:01 p.m.

`14 hours 22 Minutes




An electronic highway sign is seen on Interstate 93 in Boston, Friday, May 9, 2014. The Massachusetts Department of Transportation posted the message “Changing Lanes? Use Yah Blinkah” on the signs around the city. (AP Photo)

TODAY IN HISTORY Today is Saturday, May 10, the 130th day of 2014. There are 235 days left in the year.


n May 10, 1994, Nelson Mandela took the oath of office in Pretoria to become South Africa’s first black president.

On this date: In 1611, Sir Thomas Dale arrived in the Virginia Colony, where, as deputy governor, he instituted harsh measures to restore order. In 1775, Ethan Allen and his Green Mountain Boys, along with Col. Benedict Arnold, captured the British-held fortress at Ticonderoga, N.Y.

into Scotland on what he claimed was a peace mission. (Hess ended up serving a life sentence at Spandau Prison until 1987, when he apparently committed suicide.) In 1960, the nuclear-powered submarine USS Triton completed its submerged navigation of the globe. In 1977, actress Joan Crawford died in New York. In 1984, the International Court of Justice said the United States should halt any actions to blockade Nicaragua’s ports (the U.S. had already said it would not recognize World Court jurisdiction on this issue).

In 1863, during the Civil War, Confederate Lt. Gen. Thomas “Stonewall” Jackson died of pneumonia, a complication resulting from being hit by friendly fire eight days earlier during the Battle of Chancellorsville in Virginia.

In 1994, the state of Illinois executed serial killer John Wayne Gacy, 52, for the murders of 33 young men and boys.

In 1869, a golden spike was driven in Promontory, Utah, marking the completion of the first transcontinental railroad in the United States.

President George W. Bush reacted with “deep disgust and disbelief” during a Pentagon visit as he examined new photos and video clips of American soldiers abusing Iraqi prisoners. Citigroup agreed to pay $2.65 billion to settle a lawsuit brought by WorldCom investors who’d lost billions when company went bankrupt in an accounting scandal.

In 1924, J. Edgar Hoover was named acting director of the Bureau of Investigation (later known as the Federal Bureau of Investigation, or FBI). In 1933, the Nazis staged massive public book burnings in Germany. In 1939, the Methodist Episcopal Church, the Methodist Episcopal Church South and the Methodist Protestant Church merged to form the Methodist Church. In 1941, Adolf Hitler’s deputy, Rudolf Hess, parachuted

Ten years ago:

Five years ago:

House Speaker Nancy Pelosi made a surprise one-day visit to Baghdad to discuss U.S.-Iraqi economic relations with the prime minister. Pope Benedict XVI urged Middle East Christians to persevere in their faith as 20,000 people filled a Jordanian sports stadium where the pontiff celebrated the first open-air Mass of his Holy Land pilgrimage. Russia defended its gold medal at the World Hockey Championships in Bern, Switzerland, beating Canada 2-1 in

a rematch of the previous year’s final.

One year ago:

The Internal Revenue Service apologized for what it acknowledged was “inappropriate” targeting of conservative political groups during the 2012 election to see if they were violating their tax-exempt status. U.S government scientists said worldwide levels of carbon dioxide, the chief greenhouse gas blamed for global warming, had hit a milestone, reaching an amount never before encountered by humans.

Today’s Birthdays:

Author Bel Kaufman (“Up the Down Staircase”) is 103. Author Barbara Taylor Bradford is 81. Rhythm-and-blues singer Henry Fambrough (The Spinners) is 76. Actor David Clennon is 71. Writer-producer-director Jim Abrahams is 70. Singer Donovan is 68. Singer-songwriter Graham Gouldman (10cc) is 68. Singer Dave Mason is 68. Actor Mike Hagerty is 60. Actor Bruce Penhall is 57. Former Sen. Rick Santorum, R-Pa., is 56. Actress Victoria Rowell is 55. Rock singer Bono (BAH’-noh) (U2) is 54. Rock musician Danny Carey (Tool) is 53. Actor Darryl M. Bell is 51. Playwright Suzan-Lori Parks is 51. Model Linda Evangelista is 49. Rapper Young MC is 47. Actor Erik Palladino is 46. Rock singer Richard Patrick (Filter) is 46. Actor Lenny Venito is 45. Actor Dallas Roberts is 44. Actor-singer Todd Lowe is 42. Country musician David Wallace (Cole Deggs and the Lonesome) is 42. Actress Andrea Anders is 39. Race car driver Helio Castroneves is 39. Rock musician Jesse Vest is 37. Actor Kenan Thompson is 36. Rhythmand-blues singer Jason Dalyrimple (Soul For Real) is 34. Rock musician Joey Zehr (The Click Five) is 31. Singer Ashley Poole (Dream) is 29. Actress Odette Annable is 29. Actress Lauren Potter is 24. Olympic gold medal swimmer Missy Franklin is 19.



Upstream from the flood A culvert which serves as the outlet for Chapin Pond had been clogged by a logjam, which may have been encouraged by beavers, until city workers cleared the blockage with the result that parts of East Mountain Country Club, a short distance downstream, were flooded Friday morning. Ted Perez, an owner of the country club, said later in the day that the city workers who responded were very helpful as the country club staff reopened the course. (Photo by Carl E. Hartdegen)

SATURDAY, MAY 10, 2014 - PAGE 3

Government Meetings MONDAY, MAY 12 TOLLAND Men’s Coffee at PSC Building at 7:45 am Board of Selectmen at 5 pm

WESTFIELD Council on Aging at 1 pm

TUESDAY, MAY 13 WESTFIELD Park & Rec Parent Meeting at 6:30 pm Cultural Council at 7 pm

TOLLAND Council on Aging at 9 am Conserv Comm Open Office Hours & Business Meeting at 12 pm

Councilor Hoose: Ward 3 update Hi Neighbors, Reporting back to the homeowners on Franklin St. I have spoken with DPW Superintendent Jim Mulvenna regarding your sidewalk. He will be checking it out to see what can be done to correct that dangerous situation. As well, regarding lowering the gravel level on Congress Ct. Also, the flooding situation at the end of Allen St. And, we are looking into the flooding problem on Chestnuts St. And, I would like to thank our City Engineer Mark Cressotti, and his crew; Community Development: Peter Miller; and Jim Mulvenna for their time to personally check out these situations and to help me recommend corrective measures, as well as, the Mayor. Their staffs have been great in helping me on these projects even before they knew I was a City Councilor. Next, it is the dreaded BUDGET time. I would suggest that you check out the budgets being proposed on our City’s website, and talk with your city councilor about your concerns, after all that is why you hired us, and pay us. I have been involved in civic affairs for a great deal of my life, but this is my first year of dealing with a city budget so it will be a

learning experience for me. My thoughts: we need to find alternative ways and means to fund government. The cut or spend practices are obsolete. Originally, in 1800, most taxes came from Property Taxes for local and state budget funding, but back then 90 percent of Americans owned their own businesses, and their homes were also businesses. And, the Federal Government was funded by tariffs and excise taxes. But, back then, too, what did they have to spend it on? What has changed? 1900, the world population was 1 billon and ours (1914) was 100 million; and we lived till 45-55. Now the world is 7 billion, and ours is 300+ million, and we live to 65-75+. Today, as in 1900, invention has driven the costs up. Then, the car, electricity, the plane, and telephone, etc. and the need to retrofit buildings, and to create roads, airports, etc. So they created the Income Tax. WWII lead to a broad based income tax of 90 percent on income above $25,000 (most incomes were below this) to pay for the war and the cost of all the new inventions incorporated into our lives, and the Cold War, space program, transportation, and communications, etc. Luckily our taxes have gone down a lot. However, the

private sector costs that provides us with most of our government purchases have gone up, including fuel and health care. And, while we can blame the costs on bad policy making, a lot of what our taxes pay for are demands from our citizens and our businesses. Add to this that, as consumers we get a lot of costs passed on to us as well. Add new technologies costs, but we need them. No one wants to go back to the days when we held mom’s hand, filled her with opiates while she died a painful death from cancer. So what is the answer? It does not lay in the past in archaic dualistic thinking. So, while stuck with the current process for now, I want to start a project to seriously look at alternatives. I have friends on town and city councils in a number of cities and I want to get together with them to look for real, 21St century alternatives. Your thoughts….? Thank you, Brian Hoose ——— Disclaimer: The views expressed in this column are those of the author and not the staff, editor, or publisher of this publication. Brian Hoose



Continued from Page 1

Continued from Page 1 facturing, engineering, and office folks such as customer service reps, and storage.” State Treasurer and 2014 Gubernatorial candidate Steve Grossman, whose family has run the former Massachusetts Envelope Company, now the Grossman Marketing Group, for over 100 years, has spoken about efforts to aid the Westfield envelope manufacturer. “Ben Grossman, Steve’s son, is a buyer for those guys (Grossman Marketing),” Knapik said. “They’ve had a 100-year relationship with National, they have one of the most extremely high quality products in that line of work, and they’re concerned that they don’t want to lose that product line from their portfolio.” Knapik said that the younger Grossman told him they’re looking to do more business with National/Cenveo to help boost the company back up. “Ben told me they’re looking to do about $3 million worth of work with them, so that is no small potatoes,” he said. “Their concern is that if

the plant rolls completely up to western Pennsylvania, they’ll never be able to meet supply. They already have seen an interruption in supply from the Worcester closing.” Knapik added that Cenveo is looking to maintain a presence in the general area. “Whether it’s Agawam, Westfield, West Springfield, it’s pretty much who can come up with a building and a price

point that fits,” he said. Mitchell stated that Cenveo is also looking in East Longmeadow and Chicopee as well. “We’re in the hunt, in the last three anyway,” said Mitchell of Westfield’s chances at retaining a facility. Knapik said the National Envelope saga provides a lesson for all candidates vying for statewide public office.

“I think that is a pretty good lesson for Steve Grossman and Charlie Baker, that the next battle is probably going to be for job retention,” he said. “We don’t want to lose any more manufacturing jobs, and if that is identified as a problem, we need to retool our economic package to address that.”

Billips said the concern is that any development on the land will destabilize the soil and could lead to an increase in the pesticides being carried into the feeder brook. “So this has urgency because of the contamination,” Commission Chairman Ron Cole asked prior to the board’s vote to take the property through eminent domain. “There is a high urgency to get this cleaned up to protect the Granville Reservoir water quality,” Darling said. “Under state law the City of Westfield can acquire land in Granville for water source protection.”

PAGE 4 - SATURDAY, MAY 10, 2014



Here it is Friday May 9th and I find the Police Log for Monday and Tuesday in the paper. Would it be possible to have somewhat up to date information in the paper? Thank you. With a small reporting staff we do our best to cover as much news as possible and deliver it as quickly as we can. Some weeks we have news leads that need to be followed up on and that takes a priority over the emergency services logs. Good Morning PulseLine! I had pledged to submit a Positive Pulseline Post every day but as I went through my day I realized how difficult it would be to just post one positive comment about Westfield. Everywhere I looked there was good stuff happening. That said, I’m going to go with the WHS Bombers baseball win in Wilbraham yesterday. With their win they are now in the D1 playoffs. It took every member of that TEAM to make it happen just as it takes every member of the Westfield community to make a GREAT community. Keep the momentum going boys and keep the momentum going Westfield!!! PLEASE help the MSPCA find the person who dumped 25 plus cats in Southwick. They are friendly and starving. Some of them are pure bred Siamese and Snow Shoe Siamese. We need your help. A $1,000 REWARD has been set for information leading to the arrest and conviction of the person/persons responsible for dumping these cats. The information we have thus far is: His name is Doug. He is a maintenance man who cleans out apartments/houses. Most recently he had been working at an apartment in Russell where the cats had been left!!!! Instead of doing the right thing and notifying the authorities; he opted to DUMP them in a lot in Southwick!!!! Doug drives a black, or dark bluel; SUV or S10 P/U with primer spots on it. He has been seen at the Elm St. Dunkin Donuts in Westfield. We believe he lives in Westfield, Russell or Southwick. If you know Doug, or see this vehicle, PLEASE, do the right thing and call Roy Sutton at the MSPCA 413-448-6046. THANK YOU for the help. This mayor is a pompous arrogant clown. His job offer was likely rescinded after the sign case and ethics charges came to light. I noticed that Mr. Francis didn’t ask him if it was true that he had been looking for, or offered, another job. I don’t know who his more delusional, Knapik or Bean. Knapik claims to have “legions of supporters” and Bean thinks he is qualified to be mayor. Someone should check the weed inventory at the police station. Knapik couldn’t get re-elected as dog-catcher which is rather funny since he’s the one that is unfairly terminating Mr. Frazer. Maybe the mayor’s legions of supporters can each kick in a few bucks to pay his legal bills! He broke the law intentionally. He should be paying the $93,000 - not the taxpayers. Are you kidding me? No coverage of the man-made global warming flood that swept across EMCC on Thursday?? Coverup, or swept under or just buried??? Lighten up, Francis.

Benghazi panel already faces partisan tension By Jake Sherman, Lauren French, and John Bresnahan The House select committee investigating the deadly attacks in Benghazi will begin shortly and the only lingering question is whether Democrats will participate. The lead up to the panel’s work has already devolved into a back and forth between Speaker John Boehner and Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi over how the committee will operate. Pelosi wants Democrats to have a say in subpoenas, access to documents and depositions. Boehner’s staff says they have made fair concessions, and will include Democrats in the process. But Republicans are not going to give Democrats veto power over who they call to testify. Aides to both Pelosi and Boehner vow the proverbial “ball” is in the other one’s court. All of this tit for tat has happened within 24 hours of the panel’s creation — foreshadowing a contentious summer ahead. It’s unclear how Democrats will proceed. Pelosi has weighed completely boycotting the committee, appointing a handful of Democrats or tapping lawmakers to fill the five seats that she is allotted. She first spoke to Boehner on the floor, then met with her leadership team and followed that up by sending a letter to Boehner Friday afternoon saying she wants to work with him to change the committee’s procedures. Boehner isn’t going to negotiate further. “We made a fair offer. We hope they appoint members,” said Boehner spokesman Michael Steel. “At this point, it’s time to get to work.” Whether she decides to participate or not, the committee is going to begin its work. And Democrats could be in the position of having high profile witnesses — like Hillary Clinton and Susan Rice — facing seven Republicans with no Democrats having their back.

Conservatives skeptical of power of Twitter By Laura McGann Michelle Obama, Ellen DeGeneres and John Kerry took to Twitter to tell Nigerian kidnappers it’s time to bring back hundreds of schoolgirls. Neocons have another message: Send in the troops. Some conservatives are skeptical of the show of force on Twitter, rather than on the ground. They’re questioning why the Obama administration isn’t doing more, a complaint conservatives have made repeatedly in recent years as the White House chooses diplomacy and resists direct intervention in international flare-ups such as in Ukraine, Syria or Egypt. “No matter what the Nigerian government is doing, we should mobilize every asset that we have,” Sen. John McCain told Andrea Mitchell on MSNBC earlier this week. “All the charity bicycle rides in the world won’t get those girls back from Boko Haram. Marines, however, might work,” tweeted Jeffrey Goldberg Thursday. Hollywood celebrities, Democrats and conservative hawks aren’t at odds over the horrors of an extremist group rounding up hundreds of high school girls in the middle of the night, but they are on what the United States should do about it. The White House is going diplomacy-heavy, relying on Kerry and a team of intelligence and military workers to aid the Nigerian government. The first lady sent a symbolic message Thursday, tweeting a photo of herself holding up a sign “Bring Back Our Girls” — the slogan that has gone viral across the globe in response to the kidnappings. “The sad thing here is that the low-information crowd that’s puddling around out there on Twitter is gonna think we’re actually doing something about it,” said conservative radio host Rush Limbaugh, referring to the tweet from Michelle Obama. Limbaugh is not always aligned with the neoconservative wing of the Republican Party, but he is a near-constant critic of the Obama administration’s policies at home and abroad. “I just think this is pathetic. I’m just stunned. We got 300 Nigerian girls kidnapped by an Al Qaeda group, and nobody cared or talked about it for a while, Hillary [Clinton] wouldn’t call ’em a terror group. Now all of a sudden, for some reason, we’re on a big push to get ’em back and this is how… ?” Limbaugh said, according to a transcript. The State Department under Hillary Clinton did not list the extremist group responsible for the kidnappings as a terrorist organization. The former secretary tweeted this week: “Access to education is a basic right & an unconscionable reason to target innocent girls. We must stand up to terrorism.” The White House has said it will not resort to direct military action, though it is helping the Nigerian government. “I can tell you that military assistance that we’ve talked about

providing over the last couple of days will primarily be in an advisory role,” said White House deputy press secretary Josh Earnest Thursday at a news briefing in response to the growing global outrage at the kidnappings. “So I would not contemplate a deployment of troops to begin an active military operation. But there are military resources that can be brought to bear; there’s some law enforcement expertise and resources that can be brought to bear to assist the Nigerian government in their efforts to find these girls.” Since Earnest made his comments, the situation has gotten more complicated in Nigeria. CNN reported Thursday night that U.S. intelligence officials fear the roughly 300 girls have been split into smaller groups, making tracking and finding them much more difficult. “We do think they have been broken up into smaller groups,” U.S. Navy Rear Adm. John Kirby, the Pentagon press secretary, said to CNN. The case of the missing girls was brought to international attention after organizers spread the word on social media. A Nigerian attorney, Ibrahim Musa Abdullahi, is credited by The Wall Street Journal with creating the hashtag #bringbackourgirls, after hearing protesters chant it. It’s been tweeted more than 2 million times. In the United States, Ramaa Mosley, a director in Los Angeles, found herself entwined in scandal after one story credited her with popularizing the movement. She has since apologized for the confusion, though she did tweet the cause widely to celebrities and politicians. And celebrities of all stripes have joined in. Actress Amy Poehler shared a photo of herself on Twitter with a sign similar to Michelle Obama’s. Singer Mary J. Blige also shared a photo with the slogan. Chris Rock kept to his own style, tweeting: “#BRINGBACKOURGIRLS You crazy motha[expletives].” Global activist Malala Yousafzai, who was shot by the Taliban for trying to attend school herself, called the girls her “sisters.” She, too, tweeted a photo with the viral hashtag. The social media organizing has also spurred in-person gatherings across the globe. In Los Angeles, actress Anne Hathaway led a crowd in chants with her husband, actor Adam Shulman. New York Times columnist Nicholas Kristof was also an early voice for action and encouraged his readers to join the social media push and contribute to causes that support the education and advancement of girls and women. He urged the international community to aid in rescuing the girls, though he did not advocate the use of force specifically. “The best tool to fight extremism is education, especially of girls — and that means ensuring that it is safe to study,” Kristof wrote this week. “The greatest threat to militancy in the long run comes not from drones but from girls with schoolbooks.”

