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October 18 - 24, 2012


inside stories


Street project backfires on city Page 5


No Trigger at Ralph’s Page 29


Hanover Theatre’s October shows Page 31

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Kirk A. Davis President Gareth Charter Publisher x153 Brittany Durgin Editor x155 Steven King Photographer x278 Walter Bird Jr. Senior Writer x134 Vanessa Formato, Brian Goslow, Janice Harvey, Josh Lyford, Taylor Nunez, Gary Rosen, Barbara Taormina, Contributing Writers Tammy GrifďŹ n-Kumpey Copy Editor Don Cloutier Production Manager x380 Kimberly Vasseur Art Director/Assistant Production Manager x366 Becky Gill x350, Morgan Healey x366, Stephanie Mallard x350, Graphic Artists Nhung Hong Truong Production Intern Jennifer Shone Advertising Sales Manager x147 Michelle Terranova Account Executive x131 Erin Johnson ClassiďŹ ed Manager


inside stories

y ďŹ rst memories of Worcester include getting to know then-coworker Scott Zoback over plates of Jamaican food and a pitcher of water with a fresh slice of watermelon at One Love Cafe on Main Street. I bumped elbows from diner stools while eating French toast dripping with syrup and butter in the wee hours of the morning at the Boulevard on Shrewsbury Street and I watched the city wake up to a Sunday morning while sipping black coffee and tasting local cheeses and fruits from a slate on the outside patio at Armsby Abbey on Main Street. In Worcester, we go beyond thinking food simply fuels us. We make it a part of our social and professional lives. In this year’s Krave issue, we dig deep to ďŹ nd our city’s establishments offering foods from around the world, those serving what now seems to be almost hip to eat – bacon – and traditional plates with a twist. Let your mouth water as you recognize your favorite meals or discover a new one you won’t be able to resist ordering tonight. -Brittany Durgin | Editor

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, or mail to Central Mass ClassiďŹ eds, Leominster Plaza, 285 Central St., Suite 202B, Leominster, MA 01453

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SUBSCRIPTIONS: $47 for one year, third class mail. First class mail, $125 for one year. Send orders and subscription correspondence to Worcester Mag, 101 Water St., Worcester, MA 01604. ADVERTISING: To place an order for display advertising or to inquire, please call 508.749.3166. Worcester Mag (ISSN 0191-4960) is a weekly publication of The Holden Landmark Corporation. All contents copyright 2012 by The Holden Landmark Corporation. All rights reserved. Worcester Mag is not liable for typographical errors in advertisements.

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October 23-24


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City Desk 1,001 Words Worcesteria Harvey Letter to the Editor Krave Night & Day 320 Eat Beat Venues/Clubs/Coffeehouses ClassiďŹ eds 2 minutes with‌

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A weekly quality of life check-in of Worcester

{ citydesk }

October 18 - 24, 2012 ■ Volume 38, Number 7

Large turnout wraps up community forums on federal funding Walter Bird Jr.

Local celebrity Christina Andrianopoulos’ Liberian kidnap claims draw out critics who label her a liar and worse on online blogs and in news comment sections. -1 The EcoTarium has been awarded a $48,920 National Leadership Grant that will allow it to develop a STEMfocused early childhood strategic plan. The project will be a partnership between the EcoTarium, Anna Maria College and Worcester Public School. +1 Eugenia Pantos, who works in the city’s Department of Administration & Finance, is named employee of the month for October. Pantos is also head teller of the Treasury. +1 Worcester man claims city manager dodged his inquiries about roadwork project at Salisbury and Forest streets until he cornered him inside City Hall. -1 More than 100 high school educators take part in the Project Lead The Way Conference at Worcester Polytechnic Institute (WPI) +1 The Ambulatory Care Center UMass Medical School has earned LEED Silver certification from the U.S. Green Building Council (USGBC). It is the first building in the school’s history to earn the designation. +1 Total for this week: +4



1,001 words

Four Worcester Consortium colleges have been awarded a total of $499,962 from the U.S. Department of Justice as part of the government’s Grants to Reduce Sexual Assault, Domestic Violence, Dating Violence and Stalking on Campus Programs. +1


he last of four planned public forums aimed at helping the city better allocate federal funding yielded far more questions than answers. That was by design, as city officials and representatives reached out to residents in a jam-packed, standing-room-only All Saints Church Monday night in an attempt to find out which needs and services they most want addressed. It wasn’t perfect - some of the approximately 75 in attendance, for example, left wondering why theirs was the only one of the meetings where surveys were not distributed. Other questioned the lack of available interpreters for the many Spanishand French-speaking members of the community. Most, however, agreed a framework had been laid and almost everyone was in unison that public outreach efforts should spill out of City Hall and into Worcester’s neighborhoods more often. “I would like City Hall to get out here more than once every four years,” said Jordan Berg Powers, a Worcester resident who works in Boston. “I’ve seen them out here only once. A few years ago they held a community development hearing at City Hall at, like, 5 p.m. That doesn’t work for most people. This is great. You saw the room was full. There is a thirst for this discussion.” The discussion centers around the funding and allocation of Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) and HOME programs. In recent years, the city has seen a marked decrease in the amount of federal funding for those programs. Over the past five years, according to Dennis Hennessy, director of the city’s Neighborhood Development Division, block funding has been cut 30 percent. Last year, he said, the city received $3.9 million in CDBG funding. That paled in comparison to the more than $6 million requested

By Steven King

Worcester nonprofits awarded a combined $246,879 in grants from the Massachusetts Cultural Council (MCC) supporting cultural organizations, local cultural councils, education programs and communities. Worcester’s haul was part of an $8 million total grant package. +1

by various organizations throughout Worcester. “We’re hopeful it stays at least the same [this year],” said Hennessy, who is also serving on the Community Development Advisory Committee (CDAC) that held the forums. “You never know. We won’t know our allocation until after the election.” The public forums - previous gatherings were at the Senior Center, Great Brook Valley Community Recreation Center and Straight Up Cafe - are being held in the shadow of a report last month from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) that said some of the city’s community development corporations (CDCs) improperly used funding through block grants, HOME and other programs. The report also alleged the city did not provide proper oversight. As a result, HUD froze more than $3 million in housing-related programs. “We’re working with HUD now to clarify all the uses of funding,” Hennessy said, adding the bulk of the issue involved HOME funding and not block grants. “It is mostly being worked out through the housing division. I believe the funds were used properly. We’ve got to show that to HUD.” Monday’s forum lasted well over an hour and left residents wanting another meeting, which Hennessy said is possible. CDAC member Amy Mosher facilitated the meeting, which marked the first time

the committee had ventured out to area communities in preparation to allocate federal funding. In the past, she said, the process involved area CDCs and programs telling the committee how much money they wanted. “This is not a funding conversation,” Mosher said. “It’s about what’s more important to us. We want to hear from everyday people, their ideas.” Residents were invited to shout out any and all issues they felt should be addressed. Later, they were each given four dot stickers and asked to apply them to four of six poster boards, each representing a specific category: jobs, housing, education, public safety, health and transportation. Among the needs voiced by residents were public safety, schools, affordable housing for single individuals, business development and affordable summer programs. The biggest impact, however, came in the passionate testimony of residents explaining why they were at the meeting. One of them, Martha Assefa, fought back tears as she spoke. “I’m tired of not sleeping at night knowing there’s not enough help going to people,” she said. “Like today, I saw way too much I should not be seeing. I grew up in a third-world country and I’m fucking overwhelmed. More resources need to be coming to this neighborhood. I continued on page 6


{ citydesk }

Stop and Go: Street project backfires on city Walter Bird Jr.


controversial $200,000-plus road-improvement project at the intersection of Salisbury and Forest streets that was supposed to start earlier this month is expected to get underway Monday, but critics remain incensed over not being told about it in the first place. Not even minor modifications to the original plan are enough to satisfy some homeowners living near the busy intersection. One of them, Luis Darosa, says he won’t stop fighting city hall until he finds out why abutters and area residents did not learn of the project until surveyors started pounding stakes into their yards. “It’s not just what’s happening here,” Darosa says of roadwork that will, among other things, add new lanes to a highly traveled section of the city that handles a lot of traffic from neighboring towns, as well as students walking to and from school. “It’s the procedure. Everything that was sent out (notices) was because of me. If I had not started poking around, [city officials] would never have done anything.” Public works and other city leaders have admitted erring in not notifying people living near the intersection before surveyors showed up and started staking off property. Darosa, a retired schoolteacher, says he only learned of the project when his Chihuahua started barking one day for no apparent reason. “I went outside and saw a gentleman in an orange vest poking around my front yard,” says Darosa. “I said, ‘What are you doing?’ He said the city is dedicating a lane out of Salisbury Street onto Forest and a lane off Forest to get onto Salisbury.’ I said, ‘Are you kidding me? When was this advertised?’ He said, ‘I don’t know.’” Darosa says he immediately contacted his attorney about obtaining an injunction to stop the project from going forward. He brought his concern to the city’s engineering department, where he says he was shown a project plan, and City Manager Mike O’Brien – who Darosa alleges would not meet with him until he cornered him at City Hall one day asking

whether surveys had been done. Later that afternoon engineers arrived at his house, according to Darosa, where he was once again shown plans for the street work. Those plans, he says, were different than what he had previously seen. Darosa says he contacted District 1 City Councilor Tony Economou, who pushed to have a public hearing on the issue. The council’s Committee on Public Works held that hearing, during which several people spoke – most of them in opposition to the project. Moylan ended up agreeing to make some modifications to the plans and bring them back to the committee, which he did Tuesday night. “The project will go forward,” says Moylan, saying proper notification will be given to abutters for any future projects. “We made one mistake and it was a big one. [A worker] started banging stakes on private property without giving any sort of information. We are chalking it up to mistakes like this happen from time to time.” The city is working on 125 streets this year, Moylan says, and there have been no other major glitches. Moylan says he did not expect the outcry that erupted over the Foster/Salisbury streets project. “I’m not sure anybody did,” he says. “I really was surprised because we all thought everybody would say, ‘Hallelujah, something is finally happening here.’” At-Large Councilor Kate Toomey, who chairs the Committee on Public Works, says critics were right to be upset about the lack of information disseminated about the project. “I think the folks were warranted in their concern without knowing what was happening,” she says. “The administration usually notifies residents of work that will be happening. They apologized. They’re trying to move on from here.” Darosa, however, is not quite ready to let the issue go, saying, “I’m going to get to the bottom of this. I want to find out how we can do a project like this without having a study done, without any report whatsoever. This has been a veil of secrecy.” Have a story idea or comment? Call Walter at 508-749-3166, ext. 243, or email

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{ citydesk } FEDERAL FUNDING continued from page 4

say these things not because I don’t have faith ...but we need resources. I’m tired of not getting them.� Keesha LaTulippe said she was there on behalf of her mother and other elderly individuals. Both in her comments during the forum and by email to Worcester Mag later that evening, she spoke of the need for more food for the elderly. “A year ago my mother explained to me she needed to get to the food pantry in order to be able to get things like eggs and meat, but my mom doesn’t have a vehicle,� LaTulippe said. “She lives in subsidized housing. So of course I said I could bring her when she needed to go. Well, my mom has always had a big heart and she was saying how terrible it was that so many other people in her building were not able to get the food at the pantry because they don’t have transportation. So my mother organized a number of people to serve as volunteers to pick up food for

more than 20 neighbors each month ... However, the food pantries are running out of food. “My mother will never go hungry. She has family that can take care of her. But what about all of those other seniors who don’t have that family support? What about the hundreds of other seniors in the buildings who are eligible for emergency food, but there isn’t even enough food for the ones we are helping?� After the meeting, Hennessy acknowledged not enough surveys were available for distribution. Surveys were handed out at each of the other three meetings. As for interpretive services, two women helped a Spanish-speaking woman and French-speaking man. District 4 City Councilor Sarai Rivera interpreted the Spanish. Have a story idea or comment? Call Walter at 508-749-3166, ext. 243, or email

V E R BATI M The only thing that would draw me out is a rematch with Kevin Shea. That could happen in the parking lot of Channel 3.â€? – At-Large City Councilor Rick Rushton, who has about ďŹ ve boxing matches under his belt, laying down the gauntlet with Channel 3 sports anchor Kevin Shea, whom he once fought – and lost to – in a charity boxing match.














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SMOKED OUT: Back in July, Smokestack Urban Barbecue owner Richard Romaine was rumored to be serving up his last free bacon Thursday nights at 90 Harding St. Well, it’s official. Romaine tells Worcester Mag the restaurant’s last day in the complex, recently bought by Canal Market Place Development LLC (CMPD), was Sunday. He says he is moving to 139 Green St., about five blocks away, and plans an early November opening. Kevin Curtis, one of the two principal owners with CMPD told Worcester Mag during the summer he had plenty of potential tenants lined up should Smokestack Urban Barbecue leave. There has been no confirmation since of any new businesses at 90 Harding St.

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THAT’S NO BULL: Felix Baumgartner survives his death-defying, did-he-reallyjust-do-that jump from space on Sunday, which is a really good thing for one local company. The David Clark Co. on Franklin Street outfitted the Austrian skydiver with the pressurized suit that kept him safe from harm as he plunged 24 miles to earth, reaching a speed of nearly 834 miles per hour in the process in a stunt funded by energy-drink maker Red Bull. It has not been easy to get in touch with someone from the 71-year-old company in the days immediately following Baumgartner’s historic dive, but representative Dave McCarty called Worcester Mag Wednesday, saying things at the usually-quiet facility have been “over the top” with all the public attention. McCarty said he was on the phone with someone from England. Employees “are thrilled to death it was a successful jump,” he says. “It’s really quite incredible.” All publicity aside, however, McCarty says he hopes things return to normal soon. “I think this was a one-up type thing,” he says. “We are relatively a quiet company.” COME ON DOWN!: As he hurried around making final preparations for Tuesday night’s council meeting, mayor Joe Petty’s Chief of Staff Mike Lanava sported a yellow, arrow-shaped name tag with his name spelled out in black marker. When someone mentioned it, Lanava let folks know he was headed down to Hanover Theatre, where a traveling production of “The Price is Right” was being held. Sadly, Drew Carey was not the host (no Bob Barker, either), but Lanava said it would be just like the real thing, with prizes awarded to winners. Worcester Mag was hoping he might win a new toaster oven. SIXTEEN CANDLES?: At-Large Councilor Rick Rushton took a moment at Tuesday night’s relatively brief council meeting to let folks know Wednesday was District 4 Councilor Sarai Rivera’s birthday. At-Large Councilor Konnie Lukes’ was last week, Rushton noted. Lukes took off almost immediately after the meeting ended. Rivera lingered for a bit and left with a card and birthday cake.

