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July 5 - 11, 2012

Scrap storm THE HUNTING, COLLECTING AND STEALING OF SCRAP METAL IN WORCESTER

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W O R C E S T E R M A G . C O M • J U LY 5 , 2 0 1 2


Kirk A. Davis President Gareth Charter Publisher x153

STEVEN KING

Doreen Manning Editor x235 Jeremy Shulkin Senior Writer x243 Steven King Photographer x278 Brittany Durgin On-line Editor x155 Vanessa Formato, Brian Goslow, Paul Grignon, Janice Harvey, Josh Lyford, Gary Rosen, Barbara Taormina, David Wildman Contributing Writers Tammy Griffin-Kumpey Copy Editor Shalyn Hopley, Alicia Lazzaro Editorial Intern

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Don Cloutier Production Manager x380 Kimberly Vasseur Art Director/Assistant Production Manager x366 Ross Acerbi x350, Becky Gill x350, Morgan Healey x366, Stephanie Mallard x366, Graphic Artists Jennifer Shone Advertising Sales Manager x147 Lindsay Chiarilli x136, Joan Donahue x133, Michael Fournier x557, Michelle Terranova x131 Account Executives Erin Johnson Classified Manager Vanessa Viola Classified Sales Specialist Worcester Mag is an independent news weekly covering Central Massachusetts. We accept no responsibility for unsolicited manuscripts. The Publisher has the right to refuse any advertisement. LEGALS/PUBLIC NOTICES: Please call 978.534.6006, email sales@centralmassclass.com, or mail to Central Mass Classifieds, Leominster Plaza, 285 Central St., Suite 202B, Leominster, MA 01453

7 Worcesteria 8 The Rosen Report 9 People on the Street 9 Your Turn 10 Cover Story 15 Night & Day

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— Doreen Manning | Editor

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inside stories

ith the price of metal rising, demand high and a lackluster economy, a new wave of small-time scrap sellers have emerged in cities across the nation, including Worcester. Recycled metal has become a $90 billion a year industry with a growing stream of new buyers and sellers. From the harvesting of metal from abandoned homes, theft of manhole covers and copper tubing from buildings and even the desecration of gravesites – the escalating value of recycled metals has afflicted the city in so many ways, both good and bad. Take a look at contributor Barbara Taormina’s investigation into the scrap storm that has swept the city, and peek inside this underground stream of revenue many of you may be completely unaware of.

18 Film 19 Eat Beat 22 Venues/Clubs/Coffeehouses 25 Central Mass Steelz 30 Classifieds

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38 2 minutes with… ABOUT THE COVER Cover Photo: Steven King Design: Kimberly Vasseur

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J U LY 5 , 2 0 1 2 • W O R C E S T E R M A G . C O M

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WOO-TOWN INDE X WooTown Index: An itemized list of Worcester’s ups and downs this week.

{ citydesk }

July 5, 2012 ■ Volume 37, Number 44

Take it to the House Reform group brings complaints directly to Mr. Speaker Jeremy Shulkin

South High School’s marching band gets a send-off from Institute Park before traveling to Washington, D.C., to participate in the Independence Day rally, representing Massachusetts in the parade.

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Suspicious fires in dumpsters and vacant houses in the Pleasant/West/ Highland area spread to Greendale and Burncoat. Anyone with information is asked to call the following confidential numbers: Fire Investigations Unit Arson Unit 508-799-1930 and Worcester Police Department Arson Unit 508799-8651. Dance/pop stars LMFAO bring their champagne showers to the DCU Center for a party rockin’ good time. The American Association for State and Local History names Preservation Worcester a recipient of a 2012 Leadership in History Award of Merit for the By the Canal self-guided tour of the Canal District. Use your smartphone to scan the QR codes on buildings (they look like square bar codes) to take the tour, or print it out at preservationworcester.org.

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W O R C E S T E R M A G . C O M • J U LY 5 , 2 0 1 2

By Steven King

The Out to Lunch Summer Concert series on the Common each Friday started last week, with nine more to go. Next week’s band is indie rock darlings and Central Massachusetts band DOM.

1,001 words

rustrated by the stalling of a significant bill that would reform the way the state’s Department of Children and Families’ Child in Need of Services (CHINS) program functions, a bus load of members from local advocacy group Ex-Prisoners and Prisoners MBTA bus, subway and commuter-rail Organizing for Community Advancement prices go up from $7.75 per trip from (EPOCA) traveled to the statehouse on Worcester to Boston to $10. That’s the Wednesday with the goal of engaging bad news. The worse news is that the T with Speaker of the House Robert DeLeo is going to have a massive deficit again (D-Winthrop) to encourage him to next year. advance the bill out of the House’s Ways and Means subcommittee, where it has sat for almost a year. The Feds pick up the tab for 17 For two-and-a-half hours, six members of the city’s 31 new firefighters for of group sat inside his office refusing to two years thanks to a $2.7 million speak to aides while other members gave federal grant announced by Senators speeches and passed out flyers around the John Kerry and Scott Brown and building. Congressman Jim McGovern. Time is running out for the group: with the legislative session ending this Lake Quinsigamond closes month, if no action is taken EPOCA and Regatta Point beach to swimmers CHINS reform allies like the Massachusetts because of high bacteria levels. The Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to beach has since reopened, but ewww. Children would have to start their work all

gifts

over again next year. “There needed to be more tension around this issue,” says EPOCA organizer Steve O’Neil. Many of those who traveled to Boston have personal experience with CHINS, either as kids who were removed from their home because their parents handed them to DYS or parents who did similarly with their kids. Mike Rose was both — he even refers to himself as the first CHINS kid — as he became involved after enforcement kicked in during the 1970s. Rose’s mom, an alcoholic who had trouble taking care of him, passed away when he was young. He went to live with his grandmother, who had her own struggles. He started acting out at home and school — “nothing too serious,” he says — and his uncle, who was a probation officer, suggested to his grandmother that she turn to the state. Rose says he was then taken out of his house, shackled, put in secure treatment, put in foster care and treated like a criminal, which just sent him further down that path. He used heroin at 14 years old

and by 17 was following the pattern of “incarceration after incarceration.” Rose said that was nothing that he or his grandmother wanted or expected from the program. “I guess she misunderstood what [my uncle] was saying,” he laments. That’s a common complaint of the law. O’Neil and others looking to implement a new bill, called Families and Children Engaged in Services (FACES), say CHINS takes rebellious kids and automatically puts them into the court system, placing them in front of a judge and giving them a parole officer. The implied message to the child, they say, is “this is the rest of your life.” In most cases, the Department of Child and Families never discloses to parents who file a CHINS that they waive any consent if a judge decides to put their kid into foster care. More surprisingly, once a parent calls in the Department of Children and Families for CHINS, often there’s no pulling out. O’Neil says removal of the child from the home is the result of 60 percent of continued on page 6


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CHINS cases, which is about 6,000 youth per year. “We really can’t wait until another legislative session next year,” O’Neil says, pointing to that figure. The FACES legislation, proposed by Rep. Paul Donato (D-Medford) and Sen. Karen Spilka (D-Ashland) would eliminate many of these concerns. For one, kids entered into FACES proceedings can never be shackled, handcuffed or placed in a court or police station’s lockup. The legislation would also refer youth to community-service groups like You Inc. for assistance before enrollment in DCF programs. “We could try to take care of this situation before it got to court,” says Rose, who’s now an EPOCA member and FACES advocate. “I don’t want other kids to go through what I went through.” What’s surprising about the legislative hold up is that the proposed changes have met very little resistance. The Senate version of the bill breezed through that body with a 39-0 vote in favor last year. O’Neil says all of EPOCA’s tracking shows

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it to be supported in the House too, it just needs to wind its way out of Ways and Means. “It’s a very popular bill,” O’Neil says. But, “if the Speaker doesn’t say go, it doesn’t go.” Speaker DeLeo’s office did not respond to an interview request, nor did Ways and Means chair Brian Dempsey (D-Haverhill). DeLeo also did not come out to meet the EPOCA members sitting in his office on Wednesday. Still, they hope they’ve spurred the committee to take some kind

of action to make the bill a law. If not, at least they can say they did all they could. It’s not often that one spends two-and-a-half hours calling the shots in the Speaker of the House’s chamber. “In political terms, we were all up in the Speaker’s grill,” O’Neil offers.

D A M N E D LI E S and STATISTICS

57%

-Percentage who support a ballot question legalizing medical marijuana, according to an independent survey of 900 Massachusetts voters released on June 29 by Public Policy Polling

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W O R C E S T E R M A G . C O M • J U LY 5 , 2 0 1 2


{ worcesteria } CITY HALL PROMOTIONS: According to sources, the rumors about the city’s Human Resources Director Kathy Johnson’s promotion to assistant city manager of operations are true, with City Manager Michael O’Brien gradually rolling her in with a stint as acting city manager later this month. During budget deliberations O’Brien said an assistant city manager position is necessary – and one he hasn’t had since Julie Jacobson left in early 2011 for the town manager job in Auburn – because it will free him from day-to-day work and allow him to focus on bigger picture opportunities. Johnson scored high marks from the administration last year with the handling of the health care aspects of municipal unions during contract negotiations. While the City Manager’s office said there’s no announcement yet (and didn’t confirm Johnson’s title change) they did say that the new assistant manager position will be significantly different than the job description that Jacobson had.

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RESIDENCY NOT REQUIRED: Back during budget deliberations councilors questioned who the hire would be and City Councilor Rick Rushton asked if O’Brien would require whoever earned the position to live in the city, to which the City Manager said he’d “adhere to the ordinance.” Johnson lives in Boylston, though she’s been grandfathered into Worcester’s residency requirement because she’s already held a management position. So with the grandfathering and all, O’Brien did “adhere to the ordinance,” though maybe on a technicality.

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YOUNG LOVE: Speaking of

unconfirmed rumors, a female employee at the District Attorney’s office is rumored to be skipping town with Jose Canseco (who recently celebrated his 48th birthday) and landing a reality television show back in Los Angeles. While District Attorney spokesman Tim Connolly says the office doesn’t comment on personal matters, other sources have verified, at least, that a young employee on track to an assistant district attorney position will be leaving her post (though she’s still on the books currently) because of a budding relationship with Canseco. Communications/crisis management firm The Fallston Group, which has been representing Canseco, (slogan: “are you prepared if you become the headline?”) did not return a phone call before press on Tuesday, but said last week that Canseco was still with the Tornadoes on the disabled list. On Friday the Tornadoes said they hadn’t heard this rumor.

OCCUPY THE COURTHOUSE: Worcester District Court Judge Robert Gardner heard pleas to dismiss charges from five members of Occupy Worcester who were arrested in November’s taking of the Common. Gardner refused to dismiss the charges against the four members with one count of trespassing against them, quoting a court case that said “What a huge debt this nation owes to its troublemakers. From Thomas Paine to Martin Luther King, Jr., they have forced us to focus on problems we would prefer to downplay or ignore. Yet it is often only with hindsight that we can distinguish those troublemakers who brought us to our senses from those who were simply...troublemakers.” But that burst of empathy was quickly tempered with “The rights of speech and assembly, while fundamental in our democratic society, still do not mean that everyone with opinions or beliefs to express may address a group at any public place and at any time.” Gardner dismissed the disorderly person charge against one member because, as the judge wrote, it did “not appear that he was given fair warning as to what he was doing was illegal before being placed under arrest.” The remaining cases are continued for later this month.

POLL WATCHING: Public Policy Polling put out an unsolicited and independent poll to track responses to this November’s ballot questions, the future of the Massachusetts governor race and gay marriage. While the numbers for the governor race will change between now and 2014 PPP has found significant support behind proposals that would legalize medical marijuana (57 percent) and assisted suicide (45 percent in favor versus 36 percent opposed) in Massachusetts. Both of those are trending up a few percentage points since those same questions were asked at the end of March. PPP also declared the senate race between incumbent Republican Scott Brown and his Democratic challenger Elizabeth Warren a tie, with good news and bad news for both. Helping Brown is a widening gap with support from independents, but Warren also has room to grow as the race’s undecided voters have indicated they are supporting Barack Obama by over 50 points.

Call to schedule an appointment! Walk-ins always welcome!

Looking for more Worcesteria? Check out worcestermag.com/blogs/dailyworcesteria and follow @JeremyShulkin on Twitter. Send tips to jshulkin@worcestermag.com or call 508749-3166 x243. J U LY 5 , 2 0 1 2 • W O R C E S T E R M A G . C O M

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commentary | opinions

slants rants& On-line comments Straight-Up Café opens doors Wow! This is very cool!! I hope I can get involved somehow. If I can’t be there, I’ll definitely be praying. Be blessed!! Submitted online by L I N DA B USBY- KEO HA N E More than exciting!! What a great need fulfilled. Thanks everyone for making this happen for the youth in Worcester! Submitted online by L AU RA WI L L I A M S

Where there’s smoke Thanks for helping us get the word out into the community. We have a strong neighborhood that I know will respond as more and more people are made aware of the situation. Submitted online by K E V I N

Mercy, mercy me You and I are from the same generation Janice. Yes, the world is different than from what it was back when we grew up. But it has always been that way. It is just that the changes occur more rapidly. Change has been scary and sometimes been disheartening for every generation. I try to believe, generally successfully, that the present is not necessarily better or worse than the past. There is just more of everything. More people (good & bad), more news shared (generally limited to much to bad) and more change due to technology. There has always been a great deal of evil and there will be until the second coming. There has always be love and compassion and if we have faith, that will never end. Submitted online by MI K E W I LSO N

Dining: Comfort food in Cherry Valley Absolutely Love it there! They have the BEST STAFF and such a relaxing atmosphere! Jeff is usually around greeting people itmakes you feel good to meet the owner while dining. Submitted online by AN ON Y M O U S

Tell us how you really feel Letters to the editor should be legible, signed and brief (preferably no more than 200 words). A daytime telephone number must be provided for verification. Worccester Mag reserves the right to edit letters for length, clarity, libelous or offensive material and style. Send letters to: Letters, Worcester Mag, 101 Water St., Worcester, MA 01604 or E-mail: editor@worcestermag.com, or fax: 508-749-3165 Follow us on:

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• J U LY 5 , 2 0 1 2

The Rosen

Report

NEED $

FOR HEROIN AND BOOZE PLEASE HELP — GOD BLESS

Gary Rosen

N

ow if most Worcester panhandlers were truthful, the above would be the message scrawled on their hand-lettered cardboard signs. But they are astute enough to know not to print a plea that even the most ultraliberal Worcester drivers would ignore. Instead, deceitful panhandlers use homelessness and hunger to take advantage of so many generous but clueless motorists. It appears, however, that people in the community are just tired of panhandlers, 75 percent of whom use the money to support destructive habits, including alcohol and drug addiction. The courts have ruled that panhandling, like flag-burning and claiming to have won the Medal of Honor, is protected free speech. For panhandlers, this free speech is quite profitable because a steady stream of enablers hand dollar bills out their car windows. While the city continues to struggle to attract more middle- and upperincome families, retail businesses and young college students, efforts are hampered by the proliferation of panhandlers soliciting on our street corners. Allowing this to continue promotes the perception that Worcester is an unsafe and unappealing city. Just a few years ago, six shortsighted city councilors passed a terrible ordinance that drove hotdog vendors away from downtown. A panhandling ban that will pass constitutional muster might be next. But ordinances are unnecessary. The quickest way to stop panhandlers is to quit giving them money. That’s not mean and thoughtless. Worcester already has an abundance of fine agencies that provide the needy with food, clothing, shelter and medical care. But they don’t provide their clients with alcohol or illicit drugs and neither should do-gooders behind the steering wheel.

Back in the 1990s, areas of New York City were plagued by squeegee men. These aggressive and intimidating panhandlers approached cars stopped at traffic lights, washed their windshields while drivers protested, and then demanded money from the driver. Is this type of menacing panhandling, bordering on extortion, going to be the next chapter to unfold at Worcester’s intersections? Or will we soon see panhandlers in search of bigger rewards waiting near ATM machines after we make cash withdrawals? The time to end this blight on our once great city is now. Thankfully our elected officials are expected to take creative and legal steps to remove panhandlers from city streets. I suggest that they show some political courage by also putting an end to the many tag days at busy intersections. It’s outrageous that, to win the votes of soccer moms and sports-league volunteers, city councilors allow bucket-toting youth to weave in and out of traffic to collect money for new uniforms, equipment and travel expenses. Before someone is killed, let’s bring back and support bake sales, car washes, raffles, magazine sales and soda-can drives, among others. To eliminate panhandling and tag-day fundraising, Worcester needs to launch a publicawareness campaign with a slogan such as, “Giving is good, but NOT on city streets.” Emphasize this message everywhere. Print it on the sides of WRTA buses and on free bumper stickers to reach the people we need to educate: Worcester drivers. Then establish an alternative to giving money directly to panhandlers. Place colorful collection boxes in strategic locations around the city so that compassionate and generous Worcester residents and visitors can experience guilt-free giving. That way we’ll know that our donations will go to social-service agencies that provide fundamental resources to people in need. So if you are a driver who provides panhandlers with money to continue their destructive behavior, please stop doing that immediately. Once their source of money dries up, hopefully more of our panhandlers will dry out.

The quickest way

to stop panhandlers is to quit

giving them money.


EOPLE STREET ON T HE

Yourturn

If you could ask a People on the Street question, what would you ask?

Good news for a change: Declining violence in human society Paul S. Ropp

D

espite our on-going wars and the prevalence of violence in our media today, several important new books carry a message of good news, that violence is not a constant of human nature but has in fact declined dramatically in modern times. The most ambitious of these books is Steven Pinker’s The Better Angels of Our Nature: Why Violence Has Declined. Using history, psychology, evolutionary biology, and cognitive sciences, Pinker argues that violence of all kinds, from family feuds to genocide, have been declining steadily over several thousand years. Many forms of violence that were seen as normal for millennia (including slavery, torture, wifebeating, corporal punishment of children, dueling, and capital punishment for one’s beliefs) are now socially proscribed in most countries, and we currently live in the most peaceful time in human existence. Pinker’s claims seem counter-intuitive. We highlight violence in our movies, video games and local newscasts, because it is both abnormal and exciting. In response to those who cite World Wars I and II as the most destructive wars in history, Pinker argues that violence declines over time in a downward sloping saw-toothed graph, and the world wars were abnormal spikes which did not reverse the downward sloping incidence of violence. As a psychologist well read in evolutionary biology and human history, Pinker argues that humans have both aggressive and cooperative tendencies, and he demonstrates how human behavior has changed substantially over the past five millennia. Appropriating a memorable phrase from Abraham Lincoln, Pinker cites in particular four “better angels of our nature”: our capacity for empathy, our ability to develop and exercise self control, our moral sense, and our capacity for reason. Each of these human traits is generally more developed today than a century ago, or even half a century ago. Three other recent books complement Pinker’s arguments. The anthropologist Douglas P. Fry, in Beyond War: The Human Potential for Peace and the science writer John Horgan, in The End of War draw on cultural anthropology, archaeology and human paleontology to debunk theories of the “natural aggressiveness of human beings.” Fry and Horgan find ample grounds for hope in the fact that most humans live peaceful lives based on cooperation with others. They argue persuasively that both violence and nonviolence are learned responses, not

I would like to ask movie related questions, favorite books or recommended books.

Rose Carlson Oxford One obvious one would be about the healthcare bill and what people’s opinion of it is. Second question would be if people are buying gold these days.

Jon Lawrence WORCESTER I would ask about old movies, not the new ones with swearing and all that.

Janice St Denis

Probably about the presidential ads about the election. I find them ridiculous, some annoy me a lot. Also, trends in books like 50 shades of Grey.

Rose Keefe STERLING

Local arts definetly. Also, local politics about education.

Alex Bettencourt WORCESTER

Paul S. Ropp is research professor of history at Clark University and board president of the Center for Nonviolent Solutions in Worcester.

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determined by our genes. And they demonstrate that we have made important strides forward in learning to curb aggression and find peaceful ways to realize social justice and security. Finally, Joshua S. Goldstein, in Winning the War on War: The Decline of Armed Conflict Worldwide complements these authors in documenting that the radical decline in violence between states after 1945, and the intensification of that trend since 1989. By Goldstein’s calculations, 2010 marked the lowest level of armed violence of any year ever in recorded history. These four authors together suggest that a paradigm shift is occurring in the world today, and they urge us to reinforce these trends. In our homes and schools, we can nourish the “better angels” of empathy, reason, moral values and self-control. We can support the United Nations in its efforts to prevent and stop civil wars. We can form multinational coalitions to protect civilians in all conflict areas, and we can shift more of our own resources from weapons of mass destruction to more effective ways of motivating people to live in peace. Here in Worcester, we at the Center for Nonviolent Solutions are working in several Main South schools to apply the lessons of these books. At University Park Campus School, Sullivan Middle School and Claremont Academy, we have taught skills of anger management, conflict mediation and bullying prevention. We study domestic violence and take students on field trips to Abby’s House, where they learn the signs of abusive relationships and the resources that exist to help people in dangerous situations. We do simulations to demonstrate the importance of open communication and mutual respect in resolving conflicts. We also teach the history of nonviolent movements in the modern world including the Gandhian movement in India, the Civil Rights movement in the United States, the peaceful end of apartheid in South Africa and the end of the Catholic-Protestant civil wars in Northern Ireland. And in August, we will be training students to be peer mediators, to learn the techniques of resolving conflicts through open communication, mutual respect and the honest exploration of differences. We have had very positive responses to all these efforts from teachers, students and administrators. This is good news indeed, and it augurs well for the future.

