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

VOL. 83 NO.137


Councilors seek to increase revenue By Dan Moriarty Staff Writer WESTFIELD – The City Council’s Finance Committee reviewed the budgets of several departments last night seeking options to increase revenue collected by those departments. City Collector Michael McMahon was asked a number of questions about the “efficiency” of tax collection within his department and if that department, critical to revenue collection, is properly staffed. McMahon said that the department is currently at a full staffing level. Ward 5 Councilor Robert Paul Sr., a member of the Finance Committee, noted that several of the departments have staff with the same job classification and asked if it would be more efficient, and cost effective, to establish a clerical pool to serve all City Hall departments. ”We tried that a while ago,” McMahon said. “It didn’t work out too well because of the different skills needed in different departments.” Finance Chairman Christopher Keefe, the Ward 1 Councilor, asked about percentages of various tax categories collected by McMahon’s department, such as property and excise taxes. McMahon said that 99 percent of property tax is collected annually and that the department has a process for collection of delinquent taxes. Keefe estimated that the one percent of taxes which are delinquent represent about $639,000 and asked about the process of collecting those delinquent funds. “After two or three years we put that property into tax title which is the first step to foreclosing on the property,” McMahon said, adding that usually property owners make arrangements to pay the owed taxes, and 14 percent interest, before the city takes the property. McMahon said that he anticipated that excise tax for the current fiscal year, which ends June 30, will be just over $3.9 million. Delinquent vehicle owners are charged 12 percent on their outstanding excise tax bills. McMahon said his department notifies the Registry of Motor Vehicles about delinquent excise payments and that vehicles owners usually pay when they attempt to renew their driver’s license or vehicle registration and find they are blocked by the Registry of Motor Vehicles because of the excise tax owed. “Excise tax revenue took a major dip when the recession hit,” McMahon said because people held onto their older vehicles longer than before the recession. “Now it’s almost back to what it was before the recession.” City Assessor Robin Whitney was asked by At-large Councilor David A. Flaherty about that department’s role in administrating tax incentive financing (TIF) agreements between the city and businesses. The City Council votes to approve a package of property and personal tax breaks for companies building new facilities or expanding existing buildings in the city, a process that increases the overall property tax value after the TIF expires. The TIFs, which also have to be approved by state agencies, are directly linked to commitments by the business, including adding new jobs to the local workforce. Flaherty has been uncomfortable with the scrutiny of compliance with those See Revenue, Page 3

“It’s not that I’m so smart, it’s just that I stay with problems longer.” — Albert Einstein

75 cents

Drug collection program detailed

Pauline Dunlap, an amateur radio operator, monitors a bank of ham radios as part of a simulated disaster drill which involved various portions of the United States. (File photo by Frederick Gore)

Town readies for emergency exercise By Hope E. Tremblay Staff Writer SOUTHWICK – The town’s emergency management department is once again taking part in a 24-hour radio communication exercise June 28-29. Emergency Management Director Charles H. Dunlap said this will be his 52nd year participating in the Radio Amateur Civil Emergency Services (RACES) exercise, which includes radio operators across the United States and Canada. “We will use the space behind Town Hall and in the back of Prifti Park,” said Dunlap. ‘We will set up on Friday and begin at 2 p.m. Saturday.” The exercise includes disaster simulation tests to facilitate emergency, health and welfare message communications for local, regional and national needs. Dunlap said locally, Southwick, Granville, Blandford, Agawam, Ludlow and East Longmeadow will participate. Contact will be made to numerous states and Canada. Dunlap said during the event, the operators are not allowed to try to contact anyone outside the U.S. and Canada but they can answer if contact is initiated from outside the country. Dunlap received permission from the Board of Selectmen to use the space behind Town Hall. He sought permission from the parks and Recreation Commission Tuesday to use the rear of Prifti Park, but only two members of the commission were present at the regularly scheduled meeting. “We cannot vote on this, but I have no problem with it,” said commission chairman Kelly Magni. “Plan on going ahead and we will vote next week.” Dunlap said the exercise is “basically an

See Prescription Drugs, Page 3

Heroin user shields father

Charles Dunlap, Southwick emergency management director, foreground, uses the emergency communications vehicle to communicate with amateur radio operators around the country in a simulated disaster drill. (File photo by Frederick Gore) endurance training and test.” Members of the public are invited to observe the exercise. Three emergency command stations will be established under simulated disaster field conditions. The third station will be at the Emergency See Emergency Exercise, Page 5

MGM to get state’s 1st casino By PHILIP MARCELO Associated Press SPRINGFIELD (AP) — MGM will be named Massachusetts’ first casino operator, but the Las Vegasbased gambling giant will not have to immediately pay millions of dollars in state fees and other payments required by law. The Massachusetts Gaming Commission reviewed the casino’s $800 million Springfield project nearly two days before the panel agreed in principle yesterday to issue the license to MGM but delay the payments, pending a deci-

By Dan Moriarty Staff Writer WESTFIELD – City officials are defining what prescription drugs may be dropped off at the collection box in the lobby of the Westfield Police Department. The drug kiosk was initiated by the Health Department with two goals: to reduce the non-medical use of prescription drugs and to eliminate improper disposal of prescription drugs in household water. Health Director Joseph Rouse said that a 2011 substance abuse survey indicates that more than six million Americans abuse prescription drugs and that among youths JOSEPH A. 12 to 17 years of age, 7.4 percent ROUSE report non-medical use of prescription drugs. “Properly disposing of excess (prescription) drugs is everyone’s responsibility as a matter of public health and safety,” Rouse said in a prepared text released yesterday. “More than 70 percent of young people abusing prescription pain relievers get them through friends or family, a statistic that includes raiding the family medicine cabinet,” he said. “Westfield is committed to providing residents with a safe, secure and environmentally sound way to dispose of unwanted or expired household medication, including prescriptions, over-the-counter drugs and unused pharmaceuticals,” Rouse said. “The collection site (located in the lobby of the Police Department) is open 24 hours a day, seven days

sion by the state’s Supreme Judicial Court. The court is considering whether a voter referendum to repeal the state’s casino law should be allowed on the November ballot. The commission decision comes after MGM officials suggested new language that would hold off an $85 million state licensing fee, which is due about 30 days after the license is awarded. Gaming Commission Chairman Stephen Crosby said the casino’s concern about paying the non-refundable fee was “perfectly rea-

sonable,” given the uncertainty around the court case. “We fully intend to make this award. We’re very pleased with the proposal, but we’re going to work with (MGM) to accommodate these other eventualities,” he said. “These are just business-like accommodations to these realities.” The commission plans to finalize its decision tomorrow. MGM Springfield President Michael Mathis said the company, which reported more than $2.6 billion in domestic See MGM, Page 3

By Carl E. Hartdegen Staff Writer WESTFIELD – A city man, caught by State Police in possession of heroin, was quick to take responsibility for his contraband in order to shield his father from the repercussions of heroin possession. State Trooper Gail Buck reports that she and Trooper Steve Hean had been monitoring traffic near the intersection of North and East Mountain road Monday afternoon when a random query of a passing vehicle revealed that the son of the registered owner was the subject of two outstanding warrants. Buck reports that although the operator matched the Registry of Motor Vehicles photo of the owner, the passenger appeared to be the age of the owner’s son and the troopers followed the station wagon until it stopped at a convenience store where the passenger entered the store. The troopers followed him inside and, when asked, he identified himself as Gerald F. Mulligan Jr., 34, of 103 Court Street, but denied knowledge of the warrants. Buck reports that when taken into custody he was asked, “since he had prior history of class A substance offenses”, if he was in possession of any needles and Mulligan said that although he did not have any needles on his person he had a “kit” in the car. Buck reports “Mulligan was concerned about his father (owner/operator of the vehicle) getting into trouble” and was forthright with the troopers. The operator of a vehicle is considered to be in control of a vehicle and is generally responsible for its contents. Mulligan told them that he had just purchased heroin in Holyoke and had recently injected a dose in a restaurant bathroom. Buck reports that his father consented to a search of his vehicle and she found the kit, which included “five pink wax bags (bindles), each with a small amount of tan residue inside” which she recognized to be packaging for heroin. She also found three white pills and reports “Mulligan admitted that these were sleeping pills, not prescribed to him.” Mulligan was arrested and the bail clerk ordered that he be held without right to bail. Arraigned in Westfield District Court Tuesday before Judge Philip A. Contant on charges of possession of a Class A drug and possession of a Class E drug, Mulligan was held in lieu of $500 cash bail pending a July 10 hearing.

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TUSK at Westfield High School WESTFIELD — A benefit for the Westfield High School Band featuring TUSK, the Ultimate Fleetwood Mac Tribute Band, will be held in the Westfield High School Auditorium on Friday, June 13 at 7:30p.m. Tusk is the number one Fleetwood Mac tribute band that tours nationally performing all Fleetwood Mac songs spanning 30 years of songs and music. See Tusk at and visit past performances. The Westfield High School Band will be performing with Tusk on some songs. Concert promoter Paul Lococo said, “This is a great experience for the music students to perform with professional musicians. The students add so much to the production of the show from vocal backups to brass and percussion. This is a great time for all and a great cause to help keep music education alive in our schools.” Tickets are available at Rocky’s Ace Hardware in downtown Westfield,, 800-3168559 or at Westfield High School the night of the show. Come sing a long while supporting your high school band!

Animal Shelter donation The NMS Ambassador Club recently donated $500 to the Westfield Animal Shelter. The money was raised during their annual Talent Show which was held in April of this year. (Photo submitted)

Odds & Ends

LOCAL LOTTERY Last night’s numbers



Cloudy with periods of rain.

Sunny and warm!




Rain developing.



Rain will develop overnight and continue through much of your Friday. Expect periods of rain along with a few thunderstorms tomorrow. Despite a wet end to the week, it’s going to be pretty warm with highs in the mid-70s. The wet weather will be long gone in time for the weekend!

today 5:14 a.m.

8:27 p.m.

15 hours 13 Minutes




Police in Alabama say man tried to arrest mayor WEAVER, Ala. (AP) — Police in eastern Alabama arrested a man they say impersonated an officer and tried to arrest the mayor. The Anniston Star ( reports that police say 59-year-old Bobby Beck showed up at City Hall in Weaver on Tuesday with a badge and a pistol on his belt and said he wanted to talk to Mayor Wayne Willis. When told the mayor wasn’t available, he held up a pair of handcuffs and said he’d be back later to arrest him. He was being held on felony charges of impersonating a peace officer, making a terrorist threat and carrying a pistol without a permit. It wasn’t immediately clear if he has a lawyer. Police Chief Wayne Bush says Beck told police he worked for the FBI and planned to arrest Willis for working parttime as mayor.

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TODAY IN HISTORY Today is Thursday, June 12, the 163rd day of 2014. There are 202 days left in the year.


n June 12, 1939, the National Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum was dedicated in Cooperstown, New York.

On this date: In 1776, Virginia’s colonial legislature became the first to adopt a Bill of Rights. In 1898, Philippine nationalists declared independence from Spain. In 1920, the Republican national convention, meeting in Chicago, nominated Warren G. Harding for president on the tenth ballot; Calvin Coolidge was nominated for vice president. In 1924, President Calvin Coolidge was nominated for a term of office in his own right at the Republican national convention in Cleveland. (Coolidge had become president in 1923 upon the sudden death of Warren G. Harding.) In 1942, Anne Frank, a German-born Jewish girl living in Amsterdam, received a diary for her 13th birthday, less than a month before she and her family went into hiding from the Nazis. In 1956, the Flag of the United States Army was officially adopted under an executive order signed by President Dwight D. Eisenhower. In 1963, civil rights leader Medgar Evers, 37, was shot and killed outside his home in Jackson, Mississippi. (In 1994, Byron De La Beckwith was convicted of murdering Evers and sentenced to life in prison; he died in 2001.) One of Hollywood’s most notoriously expensive productions, “Cleopatra,” starring Elizabeth Taylor, Richard Burton and Rex Harrison, opened in New York.

In 1964, South African black nationalist Nelson Mandela was sentenced to life in prison along with seven other people, including Walter Sisulu, for committing sabotage against the apartheid regime (all were eventually released, Mandela in 1990). In 1967, the Supreme Court, in Loving v. Virginia, struck down state laws prohibiting interracial marriages. In 1974, President Richard Nixon arrived in Cairo, Egypt, at the beginning of a Middle East tour. In 1987, President Ronald Reagan, during a visit to the divided German city of Berlin, publicly challenged Soviet leader Mikhail S. Gorbachev to “tear down this wall.” In 1994, Nicole Brown Simpson and Ronald Goldman were slashed to death outside her Los Angeles home. (O.J. Simpson was later acquitted of the killings in a criminal trial, but was eventually held liable in a civil action.) Boeing’s new 777 jetliner went on its first test flight.

Ten years ago:

Gunmen firing from a car killed Iraq’s deputy foreign minister (Bassam Salih Kubba). Suspected militants killed an American in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia. Former President Ronald Reagan’s body was sealed inside a tomb at his presidential library in Simi Valley, California, following a week of mourning and remembrance by world leaders and regular Americans.

Five years ago:

U.S. television stations ended analog broadcasts in favor of digital transmission. Congress approved legislation banning “light” or candy-flavored cigarettes and requiring tobacco companies to make bigger warning labels and run fewer ads. The U.N. Security Council imposed sanc-

tions on North Korea for its second nuclear test. The Pittsburgh Penguins defeated the Detroit Red Wings 2-1 to win the Stanley Cup in Game 7.

One year ago:

The director of the National Security Agency, Gen. Keith Alexander, vigorously defended once-secret surveillance programs before the Senate Intelligence Committee, saying that collecting Americans’ phone records and tapping into their Internet activity had disrupted dozens of terrorist attacks. Ariel Castro, accused of holding three women captive in his Cleveland home for about a decade, pleaded not guilty to hundreds of rape and kidnapping charges. (Castro was later sentenced to life plus 1,000 years and soon after committed suicide in prison.) NASCAR driver Jason Leffler, 37, died after an accident at a dirt car event at Bridgeport Speedway in New Jersey.

Today’s Birthdays:

Banker/philanthropist David Rockefeller is 99. Former President George H.W. Bush is 90. Singer Vic Damone is 86. Songwriter Richard Sherman is 86. Actor-singer Jim Nabors is 84. Jazz musician Chick Corea is 73. Sportscaster Marv Albert is 73. Singer Roy Harper is 73. Pop singer Len Barry is 72. Rock singer-musician John Wetton (Asia, King Crimson) is 65. Rock musician Bun E. Carlos (Cheap Trick) is 63. Country singer-musician Junior Brown is 62. Singer-songwriter Rocky Burnette is 61. Actor Timothy Busfield is 57. Singer Meredith Brooks is 56. Actress Jenilee Harrison is 56. Rock musician John Linnell (They Might Be Giants) is 55. Rapper Grandmaster Dee (Whodini) is 52. Actor Paul Schulze (TV: “Nurse Jackie”) is 52. Actress Paula Marshall is 50. Actress Frances O’Connor is 47. Actor Rick Hoffman is 44. Actor Jason Mewes is 40. Actor Michael Muhney is 39. Blues musician Kenny Wayne Shepherd is 37. Actor Wil Horneff is 35. Singer Robyn is 35. Actor Dave Franco is 29. Country singer Chris Young is 29. Rap group MC Jay Are is 25.



THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014 - PAGE 3

CORRECTION: Due to a production error the following article did not run in its entirety yesterday. The News regrets the error.

Deedy: Carnival, fireworks to go on By Hope E. Tremblay Staff Writer SOUTHWICK – If Joe Deedy gets his way, the carnival – and fireworks – will go on. Deedy, a selectman, Rotarian and owner of Moolicious Ice Cream, told the Parks and Recreation Commission Tuesday night that he has a plan to keep the town’s summer traditions going. The carnival, normally organized by the Southwick Fireman’s Association, was canJOSEPH celed this year and the J. DEEDY. fireworks budget was cut to $1,800. Deedy admitted to the commission last night that he was the driving force behind the cuts, but he had a way to make it happen. Parks and Rec. Chairman Kelly Magni said late last month he was determined to have the fireworks, but he wasn’t sure how or where since the school campus was not available. After a story broke in The Westfield News about the situation, residents, business owners and the Southwick Police Association have come forward with donations for fireworks. Deedy took that a step further and approached a carnival company to run a three-day event July 25-27. He told the commission that he hoped the fireworks could take place July 25, a family-friendly band could perform in the Southwick Recreation Center July 26, and the Rotary’s Grillin Daze was already set for July 27. Having the carnival on the grounds of the Recreation Center would be an added attraction. “I went to the Rec. Center today, and it’s small, but they could have some rides,” Deedy said. Deedy said while the carnival he’s working on would not be as large as in past years, it would continue the 60-plus-year tradition. “We’re gonna have a carnival this year,” said a determined Deedy.

Last year’s carnival, located on the grounds of the Powder Mill Middle School in Southwick. (File photo by Frederick Gore)

If Joe Deedy gets his way, the carnival – and fireworks – will go on. Deedy, a selectman, Rotarian and owner of Moolicious Ice Cream, told the Parks and Recreation Commission last night that he has a plan to keep the town’s summer traditions going. (File photo by Frederick Gore)

Deedy said he spoke to Southwick Police Chief David Ricardi for an estimate of how much it would cost to have police at the event. “He said it was in the range of $1,400-$1,800,” said Deedy. “I reached out to the fire chief because in year’s past they had a line item that covered police for the carnival and parade, so I asked if they would put that $1,800 toward the cost of police for a carnival since it’s a community event.” Deedy assured the commission that they would not need to pay any cost associated with the carnival beyond the purchase of fireworks. Deedy also partnered with The Westfield News to generate donations through an advertising campaign in the newspaper beginning in early July. Deedy is also collecting donations at Moolicious, and suggested that the Board of Selectmen make a $500 donation from its gift fund. “We need to raise at least $8,000 for fireworks,” he said. Magni said there were two options for shooting the fireworks, including the motocross pits at the American Legion and Whalley Park. He and fellow commissioner Susan Grabowski agreed – along with Deedy – that Whalley Park was higher ground and would be the better location but the park would remain closed. Magni said people could see the fireworks from the Recreation Center, as well as the school parking lots. The commission did not have a quorum at its meeting yesterday and could not take any action on the discussion but both the present members were on board with Deedy’s plan. The commission is set to meet again next Tuesday. Anyone wishing to make a donation to the fireworks should contact the Parks and Rec. Commission.

Revenue Continued from Page 1 committments by businesses awarded TIFs. Whitney said companies awarded TIFs have to make regular reports to the state and that her department has links to those websites. “We can get in and check,” Whitney said, adding that in the past City Advancement Officer Jeff Daley, who brokered many of the TIF agreements, also did his own compliance check. At least one company was found in default of staffing levels and hired new people to bring itself into compliance. Whitney said that she will discuss the TIF compliance process with Joseph Mitchell, the newly hired City Advancement Officer. “I’ll ask him if he plans to follow up with that practice,” Whitney said. Health Director Joseph Rouse was also questioned about increasing revenue at the city’s Twiss Street Transfer Station. The city is seeking to increase the tip limit from the current 50 tons a day, which is just sufficient for curbside collection of solid waste, to as high as 150 tons a day, which would allow the city to collect commercial solid waste and perhaps construction debris and which would generate a much greater revenue stream. Rouse said that when he was appointed the tip lift process, which requires licensing by the state Department of Environmental Protection (DEP), was two years behind the timeline established. “We’re making progress, have regular meetings with our consultants, Tighe & Bond, and have gotten the permitting process back on track,” Rouse said. “We have a design for the new facility which will include a 21,000-square-foot enclosed tipping building.”

Government Meetings THURSDAY, JUNE 12 WESTFIELD Finance Committee Budget Hearing: Personnel at 6 pm Finance Committee Budget Hearing: Water/SWWT at 6:30 pm Fire Commission at 7 pm Finance Committee Budget Hearing: School at 7 pm

TOLLAND Ladies Aid at 7 pm

SOUTHWICK Lake Management Committee at 7 pm

Prescription Drugs Continued from Page 1 a week,” Rouse said. “Drugs can be dropped off with no questions asked.” The Health Department contracted with MedReturn, LLC of Grafton, Wis. to provide and maintain the collection kiosk. The environmental concern related to the improper disposal of drugs was raised by the federal Environmental Protection Agency and the state Department of Environmental Protection because prescription drugs disposed of with household trash were percolating through landfills and into the water table and aquifers which in many communities, such as Westfield, is a source of drinking water. The collaborative program between the Health and Police departments was initiated in May as a means of establishing a permanent drug collection program. Prior to the city’s program, the federal Drug Enforcement Administration funded periodic collections through local police departments. Rouse said that if a safe alternative is not available to the public, the usual options are either to flush unwanted drugs or include them with household trash and that both of those alternatives “are not technically prohibited but (they’re) very much frowned on” because, he said they are “not very environmentally responsible.” Under the guidelines of the new collection program residents can dispose of the following: prescriptions, prescription patches, prescription ointments, over-the-counter medications, vitamins, drug samples and medications for pets. A number of health-related items are not eligible for disposal at the collection box including, needles/sharps, thermometers, inhal-

ers, hydrogen peroxide, non-prescription ointments, liquids or lotions, aerosol cans and medications from clinics or businesses. The Health Department has a sharps collection kiosk at the Health Department offices in City Hall.

MGM Continued from Page 1 gambling revenues in 2013, was pleased with the commission’s plans. He said the fee delay was important to a deal. “Many recognize the difficult situation that we’re in,” he said. “We want to get to work and to get this project going.” The court ruling is expected before July 9. Under the proposed license terms, MGM would pay the licensing fee about eight days afterward if the court decides not to allow the repeal question on the ballot. But if the question is placed on the ballot, the fee would come due only if the repeal referendum is defeated.

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Hi – don’t know if you have done this already, but with the budget for the city now being debated, could you publish the contact information for all members of the city council so that as informed citizens we may contact appropriate ones and ask germane questions on city finances. Thank you for your help and public service in this matter as you always do. http://www.

June 19th: National Attachment Trauma Day

I am just a mom Continue the conversation

LETTER TO THE EDITOR To The Editor Living on Crown Street, I never thought in my lifetime that I would get a good night sleep or take less than 20 minutes to get out of my driveway in the morning. The drug store hill bridge is finally open and I thank all folks involved in getting our neighborhood back. It has been a long wait! Kevin Medeiros

The Westfield News A publication of the Westfield News Group LLC

Jim McKeever Director of Content

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Dan Moriarty

Multi-Media Manager

Managing Editor

Marie Brazee

Diane DiSanto

Business Manager

Classified Manager

Lorie Perry

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Chris Putz

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By Crystal Miller, Trauma Mamas Support Group (First Congregational Church, Westfield, MA) I am just a mom. Like any other caregiver, I revel in the sweet and funny exchanges with my children. Instinctively, I understood before having children, that when you smile and coo at a baby, they will smile, coo, and maybe even babble (my favorite!) back at me. If I throw a brightly colored bouncy-ball towards a toddler, chances are, that toddler is going to run after it – gleefully! When I smile at my friend’s tweens or teens (if I can get them to look over their phone or video games) they are usually going to smile back at me and politely say “Hello, Mrs. Miller”. But, what if that child has known early PAIN. Physical and/ or emotional…the result is devastating to both the child and to all of the people who love and care for him or her. ALL INSTICNTS NO LONGER APPLY. Of course, abuse and neglect are the most obvious trespasses you might envision, but in my support group for caregivers of children with a history of early childhood trauma, we are witnessing that any and all pain before the age of 3 can have long-lasting developmental effects. Many children who had experienced neo-natal pain, medical trauma, and even just one childhood disruption (like being moved from one good home to another due to family illnesses or similar) are traumas. Some children are highly resilient, and will never develop trauma-based behaviors. Again, I’m no expert, I’m just a mom. So, what do we do with these hurt kids? Clearly, love-based parenting is at the center of our cause, but the resulting behaviors of early trauma MORE THAN CHALLENGE that premise. These children have been hard-wired into survival mode. They instinctively need to make you hurt, as they do. Lying, cheating, stealing, manipulation, and aggressive behaviors are all maladaptive strategies that we caregivers did NOT model. Yet, here we are. It can be so draining, that these behaviors are the cause of many divorces…as if this world wasn’t challenging enough? These kids – AND THEIR FAMILIES – are desperate for help from their communities. Sadly, early trauma is the big elephant in the room…many well-intended family and loved ones do not want to acknowledge it, or are afraid, and want to walk away. As parents in our own darkest

moments, who could blame them?? Love, and the desire to help another human being keeps bringing us parents back, but we are only human. And most importantly, so are our children. I have an adopted child of severe early childhood trauma. Her pain is my pain. I dare not write about the behaviors I have witnessed for fear that you will turn away; I need you. I need everyone in our community to recognize the mental health crisis in these children, and to *please* offer support to me and other families like ours, in the following ways: Friends and Family: Please offer Respite, in the form of short-term babysitting and/or overnight stays, so that my husband and I may find our quiet together again. Please be flexible! We have no choice but to live in-the-moment with their issues. Also, an Adoption baby shower is SO wonderful and welcoming to the family who has decided to take on this monumental task…please help them feel loved and supported, and ask the family when might they want the party (after finalization, or when the child first comes home). Understand, too, there are many facets of adoption and the resulting necessary therapies that are extremely expensive for these families…any way you can help is so wonderful. And, get your friend out for adult mental health time! Laughter, shopping, carousing – just BE there for them! Lastly: please do not question their parenting. Local Places of Worship: When a family brings home a child through the adoptive (or Guardianship) process (domestic or international), please know that what most would consider a fairly happy occasion is actually a trauma for this child, no matter how young. PLEASE offer meals, transportation, errand-runs, and companionship to the family, for as long as they may need it. Local Communities: Donate time or funds towards your local Adoption Journeys unit (Florence, MA). And, volunteer to care for kids at parents’ support groups! Local Employers: Living with a hurt child is like living with a giant shoe hanging over your head…they never know when it is going to drop. As much as possible, please be supportive and flexible to your employee – especially if medical issues are a component of the scenario. Educators: PLEASE Read about and understand Developmental Trauma…it could literally save a life. ­­­———

The downside of ambition By Manu Raju and Lauren French Eric Cantor’s stunning primary loss underscores a grim irony for lawmakers looking to build their clout on Capitol Hill: Power in Washington can make them weak back home. As disdain for Congress reaches historic levels, many lawmakers who have risen the ranks on Capitol Hill are returning to their districts to find that success is exactly what is threatening their reelection bids. Cantor’s Washington maneuverings appear to be one of the reasons he will go down in history as the first House majority leader ever to lose a primary contest. His experience is a sobering reminder to leading members of both parties who must still face the voters this election season and are trying to sell their records. “Certainly we need leadership here,” said Sen. Jim Risch, a former state Senate president in Idaho. “But do not think it’s going to do anything for you at home — it does not. And indeed, it’s usually a burden you’re carrying at home as opposed to enhancing your chances for reelection.” The anti-establishment fervor is afflicting Sen. Thad Cochran in Mississippi, the second-longest serving Republican who may soon be ousted by a tea party challenger even though he’s in line to run the powerful Senate Appropriations Committee. Mitch McConnell’s status as the Senate’s top Republican doesn’t offer him any guarantees of Election Day success. Meanwhile, Sen. Mary Landrieu of Louisiana is in a tight race despite her leadership of the Energy and Natural Resources Committee. Accruing seniority in the Capitol has become increasingly toxic since the rise of the tea party in 2010, with GOP primary voters eager to boot out establishment Republicans and infuse the party with flesh blood. Then-Sen. Richard Lugar, one of the most influential foreign policy voices of his time, lost in 2012 despite his Washington prominence. “Sen. Lugar did not get home enough, and he lost touch with Republican primary voters,” said Indiana GOP Rep. Marlin Stutzman. “That’s obviously what happened here.” That’s creating a sense on Capitol Hill that no one is safe. “I’ve been around long enough to know that any incumbent must believe that they are in danger,” said Sen. John McCain,

who is making preparations for reelection in 2016. “I believe I am in danger, and I take nothing for granted.” McCain, who has served in the Senate since 1987, quickly softened his “danger” comment. “I believe as an incumbent, I’m going to have to sell myself and my record to my constituents.” At an afternoon Capitol Hill press conference, Cantor refuted suggestions he had ignored his district at the behest of his national duties. He said there was a “balance” between serving in leadership and “serving your constituents,” arguing “never was there a day” when he ignored the needs of voters in Virginia’s 7th Congressional District. But, Cantor acknowledged: “All politics are local.” Some Republicans in leadership positions said Wednesday that Cantor’s loss makes clear the political challenges of serving in the top — particularly at a time when voters believe the country is headed in the wrong direction. “There is some challenge when you’re in the leadership that you’re viewed as a national figure and not a local figure,” said Senate Minority Whip John Cornyn, who faces reelection this year. “His being majority leader of the House is a very highprofile job. He was seen as the point person in a lot of ways negotiating with the White House. And that has its hazards.” That’s one of the reasons why Tennessee Sen. Lamar Alexander stepped down from the leadership in 2011. He resigned as the No. 3 Republican so it would free him of pressures to tow the national GOP line. Alexander, who is up for reelection this year, now says being visible across the state isn’t a problem for him. “I walked across the state,” Alexander said, referring to when he walked 1,000 miles across the state when he ran for governor at the age of 34. “And if I had to walk across the state again, I’d still do it.” Rep. Paul Ryan (R-Wis.) ruled out a leadership run on Wednesday as he’s viewed a top potential contender for the 2016 presidential nomination. Of course, leadership isn’t always a curse. Cornyn and Illinois Sen. Richard Durbin, the chamber’s No. 2 Democrat, appear safe this year. And plenty of House Republicans are looking for ways to move into newly opened leadership spots. The Cantor loss to an unknown college professor, Dave Brat,

stunned Capitol Hill, reverberating from the Italian restaurant where House Speaker John Boehner learned the news Tuesday night, to a Wednesday morning meeting between Texas Sen. Ted Cruz and South Carolina Republicans and the afternoon House GOP session in which Cantor announced his upcoming resignation from the leadership. Rep. Tom Rice (R-S.C.) said there was ample chatter about Cantor’s loss during the Wednesday morning meeting in Cruz’s office. He said it’s understandable why Republicans in Washington are facing pushback from their base. “I think people don’t understand why we haven’t done more to stop some of the president’s polices that are strangling the economy,” Rice said. Others, like Cruz, who is eying a 2016 presidential run, were more pointed at GOP leaders. “This election should be a reminder to all in Congress — Republicans and Democrats alike — that the conservative base is alive and well,” Cruz said, “and the American people will hold us accountable.” Sen. Jeff Sessions, a conservative Republican from Alabama who has served since 1997, said Cantor’s loss is a “wake-up call” to the GOP establishment. “[Voters] are not happy with President [Barack] Obama and the Democratic leadership — but they are also are not convinced that Republicans have their interests at heart,” Sessions said. “So I think there there will be some soul-searching over how to serve the national interests and what is the national interest.” But some in the GOP cautioned Republicans from drawing too much from a low-turnout summer primary. “This was either ignoring your district or running a bad campaign — or both,” said Sen. Richard Burr (R-N.C.), who dined with Boehner when the news broke Tuesday night. Boehner immediately placed a call to Cantor, whom he could not reach. Burr and another dining partner, Sen. Saxby Chambliss (R-Ga.), said that Boehner showed little emotion Tuesday night He was “measured,” Burr said. By Wednesday, Boehner was in tears as Cantor told his colleagues he’ll leave leadership next month. ——— Burgess Everett contributed to this report.



THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014 - PAGE 5

Obituaries Gloria Wielgus

Granville Emergency Management Director Kevin Stromgren attaches a communications cable to a portable amateur radio antenna as part of an emergency communications drill in Southwick. (File photo by Frederick Gore)

Emergency Exercise Continued from Page 1 Management office at the Department of Public Works garage on College Highway. Dunlap said the exercise includes the inclusion of the media, an elected official, and a representative of an organization the department serves, which this year will be the American Red Cross. Dunlap said more than 3.500 similar groups will participate in the exercise to test the emergency management’s capability to provide emergency, health and welfare message needs.

Police Logs Court Logs WESTFIELD Emergency Response and Crime Report Tuesday, June 10, 2014 5:39 a.m.: fire, Big Y, 475 E. Main St., a caller reports the store is being evacuated because smoke is coming out of the vents and the compressor room is filling with smoke, the responding deputy fire chief reports no fire was found, the compressor was malfunctioning and creating steam; 6:51 a.m.: assist citizen, Holyoke Road, a caller requests assistance with her deceased dog, the responding officer reports he helped the resident load her dog’s body into her vehicle for transport; 7:46 a.m.: animal complaint, Arnold Street, a caller reports a small dog has entered her vehicle, the animal control officer was dealing with another call and the caller assisted by transporting the dog to the municipal animal shelter; 9:35 a.m.: found property, Root Road, a caller reports a bicycle has been left on his lawn since Saturday, the responding officer reports the bike was transported to the station for safe keeping; 10:55 a.m.: arrest, King Avenue, a detective reports that he became aware that a resident was the subject of outstanding warrants and sought the man at his last known address, Angel M. Ramos, 42, of 3 King Ave., was arrested on three warrants issued in 2013 and 2014 by the Westfield and Northampton district courts; 11:12 a.m.: larceny, Westfield Athenaeum, 6 Elm St., a staffer from the athenaeum called to report that a patron’s wallet was stolen, the responding officer reports a maintenance worker said that a man had reported losing his wallet and a review of security video showed the man drop the wallet as he exited the bathroom, the video shows a woman pick up the wallet and walk away, the suspect woman is known by sight to employees as she is a frequent visitor but none of the staff knows her name; 6:01 p.m.: animal complaint, Meadow Street, a caller reports taking custody of a male red dog with a blue collar on Meadow Street, the dog was transported to the municipal animal shelter; 6:15 p.m.: found property, Mill at Crane Pond, 77 Mil Street, a resident came to the station to surrender a debit card found near the mill, the responding officer reports the owner could not be immediately located and the card was stored for safe keeping; 7:13 p.m.: burning complaint, Evergreen Drive, a caller reports somebody is burning tires, the responding fire captain reports the resident was not burning tires but agreed to extinguish his fire; 7:48 p.m.: abandoned vehicle, North Elm Street, a caller from a North Elm Street gas station reports a male party parked a car at the rear of the property and said that he didn’t want it when he left with the registration plates, the responding officer reports the vehicle has heavy front end damage and is owned by a female Springfield resident, Springfield police were asked to try to contact the registered owner and the caller was advised that he may arrange for a private tow to remove the car; 10:01 p.m.: found property, Montgomery Road, a resident came to the station to surrender a trailer plate found on the side of the road, the owner was notified; 11:44 p.m.: assist resident, Prospect Hill Apartments, 33 Montgomery St., a caller reports she has locked herself out of her apartment, the responding fire captain reports entry was made.

Advertise Your


SALE Call (413) 562-4181 Ext. 118

Westfield District Court Tuesday, June 10, 2014 Doris Romero, 39, of 591 Plainfield St., Springfield, was released on her personal recognizance pending an Aug. 13 hearing after she was arraigned on four charges of assault and battery on a disabled person brought by Westfield police. Wednesday, June 11, 2014 Collin M. Radley, 22, of 92 Ridgewood Road, Milton, submitted to facts sufficient to warrant a guilty finding for charges of operating a motor vehicle under the influence of liquor and operating a motor vehicle with a suspended license brought by Westfield State University police and the charges were continued without a finding with probation for one year. He was assessed $350, ordered to complete a Driver Alcohol Education Program at a cost of $817.22 and his license was suspended for 45 days. Charges of negligent operation of a motor vehicle and failure to keep right for opposing traffic were not prosecuted. Humberto Baez, 47, of 129 N. Elm St., saw charges of breaking and entering a building in the daytime with intent to commit a felony and larceny from a building brought by Westfield police dismissed after he was indicted and arraigned for the same offenses in Superior Court. Carlos Lorenzo, 46, of 7 Free St., pleaded guilty to charges of shoplifting merchandise valued more than $100 by asportation and shoplifting by asportation and was placed on probation for three months. He was assessed $50. Edward Gonzalez, 22, of 136 Sargent St., Holyoke, was released on $500 cash bail after he was arraigned on charges of assault and battery, breaking and entering in the daytime with intent to commit a felony so as to put a person in fear, assault with a dangerous weapon, intimidating a witness and malicious destruction of property valued more than $250 brought by Westfield. John J. Lafreniere, 50, of 330 Elm St., was released on his personal recognizance pending a July 15 hearing after he was arraigned on a charge of assault and battery brought by Westfield police. Christopher E. Bellinger, 27, of 6 Cooper Drive, Chester, submitted to facts sufficient to warrant a guilty finding for a charge of operating a motor vehicle with a suspended license brought by Westfield police and the charge was continued without a finding with probation for three months. He was assessed $50 and found to be responsible for a charge of operating an unregistered motor vehicle MacKenzie Beaudry, 21, of 45 Amherst Ave., Feeding Hills, was released on her person recognizance pending July 15 hearings after she was arraigned on two charges of assault and battery brought as separate cases by Westfield police.

If you would like to run a Memorial for your Pet contact: Diane DiSanto at dianedisanto@the or call 413-562-4181 1x3 with photo...$15 1x2 without photo...$10

WESTFIELD - Gloria (Darling) Wielgus, 88, of 18 Pleasant Street, Westfield passed away on Sunday, June 8, 2014 after a brief illness. Gloria was born on July 14, 1925, the daughter of Charles E. Darling and Mary Louise (Hescock) Darling. She attended local schools and graduated from Westfield High, class of 1943. Gloria worked many years for local banks and credit unions retiring from United Bank of Westfield. After her retirement she continued to stay active, organizing her high school class reunions, and working as a senior volunteer. She was awarded recognition by the mayor of Westfield in appreciation for her volunteer work. She had many hobbies including stained glass making, painting, and plastic canvas. She loved her yard full of flowers and her feeders full of birds. She is survived by her children, William E. Mulcahy of Westfield and his partner Karen, Sheila (Mulcahy) Wood and her husband Larry of Westfield, and Richard (Rick) Wielgus of Westfield. She is also survived by brothers, Daniel and his wife Ruth, Henry and his wife Dorothy; her grandchildren, Patti, Jennifer, Billy, Peggy, Becky and James; great-grandchildren and five nephews. Gloria was predeceased by her brother Robert and her husband Dolph Wielgus. There are no calling hours. A graveside service will be held on Friday, June 13th at 11:00 a.m. at St. Joe’s Cemetery. Friends and relatives are welcome. FirtionAdams Funeral Service is in charge of arrangements.

LOST AND FOUND LOST Dog - Chester Hill/ Huntington — Missing since 5/21/14 - Bromley is an eleven year old border-collie mix. He is friendly and much loved. He lives on Bromley Road in Chester. He has been suffering from seizures and went outside after one but never came home. He is a homebody who never goes far. We have scoured the woods for him and are hoping maybe he just wandered off and someone noticed he was confused and picked him up. He had on a blue collar with tags including one with his name and our phone. We are heartbroken. If you see him, please call Tom or Barbara Huntoon at 413-667-5690. (5-21-14) Lost car key and one key and store tags. Reward! Call 562-6428. Lost between School St parking lot and Good Table Restaurant. (5-1-14) Found in the vicinity of City View Road. Orange/ white female, approx. 1 – 2 years old. Contact Marty at 413-568-6985. LOST: READING GLASSES, Brown frames, in the vicinity of the Maple Leaf on Arnold Street, or The Hangar, School Street or Court Street and Whitaker Road. Call Tim (413)4547243.

Democratic Meeting tonight WESTFIELD - The next meeting of the Westfield Democratic City Committee is June 12 at 7 p.m. in the Dolan-Ely Apartment Complex. The meetings will be held at the Administration Building. The meetings are open to the public and speakers will be attending. All are invited and welcome to attend.

PAGE 6 - THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014



By Mark Auerbach

A Majestic Summer West Springfield’s Majestic Theater will host a line-up of concerts, children’s theatre, open mic nights, improv, and

more these upcoming summer nights. There are lots of tribute nights on tap featuring some great area musicians. On the docket: The Driftwoods’ salute to The

Beach Boys (June 28); Rick Larrimore’s Rod Stewart Tribute (July 10); “Ticket to Ride”, a Beatles evening (July 11); Donna Lee and the Landslide Band’ “Today, Tomorrow and Forever Patsy” special tribute to Patsy Cline (July 24). Area favorite Ray Guillemette Jr. appears in a

Patrick Tobin brings his Frank Sinatra persona to the Majestic Theater. (Photo by Walt Steinmetz)

Tanglewood’s Ozawa Hall at dusk. (Photo by Steve Rosenthal) country music night (July 12) and his signature “A Ray of Elvis” (August 16-17) and his new piece “The King and I” (August 17). Patrick Tobin, who has toured as Frank Sinatra globally, also appears in “Cher and Friends” (Lisa Carter is Cher) (July 25-26), and along side Jimmy Mazz in “Frankie and Dean: One for The Road (August 1). For information and tickets: summer.html Tanglewood Summer Deals No need to pay full price at Tanglewood this summer, when you see some of these deals available for Boston Symphony summer performances in Lenox. Lawn Pass Books offer 11 lawn admissions to most Tanglewood events, other than Popular Artists and “A Prairie Home Companion”. Price is $180 through June 21, and $190 after. Lawn tickets are free for folks 17 and under, when they’re accompanied by a parent or guardian. 20 Under 40. This program offers shed tickets at $20 to those under 40 for select performances. Tanglewood’s College Card. Students have the opportunity to attend an unlimited number of classical and orchestral concerts throughout the Tanglewood season for no additional cost. Tanglewood will offer the BSO’s popular college card at the orchestra’s summer home again this season. College students can purchase the college card for $25 (online, by phone or in person). Pioneer Valley Night is August 1. Discounted shed tickets are available at discount for those people living in Hampden, Hampshire and Franklin Counties. Family Day at Tanglewood will include a host of fun activities throughout the afternoon on Sunday, July 27. Kids are free, and can enjoy arts and crafts, face painting, musical demonstrations, balloon animal creations, and a gift bag will be provided to every child. Tanglewood offers combination tickets that include concerts, and one or more of the major museums in The Berkshires, including The Clark Art Institute, Chesterwood, and the Norman Rockwell Museum Detailed information about these programs is available at www. TheaterWorks 2014-15 Season TheaterWorks, Hartford’s Off-Broadway style theatre, has announced its 29th season of five plays by award-winning, up-andcoming contemporary playwrights.Producing Artistic Director Rob Ruggiero calls the season “a diverse selection of works that though topically relevant and issue See Arts Beat, Page 7


THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014 - PAGE 7


“Leaning Sycamore”

“Showy Lady Slipper”

by Vern Wells, Westfield, MA

by Vern Wells, Westfield, MA

The Robert Floyd Photo Gallery and Learning Center (Southampton) announces its current exhibit:

‘Granby, CT. Camera Club’ Photo Exhibit Exhibit runs thru Sunday, June 28 Artist Gallery Conversations, Sunday, June 28, 3:00 pm Exhibit Reception, Sunday, June 28, 2:00 pm - 6:00 pm The Gallery is proud to exhibit 20 artworks from the Granby, Connecticut Camera Club now. The exhibitors have worked on this exhibit for nearly a year. Images range from nature to travel, near and far. “Images are stunning and each one can proudly stand on its own yet combined in this group show, they clearly form one of our stronger exhibits,” states Robert Floyd, exhibit curator and gallery owner. The nine

Arts Beat driven rely primarily on compelling storytelling”. “Our upcoming season is very exciting. I chose plays rich in story that would be meaningful, entertaining, colorful and engaging. Our commitment to telling stories that create dialogue and establish community is reflected in the plays I’ve selected. We’ve assembled an amazing group of playwrights. This season represents the kind of theater we believe in – important contemporary voices that capture our shared humanity and experiences.” said Ruggiero. The season includes new works and Connecticut premieres from Pulitzer Prize, Tony and Academy Award winning and nominated writers David Linsday-Abaire, Kristoffer Diaz and John Logan as well as recent works by audience favorites Mark St. Germain (best known for his affiliation with Pittsfield’s Barrington Stage) and Sharr White. The season includes Sharr White’s much-produced dark comedy “Annapurna”, which is also on the calendar at The Chester theatre Company”; Mark St. Germain’s new romantic comedy “Dancing Lesson” (in association with Barrington Stage; David Lindsay-Abaire’s 2011 Tony Award nomniee for “Best Play”, “Good People”. Also on the roster are: John Logan’s “I’ll Eat You Last: A Chat With Sue Mengers”, the story of the famous Hollywood agent (portrayed on Broadway last year by Bette Midler), and Kristofer Diaz’ Off-Broadway hit about pro wrestlers, “The Elaborate Entrance of Chad Diety”. For information:860.527.7838 or www.theaterworkshartford. org ——— Mark G. Auerbach studied

photographers present their unique vision in a most professional manner. Robert Floyd Photo Gallery and Learning Center 2 East Street @ Route 10/College Highway Southampton, MA 413-529-2635 Parking in the adjacent Old Town Hall Parking Lot Hours: TU, SA, SU from 1 pm - 6 pm

Continued from Page 6 theatre at American University and the Yale

School of Drama. He’s worked for arts organiza-

tions and reported on theatre for newspapers and radio.