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slants rants& commentary | opinions


When very bad things happen to innocent people Janice Harvey


was convinced that this week’s column would cover the strange international incident involving a local “celebrity,” and the alleged kidnapping and alleged torture of the aforementioned alleged star. When I read about the alleged abduction of Christina Andrianopoulos at the hands of an alleged shady bunch of Liberians… well, I was concerned. Sort of. I figured I’d wait until I saw it on CNN before I got too worked up about it. I figured an American held for $5 mil would generate headlines, so I waited for confirmation of the story from the networks. I’m still waiting. While I wait, however, let me turn my attention to a different kind of torture – the kind real people suffer every day. I was invited last weekend to attend a fundraiser, one quite unlike the usual sort. Not a single politician held court at this event, and the drinks were free. They were served in the cramped kitchen of a one-family house off Burncoat Street, and several of the appetizers involved goat. The LBGT (lesbian/ bisexual/ gay/ transgender) Asylum Support Task Force of Worcester needs money — it’s that simple. They need serious money for serious things — like food. And clothing. You know — the basic stuff we all take for granted. The LBGT Support Asylum Task Force has one goal: to provide a safe haven for those persecuted in their homelands simply because of sexual orientation. The task force works to support the basic human needs of LBGT people seeking asylum in the United States — that means housing, clothing, food, health care and psychological care, cell phones (vital for contact with lawyers and loved ones) and transportation. The cozy Burncoat Street location, owned by a big-hearted woman named Joyce Molinari, currently provides basics for men and women from Morocco, Jamaica and Uganda. In recent years, 50 people from 14 countries have been assisted by the task force. Attorney Lisa Weinberg handles the mounds of red tape, while Dr. Lucy Candib of Family Health Center of Worcester volunteers her services. On the night of the group’s fundraiser, the atmosphere was casual as Jamaican tunes thumped from a computer; Rev. Judith Hanlon, aka Pastor Judy from the Hadwen Park Church, spoke briefly about the purpose of the task force. Pastor Judy is dedicated to those seeking

refuge from persecution, and her passion to that end is palpable. I listened as survivors of torture and abuse stood up, one by one, and shared their stories: 22-year-old Tarik, a soft-spoken Muslim from Morocco still sporting braces, told of the brutal beating he endured when his homophobic older brother gained access to his computer, which apparently revealed correspondence that branded Tarik as a homosexual. “All that mattered to me was my studies,” said Tarik, “but I escaped on the next train from the home I loved.” Tarik would learn via the social network that a city called Worcester, in a state known as Massachusetts, would welcome him and help him start a safe, new life in a place safer than home. I learned about a gay Jamaican man named Linford, who was attacked with a machete; he would become the first person helped by the task force. Wesley, also from Jamaica, was told that his home would be burned to the ground, knowing full well that as the house burned, men with shotguns would stand at each doorway to ensure he didn’t escape. Beatings, suicides, rapes… the stories went on, even as those telling the stories shied away from sharing their experiences. No grand embellishments were heard at this gathering; instead, those who spoke skipped over their most dreadful memories, even as tears streaked their cheeks and silenced them. There was no grasp at celebrity here. Instead, I saw people struggling to find the words that might convey the dangers of being “different” in places where “different” “disgusting” and “disposable” might be synonymous. All of those who spoke were well-educated, hard-working individuals who were driven from their homes simply for being gay. Their homophobic brethren chased away the crème de la crème, leaving behind criminals and murderers in favor of individuals who contributed to their communities. All who spoke were adamant that they left the abuse and death threats, not the country, and that homesickness is part of the everyday obstacles they face. The task force keeps roofs over the heads of those enduring the grueling process of being granted asylum, and it exists because of contributions from the community, though grants are being considered at this time. While the primary goal of the task force is to meet the immediate fundamental needs of the persecuted, its secondary goal is to educate the public. Consider this columnist among the recently educated.

Beatings, suicides, rapes … the stories went on, even as those telling the stories shied away from sharing their experiences.

To learn more, including how to contribute, visit

Letter to the Editor

Message from one of the 47%


am 82, a retired educator, living on retirement and a small amount of Social Security and Medicare. I pay property tax, income tax, sales tax, excise tax, gas tax, and numerous other fees and taxes, hidden or overt. Along with my fellow teachers, who live off public monies, there are firemen, policemen, all the public servants who pick up our trash, repair our streets and sidewalks, care for our parks, patrol our borders, guard our airports, fight for our country when needed, do the research our industries need so they can produce the advanced medicines and other goods we want. For many years now, we represent over 50% of America’s workforce, and we do all the truly vital work this society needs to survive...When there is all this talk about cutting down on government, it usually means firing or laying off many of these workers, creating a vast number of unemployed people, and cutting down on vital public services, which we all expect, and which are not profitable and therefore will NOT be picked up by private industry. Private industry will not pick up the responsibility for caring for the returned veterans coming back disabled, maimed, ill, or fighting the ghosts of their experiences who should be our responsibility for as long as they need us. All of us are members of the 47% who have been labeled as irresponsible and expendable. But have Mr. Romney and his friends considered what would happen to America if all of this group would stop serving our country in our various ways? There is another group that lives off the government (i.e. the taxpayers): the corporations who live off government grants, make huge profits performing various “services” at inflated prices, and bribe our elected officials to pass legislation that will enable them to feed at the public trough for years. I live in Massachusetts and watched Bechtel-Parsons parlay a $2.6 billion project into an open-ended $15 billion boondoggle, and still going... all at public expense. A look at the “privatized” services being offered to our service personnel in Iraq and elsewhere by Blackwater (who now has a different name – but a rose by any other name still stinks) and Halliburton, will easily show you how much more expensive it is for us, the 47% to let corporations do these things. And while the insurance companies suck the profits out of our health, and the testing companies grow fat and rich off our public schools, the golden goose (the middle class – those of us who support both the very rich and the poor) grows smaller and leaner, and works harder and harder for less and less. Is that the America we want? Many other nations can produce all kinds of goods, whether under dictators, presidents, Kings, Ayatollahs, premiers, emperors. But what has always set America apart was our unwavering belief in the sanctity of the individual, our right to be free, and our expectation that our government will help us, treat us fairly, and protect us, wherever in the world we go. Our constitution has been widely copied in many nations whose peoples yearned for the same freedoms. This election is crucial – it will determine whether we still believe in that America, and will begin the hard task of wrestling it back from the 1%, or whether we will continue our precipitous descent into greed and inequality. The fight is not between individuals, but between two very different philosophies: no matter how they try to hide it, the devotees of Ayn Rand are on one side, and those of us who believe that we ARE our brothers’ keepers, regardless of whether we follow Moses, Jesus, Gandhi, Mohamed, Confucius, or the Dalai Lama, are the other side. The choice is ours to make on November 6, and we will have to participate. E DIT H L. M OR G A N Worcester OCTOBER 18, 2012 • WORCESTERMAG.COM





• OCTOBER 18, 2012



{ kr¯ave}


Long gone are the days when bacon was just a side for eggs – or the first letter in a BLT. The salty, scrumptious treat has earned its own place in the middle of your plate and hungry diners wouldn’t have it any other way. As Joy Flanagan, a manager at Armsby Abbey, puts it: “Bacon is a craze.” It is being served in new and unique ways – chocolate-covered bacon, anyone? Heck, it’s even part of the drink menu in some restaurants, serving as a garnish in such popular beverages as the


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bacon fat and putting a slice of bacon into bourbon. The concoction is frozen. When the fat becomes solid it can be removed, but it leaves a bacon flavor. The mix is then combined with a whole egg, milk and maple syrup before being “shaken up like the dickens,” according to Flanagan. You can also order a Bloody Mary at Armsby Abbey with bacon as a garnish. The bacon, by the way, is made on site from pork bellies bought from Adams Farm in Athol.

continued from page 11

Bloody Mary. So what are some of the more unique ways bacon is being cooked up and served in Worcester? Look no further. Here, we give you a sampling of dishes and where you can find them. CHOCOLATE-COVERED BACON Ritual, 281 Main St., Worcester 508-762-9501 Chef Sean McCabe was inspired to combine chocolate and bacon at a local iron chef competition, where chocolate was the secret ingredient. He paired it with duck. At Ritual, he serves up chocolatecovered bacon using Dutch chocolate and bacon from North County Smokehouse in New Hampshire. “The bacon is hormonefree and there are no nitrates, which is important to me,” McCabe says. To prepare this appetizer, the chef cuts a slab of bacon into three pieces and roasts them. The bacon is dipped into chocolate and then covered with toasted almonds and walnuts. For syrup, McCabe uses a port wine. If you’re looking for a drink to enjoy it with, McCabe recommends a spicy red wine. How in demand is this bacon creation? It was served up at the recent Harvey Ball celebration. For those who simply can’t get enough bacon, McCabe also prepares bacon-stuffed dates. “It’s just one of those comfort food kind of things,” he says. “You can’t go wrong.” CHEDDAR BACON WINGS Wing It Up, 591 Park Ave., Worcester 508-755-9464. Cheddar bacon is one of 75 flavors available at Wing It Up. As owner Frank

Besada says, “People die for bacon.” They just may if they eat enough of this madefrom-scratch, cheddar-based sauce that is mixed with real bacon bits. It’s not just for chicken wings, however. The sauce can be put on the side to use on other goodies, like fries and onion rings. It is also used on the restaurant’s Philly Steak and Cheese. But make sure to try the cheddar bacon wings. Those who have, love them, according to Besada. “People love to have bacon with chicken,” he says. APPLE AND BACON GRILLED CHEESE Armsby Abbey, 144 Main St., Worcester 508-795-1012. The bacon at this hot spot is cured, smoked and sliced on site. At Armsby Abbey, bacon finds its way both into what you eat and drink, but more on the drink later. For the Apple and Bacon Grilled Cheese sandwich, the fresh apple slices are brought in from Tougas Farm in Northborough. The bacon comes from pigs at Smith Farm in Winchendon. The two are paired with Vermont cheddar cheese and served on house-baked bread. “It really is a great mix of flavors,” says Flanagan.

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MAK GRIDDLE The Armsby Abbey, 144 Main St., Worcester 508-795-1012. Sticking with Armsby Abbey, here is a drink whose name bears no small resemblance to McDonald’s McGriddle. You won’t find this beverage on the menu there, however. It is made by pouring STEVEN KING


DUCK BACON MAC ’N’ CHEESE Beatnik’s, 433 Park Ave., Worcester 508-926-8877. The name alone is intriguing enough, but cook Brendan Gowdy promises once you try this bacon-centric offering, you’ll be hooked. However, it’s a special item – it is not available off the regular menu. Gowdy prepares the dish by rendering the fat from duck bacon. He sautés onion

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234 Chandler St. Worcester. 508 . 459 . 4240 and garlic, keeping the bacon out until the end of the process, when it is mixed in with the macaroni and cheese sauce. Topped off with buttered breadcrumbs, it is then baked about 10 minutes “to get a bubbly crisp,” Gowdy says, adding, “I use bacon a lot.” In addition to the occasional Duck Mac ’n’ Cheese, the kitchen serves up a Bacon Jalapeno Burger with jalapeno-infused mayonnaise.

Have a story idea or comment? Call Walter at 508-749-3166, ext. 243, or email


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CANDIED BACON Smokestack Urban Barbecue, 139 Green St., Worcester First things first: By the time you read this, the popular BBQ joint will have closed up shop at 90 Harding St. Owner Richard Romaine is moving his restaurant to 139 Green St. An early-November opening is planned. Now that that’s out of the way, we still thought it was worth mentioning that the Smokestack serves up a mean candied bacon – for free! Patrons have long been enjoying this smoky temptation from 8-11 p.m. on Thursday nights. The recipe is rather simple: take some bacon, coat it with brown sugar and bake it until the sugar melts down over the bacon. Romaine doesn’t do the bacon drink thing anymore, although he used to coat the rim of glasses with it on certain drinks. “It’s neat, but those are things that are a little too novelty,” says Romaine.


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307 Grafton St., Shrewsbury 508-842-3709 OCTOBER 18, 2012 • WORCESTERMAG.COM


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In the restaurant-ridden and marketplace-packed streets of Worcester, foodies can rejoice and relish in local tastes. However, beyond the familiar flavors, Worcesterites can dine on


international delights, too. Though trying new foods can be a blended mixture of excitement and fear, the city of Worcester is filled to the brim with experts all too willing to share their native cuisines. Without so much of a step outside the City of Seven Hills, take a peek at the fare that three of the many Worcester ethic markets have to offer. Ed Hyder’s Mediterranean Marketplace 408 Pleasant St., Worcester Opening nearly four decades ago, Ed Hyder has been bringing Middle Eastern and Mediterranean treats to the Worcester area with expertise. Beginning with importing jewelry and gift items from the Middle East, after the Lebanese civil war began and sources were scarce, Hyder opened the marketplace in 1975 to bring quality ethnic foods to the Middle Eastern, Greek and Armenian population in the city. Since its inception, the marketplace has evolved into a multi-ethnic shop featuring more than 3,500 items including coffees, teas, spices, beans, grains, flours, European and domestic

cheeses, and more than 500 restaurant and collectorquality wines, marinated meats and kabobs, prepared salads and side dishes, to name a few. With such an array of delicious and somewhat familiar food, one may be a bit timid to jump in to try duck fois gras (duck liver), escargot (French dish of snails), British chow-chow (a relish that can be eaten on bread or with dishes such as fish cakes) and Indian pickles. If in the mood to pack your taste buds with some punch, Hyder suggests making a night of unique eats and presenting appetizer courses with some proper wine accompaniment. For Hyder, having the marketplace gives the perfect opportunity to bring a taste of home to natives now living in Worcester. “For most ethnic groups, foods are the touchstone that helps maintain contacts between the culture and family. Our range of items help bridge the gap between old world memories and new world realities.” Beyond those with a hankering for their country’s specialties, Hyder takes pride in delivering to those who may find the marketplace’s offerings to be a new adventure. “Opening the eyes of people to the foods of other cultures helps to make their lives more interesting and enjoyable, and helps to train the next generation of customers.” Try something new and visit Ed Hyder’s Mediterranean Marketplace. Open Monday through Friday from 9 a.m.-6 p.m. and Saturday from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. (closed on Sundays). Baystate Bakery/Baystate Shawarma and Grill 86 Water St, Worcester Bay State Bakery, established more than 20 years ago

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in 1991, specializes in Lebanese/Syrian bread. First of its kind in New England, Bay State Bakery owner Ayman Jaber opened his unique bakery on Millbury Street in Worcester. After years of quality goods and service, the bakery now resides in a new home located at 54 Rockdale St., which contains the stateof-the-art machinery used in baking enough bread to deliver to restaurants and chains of supermarkets all over New England. In addition to the bakery, in 2001, Jaber partnered with his cousin to start a store to sell a variety of Lebanese food, beyond the grain, and Baystate Shawarma and Grill was born at 86 Water Street. Outside the delicious, but accustomed to, breads, Baystate Shawarma can offer Lebanese tastes to those hailing from the Mediterranean and those who may find the Lebanese fare unusual. Shawarma, the obvious inspiration for the store’s name, is a gyro with shaved meat (typically lamb, beef or a mixture of the two), is just one of the many traditional items Baystate Shawarma and Grill offer. Falafel (fried balls/ patties made from ground chickpeas), stuffed grape leaves, hummus, shish kabob and grilled chicken all make an appearance as well. Jaber’s unique cooking also boasts a fatoosh salad (popular Lebanese salad of mixed greens, lemon vinaigrette dressing and pita bread), fried kibi (a fried roll stuffed with ground meat and spices), baba ghanouj (a spread made from ground eggplant, sesame seeds, olive oil, lemon and garlic) and tabouli (made of bulgur, finely chopped parsley, mint, onion and garlic, tomatoes, olive oil and lemon juice). To round off the vast menu, Baystate Shawarma and