Some senior Democrats — like Rep. Steve Israel (D-N.Y.)— have made the case behind closed doors that their boycott would highlight what they consider GOP overreach. Others, like Rep. Henry Waxman (D-Calif.), argue the party needs to be present to fight back. (Also on POLITICO: John Boehner dodges on Benghazi fundraising) The panel is going to be center stage throughout the summer as the midterm elections rapidly approach. Boehner is wasting no time, appointing his seven Republicans: GOP Reps. Susan Brooks of Indiana, Jim Jordan of Ohio, Mike Pompeo of Kansas, Martha Roby of Alabama, Peter Roskam of Illinois and Lynn Westmoreland of Georgia will sit on the panel. Boehner announced earlier this week that Rep. Trey Gowdy (R-S.C.) will chair the panel. In a Democratic leadership meeting Friday morning, lawmakers were divided on whether they should participate. For example, Rep. Xavier Becerra (D-Calif.) suggested Democrats participate, while Reps. Louise Slaughter (D-N.Y.) and Chris Van Hollen (D-Md.) advocated a boycott. For one, Democrats were seeking a rule that would ban the committee from hearing testimony unless at least one member of the minority party is present and also want to prevent the GOP from selectively releasing excerpts of testimony. Democrats also asked that the minority be involved in any trips — a key point since House Oversight and Government Reform Committee Chairman Darrell Issa was criticized last year for traveling to Libya to investigate Benghazi without any Democrats present. Another key ask for Democrats is the ability to sign off on subpoenas. Republicans will not agree to that, but GOP leadership staff is signaling openness on other changes. For example, the GOP seems willing to give advance warning about subpoenas and access to investigative documents. Republicans say they were already planning on following most of these rules and largely see the Democratic requests as a way to make it appear that they won concessions from the GOP. Democrats will not announce whether they will participate in the committee until these issues are worked out. Pelosi initially wanted to boycott the committee, but a large number of Democrats want some representation on the panel, especially when witnesses like Clinton and Rice are called to testify. Pelosi’s allies appear split. Connecticut Rep. Rosa DeLauro sent a letter to colleagues Thursday evening suggesting that just one Democrat should sit on the panel. Rep. Henry Waxman (D-Cailf.), a veteran of congressional investigations, signaled he wants multiple members of his party on the committee. Republicans have seven seats, while Democrats have five. Pelosi has been in California the last two days fundraising with President Barack Obama and Republicans are seizing on her absence to say she’s deaf to the need for the investigation into the 2012 attacks. At a Friday morning caucus meeting, Pelosi seemed keenly aware of the variety of opinion within her party. To those who suggested Democrats participate without any concessions, she said, “Thanks a lot for giving me leverage over the last couple of days.” Waxman, according to sources, said that Pelosi is the greatest leader he’s worked with, and added, “She just flew to L.A. and back in two days and that can make you a little grumpy.” Her caucus laughed.

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Police Logs

SATURDAY, MAY 10, 2014 - PAGE 5



Probation trial witness describes pressure on jobs By BOB SALSBERG Associated Press BOSTON (AP) — A retired Massachusetts probation official has told a jury that she believed former commissioner John O’Brien retaliated against her when she balked at his hiring orders. Ellen Slaney is the first prosecution witness in the federal trial of O’Brien and deputies Elizabeth Tavares and William Burke. The three are accused of scheming to assure that job candidates sponsored by influential lawmakers and other public officials secured jobs in the probation department. While serving as a regional supervisor, Slaney said she was often pressured by higher-ranking officials to advance certain people who had applied for probation officer positions at the expense of candidates she considered more qualified. In 2005, Slaney said O’Brien relieved her of hiring responsibilities and assigned her to finish overdue audits in the agency, which she considered retaliation.

A variety of warning markers will be installed in Congamond Lake as recreational boaters prepare for the summer season. The markers include areas of No Swimming, Slow, No Wake, Closed Area and Channel warning indicators. (Photo by Frederick Gore)






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See Police Logs, Page 8

Signs of summer


Emergency Response and Crime Report Tuesday, May 6, 2014 12:14 a.m: larceny, Springfield Road, a caller from a Springfield Road department store reports two female shoplifters have been detained in the store, the responding officer reports that a woman and her juvenile accomplice had been observed concealing merchandise in her purse and were detained when they attempted to leave the store with the merchandise, the value of the wares recovered was $310, criminal complaints were filed against each of the suspects; 2:25 a.m: motor vehicle violation, Meadow Street, a patrol officer reports he observed a parked vehicle which was found to be unregistered, the vehicle was towed to the police impound yard; 10:23 a.m.: motor vehicle violation, Elm Street, a patrol officer reports a traffic stop, the vehicle’s registration was found to be expired and nonrenewable, the vehicle was towed to the police impound yard; 10:45 a.m.: burning complaint, Gladwin Drive, a caller reports the smoke from a neighbor’s fire is disturbing his family, the responding fire captain reports the resident was advised of his transgression and agreed to extinguish the fire; noon: animal complaint, Westfield Animal Shelter, a person came to the shelter to surrender a female German shepherd mix dog; 12:39 p.m.: burning complaint, Sackett Road, a caller reports an unattended burn pile, the responding fire captain reports they were unable to contact a resident at the fire site and the fire was extinguished; 1:31 p.m.: motor vehicle violation, North Elm Street, a patrol officer reports he observed a vehicle operating without a valid inspection sticker, the officer reports the vehicle was stopped and the operator’s license was found to have been revoked as a habitual traffic offender, Michael C. Lee, 23, of 40 Herbert Ave., Springfield, was arrested for operating a motor


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KID FRIENDLY RECIPE! email to: or mail to: The Westfield News Group Attn: Recipes 62 School Street, Westfield, MA 01085 For more info call (413) 562-4181 ext. 103

PAGE 6 - SATURDAY, MAY 10, 2014


RELIGIOUS LISTINGS Montgomery Community Church Main Rd PO Box 309 Montgomery,MA 01085 Pastor Howard R. Noe Ph. # 413-862-3284 Church starts at 9 a.m. with fellowship following with coffee and whatever is brought in by the people. Sunday the topic is; “ Being a Godly mother .” Starting this Sunday we will have children’s church directly following the children’s message. The children will go over to the Town Hall and enjoy learning about God. This will be available for ages 4-12. Men’s Bible study will be at the pastor’s home at 1126 Huntington Rd. Russell, MA. (Crescent Mills) The study will be Wednesday evening at 6:30 PM. We will be examining the Book of Micah. Women’s study meets on Tuesdays at the Pastor’s house @ 10 am. The Montgomery Church did not get licensed for a radio station but we are being broadcast over 104.7 FM Family Broadcasting at 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. daily. If you can not make it to church Please Listen

to MCC’s Radio Outreach “Go Tell it on the Mountain” Heard on 104.7 FM Family FM Huntington, Mass at 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. Sundays. First Congregational Church of Westfield 18 Broad Street Westfield MA 01085 Rev. Elva Merry Pawle, Pastor Carrie Salzer, Director of Children and Family Ministries Allan Taylor, Minister of Music Office Hours: Mon. - Fri. 9 –1 568-2833 Worship Service: Sundays 10 AM Fellowship Hour 11:00 AM Childcare Available -Handicap Accessible Sunday, May 11, 2014 9:00 AM Senior Choir Rehearsal 10:00 AM Worship Service 11:15 AM Senior Choir Rehearsal 11:15AM-11:45AM Junior Choir Rehearsal Monday, May 12, 2014

11:30AM Candy Cane Crafters 7:00 PM Line Dancing Tuesday, May 13, 2014 7:00PM Church Committee Meeting Wednesday May 14, 2014 1:00PM NO Bible Study 7:00PM-8:00PM NO Confirmation Class Thursday May 15, 2014 10:00AM-11:30AM Trauma Mama Meeting Friday, May 16, 2014 9:30AM Play Group Saturday, May 17, 2014 10:00AM-1:00PM People to People/Joanna UCC Second Congregational Church Westfield MA 01085 Sunday,  May 11                   9:00 am - Choir Rehearsal 10:00 am - Worship and Sunday School 11:00 am - Coffee Fellowship 5:30 pm - Youth Group                                                                                                                                             Monday, May 12                    Office Closed 5:00 pm - Hebrew School  

Tuesday, May 13                   10:00 am - TOPS 6:00 pm - Stewardship 7:00 pm - Cabinet  6:00 pm - Girl Scouts                                               Wednesday, May 14              6:30 pm - Choir Rehearsal Thursday, May 15                 Noon - Bible Study 6:00  pm - Brownies                                                                                                                                          Saturday, May 17                  9:00 am - 3:00 pm - Tag Sale                                           The Episcopal Church of the Atonement 36 Court Street, Westfield, MA 01085 413-562-5461 Sundays - Holy Eucharist at 8 am & 10 am Wednesdays - Holy Eucharist & Healing at Noon 6 pm Bible Discussion The Rev. Nancy Webb Stroud, Rector Sunday, May 11 8 am Holy Eucharist 10 am Holy Eucharist, Cribbery


Email your notices of religious events and listings to

Advent Christian Church 11 Washington Street Westfield, MA 01085 Interim Minister: Rev. George Karl Phone - (413) 568-1020 Sunday - 9:45 a.m. - Sunday School for all ages; 11 a.m. Praise and Worship Service. Thursday - 7 p.m. - Bible Study & Prayer. All services open to the public, church is handicap accessible. Baha’i Community of Westfield Sundays - 10 a.m. to 12 noon worship and study classes for children and adults at Daniel Jordan Baha’i School in March Memorial Chapel, Springfield College. Open to the public. The second and fourth Fridays of every month at 7 p.m. Westfield study and discussion meetings Call 568-3403. Central Baptist Church 115 Elm St., Westfield, MA 01085 Phone - (413) 568-0429 website: http://www.centralbaptist The Rev. Tom Rice, Pastor Sunday School - 9:30 a.m. Sunday - Worship Hour - 10-11a.m. Christ Church United Methodist 222 College Highway, Southwick, MA 01077 Pastor Rev. Valerie Roberts-Toler Phone - (413) 569-5206 Sunday Worship - 10 a.m. Handicapped accessible. Air conditioned. Nursery available. Christ Lutheran Church 568 College Highway, Southwick, MA 01077 Rev. Jeff King, Pastor Phone - (413) 569-5151 Sunday - 8:15, 9:15, 10:15 and 11:15 a.m. 11 a.m. - Contemporary Worship with Children’s Hour and CLC Live with Children’s Hour. Childcare available. Thursday evenings - Weekender’s Worship - 7 p.m. Christ The King Evangelical Presbyterian Church 297 Russell Road, Westfield, MA 01085 Rev. Jason S. Steele, Pastor Office Phone - (413) 572-0676 Weekly Calendar of Events: Sunday - Worship Service - 9:15 a.m. Sunday School for all ages - 11 a.m. Monday - Men’s Group - Sons of Thunder - 7 p.m. Tuesday - Women’s Bible Study Wednesday - Beginners Bible Study - 7 p.m. Childcare is available. The Episcopal Church of the Atonement 36 Court St., Westfield, MA 01085 (413) 642-3835 Parking off Pleasant Street The Rev. Nancy Webb Stroud, Rector Sundays: Holy Eucharist at 8 am and 10 am Christian Formation for all ages following 10 am Wednesdays: Bible Study 9:30 am-10:30 am Holy Eucharist and Healing at Noon Congregation Ahavas Achim Interfaith Center at Westfield State University 577 Western Avenue, P.O. Box 334, Westfield, MA 01086 Rabbi Joyce Galaski Phone - (413) 562-2942 Friday Sabbath Services - 7:15 p.m. - 2 times/month and Holiday Services. Call for dates. An Oneg Shabbat follows the service and new members are always welcome. Monday Hebrew School - 5 to 7 p.m. Sunday School Adult Study Group. Faith Bible Church 370 Shoemaker Lane, Agawam, MA 01001 Phone - 413-786-1681 Pastor: Rick Donofrio Sunday School for all ages 9:30am Worship Services 10:30am Children’s Service 10:30am Fellowship/Refreshments-12:30am Wednesday Night Prayer Meeting and Bible Study 6:30 pm First Congregational Church of Westfield 18 Broad Street, Westfield, MA 01085 Phone - (413) 568-2833 Fax - (413) 568-2835 Website: Email Office Hours: Monday-Friday, 9a.m.-2p.m. Rev. Elva Merry Pawle, Pastor Carrie Salzer, Church School Coordinator Allan Taylor, Minister of Music Worship Service : Sunday’s 10 AM Church School Sunday 10 AM Childcare Available - Handicap Accessible Fellowship Hour 11 AM First Spiritual Church 33-37 Bliss Street, Springfield, MA 01105 Rev. John Sullivan, Pastor Phone - (413) 238-4495 Sunday Service - 10:30 a.m., Sermon, Healing Service, Spirit Communication. First United Methodist Church (A Stephen’s Ministry Church) 16 Court Street Westfield MA 01085 413-568-5818 Rev. Valerie Roberts-Toler Email:FUMC01085@JUNO.COM Worship Service : Sunday’s 10 a.m. Sunday School: Sunday 10 a.m. Coffee Hour: every Sunday after the 10 a.m. Worship Service. Childcare Available-Handicap Accessible Grace Lutheran Church 1552 Westfield Street, West Springfield, MA 01089 Phone - 413-734-9268 Website The Rev. John Marquis, Pastor E-Mail -pastorwhite@ Margit Mikuski, Administrative Assistant Sunday service - 9:30 a.m. Tuesday – 9 a.m. - Bible Study Wednesday service - 6 p.m. Granville Federated Church American Baptist & United Church of Christ 16 Granby Road, Granville, MA 01034 Phone - (413) 357-8583 10 a.m. - Worship Service, Sunday School to run concurrently with Worship Service. Childcare available 11 a.m. - Coffee Hour Monday - 8 p.m. - AA Meeting Thursday - 7 p.m. - Adult Choir Practice First Saturday - 6 p.m. - Potluck Supper in Fellowship Hall Third Sunday - 8:30-9:30 a.m. - Breakfast Served in Fellowship Hall Third Wednesday - 12 noon - Ladies Aid Potluck

Luncheon & Meeting Fourth Sunday - 11:15 a.m. - Adult Study Program led by Rev. Patrick McMahon. Holy Family Parish 5 Main Street Russell, MA 01071 Rectory Phone: 413-862-4418 Office Phone: 413-667-3350 Rev. Ronald F. Sadlowski, Pastor Deacon David Baillargeon Mass Schedule: Saturday Vigil 5 p.m. Sunday 8:15 a.m., 11:15 a.m. Daily Mass: 8 a.m. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday Communion Prayer Service: 8 a.m. Thursday Confession: Saturday 4:15 to 4:45 p.m. and Sunday 7:30 to 8 a.m. Handicapped accessible Holy Trinity Roman Catholic Church 335 Elm St., Westfield, MA 01085 Rev. Rene Parent, M.S., Pastor Rev. Luke Krzanowski, M.S., Assistant Phone - (413) 568-1506 Weekend Masses - Saturday - 4 p.m. Sunday - 7 a.m. and 8:30 a.m. (Polish), and 10:30 a.m. Weekday Masses - Monday-Friday, 12:10 p.m. Also First Friday - 7 p.m. Holy Hour of Adoration Thursday, 6 pm. Sacrament of Reconciliation - Saturdays - 3 to 3:45 p.m. or by appointment Baptisms by appointment, please call the office. Hope Community Church 152 South Westfield Street Feeding Hills, MA. 01030 413.786.2445 Pastor Brad Peterson Sunday morning worship begins at 10 a.m. Contemporary worship, life oriented messages, from the Bible, nursery and children’s church available, classes for all ages. Weekly home groups and Bible studies, active youth group, special activities for families, men, women, and children. For more information, call the church office 413-786-2445, weekdays between 9 a.m. and noon. Please leave a message any other time. Valley Community Church and Agawam Church of The Bible merged May 2010 to become Hope Community Church Huntington Evangelical Church 22 Russell Road, Huntington, MA 01050 Rev. Charles Cinelli Phone - (413) 667-5774 Sundays - Adult Sunday School - 9 a.m., Sanctuary; Worship Service - 10:15 a.m.; Sanctuary; Children’s Church 10:15 a.m., (downstairs during second half service). Mondays - Ladies Bible Study - 9:30 a.m. Tuesdays - Women’s Guild, the 2nd Tuesday of every month in Chapel on the Green; Ladies Bible Study, (all but second Tuesday), 7 p.m., Chapel on the Green. Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s Witnesses 117 Southwick Road, Westfield, MA 01085 Phone (413) 568-1780 English: Wednesday & Thursday - 7-8:45 p.m.; Sunday 10-11:46 a.m. & 12:30-2:15 p.m. Russian: Thursday - 7-8:45 p.m.; Saturday 4-5:45 p.m. Montgomery Community Church Main Road-Montgomery, MA Pastor Howard R. Noe Phone - (413) 862-3284 Office Nondenominational Services every Sunday 9-10 a.m., with Coffee Fellowship following all services. Weekly Men and Women’s Bible Studies available. Mountain View Baptist Church 310 Apremont Way Holyoke, MA 01040 Pastor Chad E. Correia 413-532-0381 Email: Sunday Morning Worship - 8:30 & 11 a.m. Sunday School & Adult Study - 10 a.m. Wednesday Prayer Meeting & Bible Study - 7 p.m. Thursday - Visitation & Soul Winning - 6:30 p.m. Saturday - Buss Calling & Soul Winning - 10 a.m. New Life Christian Center of the Westfield Assemblies of God 157 Dartmouth Street, Westfield, MA 01085 Rev. Wayne Hartsgrove, Pastor Phone - (413) 568-1588 Sunday - 9:30 a.m., Sunday School; 10:30 a.m. Adult Bible Study and activities for youth of all ages,Wednesday - 6:30 p.m. Sunday Evening Service - 6 p.m. New Life Worship Center 118 Meadow Street Westfield, MA 01085 413-562-0344 Pastor Gene C. Pelkey Sundays - 10 a.m. - Worship and Sunday School. Wednesdays - 7 p.m. - Bible Study. Men’s and Ladies prayer groups (call for schedules) Changed Into His Image Class (call for schedules) Our Lady of the Blessed Sacrament Parish 127 Holyoke Road Westfield, MA 01085 Mailing Address: P.O. Box 489 Westfield, MA 01086-0489 Pastor: Rev. Daniel S. Pacholec Parochial Vicar: Rev. Steven G. Montesanti Deacon Paul Federici Deacon Paul Briere Pastoral Minister: Mary Federici Parish/Religious Education Office: (413) 562-3450 Parish Fax: (413) 562-9875 Mass Schedule: Saturday: 4 p.m. (Vigil) Sunday: 7, 8:30, 11 a.m. Monday- Friday: 7 a.m. Saturday: 8 a.m. Miraculous Medal Novena Confession: Saturday 3:15- 3:45 p.m. Handicapped accessible. Our Lady of the Lake Church Sheep Pasture Road Southwick, MA 01077 Parish Pastoral/Administrative Staff Pastor: Rev. Henry L. Dorsch 569-0161 Deacon: Rev. Mr. David Przybylowski Religious Education: Lynda Daniele 569-0162 Administrative secretary: Joanne Campagnari - 569-0161 Office Hours: Mon.-Wed.: 8:30 - 3:30; Thurs. 8:30-noon Office, household assistant and Sacristan: Stella Onyski MASS SCHEDULE Sat. 5 p.m. (vigil), Sun., 8, 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. Weekdays: Monday, Tuesday, Friday, Saturday 8:30 a.m.