PAGE 8 - THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014 PAGE 8 - FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 2014




New England’s Unwelcome Pest D

eer ticks, which can harbor the bacteria that cause Lyme disease, lie dormant in the winter. However, in March and April the adults become active, lay eggs, then die. “Nymphs” (which have developed from last year’s eggs) become active in May and remain so throughout the summer. In the fall, the nymphs become new adults, which are most active in October and November. They again become dormant during the winter. Dr. Stephen Eipper, an emergency medicine specialist at Baystate Urgent Care in Northampton says, “nymphs and adults can both transmit Lyme disease. The nymphs can be found in leafy, low vegetation areas, such as household gardens and yards, as well as in wooded areas. Adults are often found in taller grasses and brush. The ticks feed mainly on animals such as mice and deer. These mammals harbor the bacteria and pass it to the ticks.” “Most Lyme disease is transmitted by nymphs, since they are smaller and harder to see than adults. Nymphs are about the size of a poppy seed, while adults ticks are closer to a sesame seed,” Dr. Eipper continues.

dR. STEPhEN EiPPER Emergency Medicine Specialist at Baystate Urgent Care in Northampton

In order to transmit Lyme disease, a tick must: be a deer tick (the other common tick in our region is the larger dog tick); carry the Lyme disease bacteria (over 25% are infected); and be attached for 36 hours or more (there will usually be swelling of the tick with blood). Dr. Eipper offers the following tips: Perform body checks after each outdoor encounter. Be sure to check the neck (hairline), armpits, back, behind the knees, and the thigh, buttock and groin areas. DEET repellent spray is very effective. If walking through tall vegetation, wear pants. Tuck the pant legs into socks, then spray the ankle and leg areas with DEET. Some sport clothing is now treated with permethrin, an insecticide that kills ticks but is not harmful to humans. You can also buy permethrin as a spray for your clothes (it lasts through many washings). Symptoms become more generalized in the first few months of illness. These can include a widespread rash, arthritic pain of a single joint (usually the knees), abnormal heartbeat, and The head of the tick burrows beneath the skin looking for a blood supply, leaving the body neurologic symptoms (such as paralysis of one side of the face (Bell’s palsy), and meningitis). exposed. At the area closest to the skin (its neck), use fine-point tweezers to pull the tick out. If untreated, some people develop long-term problems including chronic arthritis, heart trouThe mouth parts often break off and stay in the skin. They will not do any harm and don’t need ble, and neurologic problems (such as abnormal sensation in the limbs and cognitive difficulto be removed. ties). Folk remedies, such as Vaseline, butter, or a lighted match, will not work and are not recommended. TREaTmENT Early detection and treatment at the first sign or symptom is very important. Early stage Lyme SymPTomS of lymE diSEaSE disease is effectively treated with antibiotics. Late stage disease is more difficult to treat and Within 3-30 days of a tick bite, 80% of people develop an obvious red spot with a white cen- often includes long-term IV antibiotics. ter at the bite site, which expands to several inches in diameter. (it is normal to have a small red spot at the bite site right away, but this doesn’t expand, and gradually goes away.) Some experiBaystate Urgent Care in Northampton is conveniently located at 325 King Street, opposite ence flu-like symptoms, headache, and joint aches, but these symptoms may not be obvious, the Blue Bonnet Diner. They are open Monday-Friday from 10 am-8 pm, and on weekends especially in children. and holidays from 9 am to 5 pm. For more information, visit

Tick REmoval

When it comes to 21st century multimedia platforms, “hyper local” is a Hyper • Local term you hear a lot. board can’t Ruling: Parole

impose new sentences

It’s not a new idea. In fact, The Westfield News has been providing By DENISE LAVOIE AP Legal Affairs Writer readers with “hyper local” news coverage of Westfield, Southwick, and BOSTON (AP) — The the Hilltowns all along. Television, radio and regional newpapers only highest court in Massachusetts provide fleeting coverage of local issues you care about. TV stations and ruled yesterday that lifetime big newspaper publishers, after years of cutbacks and mergers, frankly community parole for sex offenders is unconstitutional, aren’t able to provide in-depth coverage of smaller markets anymore. finding that only judges can impose additional jail time on But, day in and day out, The Westfield News provides consistant offenders who have completcoverage of the stories you need to know about, that are important to ed their original sentence. your city, town, neighborhood and home. Currently, the state Parole Board can sentence sex offenders to additional terms of incarceration if they violate the terms of what’s called community parole superviDonovan, who was sentenced to life in prison for sion for life. 62 School StreetJoseph • Westfield, MA38,01085 • (413) 562-4181 murder for his participation in a 1992 robbery of a The Supreme Judicial Court felony The Original of Technology said that the current lawNews vio- • Massachusetts Enfieldwho Pressdied of Longmeadow News •student The Westfield P ENNYSAVER •Institute lates the state constitution stab wounds, listens as his attorney Ingrid Martin, right, because resentencing offend- speaks at a hearing before the state’s parole board, Thursday, ers is a job that rests squarely May 29 2014, in Natick, Mass. Donovan, who was convicted with the state’s judiciary, not at 17 but was not the killer, was appealing for a release after the parole board, which is part Massachusetts’ highest court struck down mandatory life of the executive branch of sentences for juveniles in December. (AP Photo/The Boston government. The law violates Globe, Wendy Maeda, Pool) the separation of powers “Such legislation simply who has been sentenced to under the Constitution, the must require that a judge, lifetime community parole by court said. The court said that if the rather than the parole board or the board must be resentenced state Legislature wants to another executive agency, by a judge. The court said require a period of supervised determine whether a sex resentencing the 275 to 300 release for sex offenders after offender has violated a condi- people who fall into that catethey complete their sentences tion of supervised release, and gory would be a “substantial, and to authorize additional whether a new or suspended but manageable burden” on the prison time when an offender term of imprisonment should court system. House Minority Leader Brad violates that supervised be imposed,” Justice Ralph Jones, R-North Reading, said Gants wrote. release, it can do so without The SJC said that anyone his legal counsel is looking at violating the state constitudrafting legislation to address tion.

The Westfield News Group

the ruling. “Anything that potentially removes a level of protection for the community concerns me,” Jones said. “I understand the technical point they’re raising, but they also laid out a path to solve it or address it. I’m certainly hopeful we can do something sooner rather than later.” State Attorney General Martha Coakley said she is committed to acting quickly

to update the law. “Post-incarceration supervision of high-risk sex offenders is a critical tool to protect the public, particularly our children,” Coakley said. Jeffrey Harris, a Boston attorney who co-authored a friend-of-the-court brief in the case for the Massachusetts Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers, called the decision a “win for due pro-

cess” in Massachusetts. “The statute the court struck down today allowed the parole board to do something they should never have been allowed to do under our state constitution: sentence and incarcerate people with no judge, and no lawyer, and no due process,” Harris said. “The court today reaffirmed that the judge does the sentencing in our system, not the parole board.”

Lawmakers reach compromise on minimum wage BOSTON (AP) — House and Senate negotiators have reached a compromise on a bill hiking the minimum wage in Massachusetts. The bill filed last night by a six-member conference committee would increase the current $8 per hour minimum wage by $3 over the next three years. The hourly minimum for the state’s lowest paid workers would go to $9 on Jan. 1, 2015, to $10 the following new year, and finally to $11 on Jan. 1, 2017. The measure would not tie future increases to inflation. The bill represents a compromise between a Senate bill calling for an $11 minimum wage indexed to inflation, and a House-passed bill calling for an increase to $10.50

per hour, without indexing. The compromise, which also seeks to rein in unem-

Welcomes Westfield MA native,

Dr. Amy CAmerotA, o.D. to the practice. Call 413-363-2732

180 Westfield St. • West Springfield, MA

ployment insurance costs for employers, must be approved in both chambers.



THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014 - PAGE 9

THE WESTFIELD NEWSSPORTS Division 1 state semifinalS

Westfield’s Karly Mastello watches a wild throw pass her by as a Holy Name baserunner slides safely into first base during Wednesday night’s game at Worcester State University. Holy Name went on to win 6-1. (Photo by Frederick Gore)

Westfield shortstop Lexi Minicucci makes one of several plays in Wednesday’s state semifinal game against Holy Name. (Photo by Frederick Gore)

Westfield’s Madison Atkocaitis, rear, was the lone run for Westfield during last night’s game against Holy Name in Worcester. (Photo by Frederick Gore)

Streak snapped at No. 23


Atkocaitis said. “They caught us off guard. Despite the loss, the memory of an unbeaten run through Western Massachusetts will last well into the offseason, and beyond. “It was the perfect senior year,” said the team’s fiery shortstop, Westfield’s Lexi Minicucci, who needed a moment to gather herself following the emotional loss. “We came out on top, and no one believed in us.” Minicucci was stellar defensively, making several putouts and assisting on others. Said Bombers’ coach Joe Stella: “This was a feather in their caps. Not many teams can say they go undefeated, 23-0.” They may not have been the best team in the state on Wednesday, but the Bombers were the best team in Western Mass. – all season long. “Senior year,” Atkocaitis said. “We’re definitely never going to forget it.” Neither should anyone else.

Westfield’s Kaitlyn Puza drops the bunt during last night’s MIAA Massachusetts Div.1 Softball Central-West Semi-Final at the Rockwood Field on the Worcester State University Campus. (Photo by Frederick Gore)

Westfield’s Jessie Pratt drops the bunt during last night’s game at Holy Name at the Worcester State University Campus during the MIAA Massachusetts Div. 1 Softball Central-West Semi-Final at Rockwood Field. Holy Name went on to win 6-1. (Photo by Frederick Gore)

Westfield High School Softball Head Coach Joseph Stella, center, gathers the girls for a quick meeting in the dugout during last night’s game against Holy Name in Worcester. (Photo by Frederick Gore)

More LOCAL SPORTS photos available at ...


By Chris Putz Staff Writer WORCESTER – Don Mattingly … David Beckham … Michael Jordan … LeBron James … the Westfield Bombers. There have been some memorable famous athletes who have donned No. 23. Players for the 2014 Westfield High School softball team will now have “Number 23” attached to each of their names for a lifetime. Central Massachusetts champion Holy Name snapped Western Massachusetts champion Westfield’s winning streak at 23 games, defeating the Bombers 6-1 in a Division 1 state semifinal game late Wednesday night at Worcester State University. Holy Name raced out to a 3-0 first-inning lead, and never looked back. “We came in knowing it was going to be a good game, but we went out fighting,” said Westfield senior catcher Kaitlyn Puza (3-for-4), who drove in the team’s only run with a fifth-inning double. “For 10 seniors, this was amazing,” Puza said. “We didn’t lose tonight. Nobody can take 23 games away from us.” Holy Name took away win No. 24 with a fast start. Lightning-quick lead-off batter Ama Biney singled and stole second base to begin the game for Holy Name (22-2). She scored on Heather Drummond’s RBI single. An overthrow on an errant pickoff attempt at third base – Puza’s arm caught a piece of the batter at the plate and went array – an error in the outfield, and a fielder’s choice led to the Naps’ 3-0 lead. Puza’s fifth-inning smack cut the lead to two, but it was as close as Westfield would get. In the seventh, Holy Name tacked on three insurance runs with booming hits from Biney (RBI triple), Drummond (RBI double), and Kelsey Saucier (RBI double) in subsequent at-bats. “They had their day; we had our moments,” said Westfield’s senior third baseman Atkocaitis, who racked up some 140 hits in her high school career. The Bombers managed just six hits against Holy Name pitcher, Saucier, with Puza collecting half of them. Jessie Pratt, Madison Brockney, and Maddy Atkocaitis had the others. “(Holy Name) had a lot of good hitters, their pitching was really strong, and they had speed and hits,”

PAGE 10 - THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014

Rangers deny Marlins interleague record RANGERS 6, MARLINS 0 ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — Yu Darvish pitched his first complete game in the majors, Shin-Soo Choo broke a long hitless streak with a three-run double and the Texas Rangers denied Miami’s bid for a record interleague winning streak, beating the Marlins 6-0 on Wednesday night. Darvish (7-2) struck out the side in the eighth to end a streak of one baserunner in each of the first seven innings for the Marlins. The Japanese ace finished his 73rd career start with his 10th strikeout, getting Garrett Jones swinging to complete a six-hitter. The Marlins had to settle for tying the New York Yankees (2003-04) and Tampa Bay (2004) for the longest interleague winning streak at 13 games. It was Miami’s first interleague loss since Aug. 12 at Kansas City. Jacob Turner (2-4) was the loser. REDS 5, DODGERS 0 CINCINNATI (AP) — Johnny Cueto matched his career high with 12 strikeouts in six innings, and Joey Votto and Jay Bruce — the missing core of Cincinnati’s batting order much of the season — each drove in runs, leading the Reds past Los Angeles. Cueto (6-5) followed his shortest start of the season with one of his most dominating. He gave up three singles and didn’t walk a batter, leaving after his 112th pitch. Cueto lasted only five innings during an 8-0 loss to Philadelphia on Friday night. Jonathan Broxton escaped a basesloaded, one-out threat in the seventh by getting Hanley Ramirez to ground into a double play. Votto doubled home a pair of runs off Hyun-Jin Ryu (7-3), who had won his last four starts. RAYS 6, CARDINALS 3 ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) — Desmond Jennings had a two-run single in a four-run fourth inning and Tampa Bay snapped a club-record 31-inning scoring drought in a victory over St. Louis. Tampa Bay won for just the second time in 16 games after having been shut out in its previous three contests. The Rays had scored 35 runs over the previous 15 games. Yadier Molina had two RBIs for the