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Ayman Jaber (pictured) and his cousin Ahman Jaber dish out Lebanese dishes such as Beef Shawarma plates (pictured here).

continued on page 16


Cold Stone Creamery of Millbury Shoppes at Blackstone Valley 508.865.8165 OCTOBER 18, 2012 • WORCESTERMAG.COM



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Grill doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t leave out the old standbys of spinach, cheese and meat pies. Since opening Baystate Shawarma and Grill, over the past 10 years, the market and restaurant has expanded to better serve its loyal customers and give a more aesthetic atmosphere. Jaber credits his business success to his faithful consumers, many who came to Worcester from Mediterranean countries. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In the end, our food became very popular because of the people that migrated here decades ago. We greatly thank these people, who want

to keep enjoying the food their ancestors made for them, but forget the recipes, in addition to our new customers,â&#x20AC;? says Jaber. To take pleasure in Jaberâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s creations, visit Baystate Shawarma and Grill, open seven days a week from 8:30 a.m.-10 p.m. Binh An Market 64 Green St., Worcester Starting as a small family business, Binh An Market has been delivering Southeast Asian products and Vietnamese cuisine to folks in the Worcester area for




Binh An Market offers Durian, the stinkiest fruit in the world. Behind the smell and its porcupine feature is a taste and texture that would leave those unfamiliar to it nauseous

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over a decade. Its mission was and remains the same – to provide the city a place to experience products, ingredients and cuisine that are different from the average American market. In its years in the business, Binh An Market has had the opportunity to grow in the products they carry and thus so has its customer base. Offering fresh fish to exotic fruits, Binh An Market regularly switches up its offerings. On Friday, Saturday and Sunday, popular Vietnamese sandwiches are offered and patrons have the choice of beef barbeque or regular ham and pork. Though said items may seem tame in the world of market products, there are several fruits that may scare off the average consumer. “I would like to believe the fruits are the most ‘off-the-wall.’ For example, Durian is the stinkiest fruit in the world. Behind the smell and its porcupine feature is a taste and texture that would leave those unfamiliar to it nauseous,” explains employee Si Thai, a student at Framingham State University. The taste is largely debated but most agree Durian is indescribable and unlike any other fruit in existence. With the interesting variety in products hailing from across the world, Binh An Market is pleased to be able to share exotic goods with Worcesterites. “It is important to offer such items in Worcester because it allows people to travel the world through their taste buds,” Thai says. To see all that Binh An Market has to offer (and maybe take a chance with a taste of Durian) stop by, open from 9 a.m.-8 p.m. daily. Ed Hyder offers an array of Middle Eastern and Mediterranean goodies along with prepared foods, soups and salads.


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When choosing whether to dine in or dine out, Worcesterites have it easy: with so many great restaurants and dozens of different styles of cuisine, dining out is always the ďŹ rst choice in this city. While Worcester has a great selection of foods that cover many traditional stylesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;from great Italian food from CafĂŠ Espresso or hard-to-

ďŹ nd Afghani cuisine like at The Pomir Grillâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;there is a handful of Worcester dining staples that serve dishes that you cannot ďŹ nd anywhere else. We have selected ďŹ ve favorite restaurants in the 508 and have chosen a unique and fan-favorite dish from each that we recommend you try for your next meal out.

Banana Bread French Toast at Miss Worcester Diner 300 Southbridge St., Worcester (pictured above) Added to the National Register of Historic Places in 2003, the Miss Worcester Diner has been a ďŹ xture for breakfast and lunch in Worcester for decades. Since being reopened by owner and cook Kim Kniskern in 2006, this lunch-car diner has been dishing out several plates that you can only get in Worcester. While Miss Worcester serves traditional breakfast items and also has a dozen original creations, three dishes stand out on the menu as being absolutely unique. The ďŹ rst is simply called â&#x20AC;&#x153;The

continued on page 20

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Island,” where a copious scoop of fried rice with onions and peppers serves as a makeshift raft for two fried eggs and a thick slice of spam. Another local favorite is an apple pie French toast, where three hefty slices of egg-soaked French toast are slathered with an apple pie filling, sprinkled with powdered confectionary sugar, and served up with a dollop of whipped cream. While these two delicacies would please any breakfast-loving palate, we decided to focus on the self-described

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“world famous” Banana Bread French Toast. Standing behind the iconic counter at the Miss Worcester, Ms. Kniskern was playing the role of host, server, cook and owner—flipping plate-sized pancakes, stacking piles of French toast, and also preparing a plate of banana bread French toast. Two dense slices of French toast are wholly submerged in the French toast egg batter, drifting in the sauce pan for several minutes, soaking through each morsel. The slices are then flipped onto the


Lt. Governor Murray’s Famous and Enormous Beef, Mushroom and Guinness Pie at O’Connors Restaurant and Pub

Home of the Best of Both Worlds Pizza!

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• OCTOBER 18, 2012


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diner’s griddle and begin to sizzle and crack, as a rush of steam and smoke is sucked out the back window. After cooking through for a couple of minutes, Kniskern—who recognizes with a smile and nod that this is a customer favorite—tosses the slices onto a plate and cuts them into fourths, stacking them delicately upon one another. Before serving, a scoop of butter is put on top that instantly melts, and chocolate syrup is drizzled over the slices with a perfect squirt of whipped cream. While some Miss Worcester regulars may lean toward the peanutbutter-and-banana French toast, the banana bread French toast delivers a perfectly sweet breakfast treat for the most important meal of the day.


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Crunch French Toast at Miss Worcester Diner

Lt. Governor Murray’s Famous and Enormous Beef, Mushroom and Guinness Pie at O’Connors Restaurant and Pub, 1160 West Boylston St., Worcester Going from one side of the city to the other, our next unique dish comes from none other than O’Connor’s Restaurant and Bar, the iconic Irish pub that skirts the northern border of Worcester’s city limits. Since 1989, husband and wife Brendan and Claire O’Connor have served hearty Irish fare with more than a few items becoming local favorites. Dishes with staying power are typically renamed after local folk heroes, as was the case with Brady’s Filet Mignon becoming “Tom Brady’s” sometime after 2001, and with our second unique Worcester dish: Lt. Governor Murray’s Famous and Enormous Beef, Mushroom and Guinness Pie. The dish begins with a malty and thick Guinness stew, loaded with onions, celery, warm carrots, and mushrooms, and any empty spots are filled in with thick hunks of continued on page 22



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The Best of Both Worlds at Pepe’s Trattoria

slow-cooked beef. This meal-sized stew is topped with a famous and delicious flaky pie crust, which unleashes a torrent of steam when any diner takes a first bite. Brendan O’Connor admits that this dish may be unique to Worcester, but the meal is direct from Ireland noting that the only difference is size, proudly exclaiming in his authentic brogue that “the stews in Ireland are small: tennis ball sized or golf ball sized. Ours of course are enormous— football sized at least.” While many locals come for their favorite fish and chips, Mr. O’Connor is quick to suggest another



unique item—Dicey Riley’s Chicken and Broccoli with Boxty Potato Pancake. This chicken and broccoli dish is served with a mustard cream sauce and sits beside a large, flat potato-onion-and-scallion fried pancake. While Brendan and Claire’s stews are set apart by size alone, the chicken and boxty is a dish that is certainly only served at O’Connors Restaurant and Pub in Worcester.

• OCTOBER 18, 2012

Chicken Caesar Salad Pizza at Corner Grille 806 Pleasant St., Worcester From the north side to the west side, we take you to Corner Grille, a small restaurant serving wraps and pizza pies at the intersection of Pleasant Street and Richmond Ave. Corner Grille is known for its delicate and charred thin-crust pizza, a crisp sliver of crust that holds unique combinations of toppings that pack a delicious wallop. While delicious wraps like the Harvest Turkey (imagine Thanksgiving dinner packaged up in a

handy wrap to go) and bacon-loaded Chicken pesto are lunch favorites, Corner Grille boxes up a famous Chicken Caesar Salad Pizza which owner Raena Heppenstall confirms is the most popular item at the restaurant. When asked where Corner Grille came up with this unique dish, Heppenstall responds, “I fell in love with Caesar dressing in the 1980s and begged the waitress at the Wildwood Restaurant in Marlborough for bits and pieces of their recipe. I perfected it for years. Salad is a perfect companion for pizza. I thought


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Raising a glass to wine everywhere

Hacer Vino Al Vuona

I is the third-largest producer of wine in the world behind Italy and France. Whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s n Spain the term hacer vino means to make wine; and boy, do they. In fact Spain

more, Spain has a relatively large number of highly regarded wine-producing regions that turn out world class wine such as Rioja, Ribera del Duero and Priorat. Some regions are dominated by one style more than another, yet most produce an array of both red and white. Grape varietals such as Tempranillo, Garnacha and Monastrell are common in most reds, while Alberino and Verdello are found in many Spanish whites. For a time Spanish winemaking was considered very rustic and steeped in oldworld tradition. This meant that many wines required long-term aging before it could be served. Today a new generation of winemakers has adopted techniques whereby wines are approachable upon release. Like much of Europe, Spanish wines have place names with Rioja perhaps being the most famous. Classic and bold, these wines taste mostly of their Tempranillo roots and have a rich, hearty ďŹ&#x201A;avor to them. Whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s more these wines are food friendly and go well with steak and other meats. For that special occasion try a ďŹ ne sparkling wine from Spain known as Cava. Bright and bubbly this is a terriďŹ c wine for celebrating or maybe just kicking back. The wines of Spain like many countries are regulated by a classiďŹ cation system. The most basic level is Vina de Mesa (table wine) followed by Vino OF THE WEEK de la Tierra (country wine), DO (mainstream quality wine) and DOC at the very top of the quality chart. Las Rocas Without a doubt, Spain is a destination for very Garnacha, 2009, good wine. With prices ranging anywhere from $7 Spain: about $12. to $150 a bottle, there is a lot to choose from. Till next time, buena suerte.



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{ kr¯ave} halfcaked

Giovanni’s Italian Bakery

Unwrapping Worcester’s Cupcakes

207 Hope Ave., Worcester 508-798-8800

Giovanni’s Italian Bakery

TASTE ★★★ 1/2 ATMOSPHERE ★★★ 1/2 SERVICE ★★★★ VALUE ★★★★

Kendra Lapin


Giovanni’s Italian Bakery, located right at the rotary construction on Hope Avenue, is a cozy, traditional bakery with solidly good cupcakes.

When I went, there were three cupcakes to choose from. Golden with white frosting, chocolate with white frosting (both had lovely fall decorations), and carrot cake. Of the three, the carrot cake was my favorite as it packed a deep and rich carrot flavor. The frosting was subtle, as well, letting the vegetal taste really shine. It also had a thicker crumb. Both the golden and chocolate cupcakes were very good, with a very silky crumb and balanced flavors in both the cake and frosting. Like the carrot cake frosting, these cupcakes had subtle flavors that suit well for a light bite, and the frosting was a nice, creamy texture. They made for a great snack that was just sweet and rich enough to satisfy. Additionally, all three cupcakes were reasonably sized and priced accordingly, making them a great selection for a passing craving of cupcake goodness. If you’re looking for a delicious, everyday simplicity in your cupcake snack, definitely stop by Giovanni’s.



64 Water St., Worcester • 508.792.GAME (4263) • • Also find us on Facebook WORCESTERMAG.COM

• OCTOBER 18, 2012

The Best of Both Worlds at Pepe’s Trattoria, 274 Franklin St., Worcester Our tour of Worcester’s unique dishes stays with pizza, but moves to the opposite side of the city over to Pepe’s Trattoria on Franklin Street just beyond the looming shadow of Interstate 290. Though Pepe’s features a long and welcoming bar and also has a full menu of Italian favorites, it has quickly garnered local acclaim for making some of the best Italian-style pizzas in the Heart of the Commonwealth. Where Corner Grille features insanely thin crusts, Pepe’s isn’t afraid to serve up a delightfully doughy crust. According to owner Theresa Travaglio, Pepe’s most popular pie is the margherita pizza, simply featuring fresh tomato, sliced mozzarella and basil. While guests may clamor for the traditional, Pepe’s most unique dish in the house is called “The Best of Both Worlds,” a dish that is half Buffalo chicken pizza and half potato pizza. While it’s true that O’Connor’s Restaurant and Pub serves up its own locally renowned potato pizza, the potato pizza at Pepe’s is a serious contender for the title of “best potato pie in the city,” while it features thinly sliced potatoes, bacon and a biting cheddar cheese. This pizza would nearly be unique enough to make our list, but when cooked alongside Pepe’s Firecracker pizza, the tasty duo reigns. The Firecracker is a Buffalo chicken pizza with spicy breaded buffalo chicken, drizzled bleu-cheese dressing and diced cucumbers spread all across the top. When asked what gave her the idea to combine these two very different pizzas, Travaglio said simply, “We decided to put the two together because they were two of our best sellers. The potato pizza is an old Italian recipe that we added a little American flare to it, while the firecracker was thought of by my son Pepe.” Travaglio’s son Patrick Romeo, or Pepe for short, “loves cukes and puts them on everything,” thus the decision to toss diced cucumbers on this Buffalo chicken pizza

was an obvious one. Once you take a bite, the refreshing cucumbers are welcome relief to the hot and spicy chicken. The Best of Both Worlds pizza is made to be split between two people, as both get to enjoy flavors that are completely different, but come together in one harmonious and delicious masterpiece. BBQ Mac and Cheese at Smokestack Urban Barbecue 139 Green St., Worcester We did not want to travel far from Pepe’s for our final unique Worcester dish, and thankfully we did not have to, driving just down the street to Smokestack Urban Barbecue on the corner of Temple Street and Harding Street. While Smokestack is preparing for a move to 139 Green St., manager Cara Girouard took time out to explain what makes our final unique Worcester favorite so special-Smokestack’s delicious BBQ Macaroni and Cheese. Girouard explains that the BBQ Mac and Cheese, a mix of slowsmoked barbecued chicken, pork and beef sitting snugly beneath a dome of cheesy macaroni, started as a preshift snack for some of the diners behind the line. “We always have the Combo of BBQ Meats on hand as we use it in a few of our dishes (“The Kitchen Sink” and “Over the Top Fries,” to name a couple), and it became a quick, handy snack that the staff could grab pre-service, and always with a scoop of our homemade mac and cheese.” It was only a matter of time before this staff-favorite landed itself on the menu. While many guests “order it as soon as they’re seated,” servers find it “an easy sell” to those who may be hesitant, simply because it is a staff favorite as well. While the BBQ Mac and Cheese is a unique dish that should serve as an appetizer before any meal at Smokestack, Girouard adds that for entrées, diners must try the grilled or fried fish tacos, the Cajun sauced shrimp and creamy grits, or the chicken fried steak--a marinated and fried steak topped with its signature creamy sausage gravy. When it comes to dining options, Worcester has something for everybody, but it also has a few of the most unique and delicious dishes around. Our tour has taken you to all corners of the city, each with something memorable. Be sure to let us know with a letter or comment on our website ( what your favorite unique Worcester dish is.