Wednesday 7 p.m. Penance/confession: Saturdays 4:15-4:45; Wed. before 7 p.m. Mass and by appointment. Baptisms: Sundays at 11:15 a.m. Arrange with Pastor and a pre- Baptism meeting is scheduled. Marriage: Arrangements should be made with pastor prior to any reception arrangements as early as one year in advance Exposition of Blessed Sacrament: 1st Friday 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Marian Cenacle of Prayer: Saturdays 7:30-8:30 Charismatic Prayer Meeting: Thursdays 7 p.m. St. Jude Novena after Wednesday 7 p.m. Mass Miraculous Medal Novena after Tuesday morning Mass Chapel of Divine Mercy, Litany, Rosary, Friday 3-3:34 Home and hospital visits. Please call rectory Anointing of the Sick. Please call the pastor Prayer Line: for special intentions. Call Marian at 569-6244 Bible Study: Tuesdays 9:15 a.m. at rectory meeting room Pilgrim Evangelical Covenant Church 605 Salmon Brook Street, Route 10 and 202, Granby, CT 06035 Rev. Dennis Anderson, Pastor Phone: (860) 653-3800 Fax: (860) 653-9984 Handicap Accessible. Schedule: Sunday School - 9 am, Adult - Youth - Children. Sunday Praise and Worship - 10:30 a.m., Infant and toddler care available. Men’s Group Fellowship Breakfast - 7 a.m. - 8:30 a.m., the 2nd Saturday of each month. Call for a Youth Group schedule of events. You can visit us on the web at: Pioneer Valley Assembly of God Huntington, MA 01050 Rev. Toby Quirk Phone - (413) 667-3196 Sunday - 10 a.m. - Service of Worship Weekly Bible Study. Call for information. Pioneer Valley Baptist Church 265 Ponders Hollow Road, Westfield, MA 01085 (corner of Tannery and Shaker Road) Phone - (413) 562-3376 Pastor James Montoro Sunday School – 9:30 a.m.; Sunday Service – 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Wednesday Service – 7 p.m. We provide bus transportation for those in need of transportation. Just call us at 562-3376. Pioneer Valley Baptist Church 265 Ponders Hollow Road, Westfield, MA 01085 (corner of Tannery and Shaker Road) Phone - (413) 562-3376 Pastor James Montoro Sunday School – 9:30 a.m.; Sunday Service – 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Wednesday Service – 7 p.m. We provide bus transportation for those in need of transportation. Just call us at 562-3376. Psalms Springs Deliverance Ministries 141 Meadow Street, Westfield, MA 01085 Phone - (413) 568-1612 Pastor Sharon Ingram Sunday School - 10 a.m. Sunday Morning Worship - 11 a.m. Wednesdays - Childrens reading hour, 5 to 6 p.m. with Pastor, 4 to 10 years old. Wednesday Evening - 7 p.m. - Bible Study & Deliverance Service Friday - Y.E.S. - Youth Excellence Services, 13 years old and up. Russell Community Church Main Street, Russell 01071 Rev. Jimmy Metcalf, Pastor Sunday - 9 a.m. - Sunday School, all ages - Fellowship, parsonage; 10 a.m. - Family Worship; 6 p.m. - Youth Fellowship, parsonage. Tuesday - 7 p.m. - AA Meeting; Family Bible Class, parsonage. Wednesday - 9 a.m. - Women’s Prayer Fellowship, parsonage. Friday - 7:30 p.m. - AA Meeting. St. John’s Lutheran Church 60 Broad Street Westfield, MA 01085 Phone - (413) 568-1417 Pastor Christopher A. Hazzard Sunday - Adult Bible Study and Summer Sunday School (Preschool - High School) 8:45 A.M. Sunday Worship 10 A.M. Tune in to the taped broadcast of our Worship Service over WHYN (.560 on your AM radio dial) at 7:30 on Sunday morning. Southwick Assembly Of God 267 College Highway Southwick,Ma 01077 (413) 569-1882 Pastor Dan Valeri Sunday morning worship - 9:30 a.m. (featuring contemporary worship, children’s church and nursery) Thursday night family night - 6:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m. (featuring Adult Bible Study, Faithgirlz! a girls club for ages 5-13, Royal Rangers - a scouting program for boys age 5-18, and preschool for infants - 4 yrs. old) Nursing Home ministry - 3:15 p.m. at Meadowbrook Nursing Home in Granby, CT. Southwick Community Episcopal Church 660 College Highway Southwick, MA 01077 Phone: 569-9650 Rev. J. Taylor Albright, Pastor Saturday Evening Worship Service 5 p.m. Sundays 9:30 AM, Service that blend contemporary worship with traditional liturgy and a family-friendly atmosphere KidZone: Childcare and children’s ministry during the service Sign Language Interpreted Handicapped Accessible Women’s Group: Thursdays 9:30 to 11 a.m. Good coffee, fellowship and light-weight discussion of faith issues. Childcare provided. Southwick Congregational Church United Church of Christ 488 College Highway, P.O. Box 260, Southwick, MA 01077 Administrative Assistant: Barbara Koivisto Phone - (413) 569-6362 Sunday 10 AM Worship Service – Open Pantry Sunday Minister – Rev. Bart D. Cochran. Music – The Voice Choir Nursery Available 10:15 AM Church School 11 AM Coffee Hour 3:30 PM O.A. Meeting Tuesday 6:30 PM Bell Choir 7 PM Boy Scouts Wednesday 9-1 PM Henrietta’s Thrift Shop – open 6 PM Zumba

7 PM Adult Choir Rehearsal Thursday 6:30 PM T.O.P.S. Friday 9-1 PM Henrietta’s Thrift Shop – open 6 PM O.A. Meeting 7:30 PM A.A. 12 Step Meeting Saturday 9-1 PM Henrietta’s Thrift Shop – open 9 AM Zumba St. Joseph’s Polish National Catholic Church 73 Main Street, Westfield, MA 01085 Social Center: Clinton Avenue Father Sr. Joseph Soltysiak, Pastor Phone - (413) 562-4403 Email - Fax - (413) 562-4403 Sunday Masses - 8 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. Summer Schedule - 8 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Sunday School - 9 a.m., social center Catechism Classes: Monday evenings Daily and Holy Day Masses as announced For more information & links: St. Mary’s Church 30 Bartlett Street, Westfield, MA 01085 Phone - (413) 562-5477 Rev. Brian F. McGrath, pastor Rev. Robert Miskell, Parochial Vicar Deacon Pedro Rivera Deacon Roger Carrier Weekday Mass - Monday-Friday, 8:30 a.m. Holy Day Masses - 4 p.m. on the eve before, 8:30 a.m. & 6:15 p.m. (bilingual) Confessions Saturdays, 2:30-3:30 p.m. (lower church) Saturday Mass - 4 p.m. Sunday Mass - 7, 8:30 and 10 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. All Masses are in the upper church, the 11:30 a.m. is in Spanish Handicapped accessible, elevator located to the right of the main entrance. Adoration and Benediction - Wednesdays, 9 a.m.-6 p.m. St. Mary’s Elementary School (Pre-K-8) (413) 568-2388 St. Mary’s High School (9-12) - (413) 568-5692 Office of Religious Education - (413) 568-1127 St. Vincent de Paul outreach to the poor and needy - (413) 568-5619 St. Peter & St. Casimir Parish 22 State Street Westfield, MA 01085 Rev. William H. Wallis, Pastor Parish Office - 413-568-5421 Mass schedule Daily Mon.-Thurs. - 7:15 a.m. Saturday Mass - 4 p.m. Saturday Confessions - 3 p.m. - 3:30 p.m. Sunday Mass- 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Temple Beth El Worship Services Sunday - Thursday Evening, 7 p.m. Friday evening, 6 p.m. Saturday evening, 5 p.m. Monday-Friday morning, 7 a.m. Saturday morning, 9:30 a.m. Sunday and Holiday morning, 8 a.m. Ongoing Monday afternoons - Learning Center (Religious School), 3:15 p.m. Tuesday afternoons - B’Yachad (Hebrew High School) 6:30 p.m.; Parshat ha Shove study group, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday afternoons - Learning Center (Religious School), 3:15 p.m.; Youth Chorale, 5:15 p.m. Thursday evenings - Boy Scout Troop #32 meets at 7:30 p.m. Friday mornings - “Exploring our Prayers” with Rabbi, 7 a.m. Unitarian Universalist Society of Greater Springfield 245 Porter Lake Drive, Springfield, MA 01106 Rev. Georganne Greene, Minister http://www.uuspringfield.orgPhone (413) 736-2324 Handicap accessible. Sunday - 9 AM First Hour Forum Sunday - 10:30 AM Worship Service, religious education and nursery for children Thursday - 7:30 PM Choir Rehearsal Monthly UNI Coffeehouse Concerts. Check uNicoffeehouse. org United Church of Christ Second Congregational Church 487 Western Avenue, P.O. Box 814, Westfield, MA 01086 E-mail: Office hours: Tuesday – Friday, 9 a.m. to 12 noon, Closed Monday. Rev. Kimberly Murphy, Pastor Phone - (413) 568-7557 Sunday - 10 a.m., Worship Service and Sunday School for preschool through high school. Sunday evening - Youth Program. Westfield Alliance Church 297 Russell Road, Westfield, MA 01085 Rev. Jordan Greeley, Pastor Phone - (413) 568-3572 Sunday - 9:30 a.m. - Bible Life a.m. for all ages, nursery care provided; 11 a.m. - Worship and the Word; 6 p.m - evening service. Word of Grace Church of Pioneer Valley 848 North Road, Route 202 Westfield, MA 01085 (413) 572-3054 Chet Marshall, Senior Pastor Sunday Morning Service: 10 a.m. Sunday evening, 6 p.m. Wednesday evening, 7 p.m. Westfield Evangelical Free Church 568 Southwick Road, Westfield, MA 01085 Rev. David K. Young, Pastor Phone - (413) 562-1504 Sunday – 10 a.m. - Morning Worship, childcare available; 8:45 a.m. - Sunday School. Wednesday - 7 p.m. - Bible Study. Friday - 6:30 p.m. Awana Children’s Program. West Springfield Church of Christ 61 Upper Church Street, West Springfield, MA 01089 Phone - (413) 736-1006 Sunday - 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m., Worship Service; 9:30 a.m. - Bible Study. Wednesday - 7 p.m., Bible Study. Wyben Union Church An Interdenominational Church 678 Montgomery Road, Westfield, MA 01085 Phone - (413) 568-6473 Rev. David L. Cooper, Pastor Sunday Worship and Sunday School at 10 a.m. Summer Worship at 9:30am Nursery Available Bible Studies in both Church and in Members’ homes.

11:15 Christian Formation: Gifts of the Spirit Monday, May 12 8-9 pm AA Meeting Tuesday, May 13 Noon St. Margaret’s Guild Luncheon 6 pm Healing & Holy Eucharist, 7pm Tavern Theology Wed., May 14 Noon Healing & Holy Eucharist 6 pm Bible Discussion 7-8:30 pm OA Meeting Thursday, May 15 4:305:30 pm WW Meeting 7:30-9 pm NA Meeting Friday, May 16 4:455:45 pm Music Together (Infant-5) Saturday, May 17 10 am Prayer Shawl Ministry 11:00- 12:30 AA Women’s Fellowship Sunday, May 18 8 am Holy Eucharist 9 am Next Barn Over Farm Share Presentation 10 am Holy Eucharist, Cribbery 11:15 Christian Formation: Gifts of the Spirit

Tag Sale WESTFIELD - Second Congregational Church, 487 Western Ave., Westfield will hold a large tag sale on Saturday, May 17 - rain or shine - from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. We have lots of items for sale at great prices. There will be something for everyone! We will also be holding a Bake Sale. Coffee and donuts will also be sold. See you all there!

Women’s Retreat This year’s retreat theme is, “So, What about Mary?” Please join us as we learn about Mary, walk with Mary through the Gospels, and pray with Mary. We will discuss our relationship with Mary, accepting Jesus’ gift of Mary to be our mother, and how she can be our intercessor, our way to the Lord. Our retreat will be held from 9:00 a.m. – 3:30 p.m. on May 31 at St. Mary’s High School Gym, 27 Bartlett St. Westfield . The event will cost $25 and includes a continental breakfast and lunch. Please call or visit Joanne at St. Mary’s Office of Religious Education at 86 Mechanic St. in Westfield and at 568-1127 to register or with any questions. The deadline for registration will be May 17. Come spend the day in communion with others seeking solace in this troubled world.

GFC Chicken Pot Pie Supper GRANVILLE – A Chicken Pot Pie Supper takes place at the Federated Church on Sat., May 17 at 6 p.m. The menu features chicken pot pie, roasted potatoes, a vegetable, salad, apple cake with whipped cream and beverages. This is a fund raiser for the church’s General Fund. The cost is adults $10; seniors $8; children 12 and under $3. See church members for advance tickets or for reservations, please call Dottie Lou at 357-6698 or Bobbie at 357-0914. You need a reservation! On the 17th, pay for reserved tickets in the church narthex.



SATURDAY, MAY 10, 2014 - PAGE 7

Senior Center Continued from Page 1 snowstorm which displaced many residents from their homes for nearly a week. The bid alternates must be accepted in the listed order under state bid law, which was moot in this case because all six were accepted as part of the combined contractor bids. Council on Aging Executive Director Tina Gorman said the project is on schedule and could be approved for a construction start in late summer or early fall. Construction is expected to be completed in 14 months. “I’m thrilled about the number of bids submitted and the dollar amounts,” Gorman said. “We’re right on schedule, going to the City Council next week for the bond.” Tefft said the bond authorization request will be referred to the City Council’s Finance Committee and the Legislative & Ordinance Committee. “We will request a joint committee meeting to expedite their review,” Tefft said. “Hopefully the (City) Council will approve the first reading at their June 5 meeting and the second reading and final passage at the June 19 meet-

ing. “ State law required a 20-day appeal period following the final passage before the city can expend funds based upon the bond. Typically the actual construction is financed through bond anticipation notes (BANs) and the bond actually sold following competition of the project when the exact dollar amount is known. City Engineer Mark Cressotti requested the easements associated with the project be revised before they are submitted to the City Council for its approval. “The easement documents that I’ve seen do not cut the mustard,” Cressotti said. “The document I saw had the easement going out into the pavement which is a public way. The easement should be only to the edge of the city’s public way and not include the pavement. The document needs to be redone.” Committee Chairman John Leary said that residents “are going to have a very good senior center building. The price comparisons were very reasonable. The fact that 10 bids came in is why we’re getting it at a reasonable price.” An overview drawing of the proposed Westfield Senior Center that will be located on Noble Street. (File photo by Frederick Gore)

Election Continued from Page 1

How Blessed We Are By Iris St James “An unthankful heart discovers no mercies; but the thankful heart will find, in every hour, some heavenly blessing,”—Henry Ward Beecher Recently, a speaker on T.V. ended his talk by saying, “Count your blessings, they are as numerous as the stars.” Feeling a certain amount of discontent that evening I thought, “Right!” But later as I reflected on those words I know whenever I feel my blessings are few and far between, when I envy those who have much and seemingly float through life like a feather in the air, seemingly without sorrow, struggles or strife, while many struggle along the road with the have-not’s, I only have to watch the evening news to remember how blessed I am. When I hunger, I have food to eat. . When I thirst, I have clean water to drink When I am tired, I have a safe place to sleep. A roof over my head. Family, Friends, A job.

Our shores have not been ravaged by war like so many war-torn countries around the world, where many flee for their lives, attempting to survive as refugees and displaced persons. We have freedom to speak. We have freedom to pray. To worship . We have been blessed with seasons, with the newness of spring. We have the warmth of the summer months, followed by the magnificent colors of fall. We enjoy the fruits of the soil, The labor of others, A bounty of blessings, and time to give thanks. We are near the end of our Lenten journey. Holy Thursday upon us. How blessed the Apostles called to share that Last Supper with Jesus. How blessed we are, called to do the same. And Easter. How blessed we are that Jesus died for us, for the forgiveness of sins, for you and for me. He rose from the dead. He is with us still, Alleluia!