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{ coverstory }

Scrap storm

THE HUNTING, COLLECTING AND STEALING OF SCRAP METAL IN WORCESTER Barbara Taormina

Scavenging for metal is nothing new. Scrap metal has been around since human beings discovered it was more effective to hurl a spear with a bronze tip instead of rock, and people have been hunting, collecting and stealing scrap from the start. Most metal can be used, melted and reused without losing any of its strength or qualities.

But what is new is the combination of a strong demand for recycled metal, record-high prices and a lousy economy up against a backdrop of decreasing resources and a growing awareness of recycling and sustainability. It’s a perfect scrap storm that’s helped make recycled metal a $90 billion a year industry with a growing stream of new buyers and sellers. But it’s also spawned a new generation of apocalyptic-style scrap-metal thieves who are robbing homes, churches and cemeteries and dismantling infrastructure. In addition to the enormous cost, the property damage and the public-safety risks, scrap-metal theft has overshadowed much of the good that comes from the

scrap-metal industry, one of the green economy’s biggest success stories. Scrap metal businesses were recycling and conserving resources long before it occurred to the rest of us that those might be good ideas. The industry has made significant contributions to the economy and the environment, but that part of the story is often lost because of scrap-metal theft.

THE METAL MARKET Joe DeAngelis has been repairing railroad lines for about 40 years, but the call he got last year from Taunton wasn’t for just any ordinary job.

“I never saw anything like that,” he recalls. “It’s sad, and the really sad thing is I’m sure it will happen again.” So far, Worcester’s own railroad tracks have been spared by scrap metal thieves who have been picking other parts of the city clean. Last month, thieves made off with two aluminum benches from Beaver Brook Park, a small haul compared to 40 sections of aluminum bleachers that disappeared from the Spencer Fairground in April. The grandstand was recovered after a scrap metal dealer called police to report two men were at his shop trying to sell the seats. So many manhole covers have been stolen throughout Massachusetts that some towns have been warning drivers and joggers to watch out for the uncovered holes. Worcester police say the city has lost its own share of the heavy iron disks from thefts at the city storage yard. And sometimes, it’s not just the manhole covers. A couple of years back, while the city was repairing Prescott

STEVEN KING

STEVEN KING

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Left: Bob Ephraim, of Lincoln Stamp and Coin, tests the karats of a gold braclet. With gold prices at an all time high, many folks are seeing gold as a similar revenue stream as metal recycling. Above: Joel Rubin, of Goldstein’s Scrap Metal cuts an old sign. A CSX locomotive pulling a load of freight Street, several cast-iron manhole structures went missing. to a warehouse derailed when it reached a Thanks to a local businessman who called in a tip, police point in the route where metal thieves had cut arrived in time to arrest two brothers as they were about to away two eight-foot sections of steel rail. load one of the massive iron cylinders into their pick-up. Neither of the two men onboard was Last month, Worcester police were also able get injured, but DeAngelis, who owns DeAngelis back 22 sewer and drain grates when a scrap dealer at Railroad Contractors on Millbury Street, said it could have been a disaster. The derailed engine Frankenstein’s Recycling called to report that two men— one from Webster, the other from Dudley—were at the shop could have tipped or taken down telephone trying to make a deal. poles and power line. WORCESTERMAG.COM

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Although scrap metal seems like a complicated business with a slew of different factors always in play, most scrap dealers say the basic rules are simple. “It’s all about supply and demand,” explains Neil Smith of Goldstein’s Scrap Metal, one of Worcester’s oldest scrap businesses, started back in 1935 by Smith’s grandfather, Louis Goldstein. Demand has been driven, in large part by China, which has a huge appetite for resources for its booming manufacturing economy. In 2010, the United States exported $30 billion worth of commoditygrade scrap metal to more than 150 countries, but China was first in line. As for supply, some industry watchers have suggested the uncertain economy has tightened some of the regular channels of scrap. Rather than buying new, big-ticket items, consumers are hanging onto their cars, refrigerators and air conditioners, and that slows down the scrap stream. But Smith also sees another part of that equation. He feels the lack-luster economy has created a new wave of small-time scrap sellers, who are trying all types of ways to make ends meet. “What I see today is a lot more women coming in,” he says. “They’ll bring in 10 pounds of pots and pans, copper tubing and anything brass. You see a lot of aluminum window, aluminum siding or lawn furniture sets.” Although 10 pounds of assorted scrap metal isn’t a big payday, Smith says it beats the alternative. “I’m going to pay you something, maybe not a lot, but something,” he says. “And you don’t have to pay a rubbish collector to dispose of it. It’s really a winwin.” The something Smith pays is based on the metal market, and prices move up and down continually throughout the day like the stock market. Scrap metal sells for less than newly mined metal, and scrap dealers pay less than the market price in order to cover the processing and shipping costs to the mills in New York, Pennsylvania and the Midwest as well as their slice of the profit. Scrap sellers often find that scrap dealers pay different amounts for the same things. Those differences are due to how each dealer interprets the different factors that can affect supply, demand and profit. “I like the idea of buying and selling and anticipating what’s happening in the market,” said Smith who has a balanced win-some, lose-some approach toward scrap. Buying and selling can be more of a nail biter at Lincoln Stamp and Coin, where owner Bob Lincoln buys silver and gold. “All we try to do is be fair, and it’s easy to pay a fair price,” says Lincoln, whose family opened the business in Worcester in 1924. Lincoln admits he caters a little more to repeat customers who do a lot of

{ coverstory } STEVEN KING

Above: Neil Smith (left, 3rd generation) and his son Jarod Smith (4th generation) of Goldstein’s. Below: Unloading scrap junk rebar.

buying and selling, but overall he tries to pay sellers roughly 70 percent of the melt value of their precious scrap. Buying silver and gold to melt can be a little more complicated than buying iron and aluminum. While Smith can buy a pile of steel in the morning and ship it off to a mill within a day or two, Lincoln holds all pieces for 30 days. If anything happens to be stolen, owners at least have a shot to track them down and get them back before they’re gone for good. The 30-day window provides some protection to the public but it throws a small wrench into the gold and silver scrap business. Lincoln might buy some silver when the market value is $32 an ounce only to watch the price slip to $26 while he waits to legally sell it. “That’s a risk that everybody takes,” he says. “Fortunately, I’m not trying to get rich on our every purchase.”

CRAZY FOR COPPER The rise in gold and silver prices has been dramatic with gold topping $1,900 an ounce last year. But the price that seems to have the biggest effect on metal, and the people who love it, is the price of copper, which went from 60 cents a pound in 1990 to about $4.20 in 2006. Michael Rivard, who owns Starr Scrap Metal, another scrap business with deep roots in Worcester, says that’s when things changed. Prior to 2007, people stole and scrapped copper wire and tubing, but it was kind of a small, select group. In 2007, the floodgates opened and copper theft took off. “The escalating value of copper

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drove the problem, and made it more mainstream,� says Rivard, who adds that the media coverage of the problem was like a primer for those just jumping into scrap-metal theft. “The problem is that everyone thinks it’s a minor crime,� he says. “The truth is it causes tens of thousands of dollars in damage.� And possibly more. According to the U.S. Dept. of Energy, a conservative estimate of the damages and losses due to copper theft would be about $900 million. Utility companies say the general rule of thumb for them is that every $100 of stolen scrap copper means $5,000 in repairs. And the National Insurance Crime Bureau reports that, from 2009 through 2011, there were 25,085 claims for metal theft with about 96 percent of them involving copper. Ohio led that survey with 2,398 claims. Massachusetts had 667 insurance cases involving metal thefts. Worcester and the surrounding cities and towns have seen plenty of cases of copper thefts, National Grid being a common target. A Warren man was nearly electrocuted while trying to steal copper wire from a Worcester substation. A few

STEVEN KING

{ coverstory } years ago, National Grid lost 2,000 pounds of copper wire from a Hopedale facility, after thieves cut through a fence and loaded up their truck. Construction sites have also been frequent victims of copper theft. But one of biggest problems has been the theft of copper pipes and wire from vacant houses and buildings around the city. And the growing number of foreclosures over the past several years has added to the problem. A Princeton Street break-in last month was a typical Worcester copper theft story. Police responded to a call reporting a man who appeared to be involved in something suspicious. They arrived at the address and found an open cellar door that led to a basement where water was gushing out of freshly cut copper pipes. A short time later, they tracked down a damp suspect pushing a shopping cart loaded with copper plumbing fixtures. Although vacant homes are hit most often, some thieves have started to steal copper wherever they find it. Over the winter, one Worcester homeowner woke up around 2 a.m. to some strange noise in the basement. After calling police, she

STEVEN KING

realized the water in her house had been turned off. Police arrived and arrested the thief who had at least shut off the main water line before cutting down the plumbing system. The damage was repaired the next day but the homeowner was out the deductible for the insurance claim. Worcester’s District 3 Councilor George Russell, who is also a longtime local real estate broker, says realty companies have been battling the problem of copper and metal theft from vacant properties for years. “One broker, who has since passed away, was noted for putting grease on all the copper pipes in houses,� tells Russell. “Another woman used to paint the pipes pink.� Russell said banks and mortgage companies that own vacant properties are required to put up a $5,000 bond to cover problems like break-ins and vandalism. But houses that have been gutted by copper thieves can cost a lot more to repair, especially if they’ve been flooded. According to Russell, another problem has been the maps and lists of properties in foreclosure that are available online. “It’s like putting a sign out in front that says, “Rob me,� he says.

SCRAP COPS

Worcester’s vacant mill buildings and businesses have also been vulnerable

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to scrap metal theft. DeAngelis said he was hit recently when thieves came over the side of his yard for a metal construction frame. “I went around to the scrap yards to see if anyone had seen anything,� he says. “I figured being a local person, I would just check around.� DeAngelis said Worcester’s big scrapmetal yards are careful, “almost anal,� about the scrap they buy. “I think there’s a lot of small scrap yards, mom-and-pop businesses, that are a problem,� he suggests. Much of the responsibility of tracking down scrap-metal thieves has been placed on the shoulders of the scrap dealers. Most of Worcester’s scrap-yard owners work with police, and they call the station to check when they suspect they’ve come across something that’s been stolen. “Everyone should have business ethics,� Rivard says. “Sometimes it’s beyond obvious that things are stolen.� Worcester has been out in front with laws to prevent scrap-metal theft. Lawmakers on Beacon Hill have been crafting a set of state regulations for the scrap-metal industry that mirror’s Worcester’s city ordinance. Scrap dealers are required to keep detailed records of all transactions, including a copy of the seller’s driver’s license, or some form of photo ID, and a license-plate number. “I hate to say it, but you have to do a

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STEVEN KING

{ coverstory } STEVEN KING

little profiling,” says Lincoln, who adds that sometimes, there are red flags. “It’s one thing if a 70-year-old woman brings in a set of sterling silver flatware,” he points out. And it’s kind of another thing when a 20-year-old guy covered with tattoos shows up to sell his antique sterling silver tea set. The Institute of Scrap Metal Recycling has created a website, Scraptheftalert. com, which keeps an ongoing national log of scrap thefts from the last 30 days. Two recent Worcester thefts are listed on the site: a large, steel planter valued at $1,500 taken from a local yard on June 25, and a 10-inch by 8-inch peace plaque pried off a rock at the entrance of a small park at the corner of Winslow and Pleasant streets sometime early in June. At Starr Scrap Metal, Rivard has installed plenty of cameras that record transactions. He points them out to sellers if he thinks there’s anything suspicious about the scrap. And when he photocopies a driver’s license, he reminds each person of how police will be in touch if their scrap matches any theft reports. It might seem unwelcoming, but Rivard has had it with scrap-metal theft. He recently helped police with one of Worcester’s uglier scrap-theft cases. Last October, Grafton resident Alan Long stopped at Starr Scrap Metal to sell some antique brass grave markers taken from veterans’ graves in local cemeteries. Rivard paid about $150 for 42 of them, and then he called police.

“I reported it, and I paid him well to keep him coming back,” says Rivard. And it worked. Long returned to sell more of the grave markers to Starr and also tried to sell some at Goldstein’s, where Smith refused to buy them before also calling police. Schnitzer’s Metals Recycling also bought several dozen of the markers and also reported the sale. Police arrested Long on Oct. 11 and charged him with receiving stolen property over the value of $250 and crimes against morality and decency. Rivard was able to return 118 of the markers which were restored and returned to graves at Hope, Notre Dame and All Faiths cemeteries. “That’s how far this has come,” he says. “Now, it’s about desecrating graves.” Churches have also been hit. Last April, around 2 a.m., police checked out a report of two men trying to pry the cross off the roof of the American Church of our Savior. The cross was too much work, so they settled for some copper spikes, which were enough for police to arrest them. Many law enforcement agencies, including the U.S. Dept. of Justice, have linked scrap-metal theft to drug addiction and the need for quick cash, and Rivard says that’s a big part of the story. But many scrap-metal thieves often have jobs, trucks, tools and some skills. And as Rivard points out, the majority of them are white, between the ages of 25 and 40, and many live in small towns. “What I see are a lot of guys with

Opposite page, bottom: Brooks Brothers makes the most of limited space. Opposite page, top: Customers wait to drop off scrap at Goldstein. This page top left: Leroy Wellman processes No. 2 copper from old electrical cables at Goldstein. Above: Kerry (left) and Anthony, the Brooks Brothers, in the yard.

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{ coverstory } no sense of decency and a big sense of entitlement,” he opines.

THE CYCLE OF SCRAP The scrap-metal industry pays close attention to where metal comes from, not just in cases of theft but also in areas that reflect economic trends that will ultimately mean new streams of scrap.

“We’ve seen brass pipes replaced by copper pipes, and aluminum siding replaced by vinyl,” says Smith. And new technology often leads to scrap. “I’ve taken in a lot of machinery that’s worth so much more than the scrap value. It’s heartbreaking,” he says. But William Sullivan, who owns Sullivan Metals that runs a retail metal business in Worcester and a scrap yard in Holyoke, says scrap plays an important part in the natural progression of technology and manufacturing.

STEVEN KING

“I love what we do,” says Sullivan “We recycle resources that otherwise might end up in a landfill.” Like others in the metal and scrap-metal industries, Sullivan stresses that recycling metal uses less energy and produces less waste than mining. And metal that’s melted and recycled is not only cheaper to produce, in most cases it retains its original strength and properties. Recycled metals are used to produce everything from eye-glasses and bicycles to ships, heavy machinery, cars, medical equipment and rockets. “I think what we do really adds to the quality of life in the world,” he says. “And I think people are fascinated by it.” Some Worcester businesses have been able to turn scrapped machines and metal into businesses that cater to niche markets. At KM Lifestyles, Mike Lavallee recycles scrap to produce custom-made parts for vintage cars and radios. “We are the premier source of some of the most elusive auto parts,” said Lavalle. “We can take a generator or a starter and restore the whole piece back to new.” Lavallee’s shop repairs and restores antique machinery for collectors and museum curators with recovered and restored metals. “And we don’t have to worry about

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A rat-rod built completely from scrap at Brooks Brothers. mining, all the metal we need is already there,” he says. Anthony Brooks at Brooks Brothers Auto also helps keep vintage cars on the road through recycling pieces and parts that people sell as scrap. Brooks says that it’s not always simple to reinvent and reuse. “You get a real feeling for Murphy’s Law, and if something can go wrong it will, but it usually works out,” he said. Those are some of the aspects of scrap metal that scrap dealers, are trying to highlight. For years, they’ve bristled at the term junk yard and now, the industry is trying to explain the value of the services and products it provides. Rivard says, even with all the problems, scrap metal scavenging has helped clean up Worcester. There isn’t an ounce of rusting dirty metal left in any of the city’s vacant lots. It’s all been collected and sold to the scrap yards. As the scrap metal industry looks ahead, the question of recycled metal exports may be the next issue to tackle.

Scrap metal is often called above-ground mining, and some are starting to question if it’s in the country’s best interest to sell so much U.S. metal to China and other countries with emerging economies. Some countries no longer allow scrap industries to export their products. It’s just too valuable a resource. But for the past decade, the prices that China and other countries have been willing to pay for U.S. scrap have helped bolster the scrap-metal industry and the American economy at a time when they needed bolstering. Still, some scrap dealers see an end to the current boom cycle, which made lead to the United States conserving and reusing more of its own scrap metal. Rivard says that may ultimately be the best thing. “We need to look at how much of our scrap we’re letting go of,” he asserts. “Even with those prices, I think we’re starting to hurt ourselves.”

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night day& Start Your Engines! July 5 - 11, 2012

art | dining | nightlife

The Summer Nationals come cruisin’ back to Worcester

Meaghan Hardy-Lavoie

It is that time of year again: time for the striking aroma of burnt rubber mixed with fried dough. It’s time for the weekend where clamorous rock ’n’ roll is heard but sometimes lost in the echo of hundreds of revving engines, which can be heard from Main Street to Green Hill Park. The New England Summer Nationals are back July 5 through July 8 and promise to bring the largest vintage car show to Worcester for its 22nd year.

“The New England Summer Nationals is the largest annual signature event held within the city of Worcester,” notes Donna McCabe, president of the Central Massachusetts Convention and Visitors Bureau. “This event offers continuous excitement and entertainment from morning to night for residents, tourists and motor heads.” What began as a modest fundraiser organized by Bob Moscoffian for the Worcester Parks Department back in 1991 to support the Green Hill Park Petting Zoo, the event is now on the fast track to becoming the largest automobile show in the United States. In its first year, Moscoffian advertised the show all the way to the West Coast, and was blown away when on that first year 1,800 cars showed up. This year’s vehicle registration is 10 percent above the 5,500 cars that were registered last year, with the show now bringing guests in from as far away as England. “Twenty-two years with the city of Worcester has been an adventure. I’ve seen the city change in many ways. I just want to continue for another 22 years.” says Moscoffian. Mike Cole, who is a member of the Street Freaks Auto Club, has been attending the Summer Nationals for the past 10 or 12 years. “It is a great thing to see everyone coming together to support the community with their love for the car scene,” says Cole, who has registered his

1990 Celica for this year’s show. “Great variety of cars. It is not your run of the mill type of show. There are all types of activities for all ages.” The main attraction of the weekend are the antique and custom cars, but if you aren’t the type to stick your head under the hood of a few thousand cars, there will still be plenty to enjoy. This year, headlining the Green

The Main Street portion of the event includes more live music, vendors, and the annual beauty pageant. The central event each night is undoubtedly the burnouts, which take place inside the Lincoln Square tunnel, which Moscoffian boasts as a wild party in a controlled atmosphere. “When I have a party, I want to have that party; and when every one of my guests leaves, they FILE PHOTO/STEVEN KING

Hill Park stage at 4 p.m. on Saturday afternoon is Peter Tork, best known as bassist and keyboardist of The Monkees. The bands continue to perform until 8 p.m., which is also when the rest of the food and merchandise vendors begin to shut things down, but as the sun sets on Green Hill Park the 20-by-28-foot movie screen is raised for the Green Hill Drive-In, where vintage greaser movies including “Two Lane Black Top” will be shown on Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights.

leave happy and safe and that is how it has always been,” explains Moscoffian. As in years past, you can enjoy all of the cars, burnouts, flame throwers and bike stunts for $12 and children younger than 12 are free when accompanied by an adult. For more information including the full schedule of events, live entertainment and vendors, visit summernationals.com. J U LY 5 , 2 0 1 2 • W O R C E S T E R M A G . C O M

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night day &

{ theater}

Man-eating plant feasts on Shrewsbury Ben Ryland

The spunky group at Centre Stage Productions is presenting its second summer musical this weekend for two public performances only in

performed in an even more nontraditional way. “We are going to do the show very differently from what people have in their heads about ‘Little Shop.’ All of the actors are students from the 8th grade through seniors,” shares Centre Stage Productions

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Shrewsbury. “Little Shop of Horrors” will follow last years “Urinetown: The Musical” as something unique and special. Both are edgy, nontraditional Broadway musicals that clicked with New York audiences and critics; however here they are