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{ news | arts | dining | nightlife


perfect companion for pizza. I thought that anything I loved to eat could be transformed into a pizza-pie concept. Why not marry the two? Voila! Chicken Caesar Pizza Pie!” She adds that customers were first hesitant to approach the dish, “but one bite was all it took to create a convert.” After the Chicken Caesar Pie, Heppenstall says that guests must try the Tipsy Goat, featuring “chardonnay leek sauce, prosciutto, chicken and goat cheese topped with peppery arugula.” Finally, the owner adds that the Corner Grille is not only pizzas and wraps, but serves offerings to fulfill many different cravings—from huge slices of homemade mac and cheese, creamy hummus, and of course its famous molasses-cream-filled oatmeal whoopie pies. With so many options, Heppenstall says that “some people are not even aware that we serve pizza!”

97 Stafford St., Worcester 508-796-5828


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$49 (includes tax and gratuity) begins at 6:30 p.m. followed by the concert 8-9 p.m. Tickets for the concert only are $20. The People’s Kitchen, 1 Exchange Place.

Brittany Durgin Enjoy a night on the town with dinner at The People’s Kitchen accompanied by a live concert of Beethoven, Haydn and Mozart music performed by the Worcester Chamber Music Society on Thursday, Oct. 18. The pre-fixe dinner for


CERES Bistro celebrates the season with a Harvest in Tuscany dinner on Friday, Oct. 19, from 5:30-9:30 p.m. The fourcourse pre-fixe dinner features fresh fig and gorgonzola dulce, mushroom ragout and pasta, veal osso bucco or roasted cornish game hen and torta della nonna (sweet potato maple sorbetto). Each course

is paired with a Tuscan wine. Tickets are $65 with wine or $55 without; 10 percent of proceeds will be donated to St. John’s Food for the Poor Center in Worcester. CERES Bistro, 363 Plantation St. Wormtown Brewery celebrates its thirdannual O’fest at Jillian’s on Saturday, Oct. 20. In addition to glasses of Wormtown’s Octoberfest, live music by Littlewolf and The Stovall Brown Band, homemade German food and games will be a part of the event. Tickets are $10. Jillian’s,

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315 Grove St., Chloé an American Bistro celebrates the fall season with an Oktoberfest Beer Dinner with Berkshire Brewing Co. on Monday, Oct. 22. Highlights of the fivecourse meal include a selection of cheeses, grilled and smoked center-cut pork chop and cinnamon ice cream. The first four courses will be paired with a beer and dessert with a wine from Still River Winery in Harvard, Mass. The cask will be tapped at 6:30 p.m. followed by dinner at 7 p.m. $55 per person (tax and gratuity not included). Reservations required, call 978-568-1500. Chloé, 23 Main St., Hudson. chloé Indulge in a four-course dinner paired with four wines at Arturo’s Ristorante’s Piedmont Wine Dinner on Wednesday, Oct. 24, at 6:30 p.m. Dishes served will be crispy duck confit over radicchio, arugula and pistachio salad with orange-andhoney vinaigrette; grilled medallion of wild boar over rosemary white-bean puree with Vin Santo reduction; fresh hand-cut pappardelle pasta sautéed with braised venison and roasted morel mushrooms; and goats milk cheesecake topped with blackberry syrup. Each course will be served with a wine from the Piedmont region. Tim of Julio’s Liquors will be hosting in the Amici Room; $55 per person (tax and gratuity not included). For reservations, call 508-366-1881. Worcester celebrates National Food Day on Wednesday, Oct. 24, with a farmers’ market and film festival at Worcester State University from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. The Regional Environmental Council (REC) Mobile Market will be on the campus selling fresh and local produce. Popular food films will be screened in the Student Center Lounge and followed by discussions with local food system professionals. Refreshments and popcorn will be provided. Worcester State University, 486 Chandler St. Clark University celebrates Food Day on Wednesday, Oct. 24, with an all-you-caneat local food buffet with healthy dishes made from local ingredients prepared by the Clark University dining staff from noon-1 p.m. $8 per person. Clark University, 950 Main St.

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Enjoy the finer things in life at Julio’s Liquors ATS premiere and Ninety Plus Cellars Wine Showcase event on Thursday, Oct. 25, from 5-8 p.m. Guests will be able to test drive the new Cadillac ATS and XTS cars, see the Cadillac User Experience and will be provided with complimentary wine and hors d’ oeuvres. Additional entertainment will be provided by musicians of Apple Tree Arts. Julio’s Liquors, 140 Turnpike Rd. (Rt. 9 East), Westborough.

{ kr¯ave} espresso machines (pictured here). See the changes to the coffee and bake shop and try a speciality drink made with the new machine at Bean Counter Bakery, 113 Highland St.

Nu Café in Worcester hosts its first Oktoberfest on Saturday, Oct. 27, at 6 p.m. Craft beers on tap including Smoke’n Dagger and the Mayflower Autumn Wheat will be served along with authentic German specialty foods and a selection of pumpkin desserts. Dale LePage will liven up the night with a musical performance. Nu Café and event sponsor KCouture Consignment will also be giving away prizes at the event. Nu Café, 335 Chandler St.


Earlier this year Bean Counter Bakery’s Highland Street location underwent renovations with the help of designer Dianna Cress of Divine Designs and Daniel Mierzejewski of Classic Floor Covering who spent two months installing bamboo hardwood floors and mosaic tile inlay. The bakery has also added a new Mirage espresso machine, built for the Bean Counter and shipped from the Netherlands. Those at George Howell’s Terroir Coffees say the new purchase is the “Ferrari” of

Julio’s Liquors is teaming up with the MetroWest Humane Society for the second-annual wine tasting to benefit homeless, abused and needy animals throughout the Metrowest area. The event, held Saturday, Oct. 27, from 6:308:30 p.m. at Julio’s, will feature Cat and continued on page 28

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Dog Wine Labels such as Jim Jim (The Down-Underdog) Chardonnay & Shiraz. The tasting is $20 per person. Julio’s will donate $2 to MetroWest Humane Society for every bottle of wine sold at the tasting. Julio’s Liquors, 140 Turnpike Rd. (Rt. 9 East), Westborough.

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An Italian Stallion Eating Contest happens this winter at Peppercorn’s Grille & Tavern. The date hasn’t been set yet, but details of the challenge have: finish eating all of the following items in 30 minutes or less and win an official T-shirt, have your photo placed on the restaurant’s hall of fame and don’t pay a dime for the meal: chicken parmesan, two sausages, two meatballs, half an order of penne al forno, half an order of tortellini matthew, one eggplant rollatini and a pizza bread. Check back with for more details.

Enter to win a $25 gift card to EVO by visiting We’ll be awarding one winner for each remaining week of October.

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Through the rest of October, the Living Earth will be providing customers with special shelf tags and educational materials of which products are free of genetically modified organisms (GMOs). The awareness is Living Earth’s participation in the thirdannual Non-GMO Month, a time when more than a thousand grocery retailers across the country give people the right to choose food and products that do not contain GMOs. Living Earth, 232 Chandler St. The Café at the Vin Bin in Marlborough is officially open. A few items on the menu include a Panini with Vermont butter, chevre cheese, Honey Pot Orchards pear slices, native farm greens and a fig spread, as well as soups and salads like the cheddar broccoli and nicoise respectively. The café is open Monday-Sunday, 11 a.m.-3 p.m. The Vin Bin, 91 Main St., Marlborough.

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night day& October 18 - 24, 2012


art | dining | nightlife

Fast, loud, aggressive page 30





) ( (( 5( )5



night day &

{ music }

Fast, loud, aggressive

No Trigger kicks off a string of shows at Ralphâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Diner with friends Smartbomb Brittany Durgin

Worcester band No Trigger formed in 2000 and is not what it was 12 years ago.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;We went from being a full-force touring machine band and not doing anything else besides the band to it being more or less â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;vacation-core,â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;? says No Trigger vocalist Tom Rheault. He and fellow band members Jon Strader (guitar), Mike Przygoda (guitar), Brad Rheault (bass) and Mike Ciprari (drums), have full-time jobs

Propagandhi. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s phenomenal we can say weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re playing the main stage,â&#x20AC;? says Rheault. Then, in the ďŹ rst week of November, No Trigger leaves for a weeklong tour in Japan. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We went one other time in 2007 in the winter with Strike Anywhere. It was a huge culture shock. It was one of the coolest and most different places you can play music.â&#x20AC;? Rheault explains that heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s found performing live is a similar experience in most parts of the world as most hardcore music fans involve BRITTANY DURGIN




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No Trigger at their CD release party at Ralph this past March. that donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t allow for months on the road. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Instead we just tour on our vacations to the coolest places we can.â&#x20AC;? No Trigger returns to Ralphâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s following their CD release show at the venue earlier this year, to play a show with bands Smartbomb (of which several members use to play in No Trigger), After the Fall (N.Y.), Anchors (Australia), The Stereo State (western Mass.) and Antillectual (Netherlands). The show will be the preparty before No Trigger heads to Florida to play one of the biggest music festivals in the country followed by a headlining tour on the other side of the world. The Fest, a three-day music event in Gainesville, Fla., brings together punk musicâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s biggest bands. This year will mark the ďŹ fth year that No Trigger has played the Fest, and the ďŹ rst year they will play on the main stage among bands Lagwagon, Good Riddance, Polar Bear Club and

themselves more or less the same way at shows. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But when youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re in Japan, everyone stays extremely quiet before youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re about to play and between each song so they can understand what youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re saying â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and as a sign of respect.â&#x20AC;? With the release of the new album â&#x20AC;&#x153;Tycoonâ&#x20AC;? earlier this year, No Trigger, using vacation time, of course, took off to Europe for a three-week headline tour. (Who has three weeks of vacation?) After just a few months of the release, Rheault says, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s unbelievable the response we get. With our new album, people know every word.â&#x20AC;? In the past two years No Trigger has headlined shows in Australia, two in Europe, and has opened for bands across the globe. But, the ďŹ rst shows No Trigger played were here in Worcester. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We use

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night day &

{ theater}

Two big theater events

wo fun theatrical events happen this month at The Hanover Theatre. First up, the international phenomenon, “Sing-a-long Sound of Music” will play for one night on Friday, Oct. 19. The first-ever such film event happened several years ago in Inverness, England, at a retirement home where the staff wanted to involve the residents in interactive group therapy. The idea was expanded and promoted for the London Lesbian

start of the film, there is a costume contest where patrons are encouraged to be highly original in their recreations of characters, scenes or lyrics. One New York contestant came painted yellow wearing only a speedo bathing suit in representation of “Ray, a drop of golden sun.” Audience members receive a bag of props to use during the course of the movie as instructed by the host. This highly interactive “Sound of Music” show can be a hoot by letting your imagination

and Gay Film Festival and received the blessings of Mary Rodgers, daughter of composer Richard Rodgers. Mary Rodgers traveled to Britain to attend one of the initial performances. Quickly it was discovered that the concept appealed to young woman and children who attended the show in groups - often becoming a bonding experience and not just a film screening. The ever popular movie musical, shown on a big screen in large capacity venues, the sing-along show has been seen by audiences in Canada, Australia, New Zealand, Sweden, Holland, Austria, Russia and other locales around the globe. The full evening’s entertainment begins with a host explaining sound effects, hand pantomime, shout-outs and singing out loud with on-screen lyrics. Prior to the

run wild in this large group atmosphere—consider it to be the family version of The Rocky Horror Picture Show. John Kander and Fred Ebb’s “Chicago the Musical” comes to The Hanover for a two performance run on Oct. 23 and 24. The current edition is the 10th U.S. tour of the show; the first tour was in 1997. Opening on Broadway in 1975, the show debuted with incredible credentials. Composers Kander and Ebb, fresh off their smash stage hit “Cabaret” with legendary director/choreographer Bob Fosse at the helm with two of Broadway’s biggest leading ladies—Gwen Verdon

Ben Ryland


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(Mrs. Fosse) and Chita Rivera. Chicago closed after 936 performances, a relatively short run, after another big show opened that season stealing the crowds. The subject matter of “Chicago” is also suspected to contribute to the short run: two women, convicted murderesses, beat their raps and become famous entertainers in the freakshow world of celebrity. The musical score has some tuneful songs but many are dark, sarcastic and irreverent. Chicago was cast into show-biz lore, but never really forgotten by theater lovers. In 1996 the husbandand-wife producing team, Barry and Fran Weissler, bought the rights for a threeperformance run that was a hit in New York. They decided to move the atmospheric production with the band on stage and no sets to Broadway. It recently surpassed 6,600 performances while continuing its 22-year revival run. Keeping it fresh with new celebrities has kept the tourists and new generation of theater lovers filling seats in New York City and on the road ever since. Be a part of the “Sing-a-long Sound of Music” performance on Oct. 19 and “Chicago the Musical” on Oct. 23 and 24 at The Hanover Theatre, 2 Southbridge St. Purchase tickets online at or by calling 877-571-SHOW.

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night day &

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Step aside Sundance Worcester sets the scene for a 2013 film festival

Meaghan Hardy Lavoie


orcester may not be known as a filmmaker’s mecca, but the city and surrounding areas have a flourishing movie scene that will be showcased over the next year. The cooperative group Future Focus Media has been providing urban youth with lessons in photography and videography. Out of this, came the idea to bring a film festival to Worcester. “We have an opportunity to teach kids about documentary filmmaking, movies, music videos, commercials; but there is nothing [to showcase the work] in Worcester,” explains founding member of the Central Mass Film Festival Dee Wells. If you look a little further outside of Worcester County, you can find film events taking place in Western Massachusetts, Boston, and Providence, R.I., but nothing in the heart of the commonwealth.