St. Mary Honor Roll 3rd quarter 2014 IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER

Grade 09 First Honors Patrick Boyle Elena Demos Savannah Lubanski William Lucardi Samantha Manchino Casey Rutledge Kathryn Sadakierski Padraig Smith Wenjie (Jerry) Wang Second Honors Aisling Butler John Daley Jessica Demers Caroline Francoeur Richard Gaudreau, Jr. Andrew Ilnicki Patrick Mulhall Sullivan Webster

Aaron Ferrante Karissa Foley Ryan Gendron Samuel Jacobs Tessa Kielbasa James Marasi Kieran O’Donnell Katherine Prince Harry Reed Benjamin Rutledge Alison Stanlewicz Charles White Emily Wodell Ruimin Zheng Second Honors Miranda Arena Lauren Bedard Seamus Butler Shae Koharski Kayla Leonard Alex Parentela Mackenzie Rogers


Brandon Keiderling Grade 10 First Honors

William Armstrong Francesca DePergola Kyle Koloski Elisa Kosinski Zachary Mastalerz Michael Mulhall Second Honors Stephanie Allen Madison Bruno Zaccery Girard Ryan Shea Carly Woodruff

Grade 12 First Honors Jessica Forest Taylor Marshall Jacob Neilsen Abigail Rix Simberly Siwek Aisling Smith Dominika Staszko Andrea Watson Corey Wurster Second Honors

Grade 11 First Honors

Keelin Bailey Emily Francoeur Corey Papineau Nathan Tremblay COMMENDATIONS

Ashton Bourbonnais Lauren Chapdelaine Joseph Collins Peter Demos Erin Dow

Brendan Gawron Bryce Kibbe Brendan Mickalay

likely go back to his previous position as an associate member of the board. Emily Susan Brzoska is seeking re-election to a three-year term on the Board of Health, Elizabeth G. Malone is running for a five-year term on the Housing Authority, and

longtime moderator James Putnam II is seeking re-election as the Town Moderator for a three-year term. Hil said the polls are open Tuesday from 7 a.m. – 8 p.m. All three precincts must vote at Town Hall.


Church breakfast GRANVILLE - Our church breakfasts continue to be a time of fellowship and delicious eating. Join us on Sunday, May 18 from 8:30 to 9:30 a.m. We serve pancakes or French toast, bacon or sausage, home fries and scrambled eggs, fruit, juice, Danish, and more--all for a free will donation! No church membership required, but all are welcome to stay for the service if they want.

Giant Tag and Rummage Sale, June 13 & 14 Holy Trinity Church, Westfield, MA, will be having a Giant Tag and Rummage Sale on Friday, June 13th from 9 am to 4 pm and Saturday, June 14th from 9 am to 2 pm at the Parish Hall, 331 Elm St. (located before the Great River bridges).  There will be items of all kinds available from A to Z for all ages.  Please use back entrance from the parking lot with handicapped accessible ramp.  Proceeds will support the parish.

Hebrew School Slots Open WESTFIELD - Congregation Ahavas Achim of Westfield has spaces open in its Hebrew School starting for the next school year in September for third through seventh grades. The Hebrew School meets weekly on Mondays from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. at the Second Congregational Church next to Westfield State University. Support for the program is provided by the Jewish Endowment Foundation of Western Massachusetts, a division of the Jewish Federation of Western Massachusetts, Inc. For more information call Andy at 569-1148.

A.A. Meeting WESTFIELD - Alcoholics Anonymous meetings are from Monday to Friday at noon to 1 p.m. at St. John’s Lutheran Church. The meetings are open and all are welcome.

PAGE 8 - SATURDAY, MAY 10, 2014

Obituaries Kenneth J. Witek WESTFIELD - Kenneth J. Witek, 70, of Westfield died, Wednesday, May 7, 2014 in Baystate Medical Center in Springfield. He was born in Westfield on June 27, 1943 to Alexander and Antoinette (Lakoma) Witek. Kenneth was a graduate of Westfield High School and the University of Massachusetts. He was employed as an engineer for Pratt & Whiney Aircraft for thirty-three years retiring in 1998. Kenneth was a member of the First Congregational Church in Westfield. He was a member and past president of the Southwick Lions Club and did volunteer work at Amelia Park in Westfield. Kenneth enjoyed fishing, gardening, traveling and making his own beer and wine. He leaves his wife of forty-seven years, Justine L. (Johnson) Witek and his children, Mark E. Witek and his wife Arline Adamovich-Witek of East Hartford, CT and Bryan K. Witek of Phoenix, AZ. Two sisters, Annette Durbin and her husband Robert of Lowell and Sandra Witek-Eames and her husband Seth of Washington, DC. Kenneth also leaves three grandchildren, Duncan Witek and William and Zackariah Adamovich, his father and mother-in-law, Kenneth and Evelyn Johnson and several nieces and nephews. He was predeceased by a brother, Allen J. Witek. The funeral will be Tuesday, May 13th at 11:00 a.m. from Firtion-Adams Funeral Service, 76 Broad Street, Westfield with burial to follow in Pine Hill Cemetery in Westfield. Calling hours will be Monday from 5:00-8:00 p.m. Donations may be made to The Southwick Lions Club, P.O. Box 352, Southwick, MA 01077.

Gilberta M. Zayac EAST LONGMEADOW - Gilberta M. (Jacquel) Zayac, 88, who was known for her sweet and gentle nature, passed away peacefully at her home with her family by her side on May 7, 2014. She was born in Holyoke to the late Gaston Jacquel and Adelina (Mignery) Bellerose and resided in Springfield for many years. She also lived in West Springfield before moving to her final home at East Village Place in East Longmeadow. She was married to the late Edward J. Zayac for 63 years. She was a devoted homemaker and a wonderful mother who loved babies. Gilberta was a great cook who cooked many delicious meals, including Polish specialties, for her family. She was always willing, after dinner was done, to play a game of Go Fish or War. She was a best friend to each one of her children and loved her sons-in law and daughters-in-law as her own. Gilberta was incredibly proud of her grandchildren and excited about all the new great-grandchildren. She leaves her sister, Marcel Rudek of Chicopee; her daughters, Linda Bates of Russell, and Susan Dowd and husband Kevin of Methuen; and sons, Paul Zayac and wife Linda of W. Springfield, Steven Zayac and his partner Martha Groet of Blandford, John Zayac and his wife Lisa of Westfield, and Michael Zayac and his wife Candace of Southbridge; eight grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. There will be a Funeral Home Service, Tuesday at 8:45 a.m. at the Toomey-O’Brien Funeral Home, 1043 Westfield Street, West Springfield, followed by burial in the Massachusetts Veteran’s Memorial Cemetery. Calling hours are Monday from 5:00-7:00 p.m. Donations may be made to the Baystate Visiting Nurse & Hospice c/o Baystate Health Foundation, 280 Chestnut Street, 6th Floor, Springfield, MA 01199. In Loving Memory of

Joan E. Welch on Mother’s Day

Those we love don't go away, They walk beside us everyday, Sight unseen, Voice unheard, But always near.

Love,Your family

Can You Help Sarah?

Want To Know A Secret? Ask Sarah.


Pat & Ed Lee Family Endowment My parents, Pat and Ed Lee, moved to Westfield from the Boston area in 1952. The insurance company my dad worked for had promoted him to Claims Manager, and transferred him to their Springfield office. In 1957 the insurance company planned to promote my dad again and transfer him back to Boston, but my parents wanted to stay in Westfield. My dad left the insurance company and opened his law practice. Despite my dad’s busy law practice and the raising of six children, both my parents were very active in community organizations and service to Westfield. My dad was City Solicitor for Westfield for four years. In addition, he served on the School Committee for four years and was Chairman of the High School Building Committee. He also served as Town Counsel for the Town of Russell. My dad was Commander of the American Legion Post 124; President of the Westfield Rotary Club and recipient of their Paul Harris Fellowship Award; President of the Westfield Area Child Guidance Association, Inc.; President of the Westfield Area Mental Health and Retardation Board; President of the Community Council of Greater Springfield, Inc. He also served as Director for the Boards of Work Opportunity, Inc.; YMCA of Greater Westfield; Executive Committee United Way of Pioneer Valley; and Community Funds Advisory Committee of Springfield. The Massachusetts Bar Association gave my dad their Community Service Award in 1992 in recognition of his charitable work. My mother served as President of the Westfield Woman’s Club and as Chairman of the Westfield Theatre Group for many years. She also served on the City of Westfield Community Development Board. Both my parents are great supporters of Noble Hospital. My father served on the Board of Directors and co-chaired the Noble Ball one year with my mother. My mother served as the President of the Noble Auxiliary and managed their gift shop for a number of years. She started the Bingo program at Noble, and became known as the “Bingo Lady.” My mother has been

Police Logs

a volunteer at Noble Hospital for over 20 years and has clocked 6,000 hours of volunteer time there. My parents are well known for being world travelers with trips to places as diverse as China, Australia, South America, and the Galapagos Islands. My dad served in the Navy, eventually retiring from the Navy Reserve as Commander. He used the GI Bill to attend college and then law school, while supporting his growing family as a Boston taxi driver. My father is a great believer in education. My dad has a long history with Citizens’ Scholarship Foundation. He was one of the incorporators, and handled all of the legal work to get Citizens’ Scholarship Foundation of Westfield incorporated in the fall of 1962. He was their first fund-raising chairman. They raised $9,200 that first year and awarded 40 scholarships. In 1963, my dad was elected President of CSF of Westfield. In 1966, my father was elected President of Citizens’ Scholarship Foundation of Massachusetts and as Director of Citizens’ Scholarship Foundation of America, Inc. (CSFA), now knows as Scholarship America. Dad served as Chairman of the Board of Scholarship America from 1971-1979, and was instrumental in the development of their Corporate Scholarship Program. Over the years, this program has distributed more than a billion dollars in scholarships. Dad is currently serving on Scholarship America’s Honor Roll Trustees. As a legal advisor, my dad guided numerous clients in setting up endowments for Citizens’ Scholarship Foundation of Westfield, usually through their Wills. These clients included: Dorothea Burgum, Koula Johnson, Frederick J. Pohl and Loretta Baker Pohl, William J. Fenton, and the American Legion Post 124. Of course, none of this would have been possible without my mom, Pat Lee. To commemorate their 50th wedding anniversary on August 15th, 1997, my parents established the Pat and Ed Lee Family Endowment. Family and friends made contributions in their honor as a lasting tribute to their marriage and their achievements in the community. Written by Cynthia Lee Andersen September 30, 2005

Continued from Page 7 vehicle with a license revoked as a habitual traffic offender and second fire was found, the resident agreed to put out that fire and for operating a motor vehicle without a valid inspection sticker; firefighters extinguished the fire originally reported; 4:40 p.m.: disturbance, Wilson Ave., a caller reports her boy8:23 a.m.: assist other agency, Parker Avenue, a probation offifriend strangled her, the responding officer reports he was told that cer requests that a warrant be served, the responding officer reports a verbal altercation escalated into a physical confrontation when that the subject of the warrant was found at his address of record the male party laid hands on the female party, both parties agreed and taken into custody without incident; that the man had caused the red marks the officer saw on the 11:23 a.m.: larceny, King Avenue, a resident came to the station woman’s body, the officer also found that the woman had respond- to report that his apartment was broken into and his bicycle was ed by attacking the man’s vehicle and breaking the glass, the man stolen the responding officer reports the complainant said that his declined to pursue criminal charges for the vandalism, Timothy M. unlocked bicycle had been on his porch when it was stolen; Taylor, 26, of 40 Wilson Ave., was arrested for assault and battery 11:26 a.m.: suspicious activity, East Main Street, a patrol officer in a domestic relationship; reports he observed persons behind an East Main Street store load4:40 p.m.: lost property, Elm Street, a West Springfield resident ing bales of cardboard into a truck, the officer reports the woman reports via the online reporting option that his wallet was lost on taking the cardboard said that she had been told that the cardboard Elm Street; was free for the taking, the manager on duty said that she believes 5:33 p.m.: animal complaint, East Mountain Road, a supervi- the cardboard is available only with specific pre-approval, the sory officer reports that an unusually large dead beaver on the side woman was advised to return after she has secured permission of the road is inducing motorists to slow and gawk, the responding from the manager to take the cardboard; officer reports a resident used a tractor to move the carcass into the 4:14 p.m.: lost property, Governor’s Center, 66 Broad St., a woods and away from the roadway; resident reports via the online reporting option that her stuffed 6:02 p.m.: traffic complaint, Franklin Street, a caller from a elephant is missing; Franklin Street store reports a customer who left with two children 5:42 p.m.: disturbance, Crown Street, a caller from a convein her car appeared to be highly intoxicated, the responding officer nience store reports a disturbance inside the store, the responding reports the woman was found at her home, the officer reports that officer reports a male party was upbraiding two youths who he said the Department of Children and Families was notified and the had trespassed on railroad property and stolen scrap metal, the Registry of Motor Vehicles was advised that the woman should be officer advised the man to call police instead of yelling at youths evaluated as a possible immediate threat to motorists; himself, the young men claimed that the scrap metal in question 7:49 p.m.: disturbance, Apremont Way, a caller reports her son had been found in Southwick; attempted to harm himself, the responding officer reports the 5:44 p.m.: burning complaint, Shaker Road, a caller reports a woman said that she had been involved in an argument with her burning complaint, the responding fire captain reports the resident son who pushed her and, when she attempted to call police, took was advised to extinguish his fire; the phone from her, the officer reports the 16-year-old boy was 7:22 p.m.: incapacitated person, North Elm Street, a caller arrested for being delinquent by reason of assault and battery in a reports his girlfriend is intoxicated, out of control and almost got domestic relationship and for intimidating a witness. struck by traffic, the responding officer reports the female party Wednesday, May 7, 2014 found acknowledged that she had slapped her boyfriend’s face, 12:28 a.m.: motor vehicle violation, Malone Avenue at Franklin Svetlana A. Lisitsina, 24, of 28 Union St., was arrested for assault Street, a patrol officer reports he encountered a parked vehicle with and battery in domestic relationship; registration plates, a routine check revealed that the vehicle’s reg8:51 p.m.: suspicious activity, Hampton Ponds State Park, 1048 istration was cancelled in March and the plates were returned, the North Road, a caller reports seeing flashlights and hearing yelling vehicle was towed to the police impound yard; in the area of the state beach and he cannot tell if someone needs 12:56 a.m.: motor vehicle violation, George Street, a patrol help or if persons are trespassing, the responding officer reports he officer reports he encountered a parked vehicle with expired regis- found two boats on the water and four youths on the beach, the persons were advised of the closing time for the park and they left tration, the vehicle was towed to the police impound yard; 7:29 a.m.: assist citizen, Southampton Road, a caller reports an without further incident; 9:07 p.m.: fraud, North Road, a man reports via the online elderly woman has locked her keys inside her car, the responding deputy fire chief reports entry was made; reporting option that he filed his taxes and was notified that a claim 11:10 a.m.: suspicious property, Pochassic Road, a school had already been filed using his social security number, the case resource officer reports a pupil advised him that while fishing he was referred to the financial crimes unit of the Detective Bureau; pulled a cooler out of the river which contained animal remains, the 9:56 p.m.: violation of a protective order, Bush Street, a caller responding officer reports he was unable to determine what the reports his estranged wife who is the defendant of a protective meat in the cooler was but a supervisory officer determined it to be order drove slowly past his residence, the responding officer recently killed moose or deer, the supervisor instructed the officer reports a criminal complaint was filed. to leave the meat in the river and the cooler on the bank, the SRO was notified; 2:56 p.m.: fireworks complaint, Orange Street, a patrol office reports he investigated a fireworks complaint and spoke with a male party who admitted to lighting fireworks but said that he had expended his complete supply, the suspect was advised of the complaint; 3:17 p.m.: fraud, Franklin Street, a resident reports via the online reporting option that he found his personal information had been misused when a credit application was denied because an account which had been opened in his name without his knowledge was in default, the case was referred to the financial crimes unit of the Detective Bureau; 4:41 p.m.: burglary, Van Dussen Apartments, a caller reports money is missing from his wallet, the responding officer reports the caller said that he had placed $60 in a drawer about two weeks earlier and found it gone when he returned for it, the officer reports that there are no signs of forcible entry, nothing else is missing and the resident said that nobody else has been in his apartment, the resident conceded that he could have misplaced the money or forgotten that he had spent it; 5:28 p.m.: motor vehicle violation, Furrow Street, a patrol offiSarah Helps Seniors cer reports a routine check revealed that the registration plate on a Can the car vehicle seen operating had been issued to another vehicle, was stopped and the operator’s license was found to beYou suspended, Help Ryan D. Gagne, 22, of 50 Roosevelt Ave., was arrested for operatSarah? ing a motor vehicle with a suspended license, operating an istered motor vehicle, operating an uninsured motor vehicle and a number plate violation to conceal identification; 8:23 p.m.: fire, Union Street, a caller reports that grass is on fire, the responding fire captain reports residents were cooking outside over an open flame, the residents were advised of the complaint. How Did This HouseHelp Thursday, May 8, 2014 Seniors? 7:09 a.m.: fire, Pochassic Road, a caller from CSX railroad reports a brush fire on the northern side of the railroad tracks, dual response dispatched, the responding firefighters report a pile of railroad ties was burning while the responding officer reports a


SATURDAY, MAY 10, 2014 - PAGE 9



St. Mary’s Lucas Jez (21) begins the attack for St. Mary as the St. Mary and Belchertown battled in a high school boys’ Belchertown Orioles set up on defense Friday at Boardman St. Mary’s Johnathan Spear, right, gets defensive against Belchertown. (Photo by Chris Putz) lacrosse game Friday at Boardman Field. (Photo by Chris Putz) Field. (Photo by Chris Putz)

H.S. ROUNDUP: Tigers tourney bound By Chris Putz Staff Writer HOLYOKE – The Westfield Vocational-Technical High School baseball team is the latest ball club to punch its postseason ticket. Voc-Tech qualified for the 2014 Western Massachusetts Division 3 tournament with a 15-2 win over Dean Tech at Springdale Field in Holyoke. Walter Halluck pitched a complete game, allowing just three hits on the mound for Voke. “All of (our) guys pitched in and contributed,” Voc-Tech coach Kyle Dulude said. “We are excited to meet this goal.” Voke will play three games next week – all on the road – at

Pioneer Valley Christian School (Monday), at McCann Tech (Wednesday), and at Franklin Tech (Friday). “(Our) guys are looking to buckle down,” coach Dulude said. “(It’s) a big three game week.”