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executive director Michael Lapomardo. “These kids know they will be challenged and that we expect much from them,” explains director/designer Nathan Colby. Colby has acted or directed shows at Foothills Theatre, the Hanover Theatre’s Nutcracker, and other theaters all around Central Massachusetts. “These kids are amazing. Many have returned this year from our 2011 show, where they blew me

out of the water. And now they are 10 times better.” “Little Shop of Horrors” is a fun show full of tuneful songs, interesting character twists and a few clever shocks along the way. Written by the late Howard Ashman (“Beauty and the Beast”) and Alan Menken (“Sister Act” and the current hit“Newsies”) using ’50s pop and doo-wop style songs help to create the atmosphere of the show. Seymour is a young misfit working in a flower shop in skid row owned by Mr. Mushnick who took him in and works the kid day and night. Seymour’s only interests are strange plants and his sweet but dumb co-worker, Audrey. When he discovers a highly unusual plant, his life begins to change but not for the better. The other-worldly plant (named Audrey 2 by Seymour) has an appetite for blood, which helps it grow and grow. It also has strange powers that include granting wishes….I won’t spoil the rest of the plot twists and turns. But it’s not your typical Broadway musical; there is even a Greek chorus of street urchins who musically comment on the action in the style of Diana Ross and the Supremes. The original production opened in 1982 off-Broadway and ran for more than 2,220 performances beating “Cats” as best musical of the year by the Drama Desk and NY Drama Critics Circle (off-Broadway shows are not eligible for Tony Awards). “Little Shop of Horrors” is a musical comedy with murders, aliens, nerds, fake celebrity and the human need for love. What is most surprising — it’s all played for laughs and the songs, sounding like they are from the era of the Jersey Boys, take you along for

a fun if slightly squeamish ride. To evoke the down-trodden ’50s lifestyles of the characters, costumier Nancy Freeman has been searching all over Central Mass and into Boston for the outfits, looking for real vintage clothing to further emphasize the era. “We want it to look realistic to the time period.” With a rehearsal window of only two weeks, the kids learn the music first then break into specific scenes to learn choreography and staging. Colby says, “They must be off-book the entire second week of rehearsal. We open that weekend!” The Centre Stage Productions open enrollment discovered 48 student actors for this summer. “We want to give these kids experiences as accessible as possible. Since last year, everything has grown including the theater camp,” according to Lapomardo, who is also the musical director of the organization and a highschool music teacher in the county. The wonderful auditorium at the Oak Middle School in Shrewsbury with its large stage is perfect for expanding the cast size called for by a script like “Little Shop of Horrors, which only has seven principal characters. You only have two chances to see this delightful production this weekend: Saturday, July 7, at 7 p.m. and Sunday, July 8, at 2 p.m. Take the kids and enjoy; it’s only $8 per ticket! Little Shop Of Horrors, Centre Stage Productions, Oak Middle School, 45 Oak Street, Shrewsbury, 508-414-4488 or www.cstageproductions.com

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night day &

{ arts }

Street Beat salutes 12th anniversary Taylor Nunez

Call it a poet’s haven. Since its inception 12 years ago, Street Beat has welcomed poets of all ages with promised readings from seasoned poets and open mic for the brave souls willing to take the floor and maybe give new material a whirl. Celebrating its 12th anniversary, founder Anne Marie Lucci will be hosting a special Street Beat 12th Anniversary Poetry Event, featuring teachers and friends, Jonathan Blake and Bill O’Connell.

flexible and her journeys around the city slowed. Organizing Street Beat continues to drive Lucci, despite life’s hectic tendencies. STEVEN KING

Lucci, a published poet herself in journals such as The Syracuse Review and Worcester Magazine, was working as a publicist for Donna and Dave Vayo of the Highland Artist Group gallery when an opportunity took her by surprise. “Donna said, ‘I want to have a fun gallery with poetry readings.’ When Anne Marie Lucci she asked me to think of how to run it, I didn’t think of hosting it myself—I was going to refer her to Eve Rifkah who was already hosting the Poetry Oasis, a very In fact, in 12 years, Lucci has missed only successful venue,” explains Lucci. two events—one during a particularly It was the confidence that the Vayos fierce New England snow storm, and the instilled within the poet in Lucci that other, after her mother’s passing. Lucci, encouraged her to pursue the scene now in her 50s, still remains entirely beyond her usual rounds at other venues dedicated to her art. “I’m exhausted and poetry events. Street Beat’s name from 11 years of night shifts, like to get came naturally to Lucci as she saw a way up at the ‘crack of noon’ or later, but to pay homage to her Highland Street I slowly get going, get stronger, as the home of over a decade. The creation that day goes on. Though I can’t make the came from this befalling taught Lucci a rounds to all the other venues, I still keep lesson, “The message I take from running at the writing; keep trying to do things Street Beat is that opportunities to do fresh and new with each passing year. good, to make a difference, can sometimes Each anniversary is special and valued,” be right in front of your face, and you explains Lucci. don’t know it.” For the 12th anniversary of Lucci’s Street Beat is among dozens of poetry program, the tradition of featured poets associations in the continuously growing and an open-mic portion continues. arts scene in Worcester, and for years, Jonathan Blake, an English professor at Lucci routinely made her rounds from Worcester State University, will be reading venue to venue. “My schedule centered his own work. Though certainly not a firstly on the poetry events—the old Java newcomer to the poetry scene, or Street Hut, the Poets Parlor, the Poetry Oasis—all Beat as he read a few years ago, Blake of them vibrant and emerging into their expressed gratitude for being included in own.” As Lucci felt pulled in different the mix. “Worcester has a long legacy of directions and a compulsion for full-time poetry and poets, and I am simply happy employment, her schedule became less to be part of that continuum. All art is

important, and poetry is especially as one of its primary functions is to keep us attuned to our senses and our experiences of the world, something that the digital world keeps us from more and more as it evolves,” states Blake. Friend to Blake and fellow poet, Bill O’Connell will also be reading just off the high of releasing his book “Sakonnet Point” last summer. O’Connell, a social worker in Western Mass., is also a teacher, sharing creative writing and literature with students at Greenfield Community College. O’Connell looks to poetry daily and finds that great works can transcend and reverberate underneath the droning hum of life. “Certainly, it [poetry] is most publicly felt and heard at times of great joy and sadness, marriages especially, and funerals, because it so well-expresses the arc and levels of these emotions: what it is to be human; to have knowledge of both beauty and mortality, equally; to be conscious on a daily basis. Poetry is an

expression of that consciousness.” Like Blake and O’Connell, Lucci sees just how crucial poetry is to a community. “Poetry is a gathering of like-minded people who live life and then, unlike others sometimes, reflect on it—family, memories—and begins the process of telling the history of a city, of a decade, or generation and it speaks so much about a person’s voice being validated,” she says. These three artists, with the help of close friends and fellow poets, will celebrate not just Street Beat’s beginning but the contribution poetry makes to a community as well. Join them Thursday, July 12, from 7-9 p.m. at the Worcester County Poetry Association Headquarters in Vasa Hall located at the First Floor Performance Space on 1 Ekman Street in Worcester to hear the voices of others and perhaps share your own. For more information, visit wcpa.homestead.com.

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Arachnoid heroes never die The Amazing Spiderman

B+

David Wildman

away melodramatically, and this will unfortunately continue throughout.) He is raised by his genial, wisecracking uncle Ben (Martin Sheen) and neurotic dour aunt May (Sally Field). Garfield channels the subtle moodshifts of a troubled adolescent well (unlike his predecessor the egregious Tobey Maguire). His love interest Gwen (Emma Stone) is given some independent energy and substance in the script, and her presence is a marked improvement over the vapid turn by Kirsten Dunst as Mary Jane in previous versions. Once bitten, Garfield does a good job wringing laughs out of his newfound strength, with antics that include: smashing the alarm clock in the morning, inadvertently trashing the bathroom, beating up an entire subway car of toughs and then apologizing, and leaping from halfcourt to slamdunk a basketball and smash the backboard. If you want reality, instead of getting suspended Spidey boy would have been signing an NBA contract for millions the next day. Anyway, we all know Uncle Ben will bite it, and Parker will go off on a web-slinging binge trying to locate his killer. Once he gets out on the town in the suit, the jillion dollar special effects take center stage. Visceral vertigo drops pulled out at the last minute, stunning POV shots, well-staged fight sequences, and so on, combine with Garfield’s whooping and wiseass exuberant presence to evoke some of the same feeling you get reading the comic book. The problem “The Amazing Spiderman� faces is that the more our arachnoid hero becomes drawn into the Sci-Fi world of supervillians, the less interesting and plausible is his nerdy High School character persona. Future films, in what is obviously a new series, will have a lot of trouble reconciling this. Also, since he’s been witnessed by vast amounts of people performing super feats, it’s stretching to think that he could hide behind a secret identity. I only bring this up because the film’s entire point seems to be to take on the challenge of making the whole ridiculous spectacle seem believable. Surprisingly, this franchise reboot that no one asked for nearly pulls it off.

Comic book movies have long existed in a delicate balance between believability and spectacle. It’s the thing that sets the films apart from the books. In the past, the sole mission of the comic book was to keep a small minority of dramatically undiscerning thrill-seeking consumers entertained enough to purchase the next issue; it was never necessary for an actionoriented story told mostly through powerful visuals on a page to convince anyone of its plausibility. But now Stan Lee and Marvel has moved into a different universe entirely. In the 1970s and 1980s it was found that comic heroes had to be relevant to the real world to hold interest, and with that came a deepening of character and a darkening of their nature. Now with the development of impressive but expensive film techniques that can bring any idea to life in a strikingly realistic way, the burgeoning genre of comic book movie is defined as a huge money mass culture blockbuster that must, by its very nature, be convincing and engaging on every level. Because of this, the new Spiderman reboot has a high bar to clear: it must shine both as a teen adventure/ comedy and an action-packed superhero romp. Surprisingly, it comes close to accomplishing both, and in doing so has set the bar even higher on both fronts, for better or worse. With this film, the story of Peter Parker (Andrew Garfield, from “The Social Network�), high school geek who gets bitten by a radioactive spider and develops amazing powers, has become so fleshed out that it’s bordering on obscene. There is a lot of flesh showing here. We start back in Parker’s childhood on the day his dad flees, mother in tow, apparently due to some terrible scientific discovery (the Hollywood-standard soundtrack wails


krave

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Mac’s Diner

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{ dining}

FOOD ★★★★ AMBIENCE ★★★ SERVICE ★★★★ VALUE ★★★★ 185 Shrewsbury St., Worcester • 508-868-7508

Local landmark worth remembering Marc Cochon

Established in 1931, Mac’s Diner has been a landmark on Shrewsbury Street since before Shrewsbury Street was, well, Shrewsbury Street. Back in the 1980s, Mac’s innovation was to turn a diner-by-day into an evening spot for ItalianAmerican dining based on creative combinations of pasta, sauces, protein and vegetables. That formula is now found throughout the city, so it’s easy to forget Mac’s — but it’s still making people happy with solid food and great value. If you haven’t been to Mac’s in a while, you’ll notice a few changes.

What was once a patio is now a brightly lit indoor dining area. Some upscale lighting fixtures here and there highlight the crazy-quilt of stucco, brick, stone and wood. But the open kitchen in the diner car hasn’t changed, even if a new generation is behind the stove. Mac’s is still a welcoming, informal spot. One of Mac’s signature items is homemade bread, served with a bowl of garlicky oil. The white country loaf is soft and dense, perfect for absorbing sauces. There’s also some thin focaccia topped with a bit of cheese. An appetizer of pan-seared scallops features mollusks that have been blackened aggressively but still retain their sweet, fresh flavor. They are served simply over mixed greens with a mustardmayonnaise dipping sauce—a nice summer starter. Mac’s house salad is simple and perfect. Fresh mixed lettuces, tomatoes and cucumbers have been tossed in a sweet, tangy Italian dressing and topped with grated gorgonzola. The generous serving is enough for two to share, but next time I want one all to myself. Mac’s menu is based on sautéed pasta

OUTDOOR SEATING NOW OPEN! • House ouse Mixers $4.50 • Fish & Chips Every Friday • Catering and Take-Out Available • Now Offering 10 Beers on Tap • 7 HD TVs

dishes, including a wide range of chicken, veal and seafood options. Chicken “bon femme” features nicely seared white meat combined with whole artichoke hearts, black California olives, sautéed mushrooms, and feta cheese in a very light lemon sauce. Served over tortellini, it’s satisfying without being heavy. Another Mac’s classic is the Italian combo, which features meatballs, sausage and chicken in a cacciatore-style sauce over spaghetti. The sweet sausage is very lean and tastes of fennel; it’s probably made in the neighborhood. The meatballs are a bit bland and bready—they could use more spices and a lighter hand in mixing and forming them. The chicken, again, has been nicely seared and accompanies the red sauce well. The mix of sautéed onions, peppers and mushrooms in the sauce ties the dish together nicely. Service at Mac’s is friendly, attentive and informal. The emphasis here is on good food at a good price. Most entrées are in the $14 range, and they’re generously sized. Two hungry people can

spend less than $50 here and have plenty of leftovers. As always, Mac’s is BYOB, cash-only, and serves no dessert. But hey, you should know that by now. Mac’s Diner is alive and well in the heart of the vibrant Shrewsbury Street dining scene that it STEVEN KING

helped create. Stop in sometime, maybe for a Paul Mac Special (spaghetti, sausage, broccoli, mozzarella, all sautéed together in garlicky oil), or a heaping bowl of “ciambutta,” Mac’s version of cioppino. It’s a little taste of Worcester’s past, and it’s still pretty damn good.

You’re Invited

“Laissez les bons temps rouler – Let the good times roll”

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Sun. & Mon. Closed • Tues. & Weds. 4pm - 12am (Kitchen closes at 10pm) Thurs. & Sat. 4pm - 1am (Kitchen Closes at 11pm) J U LY 5 , 2 0 1 2 • W O R C E S T E R M A G . C O M

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Black Diamond ◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆◆ LeafyGreen Summer Baba Sushi Music Series &

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From side dish to main attraction – a look at the leafy side of Worcester FOOD ★★★★1/2 AMBIENCE ★★★1/2 SERVICE ★★★1/2 VALUE ★★★ 1/2

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Baba Sushi offers salads designed for the sushi-lover at reasonable prices—and is a good pick for anyone looking for a different kind of salad.

at The Wachusett Village Inn

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9 Village Inn Road, Westminster MA 01473 978-874-2000

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Wexford House Restaurant

Tuesday-Saturday, 11:30am-10:00pm

508-757-8982

Located at the corner of Shrewsbury Street and Route 9 in Worcester WORCESTERMAG.COM

• J U LY 5 , 2 0 1 2

While the menu offered traditional salads with greens and vegetables (albeit with more Asian styled dressings), Katie and I went for the restaurant’s specialty: sushi and Japanese cuisine. We started with the seafood salad, a staple at most sushi restaurants. One of the things we noticed was the good-sized portion of marinated bright green seaweed atop a layer of daikon radish and carrots. It was dressed with a perfectly STEVEN KING balanced sesame vinaigrette. We also split the Chef’s Sampler. It was a set of three small salads that were much like deconstructed sushi. The first was a tuna salad, similar to the minced mix within sushi and topped with fresh microgreen sprouts. The second was crabmeat and cucumber in a light dressing with tiny pink caviar. Lobster and a slightly spicy dressing was third, topped with black caviar. All three were just delicious alone and even better to jump between, while sampling different combinations. Both salads filled us up without overfilling us and cost $19.26. For two people, that makes a nice lunch that’s a little different and a little extra special for not an unreasonable amount of money.

Serving great food at reasonable prices, prepared by Chef Allen Erickson

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Alicia Lazzaro and Shalyn Hopley

Blush Yogurt Café will be opening on July 7. With more than 30 flavors of frozen yogurt and a variety of dry and liquid toppings, Blush offers an all-natural, kosher, gluten-free dessert option after any meal. Owner Tina Nguyen describes its self-serve yogurt as a healthy alternative dessert as it has no cholesterol, no lactose and is a good option for diabetics. It doesn’t end there, though, as its café has teas, coffees, pastries like cannoli and tiramisu and food options like spring rolls. Lounge at one of the tables in the upscale café and sip wine or beer in the near future, when its liquor license arrives. 316 Main St., Worcester, blushyogurtcafe.com.

Get a taste of Latin American style at the Worcester Latin America Festival on August 1 from noon to 9 p.m. Funded by the city, the Massachusetts Cultural Council, and the Greater Worcester Community Foundation, explore the best of South American cuisine, music and culture. There is something even for the youngest of festival-goers, with children’s tents that will have a variety of arts and crafts and face painting. Admission is free.

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CELEBRATE SUMMER

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WITH THE F L AVORS OF THE

MEDITERRANEAN

The website will list a program of events soon. Worcester City Hall, 455 Main St., Worcester, worcesterlatinfestival.com. Manga! Manga! Eat up at Buca Di Beppo, an Italian family-style restaurant in Shrewsbury, right on the waters of Lake Quinsigamond. Good food is made to be passed around and shared with good people. Whether celebrating or just looking to spend some quality time with the family over the summer vacation, Buca’s food is sure to please. Buca is also kicking off its “Celebrations to Share” contest. Like the Buca Di Beppo Facebook page before July 27 to enter to win free meals for a whole year! 7 Boston Turnpike, Shrewsbury, 508792-1737.

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music >Thursday 5

Live Acoustic Thursdays. 7-11 p.m. LaScala Restaurant, 183 shrewsbury st. 508-753-9912. Ricky Duran. 7-10 p.m. Banner Pub, The, 112 Green St. 508-7550879. Summer Music Series-Hit the Bus. JJ’s continues its Summer Music Series on the Deck with Hit the Bus! Starts at 7p.m., no cover charge! 7-10 p.m. JJ’s Sports Bar and Grill, 380 Southwest Cutoff, Northborough. 508-842-8420. Night Train (Roots/Blues, LIVE MUSIC). No Cover. 7:159:45 p.m. The Mill at 185 West Boylston Street, 185 West Boylston St., West Boylston. themill185.com. Irish Music Session. Each week, a traditional Irish music session is held at Mulligan’s Taverne. The public are welcome to join in music, song, and camaraderie. No cover charge, all ages and talent levels welcome. Listeners welcome, too! No Charge.. 7:30-10 p.m. Mulligans Taverne-on-the-Green, 121 West Main St., Westborough. 508-3444932 or westboroughsession.com. OPEN MIC THURSDAYS. Visit: MySpace.com/OpenMicWorld for info and the latest sign-up schedules! Sign-up in advance. Any slot marked as “open” usually is. Email Bill McCarthy to reserve it. Email Bill at: openmcc@verizon. Free. 7:30-11:30 p.m. Biagio’s Grille, 257 Park Ave. 508-756-7995 or MySpace.com/OpenMicWorld. Night Train. 8-11 p.m. The Mill, 185 West Boylston St., West Boylston. Dana Lewis Live! Free. 8:30-10:30 p.m. Grafton Inn, The, 25 Grafton Cmn, Grafton. 508-839-5931. Brett Brumby. 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Cigar Masters, 1 Exchange Place. 508-459-9035. Cara Brindisi. 9 p.m.-midnight Vincent’s Bar, 49 Suffolk St. 508752-9439. Flock Of A-Holes, the ultimate 80’s tribute band with guests Opening Night and BLACKWELL! $5. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Lucky Dog Music Hall, 89 Green St. 508-363-1888 or facebook.com/ pages/Flock-of-Aholes/127019150125. FoundationZ Thursdays - Dubstep/Hip Hop/ Drum’N’Bass. 18+ $2. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. London Billiards / Club Oasis, 70 James St. 508-799-7655 or facebook.com/Foundationz. Latin Heat Thursdays @ Bocados Tapas Bar. 9-11:30 p.m.

Bocado Tapas Wine Bar, 82 Winter St. 508-797-1011. Metal Thursday. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Ralph’s Chadwick Square Diner, 148 Grove St. 508-753-9543. The Bearded Scoundrels and Their Bag of Tricks. No Cover. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Nick’s Bar and Restaurant, 124 Millbury St. 508753-4030. TWISTED THURSDAYS WITH DJ WHITEBOI. Mixers Cocktail Lounge, 105 Water St. 508-756-2227 or remixworcester.com. Jay Graham Live. 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m. Funky Murphy’s Bar & Grill, 305 Shrewsbury St. 508-753-2995.

>Friday 6 Mattera,The Ghost Of Vigoda,. The Raven, 258 Pleasant St. 508-304-8133. 2012 Out to Lunch Summer Concert Series. Farmer’s Market opens at 11 a.m., mainstage talent performs at 12 noon. July 6th - Dom (American Indie Rock). Free and open to the public. 11 a.m.

to 2 p.m. Worcester City Hall Common, Front St. 508-799-1400, ext. 244 or worcestermass.org. Joyful Concert Series. Free Admission. 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. New England Dream Center, 5 Chestnut St. 508-757-3333, ext. 2003 or joyfulconcert.com. Dana Lewis LIVE. Free. 5:30-8:30 p.m. Webster House Restaurant,

Come Discover... PEOPLE ARE TALKING

25

On The Common Restaurant As seen on...

CHRONICLE New England’s Nightly News Magazine Program

25 Grafton Common, Grafton www.thegraftoninn.com

508 8 -8 839-5 5931 1

Tu-Th 11:30-9 Fri & Sat 11:30-10 Sundays noon-8 Closed on Mondays

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• J U LY 5 , 2 0 1 2

“You have the BEST Lobster Roll EVER!”