Leading up to the festival, which will take place next September, local filmmakers from Worcester County and beyond will be provided with an opportunity to highlight their featurelength and short films in a series of




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screenings that will take place each month. Each screening will include discussions, and question-andanswer sessions with the filmmakers, and will strive to engage potential filmmakers and film viewers alike. “You aren’t just going to the theater, watching a movie and then walking away,” explains Kristen Lucas, a committee member of the film festival and producer of her company Goldilocks Productions. “Depending on what movie is shown, actors might be there, the director might be there, the crew might be there, and I think that personally, there are so many aspiring film makers

and video makers and story tellers that don’t know where to start, and when they get to talk to somebody who did it, it is another educational piece.” With the lack of a specialized film school in Worcester County, presenting the opportunity to speak with other filmmakers could provide aspiring filmmakers with the educational tools to develop their ideas and eventually see them unfold on the big screen. The Central Mass Film Festival’s first screening will be Saturday Oct. 20 at the Cantina Bar and Grill, 385 Main St., in Worcester and will feature “The Muse” written and directed by Rufus Chaffee. Chaffee’s passion for filmmaking began at a young age. “The Muse” is his second feature-length film. “I think any film festival is important because it gives filmmakers opportunity to show and promote their work. It’s great for Worcester because there are a lot of Worcester area filmmakers that can now not only show their films locally but also see other films and work, meet other

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night day &

{ arts}

NO TRIGGER continued from page 30

filmmakers and get more immersed in the industry and inspired,” explains Chaffee. “Through ‘The Muse,’ I have gone to a couple festivals and won some awards. To have somebody else recognize you and tell you you’re good at something that you’ve worked so hard on and care so much about is always incredibly rewarding.” Monthly screenings, that will be free of charge, will lead up to the festival. The first screening on Oct. 20 at 7 p.m. will feature a short film “Cat Scratch” at 7:30 p.m. and “The Muse” at 8 p.m. followed


by a question-and-answer session with the filmmaker and an after-party to provide participants with an opportunity to network. The Central Mass Film Festival will be held Sept. 12-15, 2013. Each day of the festival will feature two to three films and workshops to educate people in the many areas involved in acting and filmmaking. For up to date information of the screenings that will take place each month leading up to the festival next year, visit

to play the QVCC all the time. Four Year Strong one time opened up a No Trigger show,” laughs Rheault at the idea of the now famous Worcester band opening for, well, anyone. RGIN BRITTANY DU The show on Friday will most likely be more of an aforementioned preparty than a typical performance with both bands and fans having grown up together in the local music scene. Smartbomb, also a Worcester band that has toured internationally for years now, will play as the last opening band before No Trigger takes the stage. Smartbomb members Billy Bean (guitar, vocals) and Eric Widing (vocals, guitar) played in No Trigger in the band’s early years. “They’re great, we still love them,” Rheault says of Bean and Widing. “Smartbomb is an awesome band; that’s why we asked

them to play the show.” Smartbomb also includes Jake Stevens (bass) and Erik Perkins (drums). Since No Trigger’s inception, the band has played all of Worcester’s hot spots (The Palladium upstairs and down, Club Oasis), as well as venues that are no longer (the Espresso bar and the QVCC). “We’ve played literally everywhere,” says Rheault. Then why, out of all the bars in Worcester, does the band choose Ralph’s to debut a new album and kick off weeks of touring? “Ralph’s gets it. It’s not a Green Street [bar]. Our type of music—fast, loud, aggressive music—fits at Ralph’s,” explains Rheault. “The fact that we’re from around here, go to Ralph’s all the time and book shows to play there—it just makes sense.” Go to the No Trigger/ Smartbomb show on Friday, Oct. 19, at Ralph’s Rock Diner, 148 Grove St. Tickets $8; doors open at 7 p.m., show at 8 p.m.

Contact Brittany Durgin at or call 508-749-3166 ext. 155

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night day &


The Great New England

{ film } From riches to rags Jim Keogh

Please, in this season of left versus right, Dems versus Reps, Occupiers versus Wall Streeters, can we at least agree on one thing: David and Jacqueline Siegel are grotesque. PRESENTED BY:

October 27-28, 2012 10 a.m.- 5 p.m. FEATURING:

New England’s Best BBQ Vendors Serving Pulled Pork, Ribs, Brisket and More!

PIG ROAST Saturday & Sunday

People’s Choice Awards featuring

Chili on Saturday & Pulled Pork on Sunday



Daily Oyster Shucking Competition Featuring Oysters, Clam Chowder and Shrimp!

Live Music Saturday – Heavy Horses and Brian Richard Sunday – Evan Goodrow Band

Chainsaw Carving & Tractor Pulling Competition Autumn Craft Fair, Farmers’ Market, Family Entertainment, Scenic SkyRide

Buy Tix in Advance and Save $$$ ADMISSION: Adults: $8 adv/$10 door; Kids 6-12: $4 adv/$6 door; Free for kids 5 & under. Package Pricing Available.

Food, beverage & SkyRide not included in admission. No coolers or pets.


Just off Rt. 140 in Princeton, MA! (978) 464-2300


• OCTOBER 18, 2012

Let’s consider the house the Florida couple is building. At 90,000 square feet it will be the largest single-family home in the country. The house will boast 30 bathrooms, 10 kitchens, an indoor ice-skating rink and $5 million worth of Chinese marble. The façade is modeled after the Palace of Versailles. Yes, the Siegels are wealthy. No crime in that. David Seigel owns the biggest time-share company in the United States, and, at 74, he’s amassed a fortune and married his trophy wife, Jackie, 43. He’s worth a billion or so, and is given to saying things like “A lot of people are better off for knowing me.” He claims to have gotten George W. Bush elected, but won’t divulge how because “it may not necessarily have been legal.” Thanks for that, buddy. Their existence is one of such wretched excess and raging narcissism that filmmaker Lauren Greenfield must have thought she’d been kissed by the gods when the Siegels agreed to be the subject of her documentary “The Queen of Versailles.” The central storyline was initially to be about the construction of their Orlando palace; but in the course of filming, the economy was rocked by the subprime mortgage scandal, and without “cheap money” at his disposal, David Siegel’s empire teetered on collapse. For the Siegels, the meltdown meant scaling back a gilded lifestyle that even most of the so-called one-percenters would find grossly ostentatious. As depicted onscreen, Jackie’s attempts at thrift are laughable. Here’s someone who confesses to a $1 million-a-year shopping habit suddenly forced to shop at Wal-Mart (though in truly compulsive fashion she fills an armada of shopping carts). Worst of all, the Siegels put their unfinished dream house on the market for $75 million. There are no takers. The film is fascinating, but I simply refuse to believe that some of the scenes aren’t as staged as a “Jersey Shore” bar fight. When down-on-her-luck Jackie rents a car at the airport and asks the dumfounded clerk the name of her driver,

you can practically hear the director coaching her to act as stupidly as possible. C’mon. The woman is a former IBM engineer for Christ’s sake. More honest are the interviews with the nannies, who do the real parenting in the Siegel household. In fact, perhaps the most unguarded moment in the entire film is when a nanny, donning a Rudolph the

Red-Nosed Reindeer costume for a Siegel Christmas party, sputters, “What a pain in the ass.” Another, in tears, notes that she hasn’t seen her own children in a decade (they live in the Philippines), but is happy with her living quarters — in the Siegel kids’ former playhouse. I read in a review somewhere that by the end of “The Queen of Versailles” the viewer actually feels some sympathy toward the Siegels. Nah. I don’t wish them ill, but is Jackie being candid, or is she truly this oblivious, when she says, “I thought the [government] bailout was supposed to be passed on to common people — like us”? Guess it doesn’t matter. “The Queen of Versailles” will be shown at 7:30 p.m. on Thursday, at 7:15 p.m. on Saturday, and at 1 and 2:50 p.m. on Sunday in the Jefferson Academic Center at Clark University as part of the Cinema 320 series.

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

music >Thursday 18

Michael Bafara Humanitarian Award Ceremony honoring Linda A Cavaioli - with live music by DAN KIROUAC and DENNIS CUMMINS of Beatles For Sale. Linda A. Cavaioli Will Be Awarded WCCA TV 13â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Annual Father Michael Bafaro Humanitarian Award. Linda Cavaioli has served as Executive Director of the YWCA of Central Massachusetts since 1992. In this position, Linda reports to a 30-member board of directors and oversees the daily operations of a $6 million non-proďŹ t organization dedicated to the elimination of racism and the empowerment of women. She is active in the community and serves as a member on the Coordinating Committee and CoChair of Membership for the United Way of Central Massachusetts Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Initiative. There will be food, drink, entertainment, and speakers at the event. The proceeds from the event will help WCCA TV 13 pay for youth education programs and the creation of a new classroom for youth training. Tickets and further information about how you can help will be forthcoming. $30 pp. 6:30-10:30 p.m. Maironis Park, 52 S. Quinsigamond Ave, Shrewsbury. 508-755-1880 or KARAOKE. Karaoke, Dance Music, and Music Videos on our new Hi-Def Projection TV. DJ Mark plays your favorites from his huge collection. State of the Art Sound System and great performing stage and dance ďŹ&#x201A;oor. Free. 7-11 p.m. 3-Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sports Bar, The Music Room, 152 Millbury St. 508-754-3516. Mark Fredrick Fisher. With a catalog of original music and familiar songs from the blues and jug-bands, Mark Frederick Fisher entertains with music, stories, and fun. Some of the artists he has preformed with include Livingston Taylor, Jonathan Edwards, and the Aztec 2-Step. No Cover Charge. 7-8:30 p.m. Coffeelands World Gifts Espresso Cafe, 50 High St., Clinton. 978-733-4277. Ricky Duran. 7-10 p.m. Banner Pub, The, 112 Green St. 508755-0879.

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. Havana Night Live Latin Jazz. Live band playing/singing classic latin rhythms/ jazz/ samba and bossa nova, no cover.

257 Park Ave. 508-756-7995 or United States Marine Band Concert. Called â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Presidentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ownâ&#x20AC;?,The United States Marine Band is no stranger to Mechanics Hall. John Philip Sousa himself conducted the band on our stage dozens of times. â&#x20AC;&#x153;For 200 years, this band has stirred the very soul of our Nation. Reserve your tickets today. First Come, First Served. Free Admission; Tickets Required. 7:309:30 p.m. Mechanics Hall, 321 Main St. 508-752-0888 or Paint The Town 2012!, artwork representing life in Worcester by local artists, returns as an annual exhibit to the Prints and the Potter Gallery with an opening reception with the artists on Friday, Oct. 19, from 5-8 p.m. Music and refreshments will be provided. Prints and the Potter Gallery, 142 Highland St.

Guest collaborations may be arranged. 7:30-10:30 p.m. Cantina Bar & Grill, United States, 385 Main St. 508-579-8949 or facebook. com/cantinabar. Havana Night Salsa Thursday with Joselito y su Combo. 7:30-9:30 p.m. Cantina Bar & Grill, 385 Main St. 508459-5325. Irish Music Session. Each week, a traditional Irish music session is held at Mulliganâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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. 508-344-4932 or OPEN MIC THURSDAYS with BILL McCARTHY. Signup in advance! Any slot marked as â&#x20AC;&#x153;openâ&#x20AC;? usually is! Email Bill at openmcc@verizon to reserve it! 7:30-11:30 p.m. Biagioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Grille,


Audio Wasabi with host Brian Chaffee. 8 p.m.-1 a.m. Gardner Ale House, 74 Parker St., Gardner. 978-6690122. Chris Reddy Acoustic Loops from Hell. 8 p.m.-noon Flip Flops, 680 Main St., Holden. Karaoke. 8 p.m.-1 a.m. Breakaway Billiards, 104 Sterling St., Clinton. 978-365-6105. KARAOKE with Mike Rossi. Free. 8-11 p.m. Greendaleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pub, 404 W Boylston St. 508-853-1350. Thursday Open Mic W/ Ed Sheridan. The Blue Plate proudly reinstates Open Mic for our 6th year; An unassuming and supportive environment to share your music and build great new relationships to further your playing and singing. Free. 8-11 p.m. Blue Plate Lounge, 661 Main St., Holden. 508-829-4566.

night day &

{ listings}

Worcester Chamber Music Society CafĂŠ Series. Come to The Citizen Restaurant and Wine Bar for great food, great wine, and great music. Enjoy wine and dessert during the performance for a real French CafĂŠ experience, or choose the dinner ticket option for a delicious prix ďŹ xe dinner before the show. 6:30 dinner seating, 8:00-9:00 concert Dinner and Concert $49 (including tax and gratuity) Concert only $20. 8-9 p.m. The Peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Kitchen, 1 Exchange Place. 978-456-2730 or main-season-2/cafe-series. College Night Thursdays! 2 Different Rooms, 2 Different Atmospheres! Karaoke / Dance Party!! Hosted by DJ Whiteboi and DJ Fast Track. Come Battle it out every Thursday for Karaoke!! Or just tear it up at the Dance Party! 8:30 p.m.-2 a.m. Club Remix, 105 Water St. 508-756-2227. Dana Lewis Live. Dana Lewis Live! at the Grafton Inn playing the Greatest Hits of the 50â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s to the 80â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. Dion, Elvis, Everly Bros, Buddy Holly, Roy Orbison, Beatles, Stones, Tom Petty, Green Day, Pink Floyd & More! No Cover. 8:30-10:30 p.m. Grafton Inn, The, 25 Grafton Cmn, Grafton. 508-839-5931. All Request Thirsty Thursday With CJ/DJ. No cover. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Days End Tavern, The Downstairs, 287 Main St., Oxford. 508-868-7382 or Cara Brindisi. 9 p.m.-Midnight Vincentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bar, 49 Suffolk St. 508-752-9439. DOWNSTAIRS: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Joe Buck Yourselfâ&#x20AC;? of Hank Williams III, with Viva le Vox, Bovachevo, and Tiny Pills! 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Ralphâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Chadwick Square Diner, 148 Grove St. 508-753-9543. Jim Devlin Band. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Cigar Masters, 1 Exchange Place. 508-459-9035. continued on page 36




Farm Stand Open stocked with MacIntosh, Cortland, Empire, Red Delicious, Sun Crisp and more!


Located: 1125 Pleasant Street, Leominster, MA

Free live entertainment every Sunday afternoon


Free hay rides For information about events, volunteer opportunities, and membership call or email.

New Friends Always Welcome! Operated by: The Friends of Sholan Farms Mailing: PO Box 632, Leominster, MA 01453

OPEN: 10am-5:30pm Daily Tel: 978.840.3276 â&#x20AC;˘



night day &

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

{ listings}

continued from page 35

Karaoke. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Perfect Game Sports Grill and Lounge, 64 Water St. 508-792-4263. KARAOKE 7 NIGHTS a week. Free. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. cafe neo bar and grille, 97 Millbury St. 508-615-7311. Latin Heat Thursdays @ Bocados Tapas Bar. 9-11:30 p.m. Bocado Tapas Wine Bar, 82 Winter St. 508-797-1011. Live Band Karaoke w/ Fingercuff. Live Band Karaoke with Fingercuff. Over 200 Songs to choose from. You get to be the Rock Star! No cover. 9 p.m.-12:30 a.m. Angry Hamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Garage Restaurant & Pub, 2 Beacon St., Framingham. The Awesome 80â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s party band THE FLOCK OF A-HOLES . OCTOBER-Dance party. From 9:00pm 10:34pm weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be playing your favorite dance music and open up this great dance ďŹ&#x201A;oor and lights to start your party off right. THE FLOCK OF ASSHOLES are on at 11:00pm for the month of October. College students (21+) that have a college ID are in for free before 10:00pm. $5. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Lucky Dog Music Hall, 89 Green St. 508-363-1888 or The Russo Brothers. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Nickâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bar and Restaurant, 124 Millbury St. 508-753-4030. Thirsty Thursday ALL Request DJ MARKY Karaoke & Music Video Party DJ MARKY. No Cover. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Days End Tavern, Main Level, 287 Main St., Oxford. 508-987-1006 or UPSTAIRS: Metal Thursday MTCLXXXIV: Panzerfaust [CANADA], Nachzehrer, Herugrim, Sarcomancy. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Ralphâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Chadwick Square Diner, 148 Grove St. 508-753-9543. FoundationZ Thursdays. Resident Crew: Top Rock United

featuring Dubstep / Drum & Bass in the back room and Hiphop / Dancehall / Breaks / NewJack in the front 10 p.m.-2 a.m. Fusion, 109 Water St. 508-756-2100. Twisted Thursdays With DJ Whiteboi. No cover. 10-11:59 p.m. Club Remix, 105 Water St. 508-756-2227 or

>Friday 19

Divine Hysteria,DJ Wubson,Digitally Natured Audio,Sneaker & The Dryer,Sazon Booya. The Raven, 258 Pleasant St. 508-304-8133 or events/355283087887128. Dana Lewis LIVE. Playing the Classic Hits of the 50â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s to the 80â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The sound track of your youthâ&#x20AC;?. Great Dinners, Home made desserts, Full Bar, Lottery & ME.No Cove, BE There! Free. 5:30-8:30 p.m. Webster House Restaurant, 1 Webster St. 508-757-7208. Open Mic Night. Every Friday night we have an open mic hosted by Patrick McCarthy. Come in and show us your talents or enjoy great performances by local artists! Our menu features craft beer and wine as well as great food options sure to please :). No Cost. 6:30-9:30 p.m. NU Cafe, 335 Chandler St. Worcester, MA. 508-926-8800 or Blue Switch. BAND Free. 7-11 p.m. Greendaleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pub, 404 W Boylston St. 508-853-1350. Power Mountain. Free. 7-9 p.m. Mill Church Cafe, 45 River St., Millbury. 508-864-5658. Sean Ryan. 7-11 p.m. Barbers Crossing (North), Downstairs Lounge, 175 Leominster Road, Sterling. 978-422-8438. Freakout Friday with TRIBE. Here we go! Our monthly tradition where all Freaks are encouraged to come out of hiding and Freak Out together! This month we start with Rob Orciuch of Mocha Java opening the ďŹ rst hour. Followed by the Freak Out Friday house band Tribe to be joined by Sabrina Soini and Katie Robertson on vocals. Put on your best Freak Out clothes and rage out on the

dance ďŹ&#x201A;oor!! Free. 8 p.m.-Midnight Blue Plate Lounge, 661 Main St., Holden. 508-829-4566. Jay Graham. 8 p.m.-noon The Mill, 185 West Boylston St., West Boylston.