Shiel, Rams prevail Southwick-Tolland 14, Sci-Tech 1 SOUTHWICK – Southwick pitcher Brian Shiel tossed a onehitter, and the Rams picked up their 10th win of the season against visiting Sci-Tech. Sheil recorded nine strikeouts. “He really threw the ball well,” Southwick coach Tim Karetka said. “He just located, and his football was really good

today.” Vinny Fortini (3-for-3, walk, hit by pitch), Jake Goodreau (2-3, 2 walks), and Andrew Mitchell (2 hits) delivered multiple hits at the plate for the Rams. Several other Southwick batters had one hit apiece. HIGH SCHOOL NOTES: The only other local game played Friday involved the St. Mary and Belchertown High School boys’ lacrosse teams at Boardman Field. The game was delayed by a half hour, and the results were not made available prior to press time … St. Mary-Amherst girls’ tennis and St. MaryCathedral girls’ lacrosse were both postponed … While the unseasonable weather continued Friday, the schedule was light due to the Westfield High School prom.

Westfield Little League Report BASEBALL National League Majors Division Game Date: 4/29/14 Sons of Erin 13, Kiwanis 7 Kiwanis met Sons of Erin on another cold, wet, and gloomy night in April. Tyler Cousineau started on the hill for Kiwanis. Sons of Erin jumped out to a quick 7-0 lead after the first inning and 12-0 after two. But Kiwanis battled back. Tyler Cousineau had a stand up double, two walks, and a run scored. Ryan Moorhouse had a single, double and a run scored. Dylan Arooth singled, JT Oleksak singled twice and Cam Gourde doubled. CJ Skribiski, Jimmy Cloutier, and Joey Calderella each walked and scored. Aaron Muldrew and Cam Hoynoski pitched well in relief. But in the end, Sons of Erin proved too much for their opponents, overcoming the cold and late hitting by Kiwanis to win 13-7. Wheeler Division Game Date: 5/2/14 Oasis Shower Door 12, Bannish Lumber 2 Oasis Shower Door is out to a 5-0 start this year after a win against Bannish Lumber. Leading the charge with the big bats were Cody Collins and Jacob Wagner. Sean Dondley, Caden Matuszcak had great performances on the mound, with Jacob Marcoulier holding runners at bay behind the plate. Oasis players adding hits and great on-base presence were Leo Tymson, Andrew Scott and second basemen Anthony Pighetti. All of the Oasis players pitched in with hits, solid base running, and great defense to secure the five wins of the season. INSTRUCTIONAL Game Date: 5/3/14 Westfield Bank 6, Teddy Bear Pool 2 Westfield Bank finished a great game with a win over Teddy Bear Pools 6-2. Lead by the arms of Young Guns Jacob Mello, Joshua Wagner, and Al Rogers. Westfield Bank also had great hitting performances by Ethan Colkos, Jayden Peterson, and Will Fruwirth. In the field, Quinn OBrien and Nick Gauger made some great defensive plays. It was a pitching battle with Joshua Wagner getting the win with a no-hit outing. Westfield Bank is a team filled with great group of ball players and has started out to a great winning season. Game Date: 5/1/14 Westfield Police 2, Lawry Freight 1 The rains finally came to an end and allowed the Westfield

Police and Lawry Freight to meet on the ball field. Both teams came out strong with starting pitchers Colby LaPoint (Police) and Eli Patrone (Lawry). LaPoint threw three scoreless innings striking out nine of the ten batters he faced. Patrone was also up to the task with identical numbers, three scoreless innings while striking out nine batters. Lawry put the first run on the scoreboard with three consecutive singles in the top of the fourth. The Police came back with a leadoff walk to Samuel Longley who was moved along with a single by Sullivan Donohue and driven in by Colby LaPoint. The score remained tied at 1-1 through the fifth inning. In the bottom of the sixth, the Police took advantage of a leadoff walk to Longley. Longley moved up to second base on the second hit of the game for Donohue. Evan Grant was patient at the plate and walked during the next at bat to load the bases. With the game still tied 1-1 and two outs, it all came down to one at bat. Tim Donais stood in and was able to lay off several tough pitches drawing the game winning RBI on a walk. The Police improved to 3-2 on the season. Game Date: 4/22/14 MoFroYo 7, Westfield Police 2 The Westfield Police (2-2) dropped their second game in a row while facing a tough pitching tandem from MoFroYo. Westfield fell behind early yielding five first inning runs. The bright spot in the inning was the fine fielding play of John Cigal to keep damage to a minimum. After the first inning, the Police managed to keep the game close with relief pitching of Sullivan Donohue and Colby LaPoint who limited MoFroYo to two runs over the final five innings. The Police scored some runs in the game due to the stellar hitting of Aidan Kingsley (2 singles, run scored). Game Date: 4/16/14 Renaissance Manor 5, Westfield Police 0 The brief winning streak for Westfield Police (2-1) came to end. They faced tough pitching from Renaissance Manor and were kept off the scoreboard. The Manor carried a no-hitter deep into the game before Evan Grant was able to break up the no-no with a single. Colby LaPoint pitched 2 2/3 scoreless innings to start the game, but it was not enough as the Manor erupted for five runs in the last inning.

SOFTBALL INSTRUCTIONAL DIVISION Game Date: 5/3/14 OMG 8, Dunkin Donuts 8 The first Saturday in May was a beautiful day to play softball and OMG took on Dunkin’ Donuts at Sadie Knox field. Ella Cloutier took to the hill for her first ever pitching performance. She struck out one in one inning of work. Dunkin’ Donuts jumped out to a quick 5-0 lead but OMG battled back to score four in the bottom of the first. Tristan Walsh had two walks, a hit by pitch and two runs scored. Becky Mossati had a walk, two hit by pitches and three runs scored. Rhea Collingwood pitched four innings of fantastic relief and helped herself out at the plate going two for three with a walk. Maria Bonnfitto reached safely with a hit and a walk, and her sister Rachel had two hits and a run scored. Ella Cloutier walked twice with a run scored and Grace Burke walked once. Marlow Murphy had a terrific day at the plate scorching three hits and a run scored. The game eventually ended in a tie after 5 innings 8-8. Game Date: 5/4/4 Westfield Police Association 11, Dunkin Donuts 3 Kenzie Raymond pitched four scoreless innings and Westfield Police Association (WPA) batters pounded out eleven hits to improve to 3-1 on the season with an 11-3 victory on Sunday. Raymond struck out eleven batters and yielded only five hits over her four innings of work as WPA starting pitcher. Lindsey DeLand led the hit attack with four base hits and reached base all five times at the plate. Emily Schieppe, Kelsey Bouchard, and Raymond each had two hits apiece and Rylie Nimchick added one hit for WPA. WPA opened the scoring in the top of the first with singles by DeLand and Raymond, an RBI single from Schieppe, and a bases loaded walk to Megan Cichonski. WPA added a run in the third to make it 3-0 on singles from Nimchick and Bouchard and an RBI single from DeLand. WPA finally got some breathing room in the fifth. A single from DeLand, and five base on balls led to three runs to make it 6-0. WPA tacked on five more in the top of the sixth on a single from DeLand, a 2-RBI double by Raymond, a bases loaded walk to Nimchick, and RBI groundouts by Megan Cichonski and Allie Stucenski. Ava Cichonski pitched a 1-2-3 fifth inning for WPA and ended a Dunkin Donuts three-run rally in the sixth to close out the victory.


Westfield No. 2 singles uses the court time for an unexpected practice after a rescheduling problem arose with Greenfield. (Photo by Frederick Gore)

Westfield No. 3 singles Tristin Viale charges the net during a practice at the school yesterday. Westfield had the unexpected practice after a rescheduling problem arose with Greenfield. (Photo

Frederick Gore)

by Frederick Gore)

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May RUN or 24th WALK




Westfield No. 1 singles Chris Unger practices with the team after a mix up in scheduling with Greenfield. (Photo by


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Fri., May 23, 2014 11am - 8pm Sat., May 24, 2014 9am - 12noon Woodward Center Westfield State University Sat. May 24, 2014 11am - 6pm Finish Line Elm St Westfield, MA

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PAGE 10 - SATURDAY, MAY 10, 2014








WESTFIELD HIGH SCHOOL BOYS’ TENNIS at Turners Falls, 4 p.m. GIRLS’ TENNIS vs. Amherst, 4 p.m. SOFTBALL at Belchertown, 4 p.m. JV SOFTBALL at Belchertown, CHCS Field, 4 p.m. BOYS’ LACROSSE vs. South Hadley, 4 p.m. BOYS’ JV LACROSSE vs. South Hadley, 4 p.m. GIRLS’ JV LACROSSE at Amherst, 4 p.m. GIRLS’ LACROSSE at Amherst, 5:30 p.m.

GIRLS’ TRACK & FIELD at Northampton, 4 p.m. BOYS’ JV VOLLEYBALL vs. Chicopee Comp, 5 p.m. BOYS’ VOLLEYBALL vs. Chicopee Comp, 6:15 p.m. BASEBALL vs. Cathedral, Bullens Field, 6:30 p.m. JV BASEBALL vs. Cathedral, 6:30 p.m.

JV SOFTBALL at West Springfield, Mitteneague Park, 4 p.m. SOFTBALL at West Springfield, Mitteneague Park, 4 p.m.

BOYS’ JV VOLLEYBALL at Agawam, 3:30 p.m. GIRLS’ TENNIS at Cathedral, 4 p.m. BOYS’ JV LACROSSE at Brattleboro Union, Natowich Field, 5 p.m. BOYS’ VOLLEYBALL at Agawam, 5:15 p.m.

JV BASEBALL at Amherst, Amherst Regional Middle School, 4 p.m. BOYS’ TENNIS at Holyoke, Crosier Courts, 4 p.m. GIRLS’ TRACK & FIELD at Northampton, 4 p.m. BASEBALL at Amherst, 7 p.m.

BOYS’ TRACK & FIELD vs. Putnam, 4 p.m. BOYS’/GIRLS’ TRACK & FIELD vs. Palmer, 3:45 p.m. SOFTBALL vs. McCann Tech, 4 p.m. JV SOFTBALL vs. McCann Tech, 4 p.m.

SOFTBALL at Sabis, 4 p.m.


BASEBALL vs. Hampshire, 4 p.m. GIRLS’ TRACK & FIELD vs. Hampden Charter School of Science, 3:45 p.m.

BASEBALL vs. Granby, 11 a.m.

BASEBALL at Monson, 4 p.m. SOFTBALL vs. Easthampton, 4 p.m. BOYS’ JV VOLLEYBALL vs. Sabis, 5 p.m.


BASEBALL at St. Mary, 4 p.m. SOFTBALL vs. McCann Tech, 4 p.m.

BASEBALL vs. Holyoke Catholic, 4 p.m.

SAINT MARY HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS’ TENNIS at Amherst, 3:15 p.m. BOYS’ LACROSSE vs. Belchertown, Boardman Field, 4 p.m. GIRLS’ LACROSSE vs. Cathedral, 4 p.m.

BOYS’ LACROSSE vs. Monson, Boardman Field, 4 p.m. BOYS’ TENNIS vs. Holyoke, 4 p.m. GIRLS’ TENNIS vs. Holyoke Catholic, Municipal Courts, 4 p.m. BASEBALL vs. Gateway, Bullens Field, 7 p.m.

GIRLS’ LACROSSE vs. Monson, Boardman Field, 4 p.m.

BASEBALL at Holyoke Catholic, Sarah Jane Field, 4 p.m. BOYS’ LACROSSE vs. Granby, Boardman Field, 4 p.m. BOYS’ TENNIS vs. Amherst, Municipal Courts, 4 p.m.

BASEBALL vs. Granby, Bullens Field, 4 p.m. BOYS’ TENNIS at Sabis, Forest Park, 4 p.m. GIRLS’ TENNIS at Pioneer Valley Christian School, 4 p.m. BOYS’ LACROSSE at Chicopee Comp, 6 p.m.

WESTFIELD VOCATIONAL-TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL BASEBALL at Pioneer Valley Christian School, Hubbard Park, 4 p.m. SOFTBALL vs. Commerce, Whitney Field, 4 p.m.

BASEBALL at Franklin Tech, 4 p.m. JV BASEBALL vs. Franklin Tech, Jachym Field, 4 p.m. SOFTBALL at Smith Voke, Sheldon Field, 4 p.m.

BASEBALL at McCann Tech, Joe Wolfe Field, 4 p.m. JV BASEBALL at McCann Tech, 4 p.m. SOFTBALL vs. Dean Tech, Whitney Field, 4 p.m.

10th Annual Tekoa Country Club Spring Open Two-Ball

Annual Trail Mixer WESTFIELD - The public is invited to mix, meander and mingle along the Columbia Greenway Rail Trail at the annual Trail Mixer and family picnic on Thursday, May 15 at Shaker Farms Country Club pavilion and trail head parking area, 866 Shaker Road from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. The annual Trail Mixer and spring outing is an annual family-friendly event – perfect for all ages. Attendees are encouraged to walk, roll or ride and join in the fun! Motorized vehicles are not permitted along the Trail. RSVPs are requested by Monday, May 12. A suggested donation of $5 per person is requested to cover event expenses. Registration is available online at www. by clicking on the Calendar of Events and following the registration link.

$30,000 in Cash Prizes!

Sunday April 27th , 2014

May RUN or 24th WALK


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May 9-10


Westfield State


May 15-16

ECAC Division 3 Championships

RPI, Troy, NY


May 22-24

NCAA Division 3 National Championships

Ohio Wesleyan

1st Gross2nd Gross3rd Gross 4th Gross-

Blue Tee Division Todd Ezold – Mike Trombley Dave Lapierre – Jarrod Goss Dave Smith – Paul Buttafuoco Dave D’Amours – Eric Alexander

1st Division 1st Gross- Jim Tinker – Jamie Frisbee 2nd Gross- Scott Martin – Ed Connolly 3rd Gross - Denis Rabtor- Flash Edinger 1st Net- Robert and John Wichowski 2nd Net- Jim Callahan – Lew Moretti 3rd Net – Paul Vincellette – Dave Ference

2nd Division 1st Gross- Bill Fouche – Frank Fuselli 2nd Gross- Paul Niemiec – Kristen Cragg 3rd Gross- John Lasek – Ray Magdelinski 1st Net- Kevin Brennan – Bill McGinn 2nd Net- Chris Scelfo – Jim Hillmann 3rd Net - Mike Moran – Steve Prefontaine

3rd Division 1st Gross- Jeff Puffer – Matt Lapinski 2nd Gross- Al Rossi – Ted Leal 3rd Gross - Steve Ciechomski – Dick Tozloski 1st Net- Brian Oleksak – Alan Blair 2nd Net- Clem Fucci – Kyle Dulude 3rd Net – Sandy Lajewski – Taylor Schmidt

68 70 70 71

$300 per team $220 $140 $68

69 70 70 63 64 64

$180 per team $100 $50 $180 per team $100 $50

70 75 75 62 63 65

$180 per team $100 $50 $180 per team $100 $50

74 $180 per team 76 $100 80 $50 60 $180 per team 64 $100 66 $50

English Premier League Manchester City Liverpool Chelsea Arsenal Everton Tottenham Manchester United Southampton Newcastle Stoke

GP 37 37 37 37 37 37 37 37 37 37

W 26 25 24 23 20 20 19 15 15 12

r-Clinched Relegation Saturday, May 3 West Ham 2, Tottenham 0 Aston Villa 3, Hull City 1 Manchester United 0, Sunderland 1 Newcastle 3, Cardiff City 0 Stoke 4, Fulham 1 Swansea 0, Southampton 1 Everton 2, Manchester City 3

D 5 6 7 7 9 6 6 10 4 11

L 6 6 6 7 8 11 12 12 18 14

GF 100 99 69 66 59 52 63 53 42 43



37 49 26 41 39 51 42 45 57 51

83 81 79 76 69 66 63 55 49 47

Crystal Palace West Ham Swansea Sunderland Aston Villa Hull City West Brom Norwich r-Fulham r-Cardiff City

Sunday, May 4 Arsenal 1, West Brom 0 Chelsea 0, Norwich 0 Monday, May 5 Crystal Palace 3, Liverpool 3 Tuesday, May 6 Manchester United 3, Hull City 1 Wednesday, May 7 Manchester City 4, Aston Villa 0 Sunderland 2, West Brom 0








37 37 37 37 37 37 37 37 37 37

13 11 10 10 10 10 7 8 9 7

5 7 9 8 8 7 15 9 4 9

19 19 18 19 19 20 15 20 24 21

31 40 51 40 39 38 42 28 38 31

46 49 53 57 58 51 57 60 83 72

44 40 39 38 38 37 36 33 31 30

Sunday, May 11 Cardiff City vs. Chelsea, 1400 GMT Fulham vs. Crystal Palace, 1400 GMT Hull City vs. Everton, 1400 GMT Liverpool vs. Newcastle, 1400 GMT Manchester City vs. West Ham, 1400 GMT Norwich vs. Arsenal, 1400 GMT Southampton vs. Manchester United, 1400 GMT Sunderland vs. Swansea, 1400 GMT Tottenham vs. Aston Villa, 1400 GMT West Brom vs. Stoke, 1400 GMT


SATURDAY, MAY 10, 2014 - PAGE 11


QUESTIONS & ATTITUDE Compelling questions ... and maybe a few actual answers


SPEED FREAKS A couple questions we had to ask — ourselves


Worried? Does Jimmie look worried? How many friends did Brad Keselowski make at Talladega?

GODSPEAK: “Bad Brad” still has wingman Joey Logano, and don’t forget that Juan Pablo Montoya will be making a couple of Team Penske starts this season. KEN’S CALL: He’s not in it for friends, it appears. And that’s a good thing. He messed up in a pretty big way.

Are they getting the least bit nervous on the No. 48 team?

GODSPEAK: I don’t think nervous, but there appeared to be a touch of concern emanating from crew chief Chad Knaus on Sunday. KEN’S CALL: Settle down, the 48 will make the Chase, even winless. Trust me.

ONLINE EXTRAS news-journalonline. com/nascar nascardaytona @nascardaytona

FEEDBACK Do you have questions or comments about NASCAR This Week? Contact Godwin Kelly at or Ken Willis at ken.

CUP POINTS 1. 2. 3. 4. 4. 6 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 21. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 33. 33. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43.