Cardinals, who entered with three consecutive shutout pitching performances. The Rays’ big fourth inning came against Michael Wacha (4-5). Juan Carlos Oviedo (2-2) went 1 1-3 inning for the win. Grant Balfour threw the final 2 1-3 innings for his 10th save. PHILLIES 3, PADRES 0 PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Reid Brignac hit a three-run homer in the ninth inning to lift Philadelphia past San Diego, giving the Phillies consecutive victories for the first time since a threegame streak May 17-20. Nick Vincent (0-2) walked Domonic Brown with one out and hit Carlos Ruiz. Brignac then sent a 2-0 pitch into the right-field seats for his first homer with the Phillies and his second walk-off hit in two weeks. Starters Cole Hamels and Tyson Ross matched zeros, but didn’t get decisions. Hamels struck out a season-high 11 and allowed five hits in eight shutout innings for the Phillies. Ross struck out seven in seven scoreless innings, giving up four hits. Jonathan Papelbon (2-1) tossed a scoreless ninth for the win. ROCKIES 8, BRAVES 2 DENVER (AP) — Tyler Matzek pitched two-hit ball for the first seven innings of his major league debut before faltering in the eighth, and Colorado beat Atlanta. The left-hander retired the first 13 hitters and 21 of 23 before allowing three straight singles to start the eighth. He’s the third Colorado pitcher in the last six days to make his debut. Matzek (1-0) allowed two runs on five hits and struck out seven in sevenplus innings. He also had his first hit and first run. The Rockies had lost 11 of 12. Julio Teheran (6-4) entered Wednesday with a 1.89 ERA, best in the majors, but Colorado scored three in the first on Drew Stubbs’ RBI double and Corey Dickerson’s two-run triple. WHITE SOX 8, TIGERS 2 CHICAGO (AP) — Jose Abreu hit an early homer off Justin Verlander, then singled to start a seven-run burst in the sixth inning that sent John Danks and Chicago past Detroit. Abreu went 3 for 4 with a walk and scored twice. The Cuban rookie has 19 home runs and 50 RBIs this season. Danks (5-5) allowed two runs and six

hits in seven innings to continue his recent turnaround. He has permitted just five runs in 29 1-3 innings over his last four starts. Verlander (6-6) gave up seven runs and eight hits in 5 2-3 innings. BREWERS 3, METS 1 NEW YORK (AP) — Jonathan Lucroy had three hits and Wily Peralta pitched into the seventh inning to send Milwaukee past slumping New York. Lucroy doubled twice and drove in a run, raising his batting average to .341. Carlos Gomez and Jean Segura each had an RBI as the NL Central leaders wore down Jacob deGrom (0-3). Peralta (6-5) used a 96-98 mph fastball and nasty slider to hold the punchless Mets to four hits in 6 1-3 innings. New York lost for the seventh time in eight games. TWINS 7, BLUE JAYS 2 TORONTO (AP) — Josh Willingham hit a two-run home run, and Minnesota’s Phil Hughes struck out a season-high nine to win in Toronto for the first time in almost three years. Kendrys Morales had three of Minnesota’s season-high 16 hits to help the Twins improve to 5-2 against Toronto. Morales is 6 for 13 with three RBIs since making his Twins debut Monday. Hughes (7-2) allowed seven hits and walked none in seven shutout innings for his first win at Rogers Centre since July 17, 2011, when he played for the New York Yankees. He’s 7-1 with a 2.27 ERA in his past 10 starts. Marcus Stroman (3-1) was the loser. ASTROS 5, DIAMONDBACKS 1 HOUSTON (AP) — Chris Carter homered twice and Dallas Keuchel pitched eight strong innings for Houston. Keuchel (8-3) won for the sixth time in seven starts. He allowed four hits and a run, striking out five and lowering his ERA to 2.38. Carter’s first solo home run made it 3-1 in the fourth inning, and he added an opposite-field shot in the seventh. It was the fifth career multihomer game for Carter and second this year. Brandon McCarthy (1-9) allowed eight hits and four runs in six-plus innings to remain winless since May 3.



D1 STATE SEMFINAL Worcester State University CMASS CHAMPION Holy Name 6, WMASS CHAMPION Westfield 1 Sunday, June 8, 2014

WMASS D1 SOFTBALL CHAMPIONSHIP No. 1 WHS 1, No. 2 Longmeadow 0 Saturday, June 7 WMASS/CMASS D2 BOYS’ LACROSSE CHAMPIONSHIP No. 3 Shrewsbury 9, No. 4 Westfield 8

WMASS D1 SOFTBALL SEMIFINALS No. 1 WHS 7, No. 4 Minnechaug 2

See MLB Roundup, Page 11

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away — — 6-4 L-2 20-17 19-11 Toronto 39 28 .582 4½ ½ 6-4 W-1 14-15 19-16 Baltimore 33 31 .516 4½ ½ 4-6 W-2 13-16 20-15 New York 33 31 .516 Boston 29 36 .446 9 5 3-7 L-1 15-17 14-19 14 10 2-8 W-1 14-20 11-22 Tampa Bay 25 42 .373 Central Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Detroit 33 28 .541 — — 2-8 L-3 16-15 17-13 2 1 7-3 W-4 18-16 15-16 Kansas City 33 32 .508 2½ 1½ 5-5 W-2 19-14 14-19 Chicago 33 33 .500 2½ 1½ 7-3 L-2 21-11 12-22 Cleveland 33 33 .500 Minnesota 31 33 .484 3½ 2½ 5-5 W-2 15-17 16-16 West Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Oakland 40 26 .606 — — 6-4 W-1 17-12 23-14 3½ — 6-4 L-1 20-14 16-15 Los Angeles 36 29 .554 5½ — 7-3 L-2 14-17 20-14 Seattle 34 31 .523 8 2½ 4-6 W-1 16-19 16-15 Texas 32 34 .485 Houston 30 37 .448 10½ 5 6-4 W-1 15-18 15-19 AMERICAN LEAGUE Tuesday’s Games Arizona 4, Houston 1 Boston 1, Baltimore 0 Minnesota 4, Toronto 0 St. Louis 1, Tampa Bay 0 Miami 8, Texas 5 Kansas City 9, Cleveland 5 Detroit at Chicago, ppd., rain L.A. Angels 2, Oakland 1, 14 innings N.Y. Yankees 3, Seattle 2 Wednesday’s Games Minnesota 7, Toronto 2

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NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Washington 35 29 .547 — — 8-2 W-4 19-15 16-14 Atlanta 34 30 .531 1 — 5-5 L-1 18-14 16-16 Miami 34 31 .523 1½ — 6-4 L-1 22-11 12-20 New York 29 36 .446 6½ 5 3-7 L-1 14-18 15-18 Philadelphia 27 36 .429 7½ 6 3-7 W-2 14-19 13-17 Central Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away Milwaukee 39 27 .591 — — 6-4 W-1 19-13 20-14 St. Louis 34 32 .515 5 ½ 4-6 L-1 16-14 18-18 Pittsburgh 31 34 .477 7½ 3 6-4 W-1 19-16 12-18 Cincinnati 30 34 .469 8 3½ 5-5 W-1 16-17 14-17 Chicago 26 37 .413 11½ 7 6-4 L-1 15-14 11-23 West Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 Str Home Away San Francisco 42 24 .636 — — 6-4 L-3 22-12 20-12 Los Angeles 35 32 .522 7½ — 5-5 L-1 13-19 22-13 Colorado 30 35 .462 11½ 4 2-8 W-1 18-14 12-21 San Diego 28 37 .431 13½ 6 3-7 L-3 16-19 12-18 Arizona 29 39 .426 14 6½ 6-4 L-1 12-24 17-15

Kansas City 4, Cleveland 1 Miami 8, Texas 5 Baltimore 6, Boston 0 Atlanta 13, Colorado 10 Tampa Bay 6, St. Louis 3 Washington 2, San Francisco 1 Texas 6, Miami 0 Wednesday’s Games Houston 5, Arizona 1 Pittsburgh 4, Chicago Cubs 2 Chicago White Sox 8, Detroit 2 Philadelphia 3, San Diego 0 Oakland 7, L.A. Angels 1 Cincinnati 5, L.A. Dodgers 0 N.Y. Yankees 4, Seattle 2 Milwaukee 3, N.Y. Mets 1 Thursday’s Games Tampa Bay 6, St. Louis 3 Toronto (Buehrle 10-2) at Baltimore (Gausman 1-1), 7:05 p.m. Texas 6, Miami 0 Cleveland (Tomlin 4-2) at Boston (Lester 6-7), 7:10 p.m. Houston 5, Arizona 1 Arizona (Miley 3-6) at Houston (Feldman 3-4), 8:10 p.m. Colorado 8, Atlanta 2 Detroit (Scherzer 7-2) at Chicago White Sox (Sale 5-0), 8:10 p.m. Washington 6, San Francisco 2 N.Y. Yankees (Whitley 1-0) at Seattle (Elias 5-4), 10:10 p.m. Thursday’s Games Friday’s Games L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 8-2) at Cincinnati (Simon 8-3), 12:35 p.m. Toronto (Hutchison 4-4) at Baltimore (U.Jimenez 2-7), 7:05 p.m. San Diego (Stults 2-7) at Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 1-6), 1:05 p.m. Minnesota (Gibson 5-5) at Detroit (Smyly 3-4), 7:08 p.m. Atlanta (E.Santana 5-2) at Colorado (Chacin 0-4), 3:10 p.m. Cleveland (Masterson 4-4) at Boston (Lackey 7-4), 7:10 p.m. Washington (Treinen 0-2) at San Francisco (Hudson 6-2), 3:45 p.m. L.A. Angels (Shoemaker 3-1) at Atlanta (Harang 4-5), 7:35 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 2-5) at Pittsburgh (Volquez 3-5), 7:05 p.m. Kansas City (Guthrie 2-6) at Chicago White Sox (Quintana 3-6), 8:10 Milwaukee (Lohse 7-2) at N.Y. Mets (Niese 3-3), 7:10 p.m. p.m. Arizona (Miley 3-6) at Houston (Feldman 3-4), 8:10 p.m. Tampa Bay (Cobb 1-4) at Houston (McHugh 4-3), 8:10 p.m. Friday’s Games N.Y. Yankees (Phelps 1-4) at Oakland (Gray 6-2), 10:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Arrieta 1-1) Texas (Tepesch 2-2) at Seattle (F.Hernandez 8-1), 10:10 p.m. at Philadelphia (R.Hernandez 2-4), 7:05 p.m. Pittsburgh (Locke 0-1) at Miami (Eovaldi 4-2), 7:10 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE San Diego (Cashner 2-5) at N.Y. Mets (Colon 5-5), 7:10 p.m. Tuesday’s Games L.A. Angels (Shoemaker 3-1) at Atlanta (Harang 4-5), 7:35 p.m. Arizona 4, Houston 1 Cincinnati (Bailey 7-3) at Milwaukee (Garza 4-4), 8:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs 7, Pittsburgh 3 Washington (Zimmermann 5-2) at St. Louis (Lynn 6-4), 8:15 p.m. Philadelphia 5, San Diego 2 Arizona (C.Anderson 5-0) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 5-2), 10:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers 6, Cincinnati 1 Colorado (J.De La Rosa 6-5) at San Francisco (Lincecum 5-4), 10:15 N.Y. Mets 6, Milwaukee 2 p.m. St. Louis 1, Tampa Bay 0


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Los Angeles 3, N.Y. Rangers 1

NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION NBA FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) San Antonio 2, Miami 1

Wednesday, June 4: Los Angeles 3, NY Rangers 2, OT

Thursday, June 5: San Antonio 110, Miami 95

Saturday, June 7: Los Angeles 5, NY Rangers 4, 2OT

Sunday, June 8: Miami 98, San Antonio 96

Monday, June 9: Los Angeles 3, NY Rangers 0

Tuesday, June 10: San Antonio 111, Miami 92

Wednesday, June 11: NY Rangers 2, Los Angeles 1

Thursday, June 12: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m.

Friday, June 13: NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 8 p.m.

Sunday, June 15: Miami at San Antonio, 8 p.m.

x-Monday, June 16: Los Angeles at NY Rangers, 8 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 18: NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 8 p.m.

x-Tuesday, June 17: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m. x-Friday, June 20: Miami at San Antonio, 9 p.m. x-Friday, June 20: Miami at San Antonio, 9 p.m.



Chen, Orioles beat slumping Sox By DAVID GINSBURG AP Sports Writer BALTIMORE (AP) — Wei-Yin Chen turned in his finest performance of the season, yet there was reason to believe his masterful outing had something to do with the team he was facing — the struggling Boston Red Sox. Chen allowed four hits over seven innings, Chris Davis homered and the Baltimore Orioles cruised to a 6-0 victory Wednesday night at soggy Camden Yards. Nick Hundley had two hits and an RBI for the Orioles, who yielded only one run in winning two of three from the defending World Series champions. “I’d be the first to say I think we kind of caught Boston not swinging the bats as well as they’re capable of,” Baltimore manager Buck Showalter said. “But I’m impressed with the way our guys pitched the last three days.” Chen (7-2) did not return after rain delayed the game for 1 hour, 38 minutes in the middle of the seventh. The Taiwanese left-hander struck out a season-high seven, walked none and was aided by three double plays. “There is not much difference between this outing and the previous outings but I think if I had to

say one, it’s my command,” Chen said through a translator. “My command on my breaking balls. I was able to locate them in the strike zone or out of the strike zone. That’s the main difference.” It didn’t hurt that he was going up against a Boston team that has been blanked six times, twice in this series. “One run in 27 innings is extremely difficult,” Red Sox manager John Farrell said. “You credit their pitching, you credit inningending double plays three different times tonight. We’ve got to a better job offensively all the way around.” Dustin Pedroia had two singles for the Red Sox, who have lost seven of nine. “We haven’t been swinging the bats good,” Pedroia said. “It seems like when we do hit the ball well it’s right at somebody or we get a rally going and we find a way to stop it quick. You’ve got to keep fighting through it. It’s all we can do.” Rubby De La Rosa (1-2) needed only 15 pitches to dig himself and the Red Sox a 3-0 hole. Steve Pearce walked and scored on a double by Adam Jones before Davis went deep into the right-field seats. It was the 10th home run of the season for Davis, the defending major league home run champion.

The slugger took extra batting practice before the game in an effort to break out of a 3-for-19 skid. After play resumed in the seventh with Baltimore ahead 4-0, the few fans remaining watched Darren O’Day and Zach Britton each pitch an inning to complete the four-hitter. “I was real pleased and proud of the way our guys pitched the last three days, all of them, the bullpen, too,” Showalter said. “They came in and did what they’re supposed to do and we didn’t have to get anybody up behind them.” Chen retired the first 11 batters, six by strikeout, before Pedroia lined a single into the right-field corner with two outs in the fourth. He was thrown out by Nick Markakis trying to stretch it into a double. After Baltimore went up 4-0 in the fourth on a two-out RBI single by Hundley, a replay wiped out the inning’s second run. Hundley was called safe at second base on a fielder’s choice as Jonathan Schoop scored, but Farrell asked for a replay and Hundley was subsequently ruled out. In the eighth, Red Sox reliever Chris Capuano walked Schoop and Markakis with the bases loaded. NOTES: The Orioles’ 10-game homestand continues Thursday with the opener of a four-game series against AL Eastleading Toronto. Mark Buehrle (10-2) starts for the Jays against Kevin Gausman (1-1). ... Boston sends Jon Lester (6-7) to the mound Thursday night in the opener of a four-game series against Cleveland. ... Pedroia went 2 for 3 against Chen and is 14 for 27 lifetime against the lefty. ... Orioles 3B Manny Machado, who’s appealing a suspension that was supposed to start Tuesday, went 0 for 3 and is hitless in his last 18 at-bats. ... On the day he turned 26, Boston’s Brock Holt had his 10-game hitting streak end and failed to reach base for only the second time in 20 starts as Boston’s leadoff hitter.

THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014 - PAGE 11

Rangers beat Kings, stay alive in Cup finals By SIMMI BUTTAR AP Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP) — Henrik Lundqvist and some soft ice in front of his net kept the New York Rangers in the Stanley Cup finals. Lundqvist made 40 saves in the Rangers’ 2-1 victory in Game 4 that kept the Los Angeles Kings from a sweep on Wednesday night. Twice Los Angeles put the puck on the goal line without getting it all the way across. The last came with 1:11 left in the game when Rangers forward Derek Stepan pushed the puck out of danger after it got behind Lundqvist. “It’s probably the product of moving a lot,” Lundqvist said. “I stay deep in the net, so there’s a lot of snow there.” “I thought I had it because I felt the puck, felt like I got a good piece of it on that deflection. I was yelling at the ref to blow the whistle. Then I realized it was behind me for a couple seconds.” Benoit Pouliot and Martin St. Louis each scored for the Rangers. Los Angeles leads the series 3-1 and will get its second shot to claim the Cup for the second time in three years Friday night at home. “We would have liked to finish it tonight, but having the next game back at home, that is where we are comfortable,” Kings defenseman Drew Doughty said. “We are in front of our fans, we are at the Staples Center, we are on good ice. I’m looking forward to it.” According to the Elias Sports Bureau, Lundqvist is the first goaltender to record at least 40 saves in an elimination regulation win in the Cup finals since the NHL began recording saves as an official statistic in the 1950s. “Hank stood on his head,” Stepan said. “He made some big saves in some big times for us. Hank stood tall and he’s a big part of why we are going back to LA.” Pouliot scored 7:25 into the first period and St. Louis added a goal in the second. New York squandered multiple two-goal advantages in losing the first two games in overtime in Los Angeles. Not this time. Lundqvist and the Rangers continued their mastery of extending their season. New York is 11-2 in the past 13 games when facing elimination, and Lundqvist was in goal for all of them. Madison Square Garden had a different feel than the festive atmosphere of Game 3 when the Rangers returned home from Los Angeles. There were no T-shirts draped over the seats, and some of the seats in prime-viewing areas were empty. But as the Rangers started to score, the crowd slowly came alive, roaring in approval. NOTES: Four NHL teams have overcome a 3-0 hole to win a series. ... Kings RW Justin Williams had a six-game assist streak snapped. ... This was the 92nd game played in this year’s postseason, tying an NHL record that will be broken with Game 5. ... The Kings have led for only 40:01 in the four games.

in the next

The throw to Baltimore Orioles shortstop J.J. Hardy, left, beats Boston Red Sox’s Dustin Pedroia as he tries to stretch a single in the fourth inning of a baseball game, Wednesday, June 11, 2014, in Baltimore. Also pictured is umpire Will Little, center. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky)

American Profile

MLB Roundup

Continued from Page 10

Aaron Hill homered in the fourth for Arizona’s only extra-base hit. PIRATES 4, CUBS 2 PITTSBURGH (AP) — Andrew McCutchen homered and reached base four times to help Pittsburgh beat Chicago. Pittsburgh pounded Jason Hammel (6-4) for 11 hits in five innings, snapping his streaks of 14 1-3 innings without allowing a run and 52 innings without allowing a homer when McCutchen hit his 10th in the first. Brandon Cumpton (2-2) pitched five effective innings for the Pirates. The first pitch was delayed 1 hour, 38 minutes because of a thunderstorm. ROYALS 4, INDIANS 1 KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) — Yordano Ventura dominated Cleveland for seven stingy innings, and Kansas City scored all of its runs on sacrifice flies. The four sacrifice flies tied a franchise record, and the Royals became only the second team to score four runs all on sacrifice flies since it became an official stat in 1954. The Montreal Expos did it in an 8-4, 14-inning loss to the Chicago Cubs on May 28, 1980, according to STATS. Ventura (4-5) allowed six hits while striking out three without a walk to win back-to-back starts for the first time. Trevor Bauer (1-3) took the loss. Kansas City has won four straight. YANKEES 4, MARINERS 2 SEATTLE (AP) — Masahiro Tanaka struck out 11 and became the second pitcher in the majors with 10 wins, throwing a complete game for New York. Tanaka (10-1) won his fourth straight start. He was two outs away from his second shutout before giving up a two-run homer to Robinson Cano in the ninth. Tanaka allowed six hits and walked one. He tied for the wins lead with Toronto’s Mark Buehrle, who is 10-2. New York’s Jacoby Ellsbury extended his hitting streak to 15 games with an RBI single in the third. Two innings later, with Seattle starter Chris Young (5-4) struggling, Mark Teixeira hit a three-run homer that barely cleared the wall in rightcenter field. The game-breaking shot was Teixeira’s 11th homer of the season. NATIONALS 6, GIANTS 2 SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Jayson Werth hit his first homer in almost a month and drove in three runs, and Washington capitalized on Matt Cain’s erratic start to earn its fourth straight win. Cain (1-4) walked the first three batters he faced before Adam LaRoche’s two-run single highlighted a three-run first inning. Werth’s solo shot in the fifth and two-run single in the ninth provided the rest of the pop for the Nationals, who have won 10 of 12, including the last three at San Francisco. Tanner Roark (5-4) allowed two runs and seven hits in six-plus innings for Washington. He struck out four and walked none. Brandon Crawford and Pablo Sandoval each drove in a run for the Giants, who have lost a season-high tying three straight. ATHLETICS 7, ANGELS 1 ANAHEIM, Calif. (AP) — Stephen Vogt hit his first home run of the season, a two-run shot against Jered Weaver, and Oakland increased its AL West lead over Los Angeles to 3 ½ games. Tommy Milone (4-3) allowed a run and six hits in 6 2-3 innings with four strikeouts and two walks. The left-hander is 4-0 with a 2.00 ERA in his last seven starts overall, and 4-0 with a 3.54 ERA in five career starts at Angel Stadium. Weaver (7-5) gave up four runs and six hits through 5 1-3 innings in his 14th start, matching his shortest outing of the season. In his last two starts against Oakland, the three-time All-Star has allowed nine earned runs in 11 1-3 innings.

Inside this issue

• The Joys of RV’ing: All about road tripping • It’s a LEGO world—how the iconic building bricks are hipper than ever • Recipe: Pesto shrimp with couscous

PAGE 12 - THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014

Annie’s Mailbox By Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar

Should Have Listened Dear Annie: I’ve known “Ted” all my life. About 10 years ago, I loaned him $1,000. He never repaid it, and I could really use that money now. Ted lives in a different city, and when I phone him, he refuses to discuss it. In the past, I had given Ted money outright, but this was absolutely a loan. I made sure he knew that, but I didn’t ask for a promissory note or any interest. If I hire a lawyer to sue him for the loan, I’d lose half the money paying the lawyer. Ted’s mother once warned me not to loan money to friends. What can I do? -- Should Have Listened Dear Should: You could try to retrieve the money by suing Ted in small-claims court. You generally don’t need an attorney to do this, but you are likely to lose the friendship permanently. You might want to warn Ted in advance that this is your intent if he isn’t willing to discuss the loan and reach an agreement. Dear Annie: You get lots of letters from husbands or wives who are unhappy and asking, “What went wrong?” Maybe the trouble is that while they were planning a wedding they forgot to plan a marriage. I performed my first marriage ceremony 60 years ago and have done several hundred since. Some were in large churches with fancy flowers, string quartets and an exquisite reception. Some were in my living room with only the bride and groom in their Sunday clothes. There is quite a difference between a wedding and a marriage. A wedding is the civil and/or religious ceremony that ends in the signing of a certificate making the whole thing legal. A marriage is a covenant between two people who promise to love, honor and cherish each other. My advice to any couple planning the kind of wedding they will have is to first ask what kind of marriage they will have. -- Retired Methodist Minister in Texas Dear Minister: It’s true that some couples are so focused on the trappings of a wedding that they don’t give enough thought to what comes after. And what comes after is meant to last a very long time. Dear Annie: Your advice to “Upset Mom in USA” made me angry. She said her son was accused of stealing a ring from his cousin when he briefly stayed at his aunt’s house. This son is a financially secure 32-year-old businessman, not a teenage boy bicycling around Europe. The missing ring is between him and his cousin. In addition to the possibility that the niece simply misplaced the ring, it could also be a setup. The aunt called her nephew, not his mother. Mom has no place in this contretemps, yet you advised her to speak to her son when he returns, and even suggested she offer to split the cost of the ring. Why should Mom offer anything if her son is innocent? If she in any way admits that her son is at fault, it will poison the relationship between her and her son. And if he did steal the ring, he should pay the full cost. Either way, it is not Mom’s place to fix it, and you should have said so. -- Annoyed at You Dear Annoyed: Our concern, actually, was not the son or the ring. It was the relationship between the sisters. You are absolutely right that the son is responsible for working this out, and we should have said so. But we also know how difficult it is for a parent to stand by and watch a family situation deteriorate over such accusations. Even though the issue is between the cousins, we suspect Mom fears losing the affection of her sister, and that is where our advice was directed. (Although the idea that this might be a setup did not occur to us. Heavens.)

TVHighlights Hollywood Game Night (22) 5 (30) 10

MOCK APPLE PIE Dear Heloise: You have a recipe for an apple pie that doesn’t actually contain apples. Can you please reprint it? -- Callie H. in Oregon This Heloise’s Mock Apple Pie is delicious, and you’re right -- it has no apples in it! Gather the following ingredients: * Pastry for a double-crusted 9-inch pie * 2 cups water * 1 1/4 cups sugar * 2 teaspoons cream of tartar * 20 regular, salted, single-stack, square saltine crackers * Butter (for dotting) * Ground cinnamon (for sprinkling) Preheat the oven to 375 F. Line the bottom of a 9-inch pie pan with the pastry. In a saucepan (medium size), boil the water, sugar and cream of tartar. Add the soda crackers and boil, but ONLY for 1 minute. Spoon the mixture gently into the pie shell. Dot the top with butter, and sprinkle with some cinnamon to taste. Cover the pie with the top crust and cut vents into it. Bake for 35 minutes. Let the pie cool completely before cutting into it. This recipe and more are in my Heloise’s All-Time Favorite Recipes pamphlet, which you can order by sending $5 and a long, selfaddressed, stamped (70 cents) envelope to: Heloise/Recipes, P.O. Box 795001, San Antonio, TX 78279-5001. -- Heloise KEEP FRESH Dear Heloise: When you open a container of ice cream, before you put the lid back on, put a piece of waxed paper over it. It will be just like when you first opened it. -- Betty B. in Ohio

petition that could see one of the contestants walk away with $25,000.

8:00 p.m.

Gang Related

Celebrities gather to play games and help contestants win prizes in this new episode. Host Jane Lynch has her famous friends square off in a little friendly com-

(40.2) 6

North Woods Law: On the Hunt

ery after uncovering a horrifying sex trafficking ring run by the Russian mafia in this new episode. When Ryan (Ramon Rodriguez) is tasked with putting the gang’s leader behind bars, he faces a decision.

Wendie Malick as seen in “Hollywood today Game Night”

9:00 p.m.

The Task Force makes a gruesome discov-

APL 10:00 p.m.

It’s the busiest time of year for the North Woods crew, and the wardens are on patrol. Follow the wardens as they tag black bears with radio collars, use a K9 team to search for a home invasion suspect and patrol smelt poachers.



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THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 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 Thursday, June 12, 2014: This year you are able to make a difference in what goes on in your immediate environment. Unexpected news from a friend could surprise you, but it also allows you to look at a new possibility. If you are single, you will meet people with ease, especially after July. Your popularity will soar at that point. If you are attached, you might be surprised at the controversy that surrounds a child. Try to prevent a problem before it happens. Know that your significant other might be more grounded than you realize. SAGITTARIUS always adds lightness to the moment. 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 You might feel that a partner is overly assertive at present. Understand that you are more than capable of handling this person’s energy right now. You need to be more aware of how much you are spending. Fatigue could mark an interaction. Tonight: Too much to juggle. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHH You will have the best intentions, but somehow you’ll get stuck in a difficult or awkward interaction. A discussion about money could get out of hand, and you might want to drown your sorrows in some wild spending. Say “no.” Tonight: Try to keep a lid on a volatile situation. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH You will be out of control, swinging from one wild situation to another. Today’s Full Moon might bring chaos into a relationship. Know when enough is enough. You could be causing yourself a problem if you continue with a heated discussion. Tonight: Accept an offer. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH Pace yourself, and do what you must. Your emotions might make you feel as if you can’t reach a resolution. If you tap into your logical side, others will think that you make sense; however, they still might head in a different direction. Tonight: Get some much-needed rest. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHH Your imagination takes a different stance on what is being discussed. You could have difficulty following through on a key task because your mind is elsewhere. A sticky situation involving your personal life might not be resolved easily. Tonight: Play the night away. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH You will need to anchor in and work through a problem involving a misunderstanding. Be aware that others are likely to overreact. A child or new friend could express his or her caring. Do not push someone too hard. Tonight: Discuss a potential trip with a loved one. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH Do not put off a call for too long. Make it happen today; otherwise, the results won’t be nearly as good. You’ll have a lot of energy; use it to make a situation work better for you. You could be surprised by what a partner does. Listen to news more openly. Tonight: Visit with a pal. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHH Be aware of the costs of continuing as you have been. Ask questions. Someone is likely to respond in kind and give you an explanation. You’ll see that you can mend a fence, but you might wonder whether you really want to. Tonight: Treat a loved one to dinner. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH You will feel as if you are in your element and able to achieve much more of what you want. Your energy is high as is your charisma. You can’t be stopped once you get going. You naturally dominate anything you decide to do. Tonight: Extend an invitation to a friend. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHH Know what is happening behind the scenes. You might choose to share more than you normally do. Expect the unexpected, and you will not be thrown off-kilter. If you are single, someone you meet today could become a lot more to you. Tonight: Go with the flow. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHH Zero in on priorities during a meeting. You’ll find that you are juggling two different situations. Realize that one or both situations could become explosive. Know what you want from each one. You might be put in a position of making a fast decision. Tonight: Ever



playful. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH You could be more forthright than you have been in a while, especially as you might be dealing with someone’s overly dominant attitude. Touch base with someone you care a lot about, and he or she will appreciate your thoughtfulness. Tonight: Out late.

PAGE 14 - THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014

Join us for a fun filled summer at the Westfield Y! Y’s Kids State Licensed Full Day Summer Child Car WESTFIELD — The Y’s Kids is a state licensed program from the Department of Early Education and Care. We maintain staff to child ratios (1:13) in compliance with state requirements. Staff receives Autism Awareness training, Behavior Management training as well as acquiring certification in CPR and First Aid prior to the start of summer. Most of our staff are college students or graduates with a degree in education. The summer program starts at 7:00AM and runs until 6:00PM. The weekly tuition cost includes all transportation to and from field trips, field trip admission, a daily snack that meets USDA guidelines and a Y’s Kids summer camp shirt. Each day’s curriculum is based on the four character traits of Caring, Honesty, Respect and Responsibility.

We incorporate sports, crafts, cooking, music & movement and more into our daily activities. Don’t miss out on Swimming, Field Trips, Clubs, Walking trips, Project P.R.A.L, Theme Days or our Annual End of Summer Luau! Registration is on-going!