KARAOKE. 8-11:30 p.m. Spruce Street Tavern, 68 Spruce St., Clinton. 978-365-9071 or Karaoke. Karaoke by Star Sound Entertainment 8 p.m.-12:30 a.m. Choochâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Food & Spirits, 31 East BrookďŹ eld Road, North BrookďŹ eld. 508-867-2494. Live Bands. 8 p.m.-1 a.m. Black Sheep Tavern, 261 Leominster Road, Sterling. 978-422-8484. NO TRIGGER! w/Smartbomb, After The Fall, Anchors, The Stereo State, and Antillectual. 8 p.m.-2 a.m. Ralphâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Chadwick Square Diner, 148 Grove St. 508-753-9543. Opening Night: The Warsaw Philharmonic Orchestra. Opening Night brings the most distinguished Warsaw Philharmonic Orchestra to Worcester, with Antoni Wit on the conductorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s podium and Yulianna Avdeeva, piano soloist. Program: Lutoslawskiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Little Suite, the Chopin Piano Concerto No.2 f minor and Dvorakâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Symphony No.8 G Major. Group rates, student groups, WOO Cards, MTA, AAA, WGBH member discounts. $49 individual, $15 students, $5 youth under 18. 8-10:30 p.m. Mechanics Hall, 321 Main St. 508-752-0888 or Live Music. 8:30 p.m.-1 a.m. Gardner Ale House, 74 Parker St., Gardner. 978-669-0122. Ned Lucas Band. Free. 8:30-11:30 p.m. Black Sheep Tavern, 261 Leominster Road, Sterling. 978-422-8484 or The Plattersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Virgil Gibson. Enjoy the soothing vocals of Virgil Gibson of the world famous Platters (â&#x20AC;&#x153;Only Youâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Great Pretenderâ&#x20AC;?). Free. 8:30-9 p.m. CERES Bistro at Beechwood Hotel, 363 Plantation St. 508-453-1192 or php. Bill McCarthy SMOKINâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; LIVE! @ Cigarmasters. No Cover. 9 p.m.-12:30 a.m. Cigarmasters of Worcester, 1 Exchange St. CLUB DEN DJ Matty Matt & Guest DJs Spinnin All the Hottest Dance Mixes. No Cover. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Days End Tavern, UPSTAIRS / CLUB DEN, 287 Main St., Oxford. 508-




â&#x20AC;˘ OCTOBER 18, 2012


night day MATT’S &

The Palladium hosts its first-ever Halloween costume bash on Sunday, Oct. 21, with pop-punk music by local Millbury band Challenges, Broadside, Hard Road, Premier, Kerrigan and Atlas. The all-ages event will feature a costume contest, so dress yourself up, just be sure costumes are in code with what is allowed inside the venue. Doors at 6 p.m., show at 6:30 p.m. Tickets $10 in advance or $12 day of show.

{ listings}


p.m.-1:30 a.m. The Cannery @12 Crane Street, Southbridge, MA 01550, 12 Crane St., Southbridge. The Great Escape (Journey Tribute). The Great Escape is the area’s best Journey tribute! We welcome them back to the stage at JJ’s, and we guarantee that this show is one not to be missed! Show starts at 9pm, with a $5 cover at the door! 9 p.m.-12:30 a.m. JJ’s Sports Bar and Grill, 380 Southwest Cutoff, Northborough. 508-842-8420. Top 40 Dance Party. Come in and dance the night away with the hottest DJ in the MetroWest Area DJ Norm! Free. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Speakers Night Club, 19 Weed St., Marlborough. 508-480-8222 or Dezi Garcia. 9:30 p.m.-1 a.m. Rivalry’s Sports Bar, 274 Shrewsbury St. 774-243-1100. The Flock. $5. 9:45 p.m.-1 a.m. Jillian’s - Worcester, 315 Grove St. 508-793-0900.

ONLY THE BEST FOR YOUR FEET Dr. Lisa M. Giarrusso & Dr. Gregory Livanos

Heavy Duty Work Boots

Diplomates, American Board of Orthodontics

987-1006. Disc Jam presents BIG OL’ DIRTY BUCKET, Richard James and the Name Changers & MOTHER TON. Described as “Parliament-Funkadelic meets Aretha Franklin at a Jay-Z concert”, Big Ol’ Dirty Bucket entertains with an energetic and engaging stage show that whips the dance floor into a frenzy and leaves every audience member sweaty and screaming for more. $8. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Lucky Dog Music Hall, 89 Green St. 508363-1888 or DJ. Classic rock to the Blues. Large dance floor to shake it. Come see this Worcester classic. Full bar reasonably priced. Ice cold beer. Friendly service. Keno 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. FRIDAY NIGHT FRENZY at FUSION features the BEST sound and lights in Central Mass with DJ SOUP & DJ B-LO spinning your favorite Dance, Hip Hop and top 40 tracks. Lounge opens at 9:00 pm - Dance Club opens at 10:30 pm. Coat Room available with attendant. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Fusion, 109 Water St. 508-756-2100. Jennifer Antkowiak! with Tom Spears and Thaddeus Bell. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Nick’s Bar and Restaurant, 124 Millbury St. 508-753-4030. Karaoke 7 NIGHTS a week. 9 p.m.-1:45 a.m. cafe neo bar and grille, 97 Millbury St. 508-615-7311. Live Bullet - “Bob Segar Tribute”. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Speakers Night Club, 19 Weed St., Marlborough. 508-480-8222. Santa Mamba. Energizing, Uplifting & Feel Good Latin Rock 9

Below Ike’s Den 284 Boston Tpk. Rte. 9 • Shrewsbury 800.244.6187 • 508.757.6187

Practice Limited to Orthodontics and Dentofacial Orthopedics 100 MLK Jr. Blvd. Worcester, MA 01608 (508) 753-2489

Hours Mon-Wed 12-5:30; Thurs 12-9; Fri 10-8; Sat. 9:30-5

276 Main Street Spencer, MA 01562 (508) 885-2749

We Do Shoe Repair


icked big fan of Worcester Mag chiever atural communicator eam player

Saving Money on Energy and Going Green has never been Easier! Ask about our Amazon Preservation Project! We are Planting many Hundreds of Trees! Find out how you can help. Our Green Energy Exceeds the State Renewable Standards! Now You can Buy Electricity Locally! Visit us to Learn about Your Right to Choose, how to Become more Eco-Friendly, and Offset Carbon Emissions for our Future Generations! Now is the Time to Make the Clean Choice! No worries it’s Free to Choose! Go Green, Support Local Businesses For Clean Renewable Energy Call 508 926 8171 L.Hannan #26652 • 501 Grafton St Worcester, MA w w VISIT US AT THE FALL HOME SHOW OCTOBER 19, 20 & 21 AT THE DCU CENTER

xcellent organizational skills etail oriented

These are just a few qualities we are looking for in our next Worcester Mag advertising account executive.

If this describes you, email OCTOBER 18, 2012 • WORCESTERMAG.COM


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A 29 nn t h ua l



{ listings}

DJ One-3. 10 p.m.-2 a.m. Perfect Game Sports Grill and Lounge, 64 Water St. 508-792-4263. Funky Fridays with DJ Tony T. 18+ only $10 21+ only $5. 10 p.m.-1:45 a.m. Club Remix, 105 Water St. 508-756-2227 or Live Music in the Pub - The Jolly Beggars. The Jolly Beggars are a traditional folk-music group, combining Irish instrumental tunes with traditional folk-songs and adding their own harmonic twists. The band performs music that is largely Celtic in origin (Irish and Scottish), with some pieces coming from an extension of that music in other cultures, such as Newfoundland. A live performance of The Rocky Horror Picture Show comes to the Lucky Dog Music Hall on Sunday, Oct. 21. The rock musical that meets science fiction is an audience participation movie where people yell back lines, dress in costume and act out during the movie. See what the Rocky Horror phenomenon is all about on Sunday from 9:30 p.m.-2 a.m. Admission $7. Lucky Dog Music Hall, 89 Green St.

Free. 10 p.m.-1 a.m. Fiddlers’ Green Pub & Restaurant, 19 Temple St. 508-792-3700 or Tigerlilly. 10 p.m.-2 a.m. The Krazy Horse Bar & Grill, 287 Main St. Worcester. 774-696-0886. Acoustic Fridays with Jonathan Lacouture. Every Friday. 9pm-1am Art’s Diner. 541 West Boylston St., Worcester.

>Saturday 20

KARAOKE. Free. 9-12:30 a.m. Shangri-la chinese restaurant, 60 madison St. 508-798-0888. Bill Mccarthy Live! No Cover. 7-10 p.m. Park Grill and Spirits, 257 Park Ave. Hip Swayers Duo. Enjoy a snack while listening to an eclectic mix of originals and covers invoking the classic duos of George & Melba, Johnny & June, Conway & Loretta, George & Gracie! 7-10 p.m. Espress Yourself Coffee, 2 Richmond Ave. 508-755-3300. Joe Fusco and Friends. John Henry’s Hammer Coffeehouse welcomes a shared evening of spoken word poetry and music hosted by Joe Fusco Jr. along with the SunnySide Swing Band, Cowboy Matt Hopewell, Janice Harvey, Mac Cole, Anne Marie Lucci, Myra MacLeod and friends and Paul Della Valle. wcuw@,, Advance tickets $12 at Brown Paper / $15 at the door. 7-10:30 p.m. First Unitarian Church of Worcester, John Henry’s Hammer Coffeehouse, 90 Main St. 508-753-1012. New England Piano Trio at Joy of Music. Joy of Music faculty members Ning Tien, cello and Peter Hughes, violin will perform the Dvorak “Dumky” Trio and Trio No. 1 in c minorby Villa-Lobos with pianist Kristjon Imperio. $10; $7 for students & seniors. 7-8:30 p.m. Joy of Music Program, Recital Hall, 1 Gorham St. 508-856-9541. Britwits. 8 p.m.-noon The Mill, 185 West Boylston St., West Boylston. David Wilcox and Nance Pettit performing “Out Beyond Ideas”. An evening concert featuring singer/ songwriters David Wilcox and Nance Pettit and their “Out Beyond Ideas” album, a collection of ancient mystic poems by Rumi, St John of The Cross, Yehuda HaLevi, and Dogen Kigen, to name but a few, drawn from across the world’s major faith traditions, and made into songs by David Wilcox and Nance Pettit. $20. 8-9:30 p.m. The Congregational Church of Westborough, United States, 8 Church St., Westborough. 774-573-8079 or outbeyondideas. WORCESTERMAG.COM

• OCTOBER 18, 2012

Frank’s Comedy Safari. Frank’s Comedy Safari every Sat. night. Free VALET PARKING. Food before or during the show. Call 1-800-71-LAUGH for reservations. Outside of MA call 774452-1131. $20 cash at door. Free parking. 8 p.m.-9:30 a.m. Viva Bene Italian Ristorante, 144 Commercial St. 774-452-1131 or Jimmy Weeks. Playing Rock n Roll. No Cover. 8-11:30 p.m. Spruce Street Tavern, 68 Spruce St., Clinton. 978-365-9071 or Live Bands. 8 p.m.-1 a.m. Black Sheep Tavern, 261 Leominster Road, Sterling. 978-422-8484. Loudon Wainwright III. Singer, songwriter, actor and social commentator Loudon Wainwright III. $30 advance; $35 day of show.. 8-11 p.m. Bull Run Restaurant, Sawtelle Room, 215 Great Road, Shirley. 978-425-4311 or MASSPROG presents PROG NITE. MASSPROG presents PROG NITE feat. Lore, Protean Collective, The Flooding, Yantra, Necris, and Twleve Miles Out 8pm $7. 8 p.m.-2 a.m. Ralph’s Chadwick Square Diner, 148 Grove St. 774-578-1249 or The annual halloween bash for The Mishits, The Balls, Math the Band, Lenny Lashley (of Darkbuster) and The Throttles (of the Amazing Royal Crowns). Chris Strange, Sean Anderson, Dan Roy, Johnny Mac and Jake Lill are back for another halloween shit show! The Mishits - 12:30 - close The Balls - 11:15 - 12:15 Lenny Lashley - 10:15 - 11:00 Math The Band - 9:30 - 10:00 The Throttles - 8:45 - 9:15 $10. 8 p.m.-2 a.m. Lucky Dog Music Hall, 89 Green St. 508-363-1888 or events/204831742981805. Bret Talbert- Live & Acoustified. Free. 8:30 p.m.Midnight Laurie Anne’s Restaurant & Bar, 2147 Providence Road, Northbridge. 508-234-5533. Invaders at Rt. 56 Roadhouse. 8:30 p.m.-12:30 a.m. Route 56 Roadside Bar & Grill, 24 Leicester St., North Oxford. 508-9878669. Linda Dagnello Jazz Quintet. 8:30 p.m.-Midnight Nick’s Bar and Restaurant, 124 Millbury St. 508-753-4030. Live Music. 8:30 p.m.-1 a.m. Gardner Ale House, 74 Parker St., Gardner. 978-669-0122. 80’s Night with Time Zone. 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Breakaway Billiards, 104 Sterling St., Clinton. 978-365-6105. CLUB DEN DJ Jay & Guest DJ’s Playin the Hottest Dance Mixes. No Cover. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Days End Tavern, UPSTAIRS / CLUB DEN, 287 Main St., Oxford. 508-987-1006. John & Noel Acoustic Duo. Yours and Mine the destination for get acoustc styles every Saturday Night! no cover. 9 p.m.-12:30 a.m. Yours & MIne, 174 Main St., Hudson. 978-562-6868. Karaoke 7 NIGHTS a week. 9 p.m.-1:45 a.m. cafe neo bar and grille, 97 Millbury St. 508-615-7311. No Alibi/Autism Benefit. Rock out to one of the area’s best party bands and raise money for a great cause!! JJ’s is holding the 4th Annual Autism Benefit, with all proceeds made going directly to the Autism Alliance of the Metrowest, with Special Guest. 9 p.m.-12:30 a.m. JJ’s Sports Bar and Grill, 380 Southwest Cutoff, Northborough. 508-842-8420. Protean Collective, Lore, The Flooding, Yantra, and Necris. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Ralph’s Chadwick Square Diner, 148 Grove St. 508-753-9543. Quadraplane. Hard rockin’ quartet of tried and true local musicians in their return to Jak’s Pub. Pass the hat. 9 p.m.Midnight Jak’s Pub, 536 Main St. 508-757-5257. SPINSUITE SATURDAYS - Top 40. No Cover. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Fusion, 109 Water St. 508-756-2100. Valvatross. BAND $5. 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Greendale’s Pub, 404 W