Jeff Gordon Matt Kenseth Kyle Busch Dale Earnhardt Jr. Carl Edwards Joey Logano Jimmie Johnson Greg Biffle Ryan Newman Brian Vickers Brad Keselowski Denny Hamlin Kyle Larson Austin Dillon AJ Allmendinger Marcos Ambrose Paul Menard Clint Bowyer Kevin Harvick Kasey Kahne Tony Stewart Casey Mears Aric Almirola Jamie McMurray Ricky Stenhouse Jr. Martin Truex Jr. Kurt Busch Justin Allgaier Danica Patrick David Gilliland Michael Annett Alex Bowman Reed Sorenson Cole Whitt David Ragan Josh Wise Ryan Truex Travis Kvapil Parker Kligerman Michael McDowell Terry Labonte David Reutimann Bobby Labonte

347 344 343 328 328 305 304 300 299 297 294 292 286 281 279 268 265 261 258 252 244 244 242 241 218 209 196 190 176 152 144 132 131 131 131 119 77 72 54 49 44 37 29

EYEING THE FUTURE Dale Earnhardt Jr. was the odds-on favorite to win Sunday’s Aaron’s 499 at Talladega Superspeedway. He led 26 of 188 laps in his No. 88 Chevrolet, but late in the race gave up the lead to make a pit stop for tires and fuel. He didn’t have enough gas to finish the 500-mile race. Earnhardt’s game plan at that point was to make a late charge through the field, but he didn’t get the chance because there were just too many cars on the lead lap. The Daytona 500 champion wound up finishing 26th in one of the fastest cars on the 2.66mile tri-oval. “You have to have that track position at the end and we just didn’t have it,” Earnhardt said. “I knew we were going to be sitting there in 15th at the end and get boxed in or wrecked. “We missed a lot of guys that crashed and didn’t tear up our car, so we will go to Daytona with this car and try to manage a strategy where we are not giving up 25 positions in the last 30 laps of the race.” And this is where you sense a little irritation in Earnhardt’s voice. “You have to be up front the entire race if you can,” he said. “Those guys at the end, the No. 15 (Clint Bowyer), No. 16 (Greg Biffle) and No. 11 (Denny Hamlin), — well the 15 drove up through there. But the 11 and the 16 — those guys managed it real good.” Earnhardt said he didn’t want to wreck a car capable of winning July’s Daytona Coke Zero 400. “Talladega is three-wide forever,” he said. “You know they’re going to crash, and I can’t afford to wreck anymore here. So, you’ve just got to pick your battles.”


With the exception of hungry towtruck drivers, no one was happy with Brad Keselowski. Does the Talladega win finally get Denny Hamlin’s season pointed in the right direction?

CONTRACT-YEAR RACIN’ Greg Biffle is giving it all he’s got and then some. He was disappointed he didn’t get the win at Talladega, finishing second to Denny Hamlin on a last-lap yellow flag. The 44-year-old driver is in a contract year, and a few wins would make negotiations much easier. He scored three wins over the 2012-13 Cup Series seasons. “We still have some work to do, but it sure would have been nice to get a win toward the Chase, but we’ve got some great race tracks coming up as well,” he said. “That would have been nice.”

You’re tempted to say yes, of course, because the good vibes always get in high gear when you spend a Sunday evening picking champagne- soaked confetti out of your hair. But let’s temper the “Here Comes Denny!” talk for a couple of reasons. 1. It was Talladega. Surely we’ve all learned that you can’t equate restrictor-plate success with overall NASCAR mastery; and 2. It was Denny Hamlin. Given his run of “luck” the past couple of years, you might want to take a wait-and-see approach.

Where’s Keselowski pointed? Somewhere far from harm’s way, we hope, for everyone’s sake. Brad Keselowski might lead the free world in Twitter followers, but he gained no friends Sunday at Talladega. First, he appeared to cut down too soon on Danica Patrick while passing for the lead — oops. Then, in a move that only a die-hard Kez fan would love, he was racing for all he’s worth among the lead pack, late in the race, when he spun and ruined plans for a lot of contenders. Oh, did we mention he was six laps down at the time?

Careless, or just competitive? When you think about it, the line between the two really isn’t that thin. When battling to win at Talladega, it might be a tightrope, but six laps down, the margin of error is wider than I-95. Get out of the way next time.

APOLOGY ACCEPTED? Brad Keselowski triggered a wicked multi-car accident by racing aggressively with the leaders despite being six laps down after an early tango with Danica Patrick. Matt Kenseth was eliminated in the melee. “Well, I will say one thing: If it was the other way around and it was anybody else except for him, we’d all be getting lectured,” Kenseth said of Keselowski. Keselowski didn’t apologize until he left the track and sent out this tweet: “Hate causing the big one” and “Been on the other side of the shoe and it stinks.” We will see how bad it stinks Saturday night at Kansas Speedway.

Ken Willis has been covering NASCAR for The Daytona Beach NewsJournal for 27 years. Reach him at




KESELOWSKI Matt Kenseth vs. Brad Keselowski: Keselowski was six laps down, spun in the lead pack late in the race and swept Kenseth’s No. 20 Toyota off the track. Godwin Kelly gives his take: “Emotions were running high, but no punches were thrown in the Talladega garage area — this time.”


The good news: Junior avoided all the trouble at Talladega. The bad news: He was so far back, the late wrecks were practically over the horizon.


GODWIN’S KANSAS PICKS Godwin Kelly is the Daytona Beach News-Journal’s motorsports editor and has covered NASCAR for 30 years. Reach him at godwin.

Winner: Greg Biffle Rest of the top five: Carl Edwards, Jeff Gordon, Matt Kenseth, Kyle Busch Dark horse: Marcos Ambrose

Disappointment: Clint Bowyer First one out: Brad Keselowski Don’t be surprised if: Keselowski gets some payback for his Talladega blunder.

SPRINT CUP: 5-Hour Energy 400 SITE: Kansas Speedway SCHEDULE: Friday, practice (Fox Sports 1, noon and 2:30 p.m.), qualifying (Fox Sports 1, 6:40 p.m). Saturday, race (Fox, coverage starts at 7 p.m., green flag at 7:46 p.m.). CAMPING WORLD TRUCKS: SFP 200 SITE: Kansas Speedway SCHEDULE: Friday, race (Fox Sports 1, 8 p.m.)


JUNIOR EARNHARDT Talladega strategy not the best

KYLE BUSCH Look, it’s this week’s Kansas winner

JEFF GORDON Still piling up the points

MATT KENSETH Loves that Kansas night life

CARL EDWARDS Won’t miss Alabama

GREG BIFFLE Quiet on the title talk this year

DENNY HAMLIN Look who’s back

BRIAN VICKERS Look who’s sticking around

JIMMIE JOHNSON And look who’s hanging on


Following his first top-five finish, ’Dinger talks ’Dega They say everybody loves an underdog, and Talladega Superspeedway seems to bring out the best in the teams that otherwise have little or no chance at victory on a week-to-week basis. Talladega’s Cinderella story Sunday was AJ Allmendinger, who scored his first Top-five finish in the No. 47 Chevrolet. Allmendinger finished fifth, with his hopes of victory dashed by a last-lap yellow flag. ’Dinger was mobbed by the media after the 500-mile race. Tell us about the last few laps of that race

and how wild it was. “Yeah, first off I have to thank everybody at RCR and ECR motors. Just so much speed in the race car. I’ve got to thank everybody at the No. 47 shop for doing such hard work and preparing this car so well. The previous restart, the outside lane had such a run. I kept inching, inching and then I just waited too late and I got shuffled. “I really thought I had messed us up there and that last restart, I’ve got to thank Paul

Menard. He just kept shoving me all the way up through the inside of guys. I’m just proud of everybody on this team. I’ve got to thank everybody that helps us get to this race track and all the great sponsors we have on this team. “We are slowly getting there each step, day by day. I’m just proud to be on this team right now.” Was the racing typical Talladega or were there things a little bit different than what

we have seen in the past? “These cars … the package we have now drafts so well. I kept waiting for everybody to kind of calm down and single-file out. I went to the back at one point, like everybody is going to calm down, and it never happened. About 50 to go, I was like, ‘All right, I guess it’s time to get crazy with everybody.’ I hope the fans enjoyed it. It was awesome to see all the fans come out and how packed the grandstands were here at Talladega.”

PAGE 12 - SATURDAY, MAY 10, 2014

Annie’s Mailbox By Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar

Too little Too Late Dear Annie: Six months ago, I became involved with a man 20 years my senior. It has become evident that his ex-wife is still very much in the picture. They divorced 30 years ago, when he found out she was cheating. He gave her the house and half of his earnings until their children were grown. Yet he still phones her and asks whether she needs anything. Those “needs” are usually financial, in spite of her cushy job and mortgage-free life. What sent me over the edge was a recent visit to his mother’s house. I randomly picked up a family photo of his parents’ 50th anniversary party, and there she was -- right in the center. I have voiced my displeasure loud and clear: Either I am “it,” or I am out! He says she is family. What is a divorce exactly if people are going to exchange gifts and phone calls and show up at family functions? -- Too Little Too Late Dear Too Little: Every divorced couple is different. Many remain friendly with each other. Those who have children together have a lifelong bond, no matter how old the kids are. The in-laws may still consider the ex to be part of the family and so invite her to all of their functions. That is their business, not yours. While giving her money is not necessary, your boyfriend is not going to stop contacting his ex simply because you don’t like it. If you cannot deal with that, better to get out now. Dear Annie: I am 61 years old and own my own home. I am retired and live off of my investments. I have lived in this house for 30 years and have taken good care of it. I’ve been dating “Ralph” for five months, although I’ve known him for 20 years. Ralph’s house is worth twice as much as mine, and he’s hinting that if we marry, I should move into his home. I love his house, but if we marry and he predeceases me, I could not afford the taxes, mortgage and maintenance on such an expensive place. He’s already told me that he is leaving everything to his adult children. He claims I don’t need his assets unless I get sick. I moved a lot when I was young. I have no children and want the security of knowing that I will not have to move again unless it’s to a nursing home. Ralph is very nice, but I’d rather live in my own house. Also, he doesn’t want me to meet his daughters yet, so I don’t know whether they will accept his having a girlfriend, let alone a wife. -- Nancy Dear Nancy: Tell Ralph you’d like to take things more slowly and not discuss marriage until you have met his children. But Ralph also could speak to a lawyer about setting up a trust that would pay the mortgage, taxes and maintenance on his house and allow you to live there until your death (whereupon it reverts to his children). If that would ease your mind, please look into it. Dear Annie: I feel sure that, were she to pick up pen and paper, my mother would be among those parents wailing over their “heartless” children’s “abandoning” them. My mother would say that she was a loving, wonderful parent, and I’m sure she believes it. Annie, this is a woman who told me every day that she wished she’d aborted me. When I was very little, she helpfully explained the term so I would know exactly what she meant. Very rarely are abusive parents capable of comprehending that they are, in fact, abusive. There is no child on Earth who wants to not have parents. If your kids have cut you out of their lives, there is a reason, and that reason is YOU. -- S. Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.

HINTS FROM HELOISE TRAVEL HINT Dear Heloise: My family and I take a trip to the beach every summer. After we have been down at the beach, we are covered in sand and don’t want to track it back into our rooms. The hotel has a “rinseoff station” that you can use to wash off the sand before going inside. The problem is that our towels were covered in sand, so we would have to run up to the room dripping wet. I started putting an extra towel in a zippered plastic bag. I would bring it with us and open it only after we had rinsed off. Now we have a clean towel to dry off with that isn’t covered in sand. -- S.S. in Texas MATCHING THE DRESS Dear Heloise: Here is a hint for all of your readers with kids or grandkids going to prom. Many dress stores have tuxedo shops right next to them, or close by. They often are “sister shops.” If your daughter picks out a dress at a store, have her date go to the tuxedo shop right next to it. The stores often use the same color name, and that way the outfits will match. If this isn’t an option, see if she can get a swatch of fabric for her date to take with him when picking out a tux, so he can match her dress. -- J.L. in Texas




Criminal Minds

the hopes of finding a dangerous man lurking in the wilderness.

A&E 4:00 p.m.

A&E presents an evening marathon of this creepy drama. A grisly discovery leads the team into the woods on a desperate manhunt. The BAU investigators comb the Appalachian Trail in

grade.” Meanwhile, Nathan’s sister deals with their dad (Beau Bridges) at her home.

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SATURDAY, MAY 10, 2014 - PAGE 13

RUBES Leigh Rubin

ARCHIE Fernando Ruiz and Craig Boldman


Tony Rubino and Gary Markstein

YOUR HOROSCOPE Contract Bridge By Jaqueline Bigar


Brian Anderson

HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, May 10, 2014: This year you will attempt to be as understanding as possible, yet often people do not get your intensity and caring. Pace yourself, as you have a lot to say and do this year. Learn to say “no” more often, and try not to take on additional responsibilities. You need time for yourself, too. If you are single, you could meet someone at work or at the gym. You do not need to push yourself or put yourself in a position to meet someone immediately -- it will happen on its own. If you are attached, your feelings will help loosen up your significant other. Remain nurturing, and eventually that attitude will be returned. LIBRA often seems frivolous. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult


Mark Buford

B.C. Mastroianni and Hart

DOGS of C-KENNEL Mick and Mason Mastroianni

ONE BIG HAPPY Rick Detorie

ON a CLAIRE DAY Carla Ventresca and Henry Beckett

ZACK HILL John Deering and John Newcombe

ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH Work with someone directly. Opportunities come through this person, so be receptive to what he or she has to say. If shopping for a large item, you’ll need to do some price comparison. You also might want to speak to someone who has made a similar purchase. Tonight: Dinner out. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHHH Be more forthright in how you express concern to a loved one. This person has been relatively distant and appears to be opening up. You don’t want to challenge him or her, so just listen and let him or her talk. Maintain your budget at all costs. Tonight: Time to be frisky. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHH Convey more than intellectual feelings to a loved one or child. You might be more comfortable keeping the conversation light and easy. Get into a project, but be ready to stop if you become tired and overburdened. Tonight: Do what you think is fun. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH Examine an alternative with care, but know that it might not be as appealing if you do. You could feel as if you can’t make a difference to a loved one, as this person appears to be closed off. Worry less, and relax with the moment. Tonight: Go to your favorite haunt. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH You could be in the mood to stay home. Invite friends over for a fun dinner. You naturally seem to have a wonderful time at home, as do your visitors. You even might decide to invite a friend you have not spoken to in a while. Tonight: Get into a flirtatious moment. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHH Curb a tendency to be possessive or a need to have matters fall as you would like. Control could be more of an issue than you might have thought. Your upbeat attitude and personality will melt someone else’s resistance. Tonight: Hang out. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH Consider letting a friend come in closer. This person has been unusually difficult and stern. Do not make a comment about this recent tendency, but help him or her feel as safe as possible in your company. A call from someone at a distance might be important. Tonight: The lead actor. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHH Visualize more of what you want from a situation. You might be in the mood to be quiet. Let a loved one open up, as this person seems to have a lot on his or her mind. You might need some additional time to reconsider your response to a serious matter. Tonight: Play it easy. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHHH Friends surround you. As a result, your sense of humor will emerge. You could be a little down and not ready to share some of your thoughts at first. Later in the day, when you are more relaxed, you might choose to express your thoughts. Tonight: Only where you have fun. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHH Make a point of calling a parent or older friend before you make plans. Once you have a discussion, you might want to do something totally different. A friend could be disappointed if you cancel plans. Don’t worry -- you’ll make time for everyone. Tonight: In the limelight. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHH If you want to take off at the last minute, do. You might enjoy your



weekend away from the grind much more than you thought possible. Honor a child’s request. You will be able to do something that often isn’t even an option. Tonight: Surround yourself with music. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH You’ll see a situation far differently from how you have in a substantial amount of time. It might be necessary to have a conversation with the person who has the opposing view. At this time, you could see more logic in this person’s thoughts. Tonight: Be with a favorite friend.

PAGE 14 - SATURDAY, MAY 10, 2014


Birthday Celebration

Community Shredding Program

RUSSELL - On Monday, May 12 at 1 p.m., the Russell Council on Aging will host the May birthday celebration. The party will take place at the Senior Center. Cake and ice cream will be served after several rounds of Bingo for prizes! This event is free of charge and open to all Russell seniors and their families.

SOUTHWICK - Westfield Bank and Proshred Security are presenting a Community Shred Program to be held on Saturday, May 17 from 9 a.m. to noon at the Westfield Bank located at 462 College Highway, Southwick. Area residents can bring a copy paper-sized box of personal documents for shredding by Proshred Security’s mobile shredding truck. There is no cost for this service on Saturday.

Event for Hilltown Businesses HUNTINGTON - JLBA (Jacobs Ladder Business Association) and The Rapids Restaurant will host a networking event Tuesday, May 13 at 6 p.m. JLBA members and guests are invited to bring business cards and handouts to share. This informal evening event will showcase The Rapids, on the Westfield River in Huntington, which was renovated in 2013 by new owner Derek Panaia. The program will include business and community service selfintroductions, and a special mini-forum on local economic development efforts. For further information, please contact JLBA Vice-President Stu Besnoff at (413) 6843950 or President Derrick Mason at (413) 364-3453.

Tuesday Storytime SOUTHWICK - Kids ages 2 to 5 years old sign-up today for Tuesday Storytime at Southwick Public Library on May 13, 20 and 27 at 10:30 a.m. You will hear wonderful stories about ducks, games and building things. You can make new friends, sing songs and make a craft to bring home. Children must be accompanied by a parent or caregiver. Please register in the Children’s Room or call 413-569-1221x4 to join the fun.

Groton Submarine Museum SOUTHWICK - The Southwick Senior Center is going to tour a real submarine and see all the artifacts concerning going under the sea on Wednesday, May 14. We will leave the center at 9 a.m. and then stop for lunch on your own at the 99 restaurant. Cost is $3 per person. Stop by the center to sign up or call at 569-5498.

Ozone Pete to Perform RUSSELL - On Friday, May 16 at 7 p.m., the Russell Council on Aging is hosting a performance of professional entertainer Ozone Pete. Ozone Pete plays twelve string guitar, harmonica and vocals. Grab some friends and come enjoy the sounds and refreshments. This event will take place at the Senior Center. It is open to the public of Russell and neighboring communities and is free of charge.

Songbirds of the Northeast MONTGOMERY “Songbirds of the Northeast”, a 90 minute power point presentation including both recordings and images of our region’s songbirds, will be presented at 12:30 p.m. on Saturday, May 17 at Grace Hall Memorial Library, 161 Main Rd. in Montgomery by naturalist and landscaper John Root. Plants that attract songbirds will be available for sale and admission is free.