Dick & Jean A., Grafton, MA

Now You Try Us! EVERY TUESDAY Trivia WEDNESDAY’S Concerts on the Common are Back! EVERY THURSDAY Live Music with Dana Lewis

1 Webster St. 508-757-7208 or myspace.com/danalewismusic. Boomer Ballads with P.E. James. Free. 7-9 p.m. Grill on the Hill at Green Hill Golf Course, Skyline Drive. grillonthehill.net. Ed & Da Ve. BAND Free. 7-11 p.m. Greendale’s Pub, 404 W Boylston St. 508-853-1350. Erin Thomas in Concert. Please visit http://townofcharlton.net/ activitiescouncil.htm for more information. $10. 7-9 p.m. Charlton Community Center for Arts and Activities, Performance Barn, 4 Dresser Hill Road, Charlton. 508-248-5448. Jon Short. 7-10 p.m. Gumbo, 65 Water St. 508-926-8353. Sam James. 7-10 p.m. Perfect Game Sports Grill and Lounge, 64 Water St. 508-792-4263. Sean Ryan. 7-11 p.m. Barbers Crossing (North), Downstairs Lounge, 175 Leominster Road, Sterling. 978-422-8438. Groove Devils. 8 p.m.-1 a.m. Olde Post Office Pub, 1 Ray St., North Grafton. 508-839-6106. Take Care. Opening act, Shut up, James. Shut Up, James will play 8:00-9:00 and Take care will play 9:3011:00. $5. 8-11:30 p.m. Blue Plate Lounge, 661 Main St., Holden. 508-829-4566. The Groove Devils. No cover. 8-11:59 p.m. Olde Post Office Pub, 1 Ray St., North Grafton. 508-839-6106. Dan Kirouac & Dorette Weld.

facebook.com/DanandDorette Free. 8:30-11:30 p.m. CAFE 57, 3 Central St., Ashburnham. Live Music in the Pub - Erin’s Guild. ‘Stress Relief’ Irish Style--Traditional and Contemporary Irish, Folk, Accoustic Rock and pop. 8:30 p.m.-12:30 a.m. Fiddlers’ Green Pub & Restaurant, 19 Temple St. 508-792-3700. Rob Zombie tribute “American Hellbilly” with Necrophilia Meat Circus, Mouth Piece and 1st is Joseph Anthony’s “Metal Dub-Step” with pole dancer. $8. 8:30 p.m.-2 a.m. Lucky Dog Music Hall, 89 Green St. 508-3631888 or tribute-band.com/band/american-hellbilly. (NEMC) Legion, Ravage, Forevers’ Fallen Grace, and Graven Image. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Ralph’s Chadwick Square Diner, 148 Grove St. 508-753-9543. Balkan folk duo Cinder Conk. No Cover. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Nick’s Bar and Restaurant, 124 Millbury St. 508-753-4030. Chyldz Play. One of the area’s hard-rockin’ bands is back at JJ’s! 9 p.m.. No cover! facebook.com/chyldzplayrock 9 p.m.-12:30 a.m. JJ’s Sports Bar and Grill, 380 Southwest Cutoff, Northborough. 508842-8420. DJ. Free. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. 3-G’s Sports Bar, The Music Room, 152 Millbury St. 508-754-3516. FRIDAY FRENZY with Blurry Nights & DJ SOUP - DJ B-LO. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Fusion, 109 Water St. 508-756-2100. Hat Trick. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Classic’s Pub, 285 Central St., Leominster. 978-537-7750. Jon Bowser. 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Cigar Masters, 1 Exchange Place. 508-459-9035. Jon Lacouture. Free. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Art’s Diner, West Boylston st. 352-895-8355. Ladies Night - Top 40 Dance Party. Free. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Speakers Night Club, 19 Weed St., Mafia Bong Hit with Love & Opium Marlborough. 508-480-8222 or (pictured), Genre Whores and speakersnightclub.net. Brahmanda are at the Lucky Dog Music Live Bands. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Hall on Saturday, July 7. Possessing Beemer’s Pub, 114 River St., a rare combination of heavy-metal grooves, Fitchburg. 978-343-3148. melodic choruses and powerful lyrics, Love & Siddharthveda & Dragonfly Opium captivates audiences with arena-ready stage presence and energy-infused live Lounge: Retroactive. 9 p.m.-2 performances. Emerging from their homebase of New Bedford, the group is comprised a.m. Tammany Hall, 43 Pleasant St. of four members who each have a lifetime of involvement and commitment to the New 508-753-7001 or https://facebook. England and national music scenes. $6; 8:30 p.m.-2 a.m., 89 Green St. 508-363-1888 or com/events/414064688636967. visit facebook.com/LoveandOpium. DJ One3. 10 p.m.-2 a.m. Perfect Game Sports Grill and Lounge, 64

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Patio Open Lunch & Dinner KITCHEN K KIT TC CHEN OPEN MONDAY - FRIDAY 10AM - 2PM • A C AND ND TH THURSDAY HU NIGHTS 6-9PM

536 LINCOLN ST. † WORCESTER † 508-856-9255


Upload your listings at worcestermag.com. Click the Night & Day toolbar, then choose Calendar to place your event listing in both our print and online weekly calendar. Water St. 508-792-4263. Funky Fridays with DJ Tony T. 18+ only $10 21+ only $5. 10 p.m.-1:45 a.m. Mixers Cocktail Lounge, 105 Water St. 508-756-2227 or remixworcester.com.

>Saturday 7 Concert - Dermot Byrne & Floriana Blanke. Tickets: $20 ( $15 advance payment). 6-10:30 p.m. Worcester Hibernian Cultural Centre, 19 Temple St. 508-792-3700. Dana Lewis LIVE. Free. 6:30-8:30 p.m. Grille on the HILL, grillonthehill.net. ARTS ROCK! Summer Concerts. Hudlin opening for Worcester Music Award & Boston Blues Challenge winners, A Ton of Blues. In the event of rain, concert will be held at the West Boylston Middle/ High School auditorium. Proceeds used to support school arts & music. Free under 12 yr; $5 students (ages 13-21 yr.); $10 adult. Advance ticket discount 4 for the price of 3 ($15 for 4 student; $30 for 4 adult; $22.50 2 student/2 adult) available at West Boylston Insurance Agency and Zaza Ink. 7-10 p.m. Goodale Park, Crescent St., West Boylston. Build & Bind. $7. 8 p.m.-2 a.m. Ralph’s Chadwick Square Diner, 148 Grove St. 508-753-9543 or facebook.com.. Driftin Sam Politz on piano. Driftin’ Sam Politz plays some blues & jazz on the piano on the patio Free. 8-10 p.m. Chioda’s Trattoria, on the patio, 631 Franklin St. 508-867-5925. Four on the Floor. 8 p.m.-1 a.m. Olde Post Office Pub, 1 Ray St., North Grafton. 508-839-6106. Live Acoustic. 8-11 p.m. The Mill, 185 West Boylston St., West Boylston. Live Bands. 8 p.m.-1 a.m. Black Sheep Tavern, 261 Leominster Road, Sterling. 978-422-8484. Toni Lynn Washington with the Workingman’s Band. no cover. 8-11 p.m. Concord’s Colonial Inn, Village Forge Tavern, 48 Monument Square, Concord. 978-369-2373. Walter Gillen’s Open Mic Re-Union Party. Worcester’s longest running open mic jam comes back for maybe one night. Appearances by Mike Michaels, the father of the Jam and many characters and band members from the past. New and old jammers welcome. Just bring your tool. Free. 8-1 p.m. 3-G’s Sports Bar, The Music Room, 152 Millbury St. 508-754-3516. Mafia Bong Hit!! with Love & Opium, Genre Whores and Brahmanda. $6. 8:30 p.m.-2 a.m. Lucky Dog Music Hall, 89 Green St. 508-363-1888 or facebook.com/LoveandOpium. Dead Languages, VRSA, Build & Bind, and Sawmill. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Ralph’s Chadwick Square Diner, 148 Grove St. 508-7539543. Go Gadget Go. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Classic’s Pub, 285 Central St., Leominster. 978-537-7750. Jennifer Antkowiak and Bill Duffy! No Cover. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Nick’s Bar and Restaurant, 124 Millbury St. 508-753-4030. Playin Dirty. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Legends, Airport Road, Fitchburg. 978342-6500. Sean Fullerton. 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Cigar Masters, 1 Exchange Place. 508-459-9035. SPINSUITE SATURDAYS - Top 40. No Cover Charge. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Fusion, 109 Water St. 508-756-2100. The Clamdiggers. BAND $5. 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Greendale’s Pub, 404 W Boylston St. 508-853-1350. Time Bandits. Join us at JJ’s for Time Bandits! 9 p.m., no cover charge! 9 p.m.-12:30 a.m. JJ’s Sports Bar and Grill, 380 Southwest Cutoff, Northborough. 508-842-8420. DJ Reckless. 10 p.m.-2 a.m. Perfect Game Sports Grill and Lounge, 64 Water St. 508-792-4263. Jubilee Gardens. 10 p.m.-1:30 a.m. Sahara Cafe & Restaurant, 143 Highland St. 508-798-2181 or jubileegardens.com. Tantrum Saturdays with DJ Tony T. Get ready Worcester for some great dancing to the beats of Tony T. He has been known to get the dance floor bouncing. As always if you are 21+ and get here before 10p.m. you won’t have to pay the cover charge. 18+ only $10 21+ only $5. 10 p.m.-1:45 a.m. Mixers Cocktail Lounge, 105 Water St. 508-756-2227 or remixworcester.com.

>Sunday 8 Drag Shows. 18+ $8 21+ $5. midnight-1:30 a.m. Mixers Cocktail Lounge, 105 Water St. 508-762-9499. Ton Of Blues - Blues Jam. 2-8 p.m. Black Sheep Tavern, 261 Leominster Road, Sterling. 978-422-8484.

“Two for Twenty” Sunday. Call 508-485-1660 ext. 14 for entertainment every Wednesday night. Check luckydogmusic.com for reservations $20. 3-8 p.m. Marlborough Country Club, 200 Concord complete lineup. Free. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Lucky Dog Music Hall, 89 Green Road, Marlborough. 508-485-1660 or marlboroughcountryclub.com. St. 508-363-1888 or luckydogmusic.com. Traditional Irish Seisiun. Free (Worcester College Students Earn Urban Blues with Brad Faucher & a rotating roster of WOO Points). 4-8 p.m. Worcester Hibernian Cultural Centre, 19 Temple local/regional musicians. Every Wednesday: A night of OldSt. 508-792-3700. School Blues & Soul-Jazz! 9:30-12:30 p.m. Beatnik’s, 433 Park Ave. Acoustic Open Mic/WARL Charity Event. Celtic/Acoustic 508-926-8877. music and an ongoing charity event for the Worcester Animal Rescue League No Cover. 5-9 p.m. Jak’s Pub, 536 Main St. 508-757-5257. Vincent’s presents: Big Jon Short. 5-8 p.m. Vincent’s Bar, 49 Suffolk St. 508-752-9439. bigjonshort.com ARTSWorcester, Hours: closed Sunday - Monday, 1-4 p.m. Blues Jam w/Jim Perry. Blues Jam with special guests weekly Tuesday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Wednesday - Friday, 1-4 p.m. Saturday. Free. 6-10 p.m. Greendale’s Pub, 404 W Boylston St. 508-853-1350. Admission: Free. 660 Main St. 508-755-5142 or artsworcester.org. Andy “The Human Jukebox” Cummings. No Cover. 8 p.m.-2 Booklovers’ Gourmet, Magical Movement and Exciting a.m. Nick’s Bar and Restaurant, 124 Millbury St. 508-753-4030. The SUNDAY NIGHT Hang w/ Ronnie Sugar Bear. Free. 9 p.m.-1:45 a.m. Lucky Dog Music Hall, 89 Green St. 508-363-1888 or luckydogmusic.com. REGGAE FUSION SUNDAYS with DJ Nick. Worcester’s longest running REGGAE night hosted by DJ Nick and Guest DJ’s spinning the HOTTTEST Reggae, Hip Hop and On Sunday, July 8, don’t miss The Bacon Brothers Top 40 every Sunday. at Indian Ranch, featuring actor Kevin Bacon, whose 10 p.m.-2 a.m. Fusion, 109 Water St. 508-756film credits range from “Footloose” and “A Few Good Men” 2100. to “Mystic River” and many more. He’s joined by his brother

arts

>Monday 9

Michael Bacon, a go-to composer for film and television productions. Together, the Bacon Brothers have been performing on the concert stage since 1995 and have released seven albums. 2-5 p.m. Indian Ranch, 200 Gore Rd., Webster. 508-943-3871 or indianranch.com.

Driftin’ Sam Politz 7p.m., then Big Game Karaoke 9:30p.m. till Close. No Cover. 7 p.m.-2 a.m. Nick’s Bar and Restaurant, 124 Millbury St. 508-753-4030. KARAOKE Every Nite. Free. 9 p.m.-1:45 a.m. cafe neo bar and grille, 97 Millbury St. 508-615-7311.

>Tuesday 10 Open Mic Night w /Bill McCarthy Open Mike. Free. 7-11 p.m. Greendale’s Pub, 404 W Boylston St. 508-853-1350. “Totally Tuesdazed!” Tunes in the Diner every Tuesday Night. 8 p.m.-1 a.m. Ralph’s Chadwick Square Diner, 148 Grove St. 508-753-9543. Big Jon Short. bigjonshort.com. No cover. 8-11 p.m. Armsby Abbey, 144 North Main St. 508-795-1012 or armsbyabbey. com/2009/08/jon-short. T.J. Peavey. A veteran, accomplished and eclectic singer, songwriter and guitarist. Pass The Hat. 8-10 p.m. Jak’s Pub, 536 Main St. 508757-5257. Jon Bonner. 9 p.m.-midnight Vincent’s Bar, 49 Suffolk St. 508752-9439. Trumpeter Brian Koning and Special Guests. No Cover. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Nick’s Bar and Restaurant, 124 Millbury St. 508-753-4030.

Discoveries: Artwork by Kimberly Carmichael, Through July 31. Hours: closed Sunday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday, 10 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. Tuesday - Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday. 55 East Main St., Webster. 508-949-6232 or er3.com/book. Clark’s Cafe and Art On Rotation Gallery, Hours: 6 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sunday - Saturday. Admission: Free for galler. 310 High St., Clinton. 978-549-5822 or 978-365-7772 or aorgallery.com. College of the Holy Cross: Iris & B. Gerald Cantor Art

night day &

{ listings}

Gallery, Infinity: Works from the 2012 Senior Concentration Seminar, Through May 25. Hours: closed Sunday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday - Friday, 2-5 p.m. Saturday. 1 College St. 508-793-3356 or holycross.edu/departments/cantor/ website. Dark World Gallery, Fallen, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays, through July 3. Hours: closed Sunday, 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday - Saturday. 179 Grafton St. darkworldgallery.com DZian Gallery, Hours: 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday, closed Monday - Tuesday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Wednesday - Saturday. 65 Water St. 508831-1106 or or dzian.net. EcoTarium, Bubbles!, Sundays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays, through Sept. 11; Grossology: The (Impolite) Science of the Human Body, Sundays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays, through Dec. 2; Playing Together: Games, Sundays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays, through Sept. 9; Arm Fart Contest (Grossology), Saturday; Preschool and Toddler Wednesdays, Wednesdays, through Dec. 19. Hours: Noon-5 p.m. Sunday, closed Monday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday Saturday. Admission: $12.00 adults; $8.00 for children ages 2-18, college students with IDs & senior citizens. Children under 2 & EcoTarium members Free. Additional charges apply for Tree Canopy Walkway, Explorer Express Train, planetarium programs & other special programs. 222 Harrington Way. 508-929-2700 or ecotarium.org. Fitchburg Art Museum, Hours: Noon-4 p.m. Sunday, closed Monday, Noon-4 p.m. Tuesday - Saturday. 25 Merriam Parkway, Fitchburg. 978-345-4207 or fitchburgartmuseum.org. Higgins Armory Museum, WOO Card good at Higgins Armory Museum, Through Dec. 31; Star Wars Day, Saturday. Hours: Noon-4 p.m. Sunday, closed Monday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday - Saturday. Admission: General Admission: $12 for Adults, $9 for Seniors (age

Adult Retail Boutique & eBoutique TM

>Wednesday 11 Open Jam w/Sean Ryan. Open Jam Free. 8:30 a.m. to 11 p.m. Greendale’s Pub, 404 W Boylston St. 508-853-1350. Girls Night Out. Free Apps, pool, and gamecards! Free. 6 p.m.-1 a.m. Jillian’s - Worcester, 315 Grove St. 508-793-0900. Matt Robert Solo Acoustic. Donations since December to The Worcester County Food Bank. Donations Suggested. 6-8 p.m. Nu Cafe, 335 Chandler St. 508-963-0588. Sam James. 8-11:30 p.m. Banner Pub, The, 112 Green St. 508755-0879. Sean Ryan & Company. Open Jam! Free. 8-11 p.m. Greendale’s Pub, 404 W Boylston St. 508-853-1350. Wednesday night open mic @ the Hotel Befont with Bill Mccarthy local musicians showcase. Free. 8 p.m.midnight Belfont Hotel, 11 South Main St., Millbury. 508-917-8128.. Clayton Willoughby. No Cover. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Nick’s Bar and Restaurant, 124 Millbury St. 508-753-4030. Ricky Duran. 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Cigar Masters, 1 Exchange Place. 508-459-9035. WOO-TOWN Wednesday Free show LIVE BANDS. Live

PLEASURE YOU DESERVE

TM

Toys • Novelties • Lingerie • Shoes DVDs and more Lotions • D Buy One Get One FREE

(of equal or lesser value)

9 Walker Drive • Upton, MA • Off Rte. 140

508-529-3600 • desirees-desires.com Tues 11am - 5pm, Wed-Sat 11am-8pm • Closed Sun & Mon

J U LY 5 , 2 0 1 2 • W O R C E S T E R M A G . C O M

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night day &

Upload your listings at worcestermag.com. Click the Night & Day toolbar, then choose Calendar to place your event listing in both our print and online weekly calendar.

{ listings}

60+), $7 for Children (age 4-16), Children 3 and under are Free. 100 Barber Ave. 508-853-6015 or higgins.org. Museum of Russian Icons, Palekh Icons: The Enchantment of Russian Painting, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays, through Sept. 1. Hours: closed Sunday - Monday, 11-3 a.m. Tuesday - Wednesday, 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Thursday, 11-3 a.m. Friday, 9-3 a.m. Saturday. Admission: Adults $7, Seniors (59 and over) $5, Students (with ID) & children (3-17) $2, Children under 3 Free, Groups (any age) $. 203 Union St., Clinton. 978598-5000 or 978-598-5000x17 or museumofrussianicons.org. Old Sturbridge Village, Story Hour at the Old Sturbridge Village Book Store, Thursdays, through Dec. 27. Admission: $7 - $20 charged by age. Children under 3 fre. 1 Old Sturbridge Village Road, Sturbridge. 800-733-1830 or 508-347-3362 or osv.org. The Sprinkler Factory, EMERGING PERSPECTIVES: Opening Reception, Friday; EMERGING PERSPECTIVES: Recent Work from Assumption College Graduates, Sundays, Saturdays, through June 30. Hours: Noon-6 p.m. Sunday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday - Friday, closed Saturday. 38 Harlow St. sprinklerfactory.com. Tower Hill Botanic Garden, Floral DIY for the Budget Bride, Saturday; Guided Garden Tour, Sundays, through Dec. 30; Youth

Gardening Program Summer 2012, Class A, Grades K-3, Tuesdays, Thursdays, July 10 - Aug. 23; Home Gardening Q & A, Wednesday; Watercolor Painting Series, Wednesdays, July 11 - Aug. 15. Hours: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, closed Monday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday - Saturday. Admission: $10 Adults, $7 Seniors & $5 Youth, Free to Members & Children under . 11 French Drive, Boylston. 508-869-6111 or towerhillbg.org. Westboro Gallery, ”Journey”, Photographic Exhibit by Jeanine

MUSICVisions presents Dermot Byrne & Floriane Blanke on Saturday, July 7. Opening act is a teen fiddle quartet, Skylark. Accordionist Byrne and French harp player Blanke play traditional Irish music and other tunes from France, Canada and beyond. Musicians, singers, dancers and listeners are invited to stay after the concert for a traditional session. $20; 6-10:30 p.m. Worcester Hibernian Cultural Centre, 19 Temple St. 508-792-3700.

Vitale, Through July 6. Hours: 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday, closed Monday - Tuesday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday - Saturday. 8 West Main St., Westborough. 508-870-0110 or westborogallery.com. Worcester Art Museum, Art Since the Mid-20th Century, Through Dec. 31; Blue Star Museums Military Personnel & Family

$$/LPRXVLQH  $$/LPRXVLQH  &KDUWHU6HUYLFH &KDUWHU6HUYLFH 3UHVHQWV

3UHVHQWV

The Pats in Buffalo

2012 NYC Day Trips

September 29 & 30, 2012 Weekend trip includes a 4 hour stop at the Turning Stone Casino, Verona, NY! Trip includes: • 4 Hours at Turning Stone Casino Saturday, September 29th www.turningstone.com • Complimentary Meals & Gaming Package • 1 game ticket on Sunday, September 30 at 1:00 p.m. • Tailgating at 97 Rock Tailgate Zone • Game Day Experience indoor tailgate party at the Fieldhouse • Transportation in a 56 passenger Coach bus. Movies will be shown during the trip There are only 50 seats available. Payment in full is required to secure your reservation! Bring your own beverages and coolers! $335.00 per person • double occupancy Departure time from Worcester is Saturday, 9/29 at 8:00 am from the Rte. 146 park n’ Ride (exit 10A off Mass Pike). Return time is about 2 am on Monday 10/1. Bus departs Buffalo approximately 1 hour after the game ends.

24

To reserve your seat call AA Limousine at

508-791-9100 ext. 1

WORCESTERMAG.COM

• J U LY 5 , 2 0 1 2

Discount to Worcester Art Museum, Through Sept. 1; Exhibit- Carrie Moyer: Interstellar, Through Aug. 19; Hymn to the Earth: Photographs by Ron Rosenstock, Through July 15; Wall at WAM: Charline von Heyl, Through Dec. 31; Free Summer Family Open House, Saturday; A Painter Looks at Paintings: Randy LeSage, Sunday. Hours: 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, closed Monday - Tuesday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday, 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Thursday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday. Admission: Free for members, $14 adults, $12 seniors, Free for youth 17 and under. Free for all first Saturdays of each month, 10am-Noon. 55 Salisbury St. 508-799-4406 or worcesterart.org. Worcester Center for Crafts, Vases of Spring: Annual Show &

November 23, December 8 Departs Worcester: 8:00am Departs NYC: 8:00pm ‹Eat, drink & be merry ‹Shop till you drop ‹Take a city tour ‹ Catch a broadway show - Motor Coach Bus Transportation.* - Price: $39 per person. (non-refundable). - Limited to the first 56 people to purchase tickets. - Movies Shown During the trip! *Coach bus leaves at 8:00am sharp from Rte 146 Park & Ride; Intersection of Mass Pike and Route 146. *Bus departs Rockefeller Center at 8:00pm sharp!