For more information contact Michelle Anamisis, Youth Development Director at manamisis@westfieldymca. org or Jackie Jackson, Assistant Youth Development Director at or 413-5688631.

Y’s Kids State Licensed Before & After School Care registration for the 2014-2015 school year is ongoing! WESTFIELD — Our before school program runs at the schools from 7:00AM-9:00AM and includes STEAM educational activities, sports, team building activities as well as homework help. Sites are open during two hour delays for no additional charge. Our after school program runs from 2:30PM-6:00PM and includes homework tutoring, sports, Project P.R.A.L reading & literacy program, STEAM educational activities, music lessons and more! In the event of an early release, children are bused to the YMCA for pick up at no additional charge. BEFORE SCHOOL CARE (7:00AM-9:00AM) • Southampton Road Elementary • Paper Mill Elementary • Franklin Ave Elementary • Highland Ave Elementary • Abner Gibbs Elementary • Munger Hill Elementary • Juniper Park Elementary AFTER SCHOOL CARE (2:30PM-6:00PM) • Southampton Road Elementary • Paper Mill Elementary • Franklin Ave Elementary • Highland Ave Elementary * Westfield YMCA (serves children from St.Marys, North & South Middle, Abner Gibbs, Juniper and Munger Hill) The before and after school programs are based upon the YMCA core values: CARING, HONESTY, RESPECT and RESPONSIBILITY. For more information, check out our website, or our Facebook page!

YMCA of Greater Westfield offers preschool WESTFIELD — Does your child miss the Kindergarten cut off? The YMCA of Greater Westfield Preschool has begun registration for this upcoming September in our Pre-K Room also we have before and after school care available for Preschool. The program includes developmentally appropriate curriculum, preschool swim lessons, field trips, creative art, music and much more. The Preschool is licensed by the Massachusetts Department of Early Education and Care. Financial assistance is available. For more information call the Director at the YMCA at 568-8631 ext 306.

formerly of Ray L. Bartlett et al fifty (50) feet


CLASSIFIED Northwesterly by other land of the grantor one hundred (100) feet

Reserving unto myself, my heirs and assigns, the right to use in common with the grantees, that portion of the E-mail: granted premises which is now laid out as a driveway leading from Murray Avenue southwesterly to a garage on my remaining and adjoining premises, the center line of which driveway 0001 Legal Notices marks the northwesterly boundary of the premises hereby conJune 12, 19, 26, 2014 veyed.


0001 Legal Notices June 12, 19, 26, 2014 LEGAL NOTICE MORTGAGEE'S SALE OF REAL ESTATE By virtue of and in execution of the Power of Sale contained in a certain mortgage given by Roy V. Ramonas Sr. and Ethel Ramonas a/k/a Ethel C. Ramonas to Option One Mortgage Corporation, dated June 18, 2005 and registered at Hampden County Registry District of the Land Court as Document No. 169550 and noted on Certificate of Title No. 33177 of which mortgage Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., as Trustee for Securitized Asset Backed Receivables LLC Trust 2006-OP1, Mortgage Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2006-OP1 is the present holder by assignment from Sand Canyon Corporation f/k/a Option One Mortgage Corporation to Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., as Trustee for Securitized Asset Backed Receivables LLC Trust 2006-OP1, Mortgage PassThrough Certificates, Series 2006-OP1 dated October 8, 2010 registered at Hampden County Registry District of the Land Court as Document No. 186103 and noted on Certificate of Title No. 33177, for breach of conditions of said mortgage and for the purpose of foreclosing the same, the mortgaged premises located at 20 Murray Avenue, Westfield, MA 01085 will be sold at a Public Auction at 12:00PM on July 10, 2014, at the mortgaged premises, more particularly described below, all and singular the premises described in said mortgage, to wit: The land in said Westfield, bounded and described as follows: Northeasterly by Murray Avenue fifty (50) feet Southeasterly by land now or formerly of Cecelia W. Zajchowski et al one hundred (100) feet Southwesterly by land now or formerly of Ray L. Bartlett et al fifty (50) feet Northwesterly by other land of the grantor one hundred (100) feet Reserving unto myself, my heirs and assigns, the right to use in common with the grantees, that portion of the granted premises which is now laid out as a driveway leading from Murray Avenue southwesterly to a garage on my remaining and adjoining premises, the center line of which driveway marks the northwesterly boundary of the premises hereby conveyed.

Granting to the grantees a right to use that portion of the aforenamed driveway which extends over my remaining aforementioned land in common with myself, my heirs and assigns, for travel between Murray Avenue and the garage as now located on the first herein described land. For mortgagor’s title see deed filed with the Hampden County Registry District of the Land Court as Document Number 169549 and Noted on Certificate of Title Number 32996. The premises will be sold subject to any and all unpaid taxes and other municipal assessments and liens, and subject to prior liens or other enforceable encumbrances of record entitled to precedence over this mortgage, and subject to and with the benefit of all easements, restrictions, reservations and conditions of record and subject to all tenancies and/or rights of parties in possession. Terms of the Sale: Cash, cashier's or certified check in the sum of $5,000.00 as a deposit must be shown at the time and place of the sale in order to qualify as a bidder (the mortgage holder and its designee(s) are exempt from this requirement); high bidder to sign written Memorandum of Sale upon acceptance of bid; balance of purchase price payable in cash or by certified check in thirty (30) days from the date of the sale at the offices of mortgagee's attorney, Korde & Associates, P.C., 321 Billerica Road, Suite 210, Chelmsford, MA 01824-4100 or such other time as may be designated by mortgagee. The description for the premises contained in said mortgage shall control in the event of a typographical error in this publication.

RECIPE! or mail to:

For mortgagor’s see Thetitle Westfield News Group deed filed with the Hampden County Registry District of theRecipes Attn: Land Court as Document Num62 School Street ber 169549 and Noted on Certificate of Title Number 32996. Westfield, MA 01085

Cash, cashier's or certified check in the sum of $5,000.00 as a deposit must be shown at the time and place of the sale in order to qualify as a bidder (the mortgage holder and its designee(s) are exempt from this requirement); high bidder to sign written Memorandum of Sale upon acceptance of bid; balance of purchase price payable in cash or by certified check in thirty (30) days from the date of the sale at the offices of mortgagee's attorney, Korde & Associates, P.C., 321 Billerica Road, Suite 210, Chelmsford, MA 01824-4100 or such other time as may be designated by mortgagee. The description for the premises contained in said mortgage shall control in the event of a typographical error in this publication. Other terms to be announced at the sale. Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., as Trustee for Securitized Asset Backed Receivables LLC Trust 2006-OP1, Mortgage Pass-Through

Notice is hereby given by: Michael's Towing, Inc., 14 Clifton Street, Westfield, MA 01085 pursuant to the provisions of G.L. c. 255, Section 39 A, that on Monday, June 30, 2014 at 9:00 a.m. at 14 Clifton Street, Westfield, MA 01085 a private sale for the following Motor Vehicles will be sold to satisfy our garage keeper's lien thereon for storage, towing charges, care and expenses of notices and sale of said vehicle. Description of Vehicle: 1G4HP52K9XH467869 Buick Lesabre YWV 7536-NC Kellie Eades 2818 Waughtown Street Winston Salem, NC Description of Vehicle: 2HGFA16527H310934 Honda Civic, 2007 175MPZ Kourtney Robideau 5 Meadow Street Westfield, MA Description of Vehicle: 2HGFG12896H502641 Honda Civic, 2006 JKP 8896-PA Parminder Singh 55 Hurley CT Upper Darby, PA Description of Vehicle: KMHDN45D91U236724 Hyundai, Elantra 2001 225VF9-MA Kenneth Yurko 793 East Mountain Rd Westfield, MA Description of Vehicle: Reliant Boat, 1987 MS9831AZ-MA Andrea Conde 25 East Ahend Street Ludlow, MA

Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., as Trustee for Securitized Asset Backed Receivables LLC Trust 2006-OP1, June 12, 2014 Mortgage Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2006-OP1 CITY OF WESTFIELD KORDE & ASSOCIATES, P.C. CONSERVATION 321 Billerica Road Suite 210 COMMISSION Chelmsford, MA 01824-4100 NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING (978) 256-1500


Terms of the Sale:


Kevin R. Fuller O t h e r t e r m s t o b e a n - President nounced at the sale.

Granting to the grantees a right to use that portion of the aforenamed driveway which extends over my remaining aforementioned land in common with myself, my heirs and assigns, for travel between Murray Avenue and the garage as now located email on the firstto: herein described land.

The premises will be sold subject to any and all unpaid taxes and other municipal assessments and liens, and subject to prior liens or other enforceable encumbrances of record entitled to precedence over this mortgage, and subject to and with the benefit of all easements, restrictions, reservations and conditions of record and subject to all tenancies and/or rights of parties in possession.

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

For more info call (413) 562-4181 ext. 103

IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE PROVISIONS OF THE MASSACHUSETTS GENERAL LAWS, CHAPTER 131, SECTION 40 (WETLANDS PROTECTION ACT) A PUBLIC MEETING WILL BE HELD ON June 24, 2014 at 6:30 PM AT: Westfield City Hall, Room 201, 59 Court Street, Westfield, MA 01085. THIS MEETING IS HELD FOR A: DETERMINATION OF APPLICABILITY. SUBMITTED BY: Town of West Springfield, Water Division, 26 Central Street, West Springfield MA 01089. FOR WORK TO BE PERFORMED AT: 581 & 578 Shaker Road. WORK WILL CONSIST OF: Removal of two single family residential structures, barns and outbuildings, well capping; decommissioning of septic systems; and the installation of a gravel parking area with kiosk. POSTED: 6/10/14 DAVID A. DOE CONSERVATION COMMISSION CHAIRMAN




Help Wanted




Help Wanted


CDL A, TRUCK DRIVERS. $1000+/week. Assigned Truck. Great Auto Sale Must 0130 Hometime. PaidFor Orientation. have 1 year T/T experience. 1-800$726-6111. CASH PAID $ FOR UNWANTED & JUNK VEHICLES. Also buying repairable vehicles. PUBLICASSISTANT NOTICE TEACHER Call Joe for more details PRESCHOOL Cellco Partnership and its con- ( 4 1 3 ) 9 7 7 - 9 1 6 8 . Agawam Headdoing Start: 20 CLASSIFIED trolled affiliates business school year M-F. ADVERTISING EMAIL ashours/week Verizonduring Wireless (Verizon Minimum high school diploma/GED. Wireless) is proposing to install TIMOTHY'S AUTO SALES. Some relevant experience. Salary see us! We might Communications antennas and Stop by and dianedisanto@ Range: $10.20-$11.00/hour. associated equipment atop the have exactly what you're lookfor, if not, left us find it for roof of the building located at 94 Send Resume and Cover Letter to you! Bartlett Street, Westfield. North Elm Street in Westfield, Lisa Temkin (413)568-2261. Specializing in Massachusetts. DEADLINES: vehicles under $4,000. Public comments regarding po* PENNYSAVER Writeeffects job title on andhistoric locationproperin the tential ties may line. be submitted within 30- 0180 Wednesday by 5:00 p.m. subject Multi-lingual candiHelp Wanted days the date ofto this publicdatesfrom are encouraged apply. ation to: All-Points Technology * WESTFIELD NEWS Corporation at 3isSaddlebrook Community Action committed to DRIVERS 2:00 p.m. the day prior6a.m.WANTED Drive, Killingworth, CT 06419, building and maintaining a diverseto 3p.m. Monday through Friday. to publication. the attention of Nicole Castro, workforce. ( 8 6 0 ) 6 6 3 - 1 6 9 7 e x t . 2 1 3 , Must have at least 5 years driving experience. City Cab, AA/EOE/ADA Please respond within 30 days if ange Street, Westfield. Call (413)568-6177 after 3p.m. wish to comment. Westfield Head Start: 30 hours/week during school year. Legal 0001 Minimum AA inNotices ECE and EEC Teacher certified. Hours 10:30 am 4:30 pm. Salary Range: $12.25June 12, 2014 $13.25/hour.


Help Wanted 0180 40 hours per week providing community support and rehabilitation assistance to people with mental illness in Westfield and surrounding CLASSIFIED communities.


Bachelor’s degree in a mental dianedisanto@the health related field required. Must have valid Mass. driver’s license and dependable transportation. DEADLINES

PENNYSAVER Please* send resume with cover letWednesday by 5:00 p.m. ter to: * WESTFIELD NEWS 2:00 p.m.tkelseythe day prior to publication. or Community Support Team Supervisor DRIVERS CONSTRUCTION. Carson Center For Adults Class A&B dump, lowbed and/or Families, vac tank. and Minimum 3 years of 77 Millwith Street, Suite 251 reexperience clean driving cord. Located inMA hilltowns. Westfield, 01085 Call between 9a.m.-5p.m. (413)8482858. Equal Opportunity Employer/AA

The Westfield News

Classified Department • 62 School Street • Westfield, MA 01086 Call: 413-562-4181 Fax: 413-562-4185

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$99.10 HIGHBUSH BLUEBERRY PICKERS wanted in Chester for July/August. Probably start 2nd week July. Call (413) 354-6380.

MACHINIST Advance Mfg. Co. Westfield, MA JOURNEYMAN has immediate openings on our Day ELECTRICIAN and Night shifts for Highly Skilled, Self My teamIndividuals. is looking to hire a Motivated licensed electrician with a variety of work experience.


Qualified should haveina We havecandidates multiple accounts residential, commercial and minimum of 5 years experience, be faindustrial fields; wellinas a miliar with first pieceas layout, procvariety training. I am ess and of finaljobinspection of aircraft looking for a motivated indiquality parts. vidual that wants to grow within our company.

Please a resume to: a Qualifiedforward candidates should have minimum of 5 years experience in johnson_elec manufacturing processes, the ability to lay out complex Prototype/Aircraft or CAD experience components, and with models/wire frames using Master P.O. Box 211 Cam software.

Southwick, MA 01077

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

Turnpike Industrial Road Experience Preferred. Some P.O. Boxoperation 726 type of machine exWestfield, MA 01086 perience necessary. Benefits.

Apply in to: person between email 7:00 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.: Equal Opportunity Employer B & D Pallet Company 997 Western Avenue LUMBER YARD Westfield MA


















Hampshire & Hampden Counties

Extra Words

16 21





Name: Address: City: State:


Telephone: Start Ad: Bold Type (add $1.95)

i ❏s ❏r

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Requirements include nursing assessment skills; ability to develop plans of care; advocacy skills; ability to educate clients and caregivers; and ability to work autonomously. Degree and community and/or geriatric nursing experience or previous work with DDS/DMH preferred. Computer proficiency required. Must drive and have insured, reliable transportation to travel throughout service area. NO NIGHTS, NO WEEKENDS, 11 PAID HOLIDAYS OFF.