Dinner and Dessert SOUTHWICK On Tuesday, May 20, a bus will be leaving the Senior Center at 11:30 a.m. for a meal at Applebees and dessert and entertainment at MoFroYo afterwards. There is limited seating, so stop by the center to sign up or call at 569-5498.

‘Hall of Fame’ Nominations HUNTINGTON - The Gateway Athletic Booster Club is seeking nominations for the Gateway Regional athletic Hall of Fame. The Hall of Fame honors athletes, coaches and others who have made significant contributions to Gateway through their participation or association with Gateway athletics. For athletes, eligibility begins five years after graduation. Coaches’ eligibility begins five years after their retirement from coaching. A team may be chose, but all members must meet the five year rule. Please submit candidates name, contact phone number, category (athlete, coach, other), year of graduation, retirement or service to Gateway athletics and a short summary on why the candidate should be in the Hall of Fame. Please include information about sports played, awards and records for athletes and coaches. Nominations may be submitted to the Gateway Athletic Booster Club, c/o Kath Mackechnie, 67 Pine Ridge Rd., Montgomery, MA 01085 by May 20. Induction will take place at the Annual Sports Banquet at Tekoa Country Club on Thursday, May 29. For more information, please call Kath Mackechnie at 862-4710.

CLASSIFIED 0001 Legal Notices

0180 Help Wanted

May 10, 17, 2014 NOTICE OF SALE AT PUBLIC AUCTION SOUTHWICK SELF STORAGE will sell at Public Auction at 320 College Highway, Southwick, MA, all the personal property stored in its facility, by: TIM HARRINGTON in Room #138, consisting of an unassembled walk in cooler. KAYLA KOC in Room #331, consisting of furniture, tool boxes, antique trunks, coins, projector, and kitchen items. CHERYL FOXE in Room #400, consisting of wood furniture, electronics, briefcase, and games. JACQUELINE PRUE in Room #526, consisting of furniture and household items. At 1:00 PM, Thursday, May 29, 2014, at the premises of Southwick Self Storage. Southwick Self Storage reserves the right: (1) to bid at public auction; (2) to refuse any/all bids; (3) to cancel the auction at any time for any reason.

0130 Auto For Sale $ CASH PAID $ FOR UNWANTED & JUNK VEHICLES. Also buying repairable vehicles. Call Joe for more details (413)977-9168.

DIRECTOR OF CHILDREN & FAMILY MINISTRIES UCC Second Congregational Church in Westfield is looking for someone with experience working with children, to lead them and their families in their faith journey; good communication and organizational skills; ability to motivate volunteers; dedicated to Christian Education. Mid-August through June. Works with Christian Education Committee and other staff. Coordinates Sunday School, special events, seasonal worship experiences. Salary based on education and experience. For job description, see our website at: www.secondchurch Send cover letter and resume to:

UCC Second Congregational P.O. Box 814 Westfield, MA 01086 DRIVERS: Local Agawam, MA. Dry Van Openings. Great Pay, Benefits! CDL-A, 1 year experience required. Estenson Logistics Apply: (866)336-9642.

2002 Cadillac Deville, nice car, needs nothing $4,800. (413)5684649 or (413)210-6316. LICENSED HAIRSTYLIST. Fulltime. Commission or booth rental. Redken salon. Some paid TIMOTHY'S AUTO SALES. education. Vacation pay, very Stop by and see us! We might nice atmosphere. Call (413)562have exactly what you're look- 1800 Loretta or send resume to: ing for, if not, left us find it for The Salon, P.O. Box 906, Westyou! Bartlett Street, Westfield. field, MA 01086. (413)568-2261. Specializing in vehicles under $4,000. WANTED: HONDA ACCORD, Civic, CRV or TOYOTA Camry, Corolla, RAV4 in need of repair. Will pay you cash. Must have title. Please call Eddie (413)777-1306.

0180 Help Wanted

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING EMAIL dianedisanto@the DEADLINES * PENNYSAVER Wednesday by 5:00 p.m. * WESTFIELD NEWS 2:00 p.m. the day prior to publication.

CDL-A DEDICATED DRIVERS WANTED • Dedicated Operation – Day Cab Op • Weekends Off • $.44 cpm • CDL-A & 2 Years experience required Call Kimberly at (609)501-7275



To Advertise 413-562-4181 • CT 860-745-0424

DEADLINE: 2PM THE DAY BEFORE E-mail: 0180 Help Wanted DRIVERS WANTED 6a.m.3p.m. Monday through Friday. Must have 5 years driving experience. Call City Cab (413)5686177 after 3p.m.

DRIVERS: Up to $5,000. SignOn Bonus*** Dedicated Windsor freight!100% driver unloading using rollers. Average of $52,000. yearly. Full Comprehensive Benefits Package! Werner Enterprises: (855)6154429.

Excellent benefit package. Apply at: or send resume to:

BCArc 395 South Street Pittsfield, MA 01201 Equal Opportunity Employer/AA

RESIDENTIAL WINDOW/CARPET AND OFFICE CLEANING POSITION. We are currently seeking motivated people to help our team with our continually growing residential clientele. No experience necessary but must be neat in appearance and have excellent customer service skills and the ability to pass a background check. Part time positions available for days, evenings. Flexible hours. On the job training for the right candidates. Please call (413)579-4719.

JOB FAIR Thursday May 15, 2014 Westfield Athenaeum 6 Elm Street Westfield, MA 10:00 a.m -2:00 p.m. We will be doing on the spot interviewing for Residential Support positions in our Brain Injury Program in the Westfield area for those of you looking to make a difference in someone’s life. This is a brand new program so come grow with us. This position includes assisting individuals with an acquired brain injury with their ADL’s, community inclusion activities and in supporting them to attain their personal goals. All positions require a valid US driver’s license, personal automobile and a minimum of a high school diploma and two years’ experience working with brain injury individuals. For more information about who we are go to: or for questions call: (413)499-4241

Berkshire County Arc is seeking a Site Manager in the Pioneer Valley to oversee a 4 person co-ed residence serving individuals with acquired brain injuries. Qualified candidates should have a Bachelors degree or LPN and two years’ experience working with individuals with brain injuries. Two years management experience is required. Experience supporting people with brain injuries through medical situations and personal care preferred. One weekend day per week required. Must have valid U.S. driver’s license and personal vehicle.

0180 Help Wanted

MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST Experienced medical receptionist for a fast paced medical practice. Duties include: greeting and registering patients, verifying necessary patient information, booking and coordinating appointments, answering multiple phone lines, maintaining patient confidentiality, performing daily opening and closing office procedures. Requirements: Knowledge of business office procedures, skills in computer application, ability to read and understand oral and written instructions, work effectively with others, maintain a pleasant and helpful manner, give attention to detail and multi-task in an efficient manner. Please email resumes to:



Located in beautiful Stockbridge, Massachusetts, the Austen Riggs Center is an innovative psychiatric hospital/residential treatment program with a completely voluntary and open setting. We are seeking a Community Staff person to work 30-40 hours per week. The person in this position will work with patients and staff in the development, management and provision of informal groups and activities aimed at com munity building across our continuum of care. The role also includes facilitating more formal group meetings focused on interpersonal learning, including understanding group dynamics. The major emphasis in all efforts is building a partnership between patients and staff in the service of creating a community that supports participation, learning and development.Qualifications include:


Degree in Psychology or related field or equivalent work experience. Masters preferred. *Demonstrated organizational skills and leadership capacities, interpersonal and group skills. *Ability to work flexibly and effectively with a wide variety of people. * Experience working with groups, work in a therapeutic community or residential treatment setting preferred *DBT skills are an asset. *Competence with computer and other office equipment. *Capacity to engage in and lead physical activities (e.g., hikes). Competitive salary and benefit package. For consideration, please forward resume to: Bertha Connelley Director of Human Resources email to: Fax to: (413) 298-4020 Austen Riggs Center 25 Main Street P.O. Box 962 Stockbridge, MA 01262 No telephone inquiries please. Equal Opportunity Employer




0180 Help NOWWanted HIRING

Teacher certified. Hours 10:30 am 4:30 pm. Salary Range: $12.25$13.25/hour.


Help Wanted




Agawam Head Start: 20 hours/week during school year M-F. Minimum high school diploma/GED. Some relevant experience. Salary Range: $10.20-$11.00/hour.


Send Resume and Cover Letter to Lisa Temkin


Write job title and location in the subject line. Multi-lingual candidates are encouraged to apply.

Wednesday by 5:00 p.m.


Community Action is committed to building and maintaining a diverse workforce.

2:00 p.m. the day prior to publication.



40 hours per week providing com-

The Westfield News

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Help Wanted

SEASONAL GROUNDSKEEPDRIVERS WANTED ER for the Cemetery Commission. The Town of Southwick is Buchananinterested Hauling andcandidates Rigging is seeking for Company Drivers and forlooking the position of seasonal partOwner Operators. time groundskeeper (18 hours per week) for the Cemetery Commission. Job description Flatbed or van experience required and employment application can be For obtained by contacting more information call the Board of Selectmen's Office @ (866)683-6688 or fill out 569-5995. The rate of pay is an on-line application at: $11.06 per hour. Applications must be submitted to: Board of Selectmen, 454 College way, Southwick, MA 01077. No later than close of business May 16, 2014. The Town of Southwick is an ADA/EOE/AA employer.


WEEKEND LABOR Advance Mfg.FARM Co. Westfield, MAin Southwick. Hard, physical has immediate openings on ourlabor. Day Stone wallshifts construction, digging for Highly Skilled, Self and Night d iMotivated t c h e s ,Individuals. clearing brush. $8.00/hour. Call (860)716-0445.


Qualified candidates should have a minimum of 5 years experience, be faMusic Instruction 0220 miliar with first piece layout, in process and final inspection of aircraft quality parts. ALICE'S PIANO STUDIO. Piano,
























Westfield News Publishing, Inc. will not disclose the identity of any classified advertiserFor usingSale a reply Articles 0255 box number. Readers answering blind box MOVING MUST protectSELL!. their ads who SALE. desire to Huskie mower, 1 yearproold, identitylawn may use the following paid $1,200. will sell for $800. cedures: S o l1). i dEnclose o ayour k reply c a inb an i n enet, 50"L27"W65"H, velope addressed cost to the$1,800. proper best Snowblower box offer. number you are answering. 10/30 Signature, Poulon 2). Enclose$500. this reply number, Pro toWeed chainsaw atgetherEater with awith memo listing the tachment, paid $225. 1 year companies you DO NOT wish old, to $150. Yardletter, andin pond decorasee your a separate entions. for more velopeCall and address it to thedetails Clas(413)562-5548. sified Department at The Westfield News Group, 64 School Street, Westfield, MA 01085. Your letter will be destroyed if the Firewood 0265 advertiser is one you have listed. If not, it will be forwarded in the usual manner.

A SEASONED LOG TRUCK LOAD of hardwood, (at least 7 cords when you process) for Medical/Dental Help 185 only $700 plus (depends on deDENTAL ASSISTANT, for livery distance). Call certified CHRIS at organ and keyboard lessons. All (413)454-5782. busy oral surgeon’s practice. Fax reages, CNC all levels. Call (413)568PROGRAMMER sume to: (413)788-0103. 2176. Qualified candidates should have a


minimum of 5 years experience in manufacturing processes, the ability to lay out complex Prototype/Aircraft components, and CAD experience with models/wire frames using Master Cam software.

• Immediate Openings • Flexible Hours • Insurance Benefits • Paid Vacation • Mileage reimbursement • Referral Bonus

District Technology InfrastructureApply Specialist at:

Night shift premium. Complete Benefit Package. Apply in person or send resume to:

VISITING ANGELS Beginning School FULL TIME Turnpike Industrial Road Year 2014,

1233 Westfield Street West Springfield, MA 01089

P.O. Box 726 Westfield, MA 01086 Persons interested

in, qualified for the above position must submit a letter of Call (413)733-6900 email to: interest and an application Equal Opportunity Employer by May 16, 2014 Music Instruction 220 to ALICE’S PIANO STUDIO. Piano, orDr. Christine Mahoney, Superintendent gan and keyboard lessons. All ages, 33 Turkey Hills Road all levels. Call 568-2176. East Granby, CT 06026

Hyper • Local



i ❏s ❏r

Card :

Number of Words:

❏ Check r

LECTIONS. For more informaAFFORDABLE Seastion call PhilipFIREWOOD. (860)930-4138.

oned and green. Cut, split, delivered. Any length. Now ready for immediate delivery. Senior and bulk discount. PAYING CASH FOR COINS, Call (413)848-2059, stamps, medals,(413)530-4820. tokens, paper

money, diamonds and jewelry, gold and silver scrap. 100% Broadway SEASONED FIREWOOD hardCoin Stamp,available. 144 Broadway, wood.&Stacking Cut, split, Chicopee Falls, MA.Volume (413)594delivered. (128cu.ft.) dis9550. counts. Call for pricing. Hollister’s Firewood (860)653-4950.

SEASONED Sales Any length. 0315 TagFIREWOOD. Reasonably priced. Call Residential Tree Service, (413)530-7959.

WESTFIELD 48 PLEASANT STREET. Saturday only, May SILO 8-4. DRIED firewood. (128cu.ft.) 10th. Great Mother's Day guaranteed. For prices call misc. Keith items. Jewelry, clothing, Larson (413)357-6345, household items, much(413)537more. 4146.

WESTFIELD 49 BERKSHIRE Wanted To Buy 285 DRIVE. May 9&10. 9-2. Clothes, PAYING CASH for coins, furniture, household items,stamps, small appliances. Great buys!! medals, tokens, paper money, dia-

monds and jewelry, gold and silver scrap. Broadway Coin & Stamp, 144 MA. WBroadway, E S T F I E Chicopee L D 5 5 Falls, BROA D (413)594-9550. STREET. Saturday, May 10th.

10-4. Jewelry, art, crafts and much more.


62 School Street • Westfield, MA 01085 • (413) 562-4181 The Original

The Westfield News • P E N N Y S A V E R •Longmeadow News • Enfield Press



Specializing in Custom Kitchens and Bathrooms, Designed and Installed Finish Trim • Carpentry • Windows • Doors • Decks

Mark Siebert

413-568-4320 Reg # 125751

Westfield, MA

C &C

Zoning New Installations Heating & Cooling, INC Replacements Air Filtration Fully EPA Duct WorkCleaning Insured Certified Tune-Ups Steve Burkholder, Owner - License #GF5061-J Maintenance 18 Years Experience Gas Piping FREE (413) 575-8704 ESTIMATES Humidifiers


New or Repair


Chimneys • Foundations • Fireplaces Free Estimates

(413) 569-6855 (413) 569-3428

by MAYNA designed L Prestige R U CONSTRUCTION PAAll Your Carpentry Needs D

On-Site Canvas Installation & Repair TIG Welding Rt. 168 Congamond Rd., Southwick • (413) 569-9080

Specializing in Buying & Selling Older U.S. Coins Buying Full Collections OPEN to a Single Coin

Complete Home Renovations, Improvements, Repairs and Maintenance

One Call Can Do It All!


Kitchens | Baths | Basements | Siding | Windows | Decks | Painting | Flooring and more... RENTAL PROPERTY MANAGEMENT, TURNOVERS AND REPAIR SERVICES

CSL & HIC Licensed - Fully Insured - Free Estimates & References


Call 413-386-4606

Remodeling Specialty • Finish Trim • Window Replacements

• Full Line OMC Parts & Accessories Boat • Johnson Outboards Storage & • Crest Pontoon Boats, Sales & Service Winterizing • Fish Bait & Tackle • Fuel Dock • Slip & Mooring Rentals • Boat & Canoe Rentals

Pioneer Valley Property Services

7 Day Avenue, Westfield, MA 01085 Phone: 413-568-5050 Cell: 860-841-1177 David N. Fisk

Additions Garages Decks Siding

aunders Boat Livery, Inc.

New England Coins & Collectibles MondayFriday 8:30-4:30

A SEASONED LOG TRUCK LOAD of hardwood; (when processed at least 7 cords), for only $650-$700 (depends Wanted ToNOVEMBER Buy 0285 on delivery distance). SPECIAL!!! Call Chris @ (413)454I5782. BUY LARGE RECORD COL-

The Westfield News Group

Exp. Date:



But, day in and day out, The Westfield News provides consistant coverage of the stories you need to know about, that are important to your city, town, neighborhood and home.


100% HARDWOOD, GREEN, $140. 3 year season. $150. 1/2 & 1/4 cords also available. Outdoor furnace wood Salso ILO DRIE D FCALL I R E FOR W O DAIOD. available, cheap. (128cu.ft.) guaranteed. For LY SPECIALS!! Wholesale Wood pProducts, r i c e s (304)851-7666. call Keith Larson

It’s not a new idea. In fact, The Westfield News has been providing readers with “hyper local” news coverage of Westfield, Southwick, and the Hilltowns all along. Television, radio and regional newspapers only provide fleeting coverage of local issues you care about. TV stations and big newspaper publishers, after years of cutbacks and mergers, frankly aren’t able to provide in-depth coverage of smaller markets anymore.


Bold Type (add $1.95)


When it comes to 21st century multimedia platforms, “hyper local” is a term you hear a lot.


Start Ad:

Articles For Sale

SEASONED FIREWOOD 100% SEWING MACHINE, chinaavailable. cabinet, 2 hardwood. Stacking bureaus for sale. Call (413)231-3746. Cut, split, delivered. (128cu.ft.) Volume discounts. Call for pricFirewood i n g . H o l l i s t e r ' s F i r e265 wood (860)653-4950.




WESTFIELD SCHOOL OF MUSIC AFFORDABLE FIREWOOD. offers privateand instrument and vocalsplit, lesSeasoned green. Cut, sons and "Happy (babies,Now toddelivered. AnyFeet" length. ready for immediate delivery. dlers) class. Visit our web site at: Senior and bulk discount. Call or call at (413)848-2059, (413)530-4820. (413)642-5626.


Extra Words



WESTFIELD SCHOOL OF MUSIC offers instrumental, vocal TO OUR READERS and electronic private lessons, as well as "Happy Feet", babies, INFORMATION toddlers) classes. Visit our web REGARDING site at: westfieldschoolofmusic NEWS .com orWESTFIELD call at (413)642-5626.