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Boylston St. 508-853-1350. Mike Delaney. 9:30 p.m.-2 a.m. Rivalryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sports Bar, 274 Shrewsbury St. 774-243-1100. Niki Luparelli and the Gold Diggers. All your favorite Vintage and Retro tunes! Patsy Cline, Rosemary Clooney, Dean Martin, plus some swankiďŹ ed 80s. Voted Best Jazz Band two years in a row, Sexiest Musician 2011, and Female Entertainer of the Year 2011. Nominated best female comedian by the Boston

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AC Jazz Ensemble Concert. The Assumption College Jazz Ensemble will perform. Free and open to the public.. 6-8 p.m. Assumption College: Kennedy Memorial Hall/Public Safety, Room 112, 500 Salisbury St. 508-767-7304. Blues Jam w/Jim Perry. Blues Jam with special guests weekly Free. 6-10 p.m. Greendaleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pub, 404 W Boylston St. 508853-1350. Malcolm Grear makes a special visit to Assumption College on Wednesday, Strength For Life Presents: Oct. 24, as a guest speaker. Grear has worked as a graphic designer and visual The First Annual Halloween communications educator for more than 50 years and has worked to create logos for Costume Bash with the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, the Veterans Administration, among Challenges. Tickets $10 adv., others. Hear Grear speak 4:30-6 p.m. in the Alden Trust Auditorium in the Kennedy $12 day. 6-11 p.m. Palladium, The, Memorial Hall (Kennedy 112). Assumption College, 500 Salisbury St. 261 Main St. 508-797-9696. The Legend and the Crooner: Joe Dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Angelo and Examiner 2012. No cover. 9:30 p.m.-12:30 a.m. Celtic Tavern, 45 Dale Lepage at 7pm, then Andy Cummings 10pm. 7 Belmont St., Northborough. 508-366-6277. p.m.-2 a.m. Nickâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bar and Restaurant, 124 Millbury St. 508-753Littlewolf and Chris Stovall Brown Band. Oktoberfest 4030. partnered with Wormtown Brewery 9:45 p.m.-1 a.m. Jillianâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Open Mic Sundays At Rivalry With Bill Mccarthy. Worcester, 315 Grove St. 508-793-0900. Desolation Angels. 10 p.m.-1:30 a.m. Beatnikâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 433 Park Ave. Free. 8 p.m.-Midnight Rivalryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sports Bar, 274 Shrewsbury St. 774-243-1100 or 508-926-8877. KARAOKE Every Nite. Free. 9 p.m.-1:45 a.m. cafe neo bar DJ Reckless. 10 p.m.-2 a.m. Perfect Game Sports Grill and and grille, 97 Millbury St. 508-615-7311. Lounge, 64 Water St. 508-792-4263. Lowtalker, Arms Aloft, Fox Fires, Los Bungalitos. 9 Probable Cause. 10 p.m.-2 a.m. The Krazy Horse Bar & Grill, p.m.-2 a.m. Ralphâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Chadwick Square Diner, 148 Grove St. 508287 Main St. Worcester. 774-696-0886. 753-9543. Tantrum Saturdays with DJ Tony T. 18+ only $10 21+ The SUNDAY NIGHT Hang w/ Ronnie Sugar Bear.. only $5. 10 p.m.-1:45 a.m. Club Remix, 105 Water St. 508-756Free. 9 p.m.-1:45 a.m. Lucky Dog Music Hall, 89 Green St. 5082227 or 363-1888 or The Red Riders. Jump blues & swing with a great unit REGGAE FUSION SUNDAYS with DJ Nick. Worcesterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s including Jeff Giacomelli on sax! 10 p.m.-1 a.m. Sahara Cafe & longest running REGGAE night hosted by DJ Nick and Guest DJâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Restaurant, 143 Highland St. 508-798-2181 or spinning the HOTTTEST Reggae, Hip Hop and Top 40 every Sunday. 10 p.m.-2 a.m. Fusion, 109 Water St. 508-756-2100. >Sunday 21 Revolution Sundayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s! Drag Show Extravaganza with >Monday 22 DJ Mike Electra! Featuring The Remix Girls and Driftinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Sam Politz 7pm-9pm, Trivia Night at 9pm, Special Guests. 18+ $8 21+ $5. Midnight-1:30 a.m. Club then Big Game Karaoke after till Close. 7 p.m.-2 a.m. Remix, 105 Water St. 508-756-2227. Nickâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bar and Restaurant, 124 Millbury St. 508-753-4030. Jazz Brunch with Chet Williamson. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Karaoke. Karaoke by Star Sound Entertainment 8 p.m.-1:30 a.m. Gardner Ale House, 74 Parker St., Gardner. 978-669-0122. London Billiards / Club Oasis, 70 James St. 508-799-7655. Bah Jam open mic with Ton of Blues. 2-8 p.m. Black Bop & Pop Jazz Organization. Classic Hammond Sheep Tavern, 261 Leominster Road, Sterling. 978-422-8484. Organ Quartet grooves every Monday night at the Dive. Free. 9 Celebrating the Mighty Wurlitzer. Wurlitzer Theatre p.m.-Midnight Dive Bar, 34 Green St. Organ donor and curator, Don Phipps, celebrates his 80th birthday BopNPopJazzOrganization. this fall, and youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re invited to the party! Proceeds will beneďŹ t KARAOKE 7 NIGHTS a week. Free. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. cafe neo the Wurlitzer Fund for the preservation and maintenance of the bar and grille, 97 Millbury St. 508-615-7311. Mighty Wurlitzer Theatre Organ. Full price tickets are $10.. 3-5 p.m. Hanover Theatre for the Performing Arts, 2 Southbridge St. >Tuesday 23 877-571-7469 or Fenway Jazz Jam. The host trio is led by guitarist and Boston php?showID=434. resident David Ehle with a bassist and drummer plus special guest Karen Driscoll & Juliana Anderson: Double Delight. musicians. The jam session usually takes place on Tuesdays, Come join incoming Clark University faculty member and former except on nights when there is a Red Sox game at Fenway Park, Metropolitan Opera Chorus Member, Juliana Anderson, Mezzowhen it would be canceled or moved to an available Monday night. soprano, acclaimed Lyric Soprano Karen Driscoll and the ever This is an open jazz jam session where all are invited to bring your impressive Sima Kustanovich, accompanying for an afternoon instrument and your voice or just come enjoy the fun. No Cover. of musical bliss! Please call the Visual & Performing Arts Events 7-11 p.m. Tiki hideaway Lounge, Howard Johnson Hotel, 1271 OfďŹ ce at 508.793.7356 or email Find us Boylston St (behind Fenway Park), Boston. 617-572-3692. at Free and open to the public. 3-4:30 Open Mic Night w /Bill McCarthy Open Mike. Visit: p.m. Clark University: Traina Center for the Arts, Razzo Hall, 92 Any slot marked as â&#x20AC;&#x153;openâ&#x20AC;? usually Downing St. is. To reserve it spot, email Bill McC at Acoustic Open Mic/WARL Charity Event. Celtic/ Free. 7-11 p.m. Greendaleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pub, 404 W Boylston St. 508-853Acoustic music and an ongoing charity event for the Worcester 1350. Animal Rescue League No Cover. 5-9 p.m. Jakâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pub, 536 Main St. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Totally Tuesdazedâ&#x20AC;? Tunes in the Diner every 508-757-5257. Tuesday Night. 8 p.m.-1 a.m. Ralphâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Chadwick Square Diner, Vincentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s presents: Big Jon Short. Armed with a suitcase 148 Grove St. 508-753-9543. kick-drum, National Reso-phonic Guitar and Lowebow cigar-box T.J. Peavey. A veteran, accomplished and eclectic singer, hillharp, Big Jon Shortâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s high energy solo performances bring a songwriter and guitarist. Pass The Hat. 8-10 p.m. Jakâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pub, 536 foot-stomping show that taps into the heart of the songs, regional styles, and folklore of the Blues. 5-8 p.m. Vincentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Main St. 508-757-5257. Terry Brennan. 8-11 p.m. Banner Pub, The, 112 Green St. Bar, 49 Suffolk St. 508-752-9439.

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261 MAIN ST., WORCESTER, MA (508) 797-9696 All shows, All ages. Tickets available at the Palladium Box OfďŹ ce (12-5 Tuesday- Friday), FYE Music and Video Stores, online at or by calling 1 (800) 477-6849.



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

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508-755-0879. COLLEGE NIGHTS Every Tuesday. Electrifying dance music, Killer DJâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Live College Bands, Great Dance Floor. Free. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Lucky Dog Music Hall, 89 Green St. 508-363-1888. Denise Cascione and Joe Dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Angelo Dam Chick Singer. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Nickâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bar and Restaurant, 124 Millbury St. 508-753-4030. Jon Bonner. 9 p.m.-Midnight Vincentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bar, 49 Suffolk St. 508752-9439. KARAOKE 7 NIGHTS a week. Free. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. cafe neo bar and grille, 97 Millbury St. 508-615-7311.

>Wednesday 24

Open Jam w/Sean Ryan. Open Jam Free. 8:30 a.m. to 11 p.m. Greendaleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pub, 404 W Boylston St. 508-853-1350. Ladies Night! Free Chips and Salsa,Veggie Crudite,Chocolate Fountain, Free $5 Gamecards, Free pool for all Ladies Starting at 6pm. Free. 6 p.m.-1 a.m. Jillianâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s - Worcester, 315 Grove St. 508-793-0900. Matt Robert Solo Acoustic. Matt Robert (Hat on, Drinking wine, Home Skillet) performs old-timey, old, and new covers and originals that draw on blues, jazz, folk, and rock, from Jelly Roll Morton, Louis Armstrong, and Gus Cannonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Jug Stompers to The Decemberists, Cake, and Beck. Donations Suggested. 6-8 p.m. Nu Cafe, 335 Chandler St. 508-963-0588. Open Mic. This Open Mic has been running for a year now. A great sounding room for acoustic performance. SongWriterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Night the ďŹ rst Wednesday of every month. Great food and friendly staff. Hosted by Brett Brumby, all mics and cables supplied, just bring your instrument and love of music! Free. 7:30-11 p.m. Route 56 Roadside Bar & Grill, 24 Leicester St., North Oxford. 508-987-8669 or Karaoke. Karaoke by Star Sound Entertainment 8 p.m.-Midnight Dark Horse Tavern, 12 Crane St., Southbridge. 508-764-1100. Karaoke. 8-11 p.m. The Mill, 185 West Boylston St., West Boylston. Music Worcester presents The National Symphony Orchestra of Cuba. Music Worcester presents a historic appearance of The National Symphony Orchestra of Cuba on their

ďŹ rst tour of the United States this Fall of 2012, under the baton of guest conductor Guido Lopez-Gavilan, and featuring Nachito Harrera on piano. Special discount for WGBH members. Individual $49, students $15, youth under 18 $5. 8-10:30 p.m. Mechanics Hall, 321 Main St. 508-754-3231 or Sam James. 8-11:30 p.m. Banner Pub, The, 112 Green St. 508-755-0879. Sean Ryan & Company. Open Jam! Free. 8-11 p.m. Greendaleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pub, 404 W Boylston St. 508-853-1350. Wednesday Night Open Mic @ The Hotel Befont With Bill Mccarthy Local Musicians Showcase. Sign-up in advance by emailing and visiting Free. 8 p.m.-midnight belfont hotel, 11 south main st., millbury. 508-917-8128. $1,000 Karaoke Contest With DJ Spaz. Fee pool all night long, drink specials and a great time! Free entry. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. club remix, 105 water st. 401-368-9654 or spazentertainment. Incredible show with Fifth Nation (NYC), Little War Twins (Boston), Secret Sage (local) & Molly-Jane Gain. Fifth Nation is the white-hot soul-rock creation of lovers King Julia and Musik Read. Free. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Lucky Dog Music Hall, 89 Green St. 508-363-1888 orďŹ fthnation. KARAOKE 7 NIGHTS a week. Free. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. cafe neo bar and grille, 97 Millbury St. 508-615-7311. Ricky Duran. 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Cigar Masters, 1 Exchange Place. 508-459-9035. The nic-O-tines. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Nickâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bar and Restaurant, 124 Millbury St. 508-753-4030. The Twangbusters: Boogie, Blues & Bop @ Vincentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. With dynamo â&#x20AC;&#x153;Mizz Paulaâ&#x20AC;? Bradley (Girl Howdy, Uncle Earl) on piano, ukulele and vocals (described as â&#x20AC;&#x153;Patsy Cline meets Bessie Smithâ&#x20AC;?), Peter â&#x20AC;&#x153;Dr. Zâ&#x20AC;? Zarkadas (Sarah Levecque Band, Raw Symphony) on electric guitar, Brian Rost (Tarbox Ramblers) on upright bass and Texas dancehall veteran drummer â&#x20AC;&#x153;Wild Billâ&#x20AC;? Nadeau (Junior Brown, The Derailers), The Twangbusters mix up a musical cocktail of boogie, blues and bop. reverbnation. com/twangbusters. No cover - tips encouraged. 9 p.m.-Midnight Vincentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bar, 49 Suffolk St. 413-281-7336. WOO-TOWN Wednesday Free show LIVE BANDS. Live entertainment every Wednesday night. Check luckydogmusic. com for complete lineup. Free. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Lucky Dog Music Hall, 89 Green St. 508-363-1888 or

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The Great Pumpkin Fest returns to the EcoTarium on Saturday, Oct. 20, from noon-9 p.m. featuring 1,500 carved jack-oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;-lanterns on display and lit at night. Included with museum admission is access to exhibits, visiting animals, a free planetarium show, free hayrides and train rides, face painting, pumpkin-carving demonstrations, crafts and more. Guests are encouraged to come in family-friendly costumes. Admission to the event is $15 or $12 for EcoTarium members. Children younger than 2 years old receive free admission.