MORE INFO TO COME ABOUT OUR HALLOWEEN TRIP IN OCTOBER!

For more information contact:

John Pond @ (508) 791-9100

Sale, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays, through July 14. Hours: closed Sunday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday - Thursday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, closed Saturday. 25 Sagamore Road. 508753-8183 or worcestercraftcenter.org. Worcester Historical Museum, 30x30@30: Your City, Your History, Through Aug. 18; Blue Star Museums Military Personnel & Family Discount to Worcester Historical Museum, Through Sept. 1; In Their Shirtsleeves, Through Dec. 31; The Unsinkable Ship, Through June 30. Hours: closed Sunday - Monday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday - Wednesday, 10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Thursday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday

- Saturday. 30 Elm St. 508-753-8278 or worcesterhistory.org. Worcester Public Library, Hours: closed Sunday - Monday, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Tuesday - Thursday, 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Friday Saturday. 3 Salem Square. 508-799-1655 or worcpublib.org. WPI: George C. Gordon Library, Moving Parts : Steam Engines and Mechanical Drawings, Through July 13. 100 Institute Road. wpi. edu.

poetry >Wednesday 11 Neighborhood Nature at Elm Park.Drop in anytime for activities, crafts, stories, and nature walks. Take a break from the playground to learn about the plants and animals that can be found in Worcester through hands-on projects and games.This is a Free program. For more information and to register, call 508.753.6087. Free. 1-4 p.m. Elm Park, Highland St. and Park Ave.

fairs/ festivals >Friday 6 First Fridays in Downtown Putnam. “From May through December, the Putnam Business Association is proud to bring you ‘First Fridays.’ First Fridays celebrate all that Putnam has to offer.... Visual Arts, Fine Culinary, Quaint Shopping, Performing Arts, World Class Antiques. Visit Downtown Putnam on the first Friday of every month and enjoy a stroll through an art gallery, or pick up a rare find in one of the antique shops. The variety of restaurants will be sure to delight and the performing arts will captivate any audience.” Free. 6-9 p.m. Downtown Putnam, Main St., Putnam. 860-928-4200 or putnambusiness.org.

2012

2012

Every Summer and Fall, Mid-June until the end of October Come to the Worcester Farmer’s Markets and shake the hand of the farmer who grows your food MONDAY Worcester

Westside at 306 Chandler St. Beaver Brook Park Parking Lot

9:30 a.m. -2:00 p.m. June 18 thru October 29

WEDNESDAY Worcester

Westside at 306 Chandler St. Beaver Brook Park Parking Lot

9:30 a.m. -2:00 p.m. June 20 thru October 31

THURSDAY Northeast Side

215 East Mountain Street Salem Convenant Church

12:30 p.m. -5:00 p.m. June 21 thru October 25

FRIDAY Worcester

Westside at 306 Chandler St. Beaver Brook Park Parking Lot

9:30 a.m. -2:00 p.m. June 22 thru October 26

SUMMER AND FALL 2012 SCHEDULE Questions or Comments? Call Andrew O’Keefe, Managing Director at 508-753-7761 NO Markets - Independence, Labor & Columbus Days


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2011 Express 3500 LT Mi: 9,860 Ext: White Stk#: 3268 $25,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2011 HHR LT Mi: 30,486 Ext: Silver Stk#: P9073 $14,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2011 HHR LT Mi: 30,578 Ext: Arctic Stk#: P9074 $14,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2003 Impala Mi: 81,668 Ext: Berry Stk#: 13104A $7,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2011 Impala LS Mi: 14,918 Ext: Silver Stk#: P5044 $17,245 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

Central Mass Pre-Owned Auto

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Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

2011 Impala LS Mi: 31,123 Ext: Black Stk#: P9056 $14,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2011 Impala LT Mi: 15,116 Ext: White Stk#: 3237 $19,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2011 Impala LT Mi: 14,916 Ext: White Stk#: 3255 $19,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2008 Impala LT Mi: 72,887 Ext: Slate Stk#: IM12175A $9,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2006 Impala LT Mi: 96,226 Ext: White Stk#: MB13100B $8,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2012 Impala LTZ Mi: 9,130 Ext: Black Stk#: 3273 $23,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2010 Impala LTZ Mi: 30,266 Ext: White Stk#: 11603A $19,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2007 Impala LTZ Mi: 82,028 Ext: Gray Stk#: 3236A $11,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2010 Malibu LS Mi: 9,761 Ext: Gold Stk#: 12424A $16,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

2012 Malibu LT Mi: 15,966 Ext: Beige Stk#: P9099 $19,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2011 Malibu LT Mi: 11,661 Ext: White Stk#: 3218 $19,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2011 Malibu LT Mi: 10,524 Ext: Silver Stk#: R5015 $19,949 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2011 Malibu LT Mi: 14,105 Ext: White Stk#: 3221 $17,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2011 Malibu LT Mi: 14,446 Ext: Gold Stk#: P5043 $17,899 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2011 Malibu LTZ Mi: 18,500 Ext: Black Stk#: P9097 $22,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2011 Malibu LTZ Mi: 10,242 Ext: White Stk#: 3234 $20,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2012 Malibu LZ Mi: 1,777 Ext: White Stk#: EQ12440A $24,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2011 Silverado 1500 Mi: 15,962 Ext: Red Stk#: P5029 $18,499 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

2003 Silverado 1500 Mi: 91,452 Ext: White Stk#: 12554B $8,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2008 Silverado 1500 LS Mi: 39,128 Ext: Blue Stk#: TK12170A $23,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2006 Silverado 1500 LS Mi: 20,089 Ext: Blue Stk#: 12798A $19,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2005 Silverado 1500 LS Mi: 105,426 Ext: Red Stk#: TK12326A $13,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2011 Silverado 1500 LT Mi: 37,921 Ext: Red Stk#: 12734A $28,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2009 Silverado 1500 LT Mi: 51,919 Ext: Red Stk#: 12700A $26,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2010 Silverado 1500 LT Mi: 19,775 Ext: Black Stk#: 12770A $24,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2007 Silverado 1500 LT Mi: 60,921 Ext: Gray Stk#: 12708A $23,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2006 Silverado 1500 LT Mi: 66,819 Ext: Black Stk#: YK12219B $17,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

2011 Silverado 1500 LTZ Mi: 19,813 Ext: White Stk#: 12739A $34,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2011 Silverado 2500 LT Mi: 9,258 Ext: Gray Stk#: P9105 $44,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2010 Silverado 2500 LT Mi: 50,085 Ext: Silver Stk#: G53789A $30,415 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2009 Silverado 2500 LT Mi: 30,848 Ext: Black Stk#: 3246A $29,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2010 Silverado 2500 LTZ Mi: 50,165 Ext: White Stk#: G59069A $38,725 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2004 Silverado 3500 Mi: 35,552 Ext: Black Stk#: AC12451A $17,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2011 Silverado 3500 HD Mi: 14,788 Ext: Silver Stk#: P5038 $31,499 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2012 Suburban 1500 LT Mi: 13,588 Ext: Mocha Stk#: 3266 $41,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2008 Tahoe LT Mi: 59,052 Ext: Black Stk#: 11642A $31,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chevrolet

Chrysler

2011 Tahoe LTZ Mi: 16,861 Ext: Gold Stk#: 3238 $48,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2009 Tahoe LTZ Mi: 40,826 Ext: White Stk#: 12781A $39,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2008 TrailBlazer LT Mi: 45,505 Ext: N/A Stk#: N/A $16,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2011 Traverse LS Mi: 17,760 Ext: Blue Stk#: P9117 $24,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2012 Traverse LT Mi: 13,523 Ext: Silver Stk#: 3229 $35,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2012 Traverse LT Mi: 13,809 Ext: Red Stk#: 3243 $33,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2010 Traverse LT Mi: 30,974 Ext: Cherry Stk#: 3279 $22,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2010 Traverse LTZ Mi: 40,147 Ext: N/A Stk#: P9111 $33,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2011 200 LX Mi: 5,812 Ext: Sapphire Stk#: 115408A $19,500 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

Chrysler

Chrysler

Chrysler

Dodge

Dodge

Dodge

Dodge

Ford

Ford

2011 Town & Country Mi: 29,259 Ext: White Stk#: TU6016R $23,995 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2010 Town & Country Mi: 54,259 Ext: Black Stk#: MB12414A $16,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2005 Town & Country Mi: 63,733 Ext: Silver Stk#: G14802A $9,997 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2010 Charger SXT Mi: 45,134 Ext: Gray Stk#: 3258A $16,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2011 Ram 1500 Bighorn Mi: 15,999 Ext: Green Stk#: SI12081A $28,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2010 Ram 1500 ST Mi: 36,139 Ext: Black Stk#: 12104A $19,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2006 Ram 3500 ST Mi: 51,425 Ext: Red Stk#: 12711A $29,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2011 Crown Victoria LX Mi: 16,233 Ext: Black Stk#: CU4645R $18,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2011 E-250 Mi: 5,969 Ext: White Stk#: TU6034R $22,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

2011 E-250 Mi: 9,883 Ext: White Stk#: TU6090 $20,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2011 E-350 SD Mi: 13,925 Ext: White Stk#: TU6032R $22,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2008 E-350 SD XLT Mi: 31,995 Ext: Blue Stk#: 3260 $16,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2008 Edge LTD Mi: 28,013 Ext: Pearl Stk#: TU5874R $25,995 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2008 Edge LTD Mi: 52,000 Ext: Black Stk#: TU6114 $22,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2008 Edge SEL Mi: 42,315 Ext: Redfire Stk#: TU6112 $20,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2010 Escape LTD Mi: 52,726 Ext: Blue Stk#: TU6067 $20,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2008 Escape LTD Mi: 61,161 Ext: Silver Stk#: TU6064 $16,499 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2011 Escape XLT Mi: 19,416 Ext: Gray Stk#: TU6007R $23,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

2011 Escape XLT Mi: 18,126 Ext: Gray Stk#: TU6017R $22,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2011 Escape XLT Mi: 27,017 Ext: Brown Stk#: TU6018R $21,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2010 Escape XLT Mi: 30,323 Ext: Gray Stk#: TU6122 $19,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2008 Escape XLT Mi: 28,061 Ext: Kiwi Stk#: TU5925R $18,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2011 Explorer XLT Mi: 27,516 Ext: Silver Stk#: TU6006R $33,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2011 F-150 Mi: 22,558 Ext: Gray Stk#: TU6071R $29,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2011 F-150 Mi: 13,392 Ext: White Stk#: TU6052R $18,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2004 F-150 SC XLT Mi: 49,952 Ext: Blue Stk#: P9084A $18,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2007 F-250 Mi: 52,635 Ext: White Stk#: TU6041 $28,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

26

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• J U LY 5 , 2 0 12

Central Mass Pre-Owned Auto


Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

2011 F-250 XL Mi: 19,541 Ext: Gray Stk#: SI12289A $34,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2011 F-350 Mi: 31,596 Ext: Brown Stk#: TU5895 $28,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2006 F-350 Mi: 38,111 Ext: Blue Stk#: TU6062 $27,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2010 F-350 Lariat Mi: 32,419 Ext: Green Stk#: SI12892A $34,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2009 Flex LTD Mi: 80,791 Ext: Cinnamon Stk#: TU5948 $20,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2012 Focus SE Mi: 9,135 Ext: Red Stk#: CU4695 $18,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2011 Focus SES Mi: 30,963 Ext: Ebony Stk#: CU4654R $18,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2011 Focus SES Mi: 34,674 Ext: Silver Stk#: CU4662R $18,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2011 Focus SES Mi: 38,377 Ext: Ebony Stk#: P5046 $15,899 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

2011 Fusion SE Mi: 23,962 Ext: Blue Stk#: CU4597R $19,499 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2010 Fusion SE Mi: 7,777 Ext: Red Stk#: CU4699 $18,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2011 Fusion SE Mi: 28,445 Ext: Silver Stk#: CU4646R $18,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2010 Fusion SE Mi: 36,959 Ext: Silver Stk#: CU4556R $17,499 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2010 Fusion SEL Mi: 16,659 Ext: Green Stk#: CU4718 $20,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2006 Fusion SEL Mi: 81,525 Ext: Silver Stk#: CU4706 $10,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2012 Mustang Mi: 10,080 Ext: Red Stk#: CU4709R $26,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2007 Mustang Mi: 67,387 Ext: Black Stk#: 121468A $14,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Mustang GT Mi: 29,410 Ext: Black Stk#: 111364A $24,400 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

Ford

GMC

GMC

GMC

GMC

2009 Ranger Mi: 58,247 Ext: Redfire Stk#: TU5979 $18,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2006 Ranger Mi: 32,599 Ext: Gray Stk#: TU6088 $17,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2005 Ranger XLT Mi: 81,828 Ext: Black Stk#: 115424A $13,500 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2008 Taurus LTD Mi: 106,623 Ext: White Stk#: CU4609 $11,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2010 Taurus SEL Mi: 59,575 Ext: Gold Stk#: CU4649 $17,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2011 Acadia SL Mi: N/A Ext: Silver Stk#: R5053 $27,589 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2011 Acadia SLT Mi: 17,510 Ext: Carbon Stk#: AC12718A $36,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2011 Acadia SLT Mi: 23,607 Ext: White Stk#: R4080 $32,345 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2009 Acadia SLT Mi: 45,537 Ext: Silver Stk#: G13542A $25,723 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

GMC

GMC

GMC

GMC

GMC

GMC

GMC

GMC

GMC

2007 Acadia SLT Mi: 73,739 Ext: Red Stk#: TE12285C $22,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2008 Acadia SLT2 Mi: 52,596 Ext: White Stk#: AC12854A $24,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2012 Canyon SLE Mi: 14,987 Ext: Black Stk#: R5032 $23,959 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2006 Envoy Mi: 74,757 Ext: Brown Stk#: TU5929 $13,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2005 Envoy SLE Mi: 82,352 Ext: White Stk#: 121175A $11,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2011 Sierra 1500 Mi: 20,667 Ext: White Stk#: P5039 $40,799 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2010 Sierra 1500 Mi: 15,305 Ext: Gray Stk#: G21009A $23,726 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2009 Sierra 1500 Mi: 20,346 Ext: White Stk#: P5045 $16,899 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2011 Sierra 1500 SLT Mi: 12,246 Ext: Red Stk#: P4083 $33,495 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

GMC

GMC

GMC

GMC

GMC

GMC

GMC

GMC

GMC

2009 Sierra 1500 SLT Mi: 22,131 Ext: Red Stk#: 3252 $32,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2009 Sierra 1500 SLT Mi: 24,715 Ext: Black Stk#: G97569A $29,869 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2007 Sierra 1500 SLT Mi: 60,629 Ext: Silver Stk#: G90267A $19,997 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2006 Sierra 1500 SLT Mi: 78,459 Ext: Sand Stk#: 101453C $16,400 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Sierra 2500 HD SLT Mi: 35,041 Ext: White Stk#: P4085 $43,683 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2010 Sierra 3500 HD Mi: 24,891 Ext: Blue Stk#: P4067 $36,997 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2009 Sierra 3500 HD WT Mi: 16,052 Ext: Black Stk#: P5034 $29,997 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2011 Terrain SLE Mi: 31,852 Ext: Gray Stk#: TU6077 $24,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2010 Terrain SLE Mi: 35,059 Ext: Black Stk#: G38266A $21,597 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

GMC

GMC

GMC

GMC

GMC

GMC

GMC

GMC

Honda

2012 Terrain SLT Mi: 18,689 Ext: Silver Stk#: R5018 $29,888 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2011 Terrain SLT Mi: 26,611 Ext: Silver Stk#: R4096 $26,601 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2009 Yukon 1500 SLT XL Mi: 84,937 Ext: Black Stk#: G47425A $30,648 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2010 Yukon Denali Mi: 17,281 Ext: White Stk#: P5041 $47,899 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2010 Yukon Denali Mi: 46,821 Ext: Black Stk#: P5030 $44,979 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2012 Yukon SLT Mi: 9,333 Ext: Black Stk#: P5027 $43,897 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2012 Yukon SLT Mi: 8,734 Ext: White Stk#: P5026 $43,897 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2008 Yukon XL 1500 Mi: 57,804 Ext: White Stk#: P8985 $33,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2011 Accord EX Mi: 8,354 Ext: Blue Stk#: P5040 $21,869 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

Central Mass Pre-Owned Auto

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27


Honda

Honda

Honda

Honda

Honda

Honda

Honda

Honda

Honda

2009 Accord EX Mi: 41,702 Ext: White Stk#: 115151A $20,200 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2009 Accord EX Mi: 26,914 Ext: Green Stk#: 115279A $18,100 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2008 Accord EX Mi: 51,407 Ext: Gray Stk#: EQ12255A $15,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2008 Civic LX Mi: 49,217 Ext: Blue Stk#: 121362A $13,600 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2007 Civic LX Mi: 62,845 Ext: White Stk#: CU4659 $12,499 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2007 CR-V EX Mi: 58,713 Ext: Red Stk#: 111808A $18,600 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2005 CR-V EX Mi: 41,271 Ext: Sand Stk#: 121540A $15,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2003 Element EX Mi: 90,774 Ext: Orange Stk#: 125004B $10,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Insight EX Mi: 31,191 Ext: Silver Stk#: 135032A $18,400 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

Honda

Hyundai

Hyundai

Hyundai

Hyundai

Hyundai

Jeep

Jeep

Jeep

2005 Odyssey EX Mi: 73,647 Ext: White Stk#: TU6084 $13,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2009 Santa Fe Mi: 33,827 Ext: Gray Stk#: 121332A $19,700 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2009 Santa Fe Mi: 41,130 Ext: Khaki Stk#: TU5962 $17,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2010 Sonata GLS Mi: 38,895 Ext: Gray Stk#: 121033A $15,500 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2007 Sonata SE Mi: 26,762 Ext: Black Stk#: 121385A $14,200 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2006 Tiburon GS Mi: 72,519 Ext: Yellow Stk#: 121456A $9,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Liberty S Mi: 28,892 Ext: Sandstone Stk#: P9090 $17,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2008 Liberty S Mi: 97,286 Ext: Blue Stk#: 121445A $14,600 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Patriot S Mi: 28,667 Ext: Black Stk#: 121507B $16,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

Jeep

Jeep

Jeep

Kia

Kia

Kia

Lexus

Lexus

Lincoln

2010 Wrangler Rubicon Mi: 18,857 Ext: Blue Stk#: TU6024 $28,499 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2010 Wrangler S Islander Mi: 18,749 Ext: White Stk#: 125048A $25,700 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Wrangler Un-LTD Mi: 35,389 Ext: Black Stk#: CT12259B $24,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2010 Forte EX Mi: 24,366 Ext: Red Stk#: 11648B $16,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2008 Sorento SORENTO Mi: 49,346 Ext: Blue Stk#: EQ12120B $13,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2010 Soul Mi: 31,324 Ext: Shadow Stk#: CU4259R $14,922 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2008 GX 470 Mi: 64,738 Ext: Gray Stk#: 12515A $32,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2010 RX 350 Mi: 31,170 Ext: Silver Stk#: 3250 $34,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2009 MKX Mi: 34,356 Ext: White Stk#: M1434 $28,800 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

2011 2 Touring Mi: 18,161 Ext: Black Stk#: 125268A $15,500 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 3 i S Mi: 19,863 Ext: Silver Stk#: 115325A $16,700 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 3 i S Mi: 20,987 Ext: Silver Stk#: 115372A $16,400 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 3 i Touring Mi: 27,025 Ext: N/A Stk#: 115415B $16,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 3 S Mi: 3,038 Ext: Black Stk#: M1388 $22,500 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2011 3 S Mi: 17,401 Ext: Crystal Stk#: 111730B $20,000 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2012 6 Mi: 212 Ext: Silver Stk#: 125231A $21,100 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2011 6 Mi: 8,511 Ext: BL-Cherry Stk#: M1413 $20,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2011 6 Mi: 10,005 Ext: Black Stk#: 115413A $20,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

2011 6 Mi: 11,485 Ext: Gray Stk#: M1426 $20,800 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 6 Mi: 8,869 Ext: Silver Stk#: M1390 $19,800 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2011 6 i Sport Mi: 10,194 Ext: Black Stk#: M1433 $19,990 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 6 i Sport Mi: 4,047 Ext: Red Stk#: 115109A $17,500 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 6 i Sport Mi: 36,931 Ext: Gray Stk#: 135031A $17,300 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2002 626 ES Mi: 50,664 Ext: Silver Stk#: 135046A $9,995 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 CX-7 i SV Mi: 9,964 Ext: Black Stk#: 115176A $19,800 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 CX-7 i SV Mi: 9,654 Ext: Silver Stk#: M1323A $18,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2011 CX-7 S Mi: 18,892 Ext: Black Stk#: M1405 $26,300 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