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

Mark Siebert

413-568-4320 Reg # 125751

Westfield, MA



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

On-Site Canvas Installation & Repair TIG Welding

Rt. 168 Congamond Rd., Southwick • (413) 569-9080

Pioneer Valley Property Services

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

Complete Home Renovations, Improvements, Repairs and Maintenance

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

Westfield News Publishing, Inc. will not disclose the identity of any classified advertiser using a reply box number. Readers answering blind box ads who desire to protect their identity may use the following procedures: CODE 1). Enclose your reply in an enENFORCEMENT velopeINSPECTOR addressed to the proper box number you are answering. 2). Enclose this reply number, toWestfield Health gether with a memo listing the Department companies you DO NOT wish to see your letter, in a separate enThe City Westfield seeks velope andofaddress it to the Clasqualified applicants sified Department at for The Code WestEnforcement Inspector posifield News Group, 64 School tion withWestfield, the Health 01085. Street, MADepartment. Responsible for a variYour letter will be destroyed if the ety of inspections advertiser is one you and have code listed. compliance. 35 hour/week If not, it will be forwarded in the position pays hourly rate of usual manner. $21.03.

One Call Can Do It All!

MOVING SALE. Snowblower, 10/30 Signature 500, runs 255 perArticles For Sale fect, $500. Lawn dethatcher, SEWING MACHINE, china cabinet, $25. 49" Color TV, Hitachi, $100.2 Sbureaus o l i d for sale. o a kCall (413)231-3746. cabinets 50"Lx27"Wx65"H, handmade $1,800, asking $700. Light oak Firewood 265 food cabinet, 7'Hx3'Wx2'D with revolving shelves, GREEN, $499. Beauti100% HARDWOOD, $140. 3 ful antique cabinet, glass year season. china $150. 1/2 & 1/4 cords aldoor, refinished mahogany color, so available. Outdoor furnace wood 7'Hx4'Wx1'D corner cabinet, also available, CALL FOR DAI$350. Call cheap. for appointment (413)562-5548. LY SPECIALS!! Wholesale Wood Products, (304)851-7666.

A SEASONEDEXERCISE LOG TRUCK LOAD of SCHWINN BIKE, f rhardwood; e e , y o u(when t a kprocessed e a w a yat. least C a l7l (4 1 3 ) 5for 6 2only - 4 9 6$650-$700 5. cords), (depends on delivery distance). NOVEMBER SPECIAL!!! Call Chris @ (413)454S5782. TIHL BR-600 back pack blower, new 2011, $400. PowerAFFORDABLE FIREWOOD. Seasmate generator, 10HP Yamaha OHV engine, running oned and green.KIT5700 Cut, split, delivered. watts - 7125 $600. Any length. Nowmax readywatts, for immediate Ridgid 10" belt and drivebulk table saw, delivery. Senior discount. For more information includMedical/Dental Help 185 TS2412 with accessories, $300. (413)848-2059, (413)530-4820. ing complete job description, GCall E Dehumidifier, Model qualifications, closing dates for ADEL30LRQ1 - 2013, $75. Call DENTAL ASSISTANT, certified and oral application information busy surgeon’s practice. Fax re- Dennis, (413)530-7909. SEASONED FIREWOOD 100% hardlog onto: sume to: (413)788-0103. wood. Stacking available. Cut, split, delivered. (128cu.ft.) Volume HOMCARE POSTIONS counts. Call for pricing. Hollister’s 0260 Computers AVAILABLE Firewood (860)653-4950. BUSINESS OWNERS - Bring • Immediate Openings more people in on your slow • Flexible Hours NEWSPAPER SEASONED FIREWOOD. Anyrevenlength. days and generate more •DELIVERY Insurance Benefits ROUTE ue with mobile marketing. Call Reasonably priced. Call Residential • Paid Vacation AVAILABLE Todd, (413)282-8740. Tree Service, (413)530-7959.Kicksa. • Mileage reimbursement com WESTFIELD • Referral Bonus SILO DRIED firewood. (128cu.ft.) Dudley Apply at:Ave, Floral Ave, guaranteed. For prices call Keith 0265 Firewood Hamilton Way, Linden Larson (413)357-6345, (413)537Ave, Lois Street, South VISITING ANGELS Maple Street, Maplewood A4146. SEASONED LOG TRUCK 1233 Westfield Street Ave. (13 customers). LOAD of hardwood, (at least 7 West Springfield, MA 01089 cords when you process) for Call Miss Hartman at: Wanted 285 only $700 To plusBuy (depends on deThe Westfield News Call (413)733-6900 livery distance). Call CHRIS at (413) 562-4181 Ext. 117 PAYING CASH for coins, stamps, (413)454-5782. medals, tokens, paper money, diaMusic Instruction 220 monds and jewelry, gold and silver scrap. Broadway Coin & Stamp, 144 FIREWOOD. ALICE’S PIANO STUDIO. Piano, or- AFFORDABLE Broadway, Chicopee Falls, MA. Seasoned and green. Cut, split, gan and keyboard lessons. All ages, (413)594-9550.Any length. Now TO OUR READERS delivered. all levels.INFORMATION Call 568-2176. ready for immediate delivery. REGARDING Senior and bulk discount. Call WESTFIELD NEWS (413)848-2059, (413)530-4820. REPLY BOX NUMBERS

Westfield News Publishing, Inc. will not disclose the identity of any classified advertiser using a reply box number. Readers answering blind box ads who desire to protect their identity may use the following procedures: 1). Enclose your reply in an envelope addressed to the proper box number you are answering. 2). Enclose this reply number, together with a memo listing the companies you DO NOT wish to see your letter, in a separate envelope and address it to the Classified Department at The Westfield News Group, 64 School Street, Westfield, MA 01085. Your letter will be destroyed if the advertiser is one you have listed. If not, it will be forwarded in the usual manner.

SEASONED FIREWOOD 100% hardwood. Stacking available. Cut, split, delivered. (128cu.ft.) Volume discounts. Call for pricing. Hollister's Firewood (860)653-4950.

SILO DRIED FIREWOOD. (128cu.ft.) guaranteed. For prices call Keith Larson (413)537-4146.

0285 Wanted To Buy MILITARY ITEMS. Civil War to Vietnam. Medals, patches, documents, knifes, equipment, uniforms, albums, etc. Will come to you. Call (413)262-8206.

0220 Music Instruction

PAYING CASH FOR COINS, stamps, medals, tokens, paper money, diamonds and jewelry, ALICE'S PIANO STUDIO. Piano, gold and silver scrap. Broadway organ and keyboard lessons. All Coin & Stamp, 144 Broadway, ages, all levels. Call (413)568- Chicopee Falls, MA. (413)5942176. 9550. WESTFIELD SCHOOL OF MUSIC offers instrumental, vocal and electronic private lessons, as well as "Happy Feet", babies, toddlers) classes. Visit our web site at: westfieldschoolofmusic .com or call at (413)642-5626.

Additions Garages Decks Siding


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

0295 Boats 2008 SEADOO GTX personal watercraft, 215HP, 22 hours, with Triton trailer. $7,400. Call (413)357-8806.

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

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

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


aunders Boat Livery, Inc.

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

Wanted 0180 Help INFORMATION

Submit resume and cover letter to:

Review of resumes will begin as received and continue until the position is filled.

Exp. Date:


REGISTERED NURSE ADULT FAMILY CARE PROGRAM Full time (35 hrs) for program which serves elders and individuals with disabilities and their caregivers in:


OF MUSIC offers private instrument and vocal lessons and "Happy Feet" (babies, toddlers) class. Visit our web site at 0255 Articles For Sale or call a (413)642-5626.


Buchanan Hauling and Rigging is 0180 Help Wanted looking for Company Drivers and Owner Operators. DRIVERS: Up to $5,000. SignOnFlatbed Bonus** Dedicated or van experience Windsor required freight!100% driver unloading using rollers. Average of For more information call $52,000. yearly. Full Compre(866)683-6688 fill out hensive Benefits orPackage! Werner Enterprises: (855)615an on-line application at: 4429.



4x Pennysaver 24x Westfield News

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





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

W H O D O E S I T ?

PAGE 16 - THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 2014


0315 Tag Sales GIANT TAG & RUMMAGE SALE! Don't miss this one.... Huge selection of items for all ages!! HOLY TRINITY CHURCH PARISH HALL 331 ELM STREET WESTFIELD, MA

0340 Apartment 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.

Friday, June 13th 9-4 Saturday, June 14th, 9-2

WESTFIELD 3 ROOM, 1 bedroom. Updated kitchen, 2nd floor in quiet building. $500/month R U M M A G E S A L E . S A T - plus. First, last, security. URDAY, JUNE 14. 10-2. (413)237-6114. GRACE LUTHERAN CHURCH, ROUTE 20, WEST SPRINGWESTFIELD 3 room apartment, FIELD. first floor, stove, refrigerator, AC, all utilities included. Parking on premises. No pets. Non smoker. SOUTHWICK STARTING AT $775/month. Shown by appoint308 NORTH LOOMIS STREET. ment only. (413)568-5905. Saturday, June 14. 9-5. 5 family neighborhood tag sale. All items priced to sell.

WESTFIELD 12 PROSPECT STREET. June 12,13,14. 9-3. Something for everyone.

WESTFIELD-215 SOUTHWICK ROAD. June 13,14,15. 9-3. Teacher's items, trunks, clothes, household items, books and more.

0340 Apartment WESTFIELD 2 bedroom, first floor apartment. Living room, eat-in kitchen. New carpeting, paint, kitchen appliances. Off street parking, storage, laundromat, electric heat. Near St. Mary's Church. No dogs. $675/month. (413)687-2813.

0340 Apartment


$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.

SPACIOUS 3rd floor apartment, 1 bedroom. $650/month. First, last, security plus utilities. Washer/Dryer included. No pets. Non smoker. Quiet neighborhood. Call (413)572-2652 Greg or Paula.

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.

Advertise Your


Call (413) 562-4181 Ext. 118

DEADLINE: 2PM THE DAY BEFORE E-mail: 0370 Office Space

0375 Business Property

WESTFIELD 82 BROAD STREET. 850sq.ft. 4 room office suite available. Utilities included. Call (413)562-2295.

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

0375 Business Property

COMMERCIAL PROPERTY. Southwick 642 College Highway for rent. 2 buildings zoned BR. (1) Auto repair or body shop (2) 0345 Rooms Office, storage or restaurant. Great location, across from IBS. ROOM FOR RENT in South- (413)563-8776, (413)568-3571. wick/Lakeview. Kitchen and laundry privileges. Female preferred. $500/month inCOMMERCIAL cludes utilities. (413)244SPACE FOR RENT 0787. 54 MAINLINE DRIVE WESTFIELD, MA

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.

Air Conditioning & Heating

WESTFIELD ST. JAMES AVE/HIGHLAND AVE MULTI FAMILY. June13&14. 9-3. Clothing, furniture and childrens items. No early birds.

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

4,300sq.ft. 220 volts - 200 amp service PUBLIC GAS WATER - SEWER

Call (413)896-3736

QUALITY SPACE in WESTFIELD - Up to 10,000sq.ft. available; modern building, excellent for technology, manufacturing or distribution. Large clear spaces, dock and power. VG office space also available. Near RTE 90 & 91. Call (413)568-3635.

0410 Mobile Homes CHICOPEE, behind Hu-ke-Lau. Fixer-upper. Memorial Drive, 2 bedrooms, 12'x67', A/C, appliance, kitchen island. $24,900. DASAP (413)593-9961.

0430 Condos For Sale STONEY HILL CONDO, Westfield. Garage, full basement, deck, lovely private grounds, pool, golf. Call (413)301-2314 or (413)977-9658.

0440 Services 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.

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

WESTFIELD 23 FALLEY DRIVE, June 13,14,15. 8-2. Furniture, clothing. Good stuff for everyone!!

WESTFIELD 6 JOSEPH AVE. June 13&14. 9-3. Large assortm e n t o f h o u s e h o l d i t e m s. Something for everyone.


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. K&G HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING. Now doing SPRING CLEANINGS. Call Ken (413)564-7089.

Carpet CARPET, LINOLEUM, CERAMIC TILE, HARDWOOD FLOORS. Sales, Service. Installation & Repairs. Customer guaranteed quality, clean, efficient, workmanship. Call Rich (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.

Drywall T-BEST DRYWALL. Complete professional drywall at amateur prices. Our ceilings are tops! Call Mike 413-8218971. Free estimates.

Electrician ALEKSANDR DUDUKAL ELECTRICAL. Residential, Commercial, Industrial. Licensed and insured. Lic. #11902. Service and emergency calls. Call (413)519-8875. 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.


Electrician 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. (413)214-4149.

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 SEPTIC SYSTEMS, house sites, (413)262-9314. demolition, land clearing, driveways, stumping, patios, retaining walls, DELREO HOME IMPROVEMENT for walkways. CORMIER LANDSCAP- all your exterior home improvement needs. Roofing, siding, windows, ING, (413)822-0739. decks and gutters. Call for free quote. Extensive references, fully licensed & Flooring/Floor Sanding insured in MA. & CT. Call Gary A RON JOHNSON’S FLOOR SAND- Delcamp (413)569-3733. ING. Installation, repairs, 3 coats polyurethane. Free estimates. (413) 569-3066. TOM DISANTO Home Improvements The best choice for all interior and exterior building and remodeling. Specializing Gutter Cleaning in the design and building of residential additions, since 1985. Kitchens, baths, RAIN GUTTERS CLEANED, RE- siding, windows, decks, porches, sunPAIRED. Antennas removed, chim- rooms, garages. License #069144. MA neys repaired and chimney caps Reg. #110710. FREE ESTIMATES, installed. Roof leaks repaired, vent REFERENCES, FULLY INSURED. Call areas sealed. Sr. citizen discount. In- Tom (413)568-7036. sured. Free estimates. H.I. Johnson J.D. BERRY CONTRACTING. Services. (413)596-8859 before 9p.m. Garages, additions, windows, doors,


Hauling #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. A DUMP TRUCK. Attic, cellars, yard, scrap metal removal. Seasoned Firewood. (413)569-1611, (413)374-5377. 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.

JIM FERRIS ELECTRIC. Senior discount. No job too small! Insured, free estimates. 40 years experience. BRUNO ANTICO BUILDING RELic. #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.

Home Improvement

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

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 !!

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.

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.

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

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

Roofing 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

Stump Grinding

KELSO FAMILY PAINTING. Filling summer schedule for exterior painting, FILLEY & SON Over 28 years of serving interior painting anytime. Call Kyle greater Westfield area and beyond. STUMP GRINDING / BOBCAT SERVdecks, vinyl siding and more. (413)667-3395. #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.

Landscaping/Lawn Care

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

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, patios, tree work, stone A BETTER OPTION - GRANFIELD MENT'S. Professional roofing & sid- work. Call (413)822-0739. TREE SERVICE. Tree Removal, Land ing contractor. All types of home Clearing, Excavating. Firewood, Log repairs. Expert emergency leak re- LAWN MOWING, Spring/Fall cleanups, Truck Loads. (413)569-6104. pair. Reasonable rates. MA Lic. hedge trimming and all your landscaping needs. Also, bobcat & snowplowing #CS066849. MA Reg. #149909. Call AMERICAN TREE & SHRUB. Professervices. (413)626-6122 or visit: Bob (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.

Thursday, June 12, 2014