Westfield News munity support and Publishing, rehabilitation Inc. will not disclose idenassistance to people with the mental illtity classified advertiser nessofinany Westfield and surrounding using a reply box number. communities. Readers answering blind box ads who desire to protect their Bachelor’s degree in afollowing mental identity may use the health related field required. Must procedures: haveEnclose valid Mass. driver’s 1). your replylicense in an envelope addressed to the and dependable transportation. proper box number you are answering. Please send resume with cover let2). Enclose this reply number, ter to: together with a memo listing the companies you DO NOT wish to seetkelseyyour letter, in a separate envelope and address it to theorClassified Department at The Westfield Community Support N e w s Team G r o uSupervisor p, 64 School Street, Westfield, MA 01085. Carson Center For Adults Your letter be destroyed if andwill Families, the advertiser is one you have 77 Mill Street, Suite listed. If not, it will be 251 forwarWestfield, MAmanner. 01085 ded in the usual Equal Opportunity Employer/AA


To Advertise 413-562-4181 • CT 860-745-0424 E-mail:

E-mail: 0220 Music Instruction 0265 Firewood

WAITSTAFF, HOSTESS & A, P ETRUCK PCDL HONE R S O N DRIVERS. needed. Days, nights,Assigned weekends. $1000+/week. Truck. Apply Great in person: Russell Inn, 65 WestHometime. Paid Orientation. Must field Russell, MA. 1-800have Road, 1 year T/T experience.



0180 Help Wanted

0180 Help Wanted

TEACHER PRESCHOOL WAITRESSES NEEDED, all Westfield Head Start: shifts. Must be flexible and 1830or hours/week school Roma year. older. Applyduring in person: Minimum AA Southwick, in ECE and MA. EEC Restaurant,

To Advertise 413-562-4181 • CT 860-745-0424



Help Wanted

SATURDAY, MAY 10, 2014 - PAGE 15


A+ Rating

• Chimney Cleaning • Inspections • Stainless Steel Liners • Water Proofing • Rain Caps • Other Quality Hearth Products Visit us on the web at Robert LeBlanc Westfield 562-8800 Master Sweep Springfield 739-9400 150 Pleasant Street • Easthampton, MA

Clifton Auto Repair Phone: (413) 568-1469 Fax (413) 568-8810

20 Clifton Street Westfield, MA 01085


I T ?

PAGE 16 - SATURDAY, MAY 10, 2014 0315 Tag Sales

WEE KIDS CONSIGNMENT SALE Spring/Summer Sale 2014 Everything for baby, kids and mom's to be! Sizes newborn to preteen! Friday, May 16th Pre-sale 6-7 p.m $5.00 per person door fee to SHOP EARLY! Saturday, May 17th 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Open to the Public Sunday, May 18th 9 a.m.- 12 noon Open to the Public Southwick Rec Center 64 Powder Mill Road Southwick, MA www.weekids lori@weekids CONSIGNORS WANTED!

0340 Apartment APARTMENT FOR RENT in Westfield. First floor, 2-3 bedrooms, 1 bath, washer and dryer hookup in basement. $850/month plus utilities. First, last and security. No pets. Off street parking. Gas heat. Call for an appointment. (413)210-1059.


$840-$860/month with $40. heat discount * Deluxe 2 bedroom townhouses, 1 1/2 baths, spacious, closets * Dishwasher, wall/wall carpeting * Air conditioning, laundry facilities, 900 sq.ft.. private entrances FREE HOT WATER Convenient to Mass Pike & 10/202

140 Union Street, #4 Westfield, MA For more information call (413)568-1444 PLEASANT STREET, Westfield. 4 room, 1 bedroom apartment. Stove, refrigerator, storage. $725/month plus utilities. (413)562-2295.

BEAUTIFUL 2 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE in Westfield, clean, quiet, 1-1/2 bath, carpeting, appliances, hot water included. Very reasonable heat cost. Sorry no pets. From $800/month. Call for more information (860)485-1216. Equal Housing Opportunity.

WESTFIELD 1 bedroom apartments, large closets, free heat and hot water included, laundry, parking. Possible pet. $785/month. (413)562-2266.

WESTFIELD 1 BEDROOM. Kitchen and bath. No pets. $650/month includes utilities. First, last, security. (413)2504811.

WESTFIELD 1&2 bedroom apartments, rent includes heat and hot water. Excellent size and location. No dogs. Call weekdays (413)786-9884.

HUNTINGTON 2 bedroom apartment. Appliances included. $800/month tenant pays utilities. Call (413)667-3149.

Advertise Your


SALE Call (413) 562-4181 Ext. 118


0340 Apartment WESTFIELD 3 room apartment, first floor, stove, refrigerator, AC, all utilities included. Parking on premises. No pets. Non smoker. $775/month. Shown by appointment only. Available May 15th. (413)568-5905.

WESTFIELD brand new 3 bedroom, 1 bath, 2nd floor apartment for rent. North side close to mass pike. $1,100/month + utilities. Washer and dryer included. Sorry no pets or smoking allowed. 1st, last, security required for move in. References and credit check done. (413)250-4147.

AVAILABLE JUNE 1ST. Large 2nd floor, 2 bedroom apartment with newer kitchen and bath, private yard and porch, washer/dryer hookup and garage. Looking for long term tenants. $950/month. No pets. Non smoking. (413)562-9117.

0345 Rooms FURNISHED ROOM for rent in upscale neighborhood. Kitchen and laundry privileges, utilities included. Build in pool. Available for female, non smoker. $580/month. Westfield. Call (413)222-7746.

ROOM TO RENT in a quiet neighborhood. Kitchen and laundry privilege. Heat, A/C, utilities. Available now to non-smoker. $600/month, Westfield. (413)355-2338 or (413)5627341.

0370 Office Space


To Advertise 413-562-4181 • CT 860-745-0424


0375 Business Property

0375 Business Property

COMMERCIAL PROPERTY. Southwick 642 College Highway for rent. 2 buildings zoned BR. (1) Auto repair or body shop (2) Office, storage or restaurant. Great location, across from IBS. (413)563-8776, (413)568-3571.

MONTGOMERY 5 miles from Westfield. Spacious office includes utilities and WiFi. $350/month. Call (413)9776277.

54 MAINLINE DRIVE WESTFIELD, MA 4,300sq.ft. 220 volts - 200 amp service PUBLIC GAS WATER - SEWER

STONEY HILL CONDO, Westfield. Garage, full basement, deck, lovely private grounds, pool, golf. Call (413)301-2314 or (413)977-9658.

0440 Services

0390 Homes For Sale


0430 Condos For Sale

RUSSELL, 5 room, 2 bedroom, 1 bath. Updated plumbing, electric. Town utilities. 155 Main Street. $104,000. (508) 2591856.

A1 ODD JOBS/HANDYMAN. Debris removal, landscaping, spring yard cleanup, interior and exterior painting, power washing, basic carpentry and plumbing. All types of repair work and more. (413)562-7462.

0410 Mobile Homes

CHICOPEE Granby Road. 2 WESTFIELD 82 BROAD bedrooms, 12'x60', new stove, STREET. 850sq.ft. 4 room ofCall (413)896-3736 plumbing, furnace, wiring, tile fice suite available. Utilities indeck, shed. $39,900. DASAP cluded. Call (413)562-2295. (413)593-9961 dasap.mhvillage. FOR RENT 1,500sq.ft. clear com span 10' ceilings, 8x10 garage door. 1006 Southampton Road, Westfield. Call (413)388-5674.

JIM'S TRACTOR SERVICES. Grading & leveling of driveways & short roads, trap rock and/or gravel material. Mowing & maintenance of fields and lawn maintenance. Post hole digging. Loader work & loam spread. (413)569-6920, (413)530-5430.

Business & Professional Services •

Air Conditioning & Heating



ACO MASONRY, HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING. Heating & air conditioning service & installation. Furnaces, sheet metal, hot water tanks. All types of masonry work. Chimney repair, tile work, stucco. Stone, brick, block, pavers, retaining walls. License & Insured. Commercial & Residential. Free Estimates. Competitive Rates. Call Adam (413)374-7779.

TURCOTTE ELECTRIC. 30+ years experience. Electrical installations, emergency service work. Generac portable or whole house generator installations. HVAC controls and energy saving green technology upgrades. Fully insured. All calls answered. Master’s Lic #A-18022. DARLING'S ENERGY SERVICE. (413)214-4149. Competitive rates caring for your heating and cooling needs. State of the art Excavating testing, installation and repairs. Call SEPTIC SYSTEMS, house sites, (413)374-5709. demolition, land clearing, driveways, stumping, patios, retaining walls, K&G HEATING & AIR CONDITIONwalkways. CORMIER LANDSCAPING. Now doing SPRING CLEANING, (413)822-0739. INGS. Call Ken (413)564-7089.


Flooring/Floor Sanding

A RON JOHNSON’S FLOOR SANDCARPET, LINOLEUM, CERAMIC ING. Installation, repairs, 3 coats TILE, HARDWOOD FLOORS. Sales, polyurethane. Free estimates. (413) Service. Installation & Repairs. Cus- 569-3066. tomer guaranteed quality, clean, efficient, workmanship. Call Rich Gutter Cleaning (413)530-7922. WAGNER RUG & FLOORING, LLC. 95 MAINLINE DRIVE, WESTFIELD. (413)568-0520. One stop shopping for all your floors. Over 40 years in business.

Chimney Sweeps HENTNICK CHIMNEY SWEEPS. Chimney repairs and rebuilds. Stainless steel caps and liner systems. Inspections, masonry work and gutter cleaning. Free estimates. Insured. Quality work from a business you can trust. (413)848-0100, 1-800-793-3706.


POEHLMAN ELECTRIC. All types of wiring. Free estimates, insured. SPECIALIZING IN PORTABLE AND WHOLE HOUSE KOHLER GENERATORS, SERVICE UPGRADES, SMALL JOBS, POOLS. Gutter deicing cables installed. I answer all calls! Prompt service, best prices. Lic. #A-16886. (413)562-5816. JIM FERRIS ELECTRIC. Senior discount. No job too small! Insured, free estimates. 40 years experience. Lic. #16303. Call (413)330-3682.

MASTER ELECTRICIAN 40 years experience. Insured, reasonable prices. No job too small. Call Tom Daly, (413)543-3100. Lic# A7625.

DAVE DAVIDSON BATHROOM & KITCHEN REMODELING. “GET IT RIGHT THIS TIME” Complete Bath Renovations. Mass. License #072233, Mass. Registration #144831. CT. HIC. #0609568. Now serving CT. Insured. Quality Work on Time on Budget Since 1984. (413)569-9973. C&N CARPENTRY. Suspended ceilings, home improvements and remodeling. Licensed and insured. Call (413)262-9314. DELREO HOME IMPROVEMENT for all your exterior home improvement needs. Roofing, siding, windows, decks and gutters. Call for free quote. Extensive references, fully licensed & insured in MA. & CT. Call Gary Delcamp (413)569-3733. TOM DISANTO Home Improvements The best choice for all interior and exterior building and remodeling. Specializing in the design and building of residential additions, since 1985. Kitchens, baths, siding, windows, decks, porches, sunrooms, garages. License #069144. MA Reg. #110710. FREE ESTIMATES, REFERENCES, FULLY INSURED. Call Tom (413)568-7036.

House Painting ALWAYS CALL FIRST!!! M&M SERVICES-20 Years serving the Westfield area. Painting, staining, house washing, interior/exterior. Wall coverings. Commercial/residential. Free estimates. Insured. References. Mass Reg. #121723. Call (413)568-9731. No job too small !! At SANTA FE PAINTING CO. We're your color specialists! Brighten up your home for Spring! Get all your interior painting needs done now. We paint and stain log homes. Call (413)230-8141. A NEW LOOK FOR 2014. Let Home Decor help. Interior painting and wallpapering, specializing in faux finishes. Servicing the area over 12 years. Call Kendra now for a free estimate and decorating advice. (413)564-0223, (413)626-8880.

Masonry ABC MASONRY & BASEMENT WATERPROOFING. All brick, block, concrete. Chimneys, foundations, hatchways, new basement windows installed and repaired. Sump pumps and french drain systems installed. Foundations pointed and stuccoed. Free estimates. (413)5691611. (413)374-5377.

Plumbing & Heating NICK GARDNER PLUMBING, WELDING & MECHANICAL SERVICES. Professional, reliable service. MA Lic. #PL31893-J. Certified Welding. Insured. Call (413)531-2768


FRESH START PAINTING. Certified lead renovator. Interior/exterior painting. Power washing. Wallpapering. 30 years + experience. Charlie (413)3138084.

ONE STOP SHOPPING for all your ROOFING needs! POWER WASHING/CLEANING revitalizing your roof, removing ugly black stains, mold and moss, we’ll make it look like new plus prolong the life of your roof. We do emergency repairs, new construction, complete tear off, ice and water protection barrier systems, skylight repairs. Snow & ice removal. FREE gutter cleaning with any roof repair or roof job. 10% senior discount. Free estimates. MA. Lic. #170091. Call (413)977-5701

Landscaping/Lawn Care

ICES. Free estimates. Will beat any other competitors written estimate. Best prices! Satisfaction guaranteed! Call (413)306-8233.

RAIN GUTTERS CLEANED, REPAIRED. Antennas removed, chimneys repaired and chimney caps installed. Roof leaks repaired, vent Stump Grinding areas sealed. Sr. citizen discount. InKELSO FAMILY PAINTING. Filling sured. Free estimates. H.I. Johnson J.D. BERRY CONTRACTING. summer schedule for exterior painting, FILLEY & SON Over 28 years of serving Services. (413)596-8859 before 9p.m. Garages, additions, windows, doors, interior painting anytime. Call Kyle greater Westfield area and beyond. STUMP GRINDING / BOBCAT SERVdecks, vinyl siding and more. (413)667-3395.


#1 PHIL'S DUMP RUNS/DEMOLITION. Removal of any items in cellars, attics, etc... Also brush removal and small demolition (sheds, decks, fences, one car garages). Fully insured. Free estimates. Phil (413)525-2892, (413)2656380.

T-BEST DRYWALL. Complete profes- A DUMP TRUCK. Attic, cellars, yard, sional drywall at amateur prices. Our scrap metal removal. Seasoned Fireceilings are tops! Call Mike 413-821- wood. (413)569-1611, (413)374-5377. 8971. Free estimates.


Home Improvement

A.R.A. JUNK REMOVAL SERVICE. Furniture, trash, appliances. Full house cleanouts, basements, attics, yards. Furnace and hot water heater removal. 24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE. Free estimate on phone. Senior discount. Call Pete (413)433-0356.

Home Improvement ADVANCED REMODELING & CONSTRUCTION. 25 years experience. Licensed and Insured. Free estimates. Call Don (413)262-8283. When Quality, Integrity, and Value count.

BRUNO ANTICO BUILDING REMODELING.Kitchens, additions, decks, rec rooms, more. Prompt, reliable service, free estimates. Mass Registered #106263, licensed & insured. Call Bruno, (413)562-9561.

#CS077728. Call Jim, (413)569-6920, (413) 530-5430

PAUL MAYNARD CONSTRUCTION. All your carpentry needs. (413)3864606. Did your windows fail with the cold weather? Don't wait another year! Call Paul for replacement windows. Many new features available. Windows are built in CT. All windows installed by Paul, owner of Paul Maynard Construction. My name is on my work.

A SPRING CLEANUP. Commercial, Tractor Services residential. Weekly mowing and main- JIM'S TRACTOR SERVICES. Grading & tenance, tree removal, dethatching, leveling of driveways & short roads, trap rock mulch, gutter cleaning, etc. Shea Landand/or gravel material. Mowing and maintescaping, (413)569-2909.

nance of fields and lawns. Post hole digging. Loader work & loam spread. (413)569-6920, CORMIER LANDSCAPING. Spring (413)530-5430.

cleanups, lawn service, mulching, retaining walls, excavating, decks, Tree Service R.J. FENNYERY HOME IMPROVE- driveways, MENT'S. Professional roofing & sid- patios, tree work, stone work. Call A BETTER OPTION - GRANFIELD TREE SERVICE. Tree Removal, Land ing contractor. All types of home (413)822-0739. Clearing, Excavating. Firewood, Log repairs. Expert emergency leak reTruck Loads. (413)569-6104. pair. Reasonable rates. MA Lic. LAWN MOWING, Spring/Fall cleanups, hedge trimming and all your landscaping #CS066849. MA Reg. #149909. Call needs.(413)626-6122 or visit: www.hag- AMERICAN TREE & SHRUB. ProfesBob (413)736-0276. RJFennyery. sional fertilizing, planting, pruning, cacom bling and removals. Free estimates, PLUMLEY LANDSCAPE, INC. Call us fully insured. Please call Ken 569Home Maintenance today for all your landscape needs. 0469. Landscape design and planting, irrigation installation and repair, and complete HANDYMAN/CARPENTER. All home yard renovations. Drainage problems, CONRAD TREE SERVICE. Expert repairs: Honey to do list, bathroom re- stump grinding, chipper service, bobcat tree removal. Prompt estimates. modeling, tile work, sheetrock repairs, service, gravel driveways, excavation Crane work. Insured. “After 34 winterization. No job too small. 35 years and demolition, including getting rid of years, we still work hard at being profressional experience. (413)519- that unwanted pool. (413)862-4749. #1.” (413)562-3395. 3251.

JOSEPH’S HANDYMAN COMPANY. Carpentry, remodeling, kitchen, baths, basements, drywall, tile, floors, suspended ceilings, restoration services, doors, windows, decks, stairs, interior/exterior painting, plumbing. Small jobs ok. All types of professional work done since 1985. Call Joe, (413)364-7038.

T&S LANDSCAPING. Highest quality, Upholstery lowest prices. Lawn mowing. Residential\commercial. No lawns to small. Weekly, biweekly. (413)330-3917. KEITH'S UPHOLSTERY & REPAIRS. 30+ years experience for home or business. Discount off all fabrics. Get quality YARD CLEANUP, thatching, leaf brush workmanship at a great price. Free removal, hedge/tree trimming, pickup and delivery. Call (413)562mulch/stone, mowing. Call Accurate 6639. Lawncare, (413)579-1639.

Saturday, May 10, 2014  
Saturday, May 10, 2014