2008 CX-7 S Mi: 44,836 Ext: Platinum Stk#: 115083B $18,100 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2007 CX-7 S Mi: 36,136 Ext: Platinum Stk#: 115418A $16,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2011 CX-9 GT Mi: 934 Ext: Silver Stk#: M1420 $34,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2011 CX-9 GT Mi: 22,520 Ext: Gray Stk#: 125346A $33,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2011 CX-9 GT Mi: 8,004 Ext: Crystal Stk#: M1391 $33,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 CX-9 GT Mi: 59,205 Ext: Silver Stk#: 125302A $28,200 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 CX-9 Sport Mi: 28,106 Ext: Crystal Stk#: 115208A $25,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2007 CX-9 Sport Mi: 59,586 Ext: Red Stk#: 115399B $19,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 CX-9 Touring Mi: 14,840 Ext: Silver Stk#: M1431-C $28,600 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mazda

Mercury

Mercury

Mercury

2009 CX-9 Touring Mi: 41,204 Ext: Black Stk#: M1421 $27,400 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 CX-9 Touring Mi: 34,492 Ext: Black Stk#: 125352A $26,300 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2007 CX-9 Touring Mi: 85,637 Ext: Black Stk#: 135003A $19,400 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 MX-5 Miata S Mi: 16,100 Ext: Black Stk#: M1404 $20,300 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 RX-8 Sport Mi: 4,986 Ext: Red Stk#: M1384 $22,500 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2008 Tribute S Mi: 28,836 Ext: Redfire Stk#: 125216A $19,800 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Milan Mi: 8,960 Ext: Gray Stk#: CU4683R $19,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2010 Milan Mi: 13,155 Ext: Black Stk#: CU4689R $18,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2009 Milan Premier Mi: 29,774 Ext: Smoke Stk#: CU4655R $16,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

Mercury

Mercury

Mercury

Nissan

Nissan

Nissan

Nissan

Nissan

Nissan

2007 Montego Mi: 82,725 Ext: Alloy Stk#: CU4688 $11,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2007 Mountaineer Mi: 79,356 Ext: Red Stk#: TU5997 $16,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2008 Sable Mi: 57,211 Ext: White Stk#: MB12557A $16,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2008 Altima S Mi: 35,677 Ext: Black Stk#: CA12947C $16,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2011 Altima SL Mi: 17,215 Ext: Gray Stk#: 115400A $22,400 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2005 Pathfinder LE Mi: 74,001 Ext: Blue Stk#: SI12245A $15,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2008 Rogue SL Mi: 69,812 Ext: Blue Stk#: 125299A $15,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2007 Sentra Mi: 101,687 Ext: Gray Stk#: 115316A $11,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2008 Sentra Mi: 82,612 Ext: Gray Stk#: 121094B $11,600 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

28

WORCESTERMAG.COM

• J U LY 5 , 2 0 12

Central Mass Pre-Owned Auto


Nissan

Nissan

Pontiac

Pontiac

Pontiac

Pontiac

Pontiac

Pontiac

Pontiac

2007 Sentra Mi: 80,997 Ext: Sunset Stk#: 1519A $11,500 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Versa SL Mi: 24,533 Ext: Black Stk#: P9106B $15,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2009 G6 Mi: 15,091 Ext: Blue Stk#: P9089 $16,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2008 G6 GT Mi: 35,947 Ext: Silver Stk#: P5048 $14,997 Vendetti Motors (866) 765-3502

2007 G6 GT Mi: 60,900 Ext: Black Stk#: 3195AA $10,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2007 Grand Prix Mi: 81,524 Ext: Brown Stk#: P9101B $9,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2008 Solstice GXP Mi: 21,596 Ext: Blue Stk#: CT11497B $19,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2009 Torrent GXP Mi: 29,505 Ext: Black Stk#: P9098 $22,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2009 Torrent LT Mi: 61,301 Ext: Blue Stk#: MB12270A $15,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

Saturn

Saturn

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

2007 Aura XE Mi: 69,305 Ext: Red Stk#: MB12258A $11,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2008 Vue XE Mi: 67,759 Ext: Gray Stk#: MB12333A $15,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2010 Forester Mi: 29,765 Ext: Black Stk#: 125123A $22,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Forester Mi: 22,035 Ext: Red Stk#: 121519A $22,300 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2009 Forester Mi: 20,992 Ext: Silver Stk#: 121487A $20,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Forester Mi: 40,909 Ext: Gray Stk#: 121435A $20,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Forester Mi: 52,560 Ext: White Stk#: 1520A $20,500 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2009 Forester Mi: 40,581 Ext: Silver Stk#: 121288A $20,200 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Forester X Mi: 26,756 Ext: Gray Stk#: 1484 $19,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

2011 Forester X LTD Mi: 21,948 Ext: Red Stk#: 1531-C $24,800 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Forester X LTD Mi: 30,675 Ext: Gray Stk#: 121415A $23,100 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Impreza Mi: 20,493 Ext: Red Stk#: 121556A $18,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Impreza Mi: 32,293 Ext: Gray Stk#: 121548A $18,000 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Impreza Mi: 20,050 Ext: Red Stk#: 121559A $17,700 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Impreza Mi: 49,275 Ext: Red Stk#: 121345A $17,600 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2009 Impreza Mi: 21,572 Ext: Gray Stk#: 121317A $16,500 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Impreza Mi: 43,050 Ext: Silver Stk#: 121539A $16,100 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2008 Impreza Mi: 34,367 Ext: Silver Stk#: 121358A $16,000 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

2008 Impreza Mi: 59,022 Ext: Gray Stk#: 121521A $14,100 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2011 Impreza Outback Mi: 14,121 Ext: Red Stk#: 121386A $21,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2009 Impreza Outback Mi: 34,105 Ext: BL-Silver Stk#: 121461A $19,800 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Impreza Outback Mi: 44,015 Ext: Silver Stk#: 121545A $18,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2009 Impreza Outback Mi: 55,398 Ext: Black Stk#: 121366A $18,400 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2012 Legacy Mi: 8,515 Ext: Silver Stk#: 121372A $22,200 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Legacy Mi: 15,132 Ext: Blue Stk#: 121287A $20,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2011 Legacy Mi: 43,108 Ext: Gray Stk#: 121302A $20,500 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2007 Legacy Mi: 99,257 Ext: Silver Stk#: 121533A $12,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

Subaru

2007 Legacy GT Ltd Mi: 39,554 Ext: Gray Stk#: 121526A $20,200 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Legacy Ltd Mi: 30,943 Ext: Silver Stk#: 121290A $23,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Legacy Ltd Mi: 27,058 Ext: Blue Stk#: 121179A $23,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Outback Mi: 20,321 Ext: Blue Stk#: 1529-C $23,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2009 Outback Mi: 27,571 Ext: Green Stk#: 121394A $21,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2011 Outback Mi: 34,990 Ext: Gray Stk#: 1494-C $21,500 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2008 Outback Mi: 55,270 Ext: White Stk#: 121235A $18,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2011 Outback Ltd Mi: 11,690 Ext: Green Stk#: 121162A $29,200 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Outback Ltd Mi: 21,159 Ext: White Stk#: 1525 $27,000 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

Subaru

Subaru

Toyota

Toyota

Toyota

Toyota

Toyota

Toyota

Toyota

2009 Outback Ltd Mi: 41,743 Ext: Green Stk#: 121529A $21,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2006 Outback Ltd Mi: 65,789 Ext: Silver Stk#: 125185A $17,000 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2008 Camry Mi: 31,350 Ext: Gray Stk#: CU4607 $16,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2011 Camry LE Mi: 10,778 Ext: Gray Stk#: 121280A $19,000 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Camry LE Mi: 19,804 Ext: Gray Stk#: CT12204A $17,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

2007 Camry LE Mi: 45,555 Ext: Gray Stk#: 121481A $15,600 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2011 Corolla Mi: 22,264 Ext: Red Stk#: CU4679R $16,599 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2011 Corolla Mi: 25,085 Ext: Gray Stk#: CU4638R $16,599 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2009 Corolla Mi: 27,051 Ext: Gold Stk#: CR12661A $15,999 Diamond Chevrolet (877) 383-2099

Toyota

Toyota

Toyota

Toyota

Toyota

Toyota

Toyota

Toyota

Toyota

2011 Corolla LE Mi: 5,615 Ext: Gray Stk#: 115362A $18,600 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2007 Corolla S Mi: 45,901 Ext: Gray Stk#: 121400B $13,500 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2008 Highlander Mi: 41,646 Ext: Sand Stk#: 115121A $21,500 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2009 Matrix S Mi: 47,365 Ext: White Stk#: 12768B $15,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2008 RAV4 Mi: 51,904 Ext: Red Stk#: TU5923 $16,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2008 RAV4 Ltd Mi: 68,838 Ext: Beige Stk#: 111841A $17,200 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2011 Tacoma Mi: 4,185 Ext: Brown Stk#: TU6096 $31,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2010 Tacoma Mi: 24,903 Ext: Red Stk#: 12744A $26,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2010 Tacoma Mi: 12,940 Ext: Red Stk#: 115065A $25,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

Toyota

Toyota

Toyota

Toyota

Toyota

2010 Tacoma Mi: 74,377 Ext: Gray Stk#: TU6104 $23,999 Lamoureux Ford (877) 365-9323

2009 Tacoma Mi: 12,310 Ext: Silver Stk#: 12743A $23,995 Colonial West Chevrolet (888) 327-3154

2009 Tacoma Mi: 54,508 Ext: Red Stk#: 121377B $23,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2010 Tundra Mi: 15,365 Ext: Blue Stk#: 121495A $31,300 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

2009 Yaris Mi: 35,160 Ext: White Stk#: 115218A $10,900 North End Automotive (877) 362-1886

Central Mass Pre-Owned Auto

J U LY 5 , 2 0 12 • W O R C E S T E R M A G . C O M

29


LOOK INSIDE FOR... Yard Sale Directory Sudoku & Crossword Employment Service Directory & Much More! To Contact email- sales@centralmassclass.com

SUMME R BU L L E T IN B BO OARD

www.centralmassclass.com Reaches Over 90,000 Readers in Print and Online • Ads post immediately! New postings every day! AUTOMOTIVE

BUILDING/ REMODELING BUILDING/REMODELING VINYL SIDING WINDOWS GUTTERS

GARAGES • CELLARS • ATTICS • YARD

Appliance & Metal Removal

ESTATE CLEANOUTS LICENSED & FULLY INSURED

5 0 8 - 3 6 5 -7 6 9 5

FENCE & STONE Commonwealth Fence & Stone Your Complete Fence & Stone Company. All fence types- Cedar, Vinyl, Chain Link, Post & Rail, Ornamental, Pool. Hardscapes- Stone Wall, Walkways, Patios. For a free estimate contact: 508-835-1644 FLOORING/CARPETING

$25 OFF ANYTHING OVER $100 WHEN YOU MENTION THIS AD

REMOVAL OF RUBBISH - UNWANTED ITEMS COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL

REAL ESTATE

www.VinylSidingMA.com or call 508-987-6900 for FREE ESTIMATE

HOME SERVICES ASPHALT PAVING Crow Coatings Asphalt Sealing Specialist * Sealcoating * Crack Filling * Line Stripping Fully insured FREE ESTIMATES Commercial & Residential 774-696-7152

C & S Carpet Mills Carpet & Linoleum 30 Sq. Yds. $549 Installed with Pad. Free Metal Incl’d. Berber, Plush or Commercial. Call Tom: 800-861-5445 or 508-886-2624 HOME IMPROVEMENT Brad’s Home Improvement Quality Workmanship Reasonable Rates Licensed & Insured 508-829-7361/ 508-380-7453

CLEANING SERVICES

To Advertise in the Bulletin Board call Erin or Vanessa at 978-728-4302

FOSTER PARENTING

FOSTER PARENTS WANTED Foster Care Information Session Every 3rd Wednesday of the Month • 2pm-4pm (Please Call for Details)

Seeking families throughout Central Massachusetts who are interested in improving a child’s life. Call to inquire about our upcoming foster parent training. $1,000 SIGN-ON BONUS

30

Call for Details

688 Main Street, Holden, MA Toll Free (877) 446-3305

www.devereuxma.org WORCESTERMAG.COM

• J U LY 5 , 2 0 12

EMPLOYMENT

PLACE ADS: ONLINE: www.centralmassclass.com EMAIL: sales@centralmassclass.com

HOME SERVICES

HOUSE CLEANOUTS

SERVICES

Rose’s House Cleaning Shampoo 1 room and get the 2nd room FREE!! Weekly~Bi-Weekly~Monthly Worcester & Surrounding towns Free Estimates 508-373-8440 DRIVEWAYS Stamped Concrete Co. Driveways, Patios, Floors, Walkways, Split Rock, Random Stone, Cobblestone, Ashler Slate, Slate, Antique Brick & Many More! * Licensed * Insured * Experienced Please call Roger at 860-928-7349

HOME REPAIR/ RESTORATION Man Around the House Roofs, Decks, Siding, Windows, Kitchen Remodel, Bonus Rooms, Finished Basements & Additions *We deal directly with your Insurance for Fire, Water & Ice claims Please call Roger at 860-928-7349 PAINTING/REPAIRS Clever Painting Interior, Exterior, Carpentry 25 Yrs Exp, Best Quality & Fair Prices. Free Estimates, References, Insured. 978-387-1690

MERCHANDISE

PHONE: 978-728-4302 FAX: 978-534-6004

MEDICAL RESEARCH

Mood, Menstrual Periods and Menopause Research Study Do you have Bipolar Disorder? Are you a woman between 40 and 60 years old? Are you menstruating or less than 5 years since your last period? We invite you to participate in a UMASS Medical School research study looking at mood, periods and menopause. You will rate your mood and have your hormones checked. Compensation provided. For more information contact Abby at 508-334-7352, or Wendy Marsh at 508-856-5071.

Do you have PAIN and have used METHADONE or SUBOXONE? A new research study at UMass Medical Center is exploring links between opioid addiction and chronic pain. Can you help us find the answers? Participation will take about an hour and participants will be compensated for their time. If you are interested in participating in this study or need more information, please contact: 508-334-2153 Docket#H-13904

SUBOXONE STUDY HEROIN, OPIATES & OXYCONTIN USERS If you have a problem with opiates like heroin, Oxycontin or Percocets, you may be eligible to participate in a 3-month Suboxone research study to test medications for opioid abuse. This study is being conducted by the University of Massachusetts Medical School. We are currently seeking volunteers ages 18 to 25. If you are interested, please call Chelsea or leave a message at (508) 856-4566. All calls are confidential. Docket #13261.

PAINTING/REPAIRS

PEST CONTROL

Interior & Exterior Painting Power washing, carpentry, wallpapering, water damage repair. Call Jim Charest Countryside Painting 508-865-4321 508-277-9421

Armstrong Pest Control Specializing in Wildlife, Mice and Bat Elimination Commercial & Residential Same Day Service VA-FHA Inspection Wildlife Trapping 508-371-5374


www.centralmassclass.com PLUMBING

RUBBISH REMOVAL

R. Fresolo Plumbing & Heating Inc. Water Heaters * Gas/Oil Boilers * Furnaces Honest, Simple Solutions for your Commercial & Residential Needs. www.fresoloplumbing.com 508-752-0045

TOTAL DISPOSAL Dumpster Specials 10yd. $230, 15yd $300. Home Clean-outs, Landscape Clean-ups, Demo Rubbish, Appliances. Give us a call and we’ll talk trash. 508864-7755

POWER WASHING Powerwashing Services Full painting services. Cedar, vinyl & aluminum siding, sidewalks, pool decks, patios, fences, brick- blockstone. Call Jim Charest 508865-4321

Trotta & Son Rubbish Homeowner Special Rent a 15 Yd. Dumpster for only $325. Pay one low price, No hidden fees "You name it, we’ll junk it" Serving Worcester County 508-798-2271

ROOFING

LAWN & GARDEN

Orlando’s Roofing Company Roofing Specialists *Rubber Roofs *Flat Roofs *Shingles *New Roofs *Re-Roofs *Repair Work Lic#162268 978-466-5154

LANDSCAPING & LAWN MAINTENANCE A&R Landscaping,Inc. Mowing, mulching, tree/ hedge pruning, clean-ups Call today (508)868-9246! BobcatBob Bobcat Services, $65 per hour, two hour minimums. Trenching, spreading, filling, covering and power raking. Fully insured, OSHA certified. Call BobcatBob 508-579-4670 508-579-4670

To advertise your Yard Sale call 978-728-4302 or visit www.centralmassclass.com

GRAFTON FLEA MARKET, INC. OPEN EVERY SUNDAY OUTDOOR/INDOOR

6am - 4pm • Acres of Bargains • Hundreds of Vendors • Thousands of Buyers • 43rd Season Rte. 140, Grafton/ Upton town line Grafton Flea is the Place to be! Selling Space 508-839-2217 www.graftonflea.com

Princeton 326 Mountain Road. Saturday, July 7th 8AM-2PM. Sunday July 8th 8AM-12PM. Moving sale! Excellent quality furniture & housewares.

Real Estate • Jobs • Auto • Services

Central Mass

CL ASSIFIEDS

JONESIN’ Across 1 “Unbelievable” band of 1991 4 WallÁowers lead singer Dylan 9 Like much medicine 13 DiCaprio, to fans 14 Puget Sound city 15 Stupor 16 Writing assignment that, through complete luck, got an A? 18 Vowels that look like an H 19 Did away with Homer’s neighbor for good? 21 He was joined on stage by a Tupac hologram in 2012 23 ___ out a living 24 Item rolled by gaming geeks 25 Axton of “Gremlins” 26 Exhale like a dog 29 “Bionic ___” (2007 NBC remake) 31 ___-Tzu (Chinese philosopher) 32 Song played on a sitar 33 Detergent brand 34 Band of John Wayne-loving computer programmers? 39 Come up short 40 It’s good to hear after a spill 41 Freddy’s street 43 Big bone 46 ___-rock 47 Popeye’s kid ___’Pea 48 That, in Spanish 49 “Call Me Maybe” singer Carly ___ Jepsen 51 Stair part 52 Completely fooled one of the Beverly Hillbillies? 57 Color of un zaÀro 58 Bumper sticker slogan for Stooges fans? 61 ___ and void 62 Fixed sock holes 63 56, in old Rome 64 “___ does that star-spangled banner...” 65 ___-Hawley Tariff 66 Have some havarti Down 1 “The Santaland Diaries” occupation 2 “Spaceballs” director Brooks 3 Seeker’s cry to the hider 4 Mock 5 Mil. school

“Meet the Beetles” -- you’re gonna bug out.

- By Matt Jones

6 Head of Germany? 7 Folded breakfast dish 8 Former Israeli prime minister 9 Took way too much 10 Warning on video games with lots of gore 11 Hank who voices Chief Wiggum 12 Take down a notch 14 Precocious kid 17 MTV mainstay Loder 20 City where Whitney Houston’s funeral was held 21 Rival of UPS and FedEx 22 Word before hog or rage 26 Rate 27 In the past 28 Lowest point 30 ___-Wan Kenobi 32 Wanted poster word 33 Leaping creature 35 Pond Àsh 36 Punk offshoot 37 Song from “Licensed to Ill,” with “The” 38 Show whose fans are named by adding “ks” to the title 42 Debussy’s “La ___” 43 Selena’s music genre 44 Rodeos and Troopers, e.g. 45 Actor Scott of “Quantum

Leap” 46 Train in a 1974 movie title, or its 2009 remake 47 ___ Spin (classic toy) 50 Heartburn causes, maybe 51 No longer working: abbr. 53 Pocoyo’s pachyderm friend 54 PreÀx before space 55 Fighting word that means “hand,” not “person” 56 ___-à-porter 59 Jefferson founded it 60 Model maker’s need ©2012 Jonesin’ Crosswords (editor@jonesincrosswords.com)

Last week's solution

©2010 Jonesin’ Crosswords (editor@jonesincrosswords.com) For answers to this puzzle, call: 1-900-226-2800, 99 cents per minute. Must be 18+. Or to bill to your credit card, call: 1-800-655-6548. Reference puzzle #0472.

J U LY 5 , 2 0 12 • W O R C E S T E R M A G . C O M

31


www.centralmassclass.com LANDSCAPING & LAWN MAINTENANCE

WORK WANTED

HELP WANTED Surrogate Mothers Needed

Perrone Landscaping Weekly/Biweekly Lawn Maintenance, Mulching, Lawn Renovation, Street & Parking Lot Sweeping Residential & Commercial Properties *Free Estimates *Fully Insured Please call 508-735-9814

EMPLOYMENT

Earn $28,000! Seeking women 21-43 non-smokers with healthy pregnancy history

888-363-9457

www.reproductivepossibilities.com

WORK WANTED

MERCHANDISE A COMPETENT DRIVER IS NEEDED We are looking for a dedicated and skilled Driver must have a valid drivers license and be able to pass a drug test at any time.Must be responsible, co-operative and hardworking.Email your resume. mattswilliams101@h otmail.com Handy Man/Rent-A-Buddy Painting Power-Washing Remodeling Spring Cleanup Carpentry. You name it, I can do it. Please call Bob at 508-963-3593

32

CEMETERY PLOTS 4 Plots in Worcester County Memorial Park $4,000 each. Please call 203-468-5455 ITEMS UNDER $2,012 1901 Ford Horseless Carriage Replica I’m guessin 1950 era $1,200/BO Frank 978-660-2886 Needs work 2 Cushion Sofa The color Taupe, 72"x36"x27" in Excellent Condition. $175 Please call 508-829-3403

ITEMS UNDER $2,012

ITEMS UNDER $2,012

ITEMS UNDER $2,012

REAL ESTATE

Stationary Cycling Bike

Blue recliner $100 774-289-7944

GE Stove, Refrigerator and dishwasher $500 takes all 508-829-3995

Brand new golf clubs w/ irons and bag, used 3 times $175 508-852-2562

Hal Larsen Print Both landscapes $999 508-755-1886

Schwinn Evolution SR Stationary Cycling Bike. $300- (Athol) 978-846-7029

Cameras 6 Total, Nikon 35, Tashica 35, Olympus, Detrola, Melkal, Panasonic palmcorder $50 978-534-5730

King Bed Excellent Condition, mahogany headboard, box springs, mattress & frame $300. 774-262-9330

Table & Chairs 42"x54" Natural with green accent and 12" leaf. 4 Chairs, excellent. 508-754-1827

Navy- WWII 1943-44 68th Seabees in the Alutions Class Bk Companies "A-D" 57 pgs $55 978-422-7792

Wood Burning Kitchen Range 1938 Kalamazo White- Mint firebox, $1,200/ BO Call Frank 978-660-2886

Oil Tanks- 275 Gal (2) Good condition $125/each Frank 978-660-2886 Leominster

Zenith 27" Console TV Cabinet-Style, Works Great, Dark Walnut Casing, $75, in Lancaster. 978-840-8890

Collectibles Large Retired Byer Caroler Dolls. 15 Available. For further info please call Mill at 508-7564609 Collectibles Large Retired Byer Caroler Dolls. 15 Available. For further info please call Mill at 508-756-4609 Dining Room Table Retro gold frame with 4 chairs, glass top beveled and tinted $75 or BO 508-886-0135 French Kohler & Campbell Piano Purch. for $5,000 will sacrifice for $2,000/BO Buyer must move. 508-450-0745 GE Electric Choral Organ Chord, black and white keys $20 508-987-3154

Oriental Carpet Room size, Pattern and multi colors from 1930’s. $95. or B.O. 508791-0531 Pool Table 9 Footer, slate, united good condition $700 978-660-2886 Pram Carriage w/ Stroller Good condition $50 or B.O. 508-799-2953

APARTMENT FOR RENT

YARD SALES & FLEA MARKETS Princeton 326 Mountain Road. Saturday, July 7th 8AM-2PM. Sunday July 8th 8AM-12PM. Moving sale! Excellent quality furniture & housewares.

4 BR Apt in Rutland Center Tons of Space! Off street parking, security lighting, $1,050m/o. References req’d. Call 978-257-0202

HOUSE FOR RENT Single Family House in Marlborough 2/3 bdrm. Large living room, finished basement, 1 & 1/2 baths and screened-in porch. Large fenced in yard. Pets allowed. Off street parking, Washer & Dryer. Very close to Routes 495/290. Renter responsible for lawn maintenance/snow removal (lawn mower on site). Available July 1st. $1,800m/o + first, last & security. One year lease. If interested please email Robert at: robertmerrilljr@h otmail.com.

“Oh My Gosh” Antiques & Collectibles Found at The Cider Mill

Guide to Antiques & Collectivles

15 Waushacum Ave., Sterling 978-422-8675 Open 7 Days a Week 11 am to 5 pm Thursdays 11 am to 8 pm

To Advertise In This Directory ctor oryy 02 Please Call 978-728-4302

Place your Yard Sale ad with us! $20 gets your ad in all 4 of our papers as a line ad and in our Yard Sale Directory.

Plus, NEW this year, get a FREE Yard Sale kit! (Contents pictured here)

WORCESTERMAG.COM

• J U LY 5 , 2 0 12


www.centralmassclass.com

SIZE PER BLOCK 1.75 X 1.75 8 weeks ........... $31.50/week = $252 12 weeks ......... $26.75/week = $321 20 weeks ......... $25.20/week = $504 36 weeks ......... $23.60/week = $850 52 weeks ......... $22/week = $1144

Minimum commitment of 8 weeks.

Call Erin at 978-728-4302 to place your ad or e-mail sales@centralmassclass.com CLEANING SERVICES

CONCRETE & FENCE

Flooring

Rose’s House Cleaning

30 Years in Business

Shampoo 1 room

C&S

SPECIAL! & get 2nd room free!

Weekly | Bi-weekly | Monthly Worcester & Surrounding Towns -Free Estimates-

508-373-8440 *References available upon request

YOUR COMPLETE FENCE & STONE WORK COMPANY

• FENCE ALL TYPES - Cedar, Vinyl, Chain link, Post and Rail, Ornamental, Pool, Temporary Security Rentals … • STONE HARDSCAPES - Stone Walls, Pavers, Walkways, Patios, Concrete Work, Pool Patios

Any Landscape Project w/Coupon MINIMUM $1,000

RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL Free Estimates • Fully Insured

508.735.9814

See the difference a commercial mower can make in your lawn this summer.

Full mowing, bark mulch, dethatching, fertilizer & lawn installation services offered at very reasonable rates. For a FREE quote, call

774-641-7136

ROOFING SIDING DECKING Insurance Claims: Fire & Water • Ice Damage 860-928-7349 • 860-280-7831

Free Metal Included Call Tom

PAINTING

Mowing & Landscape

Man Around the House

CARPET & LINOLEUM

LAND & LAWN

• Weekly/Biweekly Lawn Maintenance • Mulching • Lawn Renovation Street & Parking Lot Sweeping

HOME IMPROVEMENT

30 Sq. Yds. $585 Installed with Pad Berber, Plush or Commercial

508-835-1644 for free estimate

Michael’s MUST BE PRESENTED AT TIME OF ESTIMATE

Carpet Mills

800-861-5445 or 508-886-2624

LANDSCAPE

$100 OFF

FLOOR COVERING

ASK about double blocks (size 3.75" x 1.75") and COMBO pricing into our other zone and reach 50,000 households in 26 towns in Central Mass each week. FREE line ad included with each block purchased.

Countryside Painting INTERIOR & EXTERIOR -CARPENTRY -HOUSE WASHING -WALLPAPERING

Call Roger

www.manaroundthehousene.com roger@manaroundthehousene.com

Asphalt, Gravel & Crushed Stone Driveways Guaranteed Work

Central Paving Call Robert Hicks 508-753-8629 or William Hicks 508-581-7827 Worcester, MA

PLUMBING & HEATING

POWER WASHING

Health, Mind & Beauty Need a friend?

FENCES, BRICK - BLOCK - STONE

by Countryside Painting Full painting services

CEDAR - VINYL & ALUMINUM SIDING, SIDEWALKS, POOL DECKS, PATIOS,

24 Hours Everyday To advertise Call 978-728-4302

ROOFING

ORLANDOS ROOFING COMPANY

Inspirational Messages Recorded Daily

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ͲZƵďďĞƌZŽŽĨƐ Ͳ&ůĂƚZŽŽĨƐ Ͳ^ŚŝŶŐůĞƐ ͲEĞǁZŽŽĨƐ ͲZĞͲZŽŽĨƐ ͲZĞƉĂŝƌtŽƌŬ

Remodeling & Repairs Kitchens & Baths • Windows & Doors Finished Basements • Decks Roofing

508-829-7361 Licensed d

IInsured

ARMSTRONG PEST CONTROL

Specializing in Wildlife Services, Mice Elimination & Bat Control

508-371-5374

+Save 20% on Extermination (w/ad) + Same Day Service +VA-FHA inspection Wildlife Trapping Commerical - Residential Seven Day A Week Mole & Vole Services www.armstrongpestcontrol.com Seniors! Take an additonal 10%OFF

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www.centralmassclass.com Items Under

$2012

Treasure Chest ofCENTRAL FR MASS EE CLASSIFIEDS Ads!

AUTOMOTIVE

AUTOS

AUTOS

AUTO/MOTORCYCLE

1993 Honda Accord New rebuilt 3k engine, clutch, tires, batt, new glass, full power. Must Sell! $2500 978-874-0546 or cell 978602-6841. 2001 Cadillac Eldorado Touring Coupe, Rare car, loaded, mint condition. $7,995 508-875-7400

2008 Nissan Altima 2.5 S 2-Door Coupe Black Exterior, Black Leather Interior, Bose Sound System, Power Sun Roof, and more! Excellent Condition with 47,000. Asking $16,000 or Best Offer. Call Tony at 508-3407661 or Brian at 508-3280459.

2002 Buick Century 4 doors, needs some work, drive train very good. only a handy mechanic should buy this car. Will pass insp. $2,800 978-660-2886

2009 Hyundai Elantra 15K miles, Under 100,000 Mile Warranty, XM Radio, AM/ FM/CD/MP3, located in Leominster $12,500 978798-1332

2003 Acura 3.2 TL Excellent Condition, leather, moonroof, complete care record available, 105K miles, $7,490 508-7999347 and 508-754-6344

2011 Chevrolet Malibu Low mileage. Never seen winter. Many options. Factory coverage. Must sell. $17,000.00 OR B/O 508-769-4546

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in the

SUBMIT ITEMS UNDER $2012 FOR FREE!

Here’s all you need to do! 3 ways to submit... 1. Mail completed form to Central Mass Classifieds, 285 Central Street Suite 202 Leominster 01453 2. OR FAX the completed form to 978-534-6004 3. OR Email the info with name/address/phone number to sales@centralmassclass.com

NO PHON E OR DERS ACCEPTED FOR FR EE ADS PLEASE PRINT CLEARLY... We are not liable for misinformation due to ad being illegible:

TR EASUR E CHEST - ITEMS UNDER $2012

Have you advertised in the Central Mass Classifieds before? Please check one. ___ Yes ___ No Name ____________________________________________________________________________ Address __________________________________________________________________________

2008 Honda Metropolitan Scooter Black and gray. Mint cond. 469 miles. Asking $1650.00. Includes helmet. 207-289-9362 OR 207-4501492. 2008 Suzuki GSX 650/K8. All black with silver and red trim. Less than 850 miles. Cover, new battery, and lock. $5500.00 508-7926080

Town ______________________________ Zip ______________ Phone _______________________ Email Address (optional) ______________________________________________________________ Ad Text: (approx 20 characters per line includes letters, spaces, numbers, punctuation) _________________________________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________________

PL EASE R EA D TH E RU L ES:

Maximum 4 lines (approx. 20 characters per line). We reserve the right to edit if ads come in that are too long. NO phone orders accepted. See ways to submit above. Merchandise Ads Only - NO autos, snowmobiles, RV’s, trailers, boats, ATV’s, etc. We have a special rate for these ads ($20 till it sells). NO business Ads accepted for this section. If we suspect the ads are being sent in by a business, we reserve the right to refuse. Limit 1 ad per name/address/phone number every 2 weeks. Ads will run for 2 weeks. Limit 1 item per ad (group of items OK if one price for all and under $2012) Price must be listed in ad.

AUTO/RV 1999 Wilderness 28’ Single slide 5th wheel travel trailer. Rear kitchen. Queen bed. Sleeps 6. Awning. 1 owner. Exc. cond. Asking $6695.00 508-886-8820

2008 Ford Fusion V-6 Sedan 28000 miles. Red ext/ $14,000 - 508-6889132 for appt. (Rutland)

DEADLINE FRIDAY 5 PM to begin following week • HAPPY TREASURE HUNTING!

Paula Savard

Gail Lent

ABR, CRB, CRS, GRI

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Sandra DeRienzo

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ABR, GRI

(978) 537-4971 • 1-(800) 924-8666 Orange $99,900

Built in 1880 as a 2 family. No access inside from Unit 1 to Unit 2. City of Orange has changed the zoning to single family. Occupants need to go outside to access the other unit. Owner has used for business. Building was appraised when purchased as a 2 family. BOA across. Commercial and multi on both sides. Short sale subject to 3rd party approval. Buyer to deal with zoning dispute.  Aberman Associates, Inc.  Paula Savard 978-537-4971 x 14 www.paulasavard.com

Clinton $109,900

3 bedroom 2 bath gambrel.  Many updates. Large country kitchen, formal dining , livingroom and familyroom on main level. covered deck, fenced yard. Bank owned. 3 day offer will receive response.  Aberman Assoc Inc. Paula Savard 978-537-4971 x 14 www.paulasavard.com

Leominster $149,900

2 br 1.5 bath townhouse. End unit features Fireplace LR, HW flooring, upgraded slider doors to 2nd level deck. Dining rm w/ HW flooring leads to applianced galley kitchen w/corian countertops, ceramic tile flooring. Convenient 1st floor 1/2 bath. 2nd level features 2 bedrooms & full bath. Lower level finished family rm offers atrium doors leading to patio for summer BBQ. Convenient location to shopping, Rte 2 &190 but tucked away from the hustle & bustle and noise of traffic.  Aberman Assoc Inc Sandra DeRienzo 978-537-4971 x 42

Leominster $169,900

3 br 1 bath intown farmhouse with attached garage fenced play yard.  Aberman Assoc Inc.  Paula K. Savard 978-537-4971 x 14 www. paulasavard.com

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• J U LY 5 , 2 0 12

Paula K. Aberman Associates, Inc. 2086 Main Street, Lancaster www.paulasavard.com

OPEN HOUSE ON DEMAND 978 537 4971    0 for the operator  We open ALL our houses to you EVERY Sunday from 11-3pm   (except for the weekend after July 4th).  Just CALL FIRST and let us know which one you are interested in.  All listings are viewable on www.paulasavard.com.  

Leominster $188,000 3 br 1 bath Split.   Great Fallbrook location. Private fenced rear yard on spacious corner lot. Finished lower lever with family room and guest or 4th. bedroom. Hardwood flooring.  Aberman Assoc Inc.    Gail Lent 978-5374971 x 15 www.gaillent.com

Leominster $239,900 Gracious Victorian home situated on corner lot on West side. From the wrap around front/side porch, enter into foyer leading to 14x28 living rm w/ decorative HW flooring, stained glass window and grand fireplace with side built in bookshelves and bay window. Formal dining RM w/ built in china cabinet. Applianced, eat in kitchen w/ gas range, laundry/pantry & 1/2 bath on first level. 4 bedrooms & full bath on 2nd level. Walk up to spacious attic w/ high ceiling, possible family/ game & sm rm.  Aberman Assoc Inc Sandra DeRienzo 978537-4971 x 42

Leominster $269,900

2 units up/down.  Rare one owner opportunity near AUC. Currently both units are owner occupied. both will vacate at closing.. Split entry floor plan  Aberman Assoc Inc Paula Savard 978-537-4971 x 14 www. paulasavard.com

Yasmin Loft

Anna Mary Kraemer CRS

Kathleen Ross

Lunenburg $325,000

3 br 1 1/2 bath colonial.  Spacious young Country Colonial sets back on 1.58 level acres. 8 rooms, 3 bedrooms, 1 1/2 baths, 28 x 28 cathedral ceiling family room, fireplace in living room has wood burning stove insert negotiable for alternative heat. Applianced stay kitchen. Master bedroom with large walk in closet. Wall to wall carpeting throughout. Oversized 2 car garage, additional storage space, full walk out basement. Two large attaching decks overlook oval above ground pool, backup generator hardwired to house.  Aberman Assoicates, Inc.  Anna Mary Kraemer 978-537-4971 x www.annamarykraemer.com

Sterling $425,000

4 br 2 1/2 bath antique colonial.  Stately Brick Federalist colonial update and cozy. Laundry Atrium off kitchen is not in room count from the town. 3rd story 4th bedroom and bath also not in town records. Title V in process. Inground pool opened 2011. Can be open before closing.  Aberman Associates Inc. Paula K. Savard 978-537-4971 x 14  www.paulasavard.com

Lunenburg $439,000 Stately Georgian colonial home on 3.2 quiet acres. Desirable cul-de-sac, pond views only minutes from Rte 2. This well maintained home offers a two story foyer. Spacious family room with cathedral ceiling, hardwood floors, and oversized fireplace is adjacent to a huge country kitchen with loads of cabinets, eating area, glass sliders overlook fenced in yard and inground heated pool. Four large bedrooms; oversized master suite has full bath. Second story loft/office and walk up to third floor.   Aberman Assoc Inc Anna Mary Kraemer, CRS 978-537-4971 x 25 www.annamarykraemer.com

Clinton $595,500

COMMERCIAL - 6 acres site with single story 11090 sf building built and used as a church. On site parking .. Easy access to Exit 26 I495 at Berlin town line .Conversions easily possible include office building, restaurant (full kitchen and diningroom already on site. Gym..1800 sf included 20’ steel beam ceiling..  Aberman Assoc Inc 978-537-4971 x 14 www.paulasavard.com

Tara Sullivan


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2011 Chevy HHR LT

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2008 Fleetwood Niagara Pop-up camp, exc cond, 2 kings, flush toilet, shower, 3way fridge, stove, micro. Pop out din area to bed. 508-395-1558 $12,500.

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LEGALS/PUBLIC NOTICES Commonwealth of Massachusetts The Trial Court Probate and Family Court 225 Main St. Worcester, MA 01608 508-831-2200 Docket No. WO12P1943EA CITATION ON PETITION FOR FORMAL ADJUDICATION Estate of: Walter T Wilga Date of Death: 04/30/2012 To all interested persons: A Petition has been filed by: Carl R Wilga of Bourne, MA requesting that the Court enter a formal Decree and Order of testacy and for such other relief as requested in the Petition. And also requesting that: Carl R Wilga of Bourne, MA be appointed as Personal Representative(s) of said estate to serve Without Surety on the bond. You have the right to obtain a copy of the Petition from the Petitioner or at the Court. You have the right to object to this proceeding. To do so, you or your attorney must file a written appearance and objection at this Court before: 10:00 a.m. On 07/24/2012. This is NOT a hearing date, but a deadline by which you must file a written appearance and objection if you object to this proceeding. If you fail to file a timely written appearance and objection objection followed by an Affidavit of Objections within thirty (30) days of the return date, action may be taken without further notice to you. The estate is being administered under formal procedure by the Personal Representative under the Massachusetts Uniform Probate Code without supervision by the Court. Inventory and accounts are not required to be filed with the Court, but recipients are entitled to notice regarding the administration from the Personal Representative and can petition the Court in any matter relating to the estate, including distribution of assets and expenses of administration. WITNESS, Hon. Denise L. Meagher, First Justice of this Court Date: June 27, 2012 Stephen G. Abraham Register of Probate 07/05/2012

Commonwealth of Massachusetts The Trial Court Probate and Family Court 225 Main St. Worcester, MA 01608 508-831-2200 Docket No. WO12P1891EA CITATION ON PETITION FOR FORMAL ADJUDICATION Estate of: Geraldine M Lehane Date of Death: 05/24/2012 To all interested persons: A Petition has been filed by: William J Lehane of Worcester, MA requesting that the Court enter a formal Decree and Order of testacy and for such other relief as requested in the Petition. And also requesting that: William J Lehane of Worcester, MA be appointed as Personal Representative(s) of said estate to serve Without Surety on the bond. You have the right to obtain a copy of the Petition from the Petitioner or at the Court. You have the right to object to this proceeding. To do so, you or your attorney must file a written appearance and objection at this Court before: 10:00 a.m. On 07/17/2012. This is NOT a hearing date, but a deadline by which you must file a written appearance and objection if you object to this proceeding. If you fail to file a timely written appearance and objection objection followed by an Affidavit of Objections within thirty (30) days of the return date, action may be taken without further notice to you. The estate is being administered under formal procedure by the Personal Representative under the Massachusetts Uniform Probate Code without supervision by the Court. Inventory and accounts are not required to be filed with the Court, but recipients are entitled to notice regarding the administration from the Personal Representative and can petition the Court in any matter relating to the estate, including distribution of assets and expenses of administration. WITNESS, Hon. Denise L. Meagher, First Justice of this Court Date: June 22,2012 Stephen G. Abraham Register of Probate 07/05/2012

Town of Sutton Conservation Commission The Sutton Conservation Commission will hold a public hearing on Wednesday, July 11, 2012, at 7:45PM, at the Sutton Town Hall, 4 Uxbridge Road, Sutton, MA. The purpose of this hearing is to review a Request for Determination of Applicability submitted to the Conservation Commission by Robert Mackinnon, Sutton, MA. The project consists of installation of a dock, on Map 16, Parcel 143, for 72 Wilderness Drive, in Sutton. This notice is publicized in accordance with the provisions of General Law Chapter 131, Section 40 commonly known as the Wetlands Protection Act, and the Sutton Wetlands and Riverfront District Administration Bylaw. July 5, 2012

Town of Sutton Conservation Commission The Sutton Conservation Commission will hold a public hearing on Wednesday, July 11, 2012, at 8:00PM, at the Sutton Town Hall, 4 Uxbridge Road, Sutton, MA. The purpose of this hearing is to review a Request for Determination of Applicability submitted to the Conservation Commission by David and Linda Flamand, Sutton, MA. The project consists of installation of an in-ground pool, on Map 48, Parcel 71, for 15 Torrey Road, in Sutton. This notice is publicized in accordance with the provisions of General Law Chapter 131, Section 40 commonly known as the Wetlands Protection Act, and the Sutton Wetlands and Riverfront District Administration Bylaw. July 5, 2012

Town of Sutton Conservation Commission The Sutton Conservation Commission will hold a public hearing on Wednesday, July 11, 2012 at 8:30PM, at the Sutton Town Hall, 4 Uxbridge Road, Sutton, MA. The purpose of this hearing is to review a Notice of Intent submitted to the Conservation Commission by Peter Sangermano, Sutton, MA. The project consists of construction of a single family home with soil testing, topo, and design, on Map 9, Parcels 173, on 51 Burbank Road, Sutton MA. This notice is publicized in accordance with the provisions of General Law Chapter 131, Section 40 commonly known as the Wetlands Protection Act, and the Sutton Wetlands and Riverfront District Administration Bylaw. July 5, 2012

Town of Sutton Conservation Commission The Sutton Conservation Commission will hold a public hearing on Wednesday, July 11, 2012, at 7:15PM, at the Sutton Town Hall, 4 Uxbridge Road, Sutton, MA. The purpose of this hearing is to review a Request for Determination of Applicability submitted to the Conservation Commission by John and Maribeth Leary, Sutton, MA. The project consists of installation of a new in-ground pool, on Map 24, Parcel 85, for 3 Southwick Way, in Sutton. This notice is publicized in accordance with the provisions of General Law Chapter 131, Section 40 commonly known as the Wetlands Protection Act, and the Sutton Wetlands and Riverfront District Administration Bylaw. July 5, 2012

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www.centralmassclass.com LEGALS/PUBLIC NOTICES WORCESTER HOUSING AUTHORITY MODERNIZATION/NEW DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT HOOPER STREET APARTMENTS REAR PATIO IMPROVEMENT AND WEBSTER SQUARE TOWERS SEWER STORAGE TANK PROJECT INVITATION FOR BIDS The Worcester Housing Authority will receive sealed bids for the Hooper Street Apartments Rear Patio Improvement and Webster Square Towers Sewer Storage Tank Project until 2:00 PM on Thursday, July 26, 2012 at the office of the Worcester Housing Authority, Modernization New Development Office, 81 Tacoma Street, Worcester, MA 01605 at which time and place all bids will be publicly opened and read aloud. The project includes but is not limited to: install inline sewer storage tank along the existing sewer service, new sewer manholes, install sewer pipe, install check valves, install underground electric for tank alarm, and landscaping at the Webster Square Towers Property. At Hooper Street Install new colored concrete patios, install concrete steps, handrails, install new chain link perimeter fencing, landscaping, install new asphalt walkway & drainage swale, build new retaining wall & block wall parapets, install new drainage, and all work according to the contract drawings and specifications. Estimated construction cost is $140,000. All bids must conform with provisions of Mass. General Laws, Chapter 30, Section 39M and Chapter 149, Section 44A to 44L inclusive and the Instruction to Bidders. Bid Forms and Contract Documents will be available for pickup at Worcester Housing Authority, 81 Tacoma Street, Worcester, MA 01605 (Telephone 508-635-3302) after 8 am until 4:00 PM beginning Thursday July 5, 2012 by depositing $50 in the form of a company check, made payable to the Worcester Housing Authority, for each set obtained. The amount of the deposit will be refunded to each person who returns the plans, specifications and other documents in good condition within ten (10) days after bid opening. Bidders requesting Contract documents be mailed to them shall include a separate check in the amount of $40.00 for each set payable to the Worcester Housing Authority to cover mailing and handling costs. The Contract Documents may be seen, but not removed at: F.W. Dodge, MHC/Joseph Merritt & Co., 17 Everberg Rd, Unit C, Woburn, MA 01801 (781-430-2008) Reed Construction Data, 30 Technology Pkwy South, Ste 500, Norcross, GA 30092 (203-426-0450) Project Dog, 18 Graf RoadUnit 8, Newburyport, MA 01950, Tel: 978-499-9014. Each bid shall be accompanied by a bid guaranty in the form of a bid bond at 5%, issued by a responsible surety company licensed to do business in Massachusetts, or a certified check, or a treasurer’s or cashier’s check issued by a responsible bank or trust company, made payable to the Worcester Housing Authority as follows and attention is called to the following: a. Provisions for Equal Employment Opportunity. b. Provisions for payment of not less than the minimum wages set forth in the Specifications. c. Provisions of Ch 14, Acts of 1966, Imposing a Temporary Sales Tax, Section 1, Subsection 6 (d) and (k) exempting the Authority from the operation of such a chapter. d. Requirement to furnish and pay for a Performance Bond and Labor and Materials Bond as set forth in the Specifications. e. Insurance Certificate indicating coverage for public liability, property damage and workers compensation, in accordance with the Contract Requirements, must be filed by the successful bidder upon signing of the Contract. Each General Bid shall be accompanied by: (1) Form of General Bid (2) Signed Prime/General Update Statement (3) Bid Bond (4) Form HUD-5369A Representations, Certifications & Other Statements of Bidders (5) Form of Non-Collusive Affidavit (6) Previous Participation Form HUD 2530 A PRE-BID CONFERENCE will be held at the 25 Hooper Street, Worcester, MA 01605 at 10 AM on Wednesday, July 11, 2012 at which time bidders will be invited to visit the project site(s) with the Engineer and a Worcester Housing Authority Representative. Failure to attend or visit the premises shall be no defense in failure to perform contract terms. The Worcester Housing Authority reserves the right to reject any or all bids or to waiver any informalities in the bidding if it be in the public interest to do so. No bid of a General Bidder shall be withdrawn, after opening thereof, prior to thirty (30) days, Saturdays, Sundays, and legal holidays excluded, of the award of the general contract, without the consent of the Worcester Housing Authority. Worcester Housing Authority Arthur T. Sisko, Chairperson 07/05/12 & 07/12/12

ANSWERS TO TODAY’S PUZZLE

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WORCESTERMAG.COM

• J U LY 5 , 2 0 12

THE COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS LAND COURT DEPARTMENT OF THE TRIAL COURT 2012 MISC. 46884 ORDER OF NOTICE To: Lisa Imbody a/k/a Lisa E. Imbody;Stephen Imbody and to all persons entitled to the benefit of the Servicemembers Civil Relief Act, 50 U.S.C. App. § 501 et seq.: Bank of America, NA successor by merger to BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP claiming to have an interest in a Mortgage covering real property in 11 Gover Rd, Millbury given by Lisa E. Imbody and Stephen Imbody to Bank of America, N.A., dated June 21, 2007, and recorded with the Worcester County (Worcester District) Registry of Deeds at Book 41362, Page 139 has/have filed with this court a complaint for determination of Defendant’s/ Defendants’ Servicemembers status. If you now are, or recently have been, in the active military service of the UnitedStates of America, then you may be entitled to the benefits of the Servicemembers Civil ReliefAct. If you object to a foreclosure of the above-mentioned property on that basis, then you or your attorney must file a written appearance and answer in this court at Three Pemberton Square, Boston, MA 02108 on or before August 13, 2012 or you will be forever barred from claiming that you are entitled to the benefits of said Act. Witness, KARYN F. SCHEIER Chief Justice of this Court on June 27, 2012 Attest: Deborah J. Patterson Recorder 201009-2291-grn 07/05/2012

Commonwealth of Massachusetts The Trial Court Probate and Family Court 225 Main St. Worcester, MA 01608 508-831-2200 Docket No. WO12P1908EA CITATION ON PETITION FOR FORMAL ADJUDICATION Estate of: Leslie W.C. Philbrook Date of Death: 05/14/2012 To all interested persons: A Petition has been filed by: William A Philbrook of Sutton, MA requesting that the Court enter a formal Decree and Order of testacy and for such other relief as requested in the Petition. And also requesting that: William A Philbrook of Sutton, MA be appointed as Personal Representative(s) of said estate to serve Without Surety on the bond. You have the right to obtain a copy of the Petition from the Petitioner or at the Court. You have the right to object to this proceeding. To do so, you or your attorney must file a written appearance and objection at this Court before: 10:00 a.m. On 07/24/2012. This is NOT a hearing date, but a deadline by which you must file a written appearance and objection if you object to this proceeding. If you fail to file a timely written appearance and objection objection followed by an Affidavit of Objections within thirty (30) days of the return date, action may be taken without further notice to you. The estate is being administered under formal procedure by the Personal Representative under the Massachusetts Uniform Probate Code without supervision by the Court. Inventory and accounts are not required to be filed with the Court, but recipients are entitled to notice regarding the administration from the Personal Representative and can petition the Court in any matter relating to the estate, including distribution of assets and expenses of administration. WITNESS, Hon. Denise L. Meagher, First Justice of this Court Date: June 25,2012 Stephen G. Abraham Register of Probate 07/05/2012

TO ALL INTERESTED INHABITANTS OF THE TOWN OF SUTTON In accordance with the provisions of M.G.L. Ch. 40A, §11, the Zoning Board of Appeals will hold a public hearing at the Sutton Town Hall, on July 12, 2012 at 7:35pm on the petition of John and Mary Beth Leary. The petitioners request zoning relief from III(B)(3)( Table II) of the town’s zoning bylaws to permit a thirty (30) foot front yard line setback on a corner lot. The property that is the subject of this petition is located at 3 Southwick Rd, Sutton MA on Assessors Map #24, Parcel #85. The property is located in the R-1 Zoning District. A copy of the petition may be inspected during normal office hours in the Town Clerk’s Office located in the Town Hall. Any person interested or wishing to be heard on this variance petition should appear at the time and place designated. Richard Deschenes Board of Appeals Clerk Filed in the Town Clerk’s Office 06/28/2012 & 07/05/2012 TO ALL INTERESTED INHABITANTS OF THE TOWN OF SUTTON In accordance with the provisions of M.G.L. Ch. 40A, §11, the Zoning Board of Appeals will hold a public hearing at the Sutton Town Hall, on July 12, 2012 at 7:30pm on the petition of Kenneth Rapp. The petitioner requests a variance from III(B) (3)( Table III) of the town’s zoning bylaws related to lot coverage as well as a finding from MGL ch. 40A §6 in order to tear down and rebuild a single family dwelling. The property that is the subject of this petition is located at 11 Marsh Rd, Sutton MA on Assessors Map #8, Parcel #17. The property is located in the R-1 Zoning District. A copy of the petition may be inspected during normal office hours in the Town Clerk’s Office located in the Town Hall. Any person interested or wishing to be heard on this variance petition should appear at the time and place designated. Richard Deschenes Board of Appeals Clerk Filed in the Town Clerk’s Office 06/28/2012 & 07/05/2012


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Real Estate • Jobs • Auto • Services

Central Mass

CL ASSIFIEDS

new MARKETPLACE

m o c . s s a l c s s a m l a r t n e c . w w w t a Classifieds s s a M l a r nt e C e Check out th

find us on

J U LY 5 , 2 0 12 • W O R C E S T E R M A G . C O M

37


Two minutes with...

STEVEN KING

Ivania Nicole Jimmy Kang and

IVANIA NICOLE AND JIMMY KANG MAY NOT BE WORCESTER NATIVES — IVANIA NICOLE COMING FROM PUERTO RICO TO FRAMINGHAM AND THEN TO WORCESTER, AND KANG COMING FROM SEOUL, KOREA, TO LOS ANGELES AND THEN TO WORCESTER — BUT AFTER COMING HERE FOR COLLEGE, THEY HAVE MADE WORCESTER THEIR HOME. KANG AND NICOLE CO-OWN WORCESTER’S EXCLUSIVES MUSIC MEETS FASHION, A FUNKY, FRESH STORE THAT COMBINES WORCESTER’S MUSIC AND FASHION SCENE. WE SAT DOWN WITH THEM AND ASKED THEM SOME QUESTIONS PERTAINING TO EVERYTHING FROM CLOTHING TRENDS TO BEAUTY PAGEANTS. through the portal we have set up.

What is your professional background? IN: My background is in business

management, and I worked in the corporate world until I got into modeling and fell in love with it. I have been in the fashion industry for four years and have accomplished some incredible achievements—from event coordinating, modeling, runway and backstage directing, recruiting models to producing a whole show at numerous high-end events across the country. JK: My background is in business administration. I worked in the nightlife scene of Worcester for 10 years, managing numerous night clubs, event coordinating, producing events and running a record label STR8UP ENT. for nine years. I’ve also traveled the world and became the VP of Wu-Tang Management.

What inspired you to open Exclusives? IN: With my background in business

management and fashion along with Jimmy’s background in business administration and music, it was inevitable. It was too perfect for two entrepreneurs like us to start a business like this, since we both are current and relevant in the music and fashion industry of today. We wanted to pave the way for aspiring artists and fashion designers to achieve their goals

38

W O R C E S T E R M A G . C O M • J U LY 5 , 2 0 1 2

How would you describe Exclusives? IN: “Where music meets fashion.” For a normal person, you will see a place to buy exclusive shirts, dresses, jewelry, CDs, DVDs, and vinyls that you can’t find in other stores. To us, Exclusives is place artists and fashion designers can use as their portal to the industry. We encourage and have numerous in-store signings for any artist that is releasing an album. We also have numerous trunk shows on our runway for fashion designers to launch their clothing lines. After the artists or the designers do the in-store, then we help publicize and carry their merchandise. Thus we called our store “Exclusives.” You won’t be able to find most of the things we have in our store anywhere else. Along with the store, we have the office in the back for STR8UP Ent., Wu-Tang Management, Protect Ya Neck Records, and Miss Central Massachusetts. We currently are building a professional recording studio in the other side to help the community advance to the next level of entertainment and fashion.

How do you feel music and fashion intersect? IN: Music and fashion go hand in hand. They are both trendsetters. Music and fashion also help express your own personality and character. Fashion

and music are always evolving, and you have to stay on top of it to stay relevant with the society.

How would you describe the style of clothing and music that you feature? IN: We try to cater to all genres of style and music, from high-end to everyday casual and from old to new. We also encourage and carry local artists’ music and fashion designers’ clothing, which makes us different from a lot of stores. We embrace the local talent that is in New England, especially artists and designers from our hometown, Worcester.

What do you think the next big trend in fashion will be? IN: As everyone knows, history repeats itself. I think the ’50s and ’70s are coming back with high-waisted bellbottom jumpsuits, bandanas, pencil skirts, and cropped jackets. I think clothes will be colorful and retro for summer, edgy and dark for fall. JK: I hope guys will be wearing fitted LOOSE clothing. I want to see clothes that are edgy, with a lot of bold colors, a sleek classic look of the ’80s with a twist of everyone’s individuality.

Ivania Nicole, you are running the Miss Central Massachusetts Pageant at Mechanics Hall on July 13 and 14 at Carrington Hall. How did you become involved in pageants? IN: I got involved in pageants through modeling after participating in Miss Boston. I wanted to create a platform here for the young girls and ladies of Central Massachusetts. Since its inauguration three years ago, it has proven to be the premier beauty pageant being the only official local state pageant that offers the title holder the opportunity represent of all young ladies in Central Massachusetts and serve as a delegate competing in the state title at Miss Massachusetts USA 2013 this November in Lowell. The winner of Miss Massachusetts USA then enters Miss USA that takes place in Las Vegas. Contestants in Teens (ages 1417) and Misses (ages 18-26) divisions will compete not just for a crown and title, but to achieve the status of a role model to many, many young ladies in the community. Our Little Miss Princess contestants will compete on Sunday, July 14, at Carrington Hall (Princess division ages 5-7 and Little Misses ages 8-12). -Shalyn Hopley


SALE DATES: Thurs. July 5 - July 11, 2012

JOB LOT

Super Fizzat Insect Zapper

20% stronger than the original

Comp. $12

Insulated Coolers from North Peak

5

Extra thick insulation with leak-proof liner. Available in assorted colors.

$

4 6 8 12 $

$9........................ $ $10...................... $ $15...................... $ $24..................

6 can.........Compare 12 can......Compare 30 can......Compare 48 can......Compare

STORE HOURS: Mon-Sat 8am-9pm; Sun 9am-8pm

Ocean State

16� Oscillating Pedestal Fan

WHILE SUPPLIES LAST!

Adjustable to 48� height Compare $34

12� Oscillating BLADELESS Fan

19

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Space age blade-free design

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79

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$

24

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7� Twin Window Fan 2 speed

 SAVE

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5!

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15

35

$

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Aluminum Beach Chair

Deluxe High Back Aluminum Lawn & Beach Chair

7’ Sun Block Lined Tilting Beach Umbrella

25

4 position high back EZ in & out seat

70

$

Sierra II 10’x10’ Gazebo Compare $110

130

$

35

$

$

Aluminum Beach Chair

Aluminum Canopy Chair

20

Pagoda 13’x13’ Gazebo

7’ Beach Market Umbrella with Wind Vent

10

$

15

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Compare $200

450

4

$

4’ Clamp on Beach Chair Umbrella

12

100

$

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$

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Folding Beach Chair

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35

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Magnum 12’x12’ Caravan Gazebo

300

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170

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100mm composite molded balls

20

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100

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Ready for water in 10 minutes! - Includes filter

15’x48� Easy Set Pool......................... 250 $ 15’x48� Metal Frame Pool................. 300 $

Mens & Ladies Polos

4

Comp. $8-$20 Lg. Citronella Candle Bucket

5’ Metal Patio Torch

18

5�x7� 6 pack...........................................2.50 8�x10� 6 pack........................................5.50 9�x12� 3 pack........................................3.50 $ 11�x14� 3 pack............................................ 5 12�x16� 3 pack......................................6.50 $ 16�x20� 3 pack......................................... 10 Backwoods CutterŽ Insect Repellent 7.5oz Bonus size

10 450

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Backyard Bug Control Fogger

Citronella Torch Fuel 50oz

10

6

$

FlexonÂŽ

NelsonÂŽ

Bamboo Roll-up Blinds

10 450

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Skinsations Insect Spray

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6

$

4 lbs

8

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Bull Frog

Baby Blanket

4

$

SPF 45+, 3 oz

SPF 50, 5 oz

Mens Swimsuits

4

50

Regular & Big Men

Comp. $20 & more

Hawaiian TropicÂŽ Flip Flops Mens, ladies or girls

Princess or Toy Story Float Suits or Swim Sets

Multipack Artist Canvas Panels

48� Citronella Torch

5’ Bamboo Patio Torch

SPF 85, 3 oz or Spray SPF 50, 5 oz.

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10

10

Aveeno

7 lbs........$29.99 15 lbs........$59.99 25 lbs........$79.99

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5

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99

Graphic T Shirts!

5

10

$

3� Jumbo Tabs • Quick Tabs • Sticks

Hundreds of Men’s & Ladies Designs!

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Comp. $10 $40 or more

Concentrated Stabilized Chlorines

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3 $ 10

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for

Famous Label Swim Separates or Cover Ups

Famous Label Swimwear

1 piece, Tankini or Bikini

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Garment dyed 100% Cotton. Great colors! Comp. $24

Compare $30 & more! YOUR CHOICE

All Weather Garden Hose

A

Asst. sizes - SPF 50+ Fabric water wings, fabric kickboard & neoprene flippers Compare $26

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27

5

2/$

Your Choice

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Two Person Cotton Rope or Cotton Fabric Hammock Wasp & Hornet Killer

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$

10

$

2.99 ea.

Asst varies by store

    

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$

• Raises water temperature during the day • Extends your swimming season • Saves on chemicals • Prevents water evaporation

3 Year Warranty

15' Round

CutterÂŽ

18’ Round

33 48 75 $82

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Insect Repellent Wipes 15 count

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16’x32’ Rect.

3

$

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English Style Tripod Planter Trellis

18’x36’ Rect.

15

B

100’ - $25 $

2 Gal. Plastic Watering Can

Oscillating Lawn Sprinklers

41

$

A. 3250 sq ft coverage ....................... $9.50 B. 2750 sq ft coverage ............................. $5 Tulip Design Spike Sprinkler ................ $3

10 Pk Hose Washers......

$

24’ Round

73 97

$

20’x40’ Rect.

$

Roadhouse Grill Covers Vinyl Covers

27�x30� Kettle Grill

5/8� x 50’

$ 30�x72�............................................... 8.99 36�x72�...............................................$9.99 48�x72�...........................................$13.99 72�x72�...........................................$19.99

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Sheeting Capris

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Regency 10’x12’ Gazebo

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299

Premium cotton. Missy and plus sizes. Comp. $15 & more

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200

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Better Knit Tops

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Grove 10’x10’ Gazebo

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HalexÂŽ Select Bocce

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Aluminum Backpack Chair

Beach Umbrella Sand Anchor

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Avalon 10’x12’ Gazebo

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Flannel Lined

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Deluxe Flannel Lined

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4

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Comp. $9.............................

36�

•Superb quality grill covers •Crack resistant •Heavy duty vinyl construction

Exchange with tank...................... 18 $ Exchange without tank............. 45 $

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30

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7 Piece Aluminum Pan Set

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WE RARELY LIMIT QUANTITIES!

Bath Sheet ........ 7 $ Bath Towel ....... 5 39 Hand Towel ....1 Wash Cloths & ¢ 2 in 1 Pillow Rest Queen Air Bed Fingertips .......75 Can be (1) high rise queen air bed or unzip to $

with removable ice core

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Airport Grade

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Optimum Pro

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(2) single queen beds. Waterproof flocked top.

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Self-inflating Highrise Queen Size Air Mattress

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VISIT OUR WEBSITE AT WWW.OCEANSTATEJOBLOT.COM FOR STORE LOCATIONS, MONEY SAVING COUPONS & COMING ATTRACTIONS!! J U LY 5 , 2 0 1 2 • W O R C E S T E R M A G . C O M

39


www.facebook.com/cmcvb

“More Family Fun Per Gallon!”

For more information on the FAB5 coupon book, please call the CMCVB at 508-755-7400

or visit www.centralmass.org/deals

40

WORCESTERMAG.COM

J U LY 5 , 2 0 1 2


Worcester Mag July 5, 2012