Upload your listings at Click the Night & Day toolbar, then choose Calendar to place your event listing in both our print and online weekly calendar. Beirut Night. Come see why we hold the crown for the #1 Wednesday night in the city! Summer’s here & Schools out! Doors open at 9:30 & Beirut tournament starts at 10:35 Two rooms of entertainment, come down & celebrate No More School & have a good time w/ all of us! 10 p.m.-2 a.m. Fusion, 109 Water St. 508-756-2100.


ADC Performance Center (@ The Artist Development Complex), 18 Mill St., Southbridge. 508-764-6900 or adcmusic. com/Index.htm. Anna Maria College, 50 Sunset Lane, Paxton. 508-849-3300 or ARTSWorcester, Hours: closed Sunday - Monday, 1-4 p.m. Tuesday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Wednesday - Friday, 1-4 p.m. Saturday. Admission: Free. 660 Main St. 508-755-5142 or Asa Waters Mansion, Admission: $3 for guided tour $7-10 for tea. 123 Elm St., Millbury. 508-865-0855 or Assumption College: Emmanuel d’Alzon Library, 500 Salisbury St. 508-767-7272 or Booklovers’ Gourmet, ”Capturing the Moment” by Tom Radcliffe, Through Nov. 2. 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 University: University Gallery, Hours: Noon-5 p.m. Sunday, closed Monday - Tuesday, Noon-8 p.m. Wednesday, Noon-5 p.m. Thursday - Saturday. 950 Main St. 508-793-7349 or 508-793-7113 or Clark’s Cafe and Art On Rotation Gallery, Hours: 6 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sunday - Saturday. Admission: Free for gallery. 310 High St., Clinton. 978-549-5822 or 978-365-7772 or College of the Holy Cross: Iris & B. Gerald Cantor Art Gallery, Create: Featuring the work of 20 SF Bay Area Artists, Sundays-Saturdays, Oct. 22 - Dec. 8. Hours: closed Sunday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday - Friday, 2-5 p.m. Saturday. 1 College St. 508-793-3356 or Danforth Museum of Art, Hours: Noon-5 p.m. Sunday, closed Monday - Tuesday, Noon-5 p.m. Wednesday - Thursday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday - Saturday. 123 Union Ave., Framingham. 508-620-0050 or Dark World Gallery, Hours: closed Sunday, 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday - Saturday. 179 Grafton St. 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. 508-831-1106 or EcoTarium, Grossology: The (Impolite) Science of the Human Body, Sundays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays, through Dec. 2; 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: $14.00 adults; $8.00 for children ages 2-18, $10 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 progra. 222 Harrington Way. 508-929-2700 or Fisher Museum Harvard Forest, 324 N. Main St., Petersham. 978-724-3302 or museum.html. 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 Fitchburg Historical Society, Hours: closed Sunday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday - Tuesday, 10 a.m.-Midnight Wednesday, closed Thursday - Saturday. 50 Grove St., Fitchburg. 978-345-1157 or Framed in Tatnuck, Hours: closed Sunday - Monday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesday - Friday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. 1099 Pleasant St. 508-770-1270 or Fruitlands Museum, 102 Prospect Hill Road, Harvard. 978456-3924 or Higgins Armory Museum, WOO Card good at Higgins

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Armory Museum, Through Dec. 31; CastleKids StoryHour, Sunday, closed Monday - Friday, 10:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Saturday. Wednesday. Hours: Noon-4 p.m. Sunday, closed Monday, 10 a.m. 21 Prichard St., Fitchburg. 978-342-2809 or 978-297-4337 or to 4 p.m. Tuesday - Saturday. Admission: General Admission: $12 Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays, through Nov. 17; 3rd Annual Cup for Adults, $9 for Seniors (age 60+), $7 for Children (age 4-16), Tower Hill Botanic Garden, Orchid Show: An Orchid Show, Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays, Fridays, Children 3 and under are Free. 100 Barber Ave. 508-853-6015 or Jubilee, Friday (Nov. 2); Holly Days: Food, Glorious Food!, Friday Saturdays, Dec. 6 - Dec. 24. Hours: closed Sunday, 9 a.m. to 5 (Nov. 23) - Sunday; Guided Garden Tour, Sundays, through Dec. p.m. Monday - Thursday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, closed Saturday. Highland Artist Group, 113 Highland St. highlandartistgroup. 30. Hours: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, closed Monday, 10 a.m. to 25 Sagamore Road. 508-753-8183 or or 5 p.m. Tuesday - Saturday. Admission: $10 Adults, $7 Seniors & com. Worcester Historical Museum, Game On!, Wednesday $5 Youth, Free to Members & Children under . 11 French Drive, Mass Audubon: Broad Meadow Brook Conservation (Nov. 14) - Saturday; In Their Shirtsleeves, Through Dec. 31. Center and Wildlife Sanctuary, Hours: 12:30-4 p.m. Boylston. 508-869-6111 or Hours: closed Sunday - Monday, 10 a.m. to 4 Sunday, closed Monday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday p.m. Tuesday - Wednesday, 10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. - Saturday. 414 Massasoit Ave. 508-753-6087 or Thursday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday - Saturday. 30 Music Worcester kicks off its 153rd season of the Worcester Music Festival Elm St. 508-753-8278 or or Museum of Russian Icons. Series of “One with The Warsaw Philharmonic Orchestra featuring piano soloist Yulianna Worcester Public Library, Hours: closed Icon” exhibitions, Through Aug. 20, 2013. Hours: Avdeeva on Friday, Oct. 19, at 8 p.m. at Mechanics Hall. A Gala Opening Night Sunday - Monday, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Tuesday closed Sunday - Monday, 11-3 a.m. Tuesday Dinner, catered by Struck, is available by reservation on a first-come basis for $36. Thursday, 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Friday - Saturday. 3 Wednesday, 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Thursday, 11-3 a.m. To find out more about the dinner and order tickets for the show, call 508-754-3231. Salem Square. 508-799-1655 or Friday, 9-3 a.m. Saturday. Admission: Adults $7, WPI: George C. Gordon Library, The Seniors (59 and over) $5, Students (with ID) & Engaging and Enduring Mr. Dickens: Highlights children (3-17) $2, Children under 3 Free, Groups from the Fellman Dickens Collection, Through Dec. (any age) $. 203 Union St., Clinton. 978-598-5000 or 28. 100 Institute Road. 978-598-5000x17 or Westboro Gallery, Hours: 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday, closed Old Sturbridge Village, Harvest Days: October 20-21, 2012, Monday - Tuesday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday - Saturday. 8 Saturday - Sunday; Things That Go Bump in the Night & The Trail of West Main St., Westborough. 508-870-0110 or westborogallery. Terror: October 27, 2012, Saturday (Oct. 27). Admission: $7 - $20 com. charged by age. Children under 3 fre. 1 Old Sturbridge Village Road, Worcester Art Museum, 20th Century American Drawings, Through Dec. 2; Art Since the Mid-20th Century, Through Dec. Sturbridge. 800-733-1830 or 508-347-3362 or Dick Doherty’s Beantown Comedy Escape - Thursdays, 31; Spotlight on Maki Haku, Through Jan. 1, 2013; Wall at WAM: Park Hill Gallery, Hours: closed Sunday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Fridays & Saturdays. Fri & Sat Oct 19th & 20th Corey Rodrigues, Charline von Heyl, Through Dec. 31; Exhibition Opening Party: Monday - Friday, closed Saturday. 387 Park Ave. 774-696-0909. Ryan Clauson and friends. Make Reservations EarlyShowtimes: Kennedy to Kent State: Images of a Generation, Saturday; Zip Tour: Post Road Art Center, Hours: closed Sunday, 9:30 a.m. to Fridays 9pm and Saturdays 8pm. Prices: $15 Thurs, $20 Fri/ Cecelia Beaux and Mrs. Merriman with Docent Jane Maquire, 5:30 p.m. Monday - Saturday. 1 Boston Post Road, Marlborough. Sat pp except Special Events. Drinks and Appetizers available in Saturday; Kennedy to Kent State: Images of a Generation, Sunday 508-485-2580 or the show room. Full dinner available before show in restaurant. - Sunday. Hours: 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, closed Monday Preservation Worcester, Hours: closed Sunday, 9 a.m. to $5off with College ID 2 for 1 Active Military or Veterans. $4 off Tuesday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday, 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Thursday, with Dinner Receipt and Reservations. 8 p.m.-Midnight Biagio’s 5 p.m. Monday - Friday, closed Saturday. 10 Cedar St. 508-75411 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday. Admission: 8760 or Grille, Comedy Room, 257 Park Ave. Call 800-401-2221 or visit Free for members, $14 adults, $12 seniors, Free for youth 17 and Prints and Potter Gallery, American Contemporary Art & Craft Gallery,Sundays, Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays, under. Free for all first Saturdays of each month, 10am-Noon. 55 Open Mike Comedy - Saturdays, Saturday, July 24 - Sunday, Salisbury St. 508-799-4406 or Fridays, Saturdays, through Dec. 31; Pastoral Worcester: The November 11. Hosted by a variety of local comedians under the Vanishing Rural Landscape,Through Oct. 13. Hours: closed Sunday, Worcester Center for Crafts, The Herd: Back to the Land, leadership of Andy Paquette. Worcester’s longest running open 10-5:30 a.m. Monday - Tuesday, 10-7 a.m. Wednesday - Thursday, Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays, mic attracts regional talent and newcomers. 100’s of aspiring through Oct. 28; Vegetative States: Photographs by Adam Laipson, 10-5:30 a.m. Friday, 10-5 a.m. Saturday. 142 Highland St. 508comedians have bared their wares in front of this supportive Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays, through 752-2170 or and simpathetic crowd. Well known as the breeding grounds for Nov. 3; The Bowl Show: Sale & Show, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Quinebaug Valley Council for the Arts & Humanities, local talent it has produced many known and not to be known the Arts Center, Hours: 2-4 p.m. Sunday, closed Monday - Friday, 2-4 p.m. Saturday. 111 Main St., Southbridge. 508-3463341 or Quinsigamond Community College: Administration Building, 670 West Boylston St. Rollstone Studios, Sunday, closed Monday - Wednesday, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thursday - Saturday. Admission: Free. 633 Main St., Fitchburg. 978-348-2781 or Salisbury Mansion, Salisbury Mansion Tours, Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays, through Dec. 31. Hours: closed Sunday Wednesday, 1-8:30 p.m. Thursday, 1-4 p.m. Friday - Saturday. 40 Highland St. 508-753-8278 or SAORI Worcester Freestyle Weaving Studio, 18 Winslow St. 508-757-4646 or 508-757-0116 or saoriworcester. com. Taproot Bookstore, Hours: Noon-5 p.m. Sunday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday - Tuesday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Wednesday - Thursday, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday. 1200 West Boylston St. 508-853-5083 or Tatnuck Bookseller & Cafe, Hours: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday - Thursday, 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. Friday Saturday. 18 Lyman St., Westborough. 508-366-4959 or tatnuck. com. The Sprinkler Factory, 101 Portraits: A Lifetime at a Glance, Sundays, Saturdays, through Oct. 28; OPENING RECEPTION K.A. Phoenix: Work from 20212, Saturday (Nov. 10); K.A. Phoenix: Work from 2012, Mondays, Tuesdays, Nov. 5 - Nov. 27. Hours: noon-6 p.m. Sunday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday - Friday, closed Saturday. 38 Harlow St. Top Fun Aviation Toy Museum, Hours: 1:30-4:30 p.m.

theater/ comedy




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Worcesterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s only show of its kind! Featuring comedian: Al Park! Special guest: NY Times Bestseller Jack Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Connell! And musical guest: International sensations Gamble & Burke! Come see the show that Worcester is raving about! Free. 8-10 p.m. Beatnikâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 433 Park Ave. Call 508-926-8877. Unnecessary Farce - Thursday, October 18 - Saturday, October 20. A comedy by Paul Slade Smith $15 per person, $12 for Students/Seniors. 7:30-10:30 p.m. Calliope Productions Sing-a-long Sound of Music - Friday, October 19. Have you ever been to a ďŹ lm musical and had the uncontrollable urge to comedians. Fear not! Your Sense of Pride. 7-9 p.m. 3-Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sports burst into song? SING-A-LONG SOUND OF MUSIC is your chance Bar, The Music Room, 152 Millbury St. Call 508-754-3516. to test your vocal range with several hundred other assorted nuns, Sunday Night Cinemageddon! Outdoor Drive-In Von Trapp family members and Julie Andrews look-a-likes. The movies every Sunday. - Sundays, Sunday, May 13 evening begins with a live show in which your host will lead you Wednesday, October 31. Free. 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Ralphâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Chadwick through a vocal warm-up, judge the fancy dress competition and Square Diner, 148 Grove St. Call 508-753-9543. award prizes. Costumes are not compulsory but Frankâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Comedy Safari - Saturday nights. Food they are encouraged and you will be amazed at before or during the show. Call 1-800-71-LAUGH the inventiveness on display! Full price tickets are Complete 24 pages of comics at The 24 Hour Comic Book Challenge on for reservations. $20 cash at door. Free parking. $14. 7-9 p.m. Hanover Theatre for the Performing Saturday, Oct. 20, from 9 a.m. to Sunday, Oct. 21, at 9 a.m. at the Worcester Art 8 p.m.-9:30 a.m. Viva Bene Italian Ristorante, Arts, 2 Southbridge St. Call 877-571-7469 or visit Museum. The event is free and open to those 18 years of age and older; those younger 144 Commercial St. Call 774-452-1131 or visit than 18 must have a parent or guardian remain on site for the full duration of the event. Bob Marley - Friday, October 19. Celebrating 15 Shorter challenges will also be offered in 1-, 3- and 8-hour time spans. Free coffee will be StageTime Comedy Club - Saturday nights. years as a stand-up comic, Bob Marley is one of provided by Nu CafĂŠ. To register, call 508-799-4406 or email katrinastacy@worcesterart. Great comedians every Saturday upstairs at Jose the hottest and most sought-after comedians in the org. Worcester Art Museum, 55 Salisbury St. Murphyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, because talk is cheap. $5. 8-10 p.m. Joseâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; country. He has been featured in his own special Murphyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, UPSTAIRS!, 97-103 Water St. Call 508on Comedy Central, and is one of the few comics 792-0900 or visit to do the complete late-night TV circuit. $27. 7:30The Late Henry Moss - Friday, October 19 - Sunday, October Inc, 150 Main St., Boylston. Call 508-869-6887 or visit 9:30 p.m. Comedy Connection Hu Ke Lau, 705 Memorial Drive, 21. Two antagonistic brothers are brought together after their father, Chicopee. Call 800-745-3000 or visit Henry Moss, is found dead under mysterious circumstances in his â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Academy of Awardsâ&#x20AC;? Murder Mystery Dinner Pilgrim Soul Productions Presents â&#x20AC;&#x153;Woman and seedy New Mexico home. The play is a â&#x20AC;&#x153;journey through classic Theater - Friday, October 19. Join us for this special celebration, Scarecrrowâ&#x20AC;? - Friday, October 19 - Saturday, October 20. Shepard country ... at once familiar and heartbreakingly new.â&#x20AC;? One fancy dinner and classy award ceremony where â&#x20AC;&#x153;world famousâ&#x20AC;? Woman and Scarecrow Written by Marina Carr Directed by Aimee of the playwrightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most gripping dramas. Written by Sam Shepard actors on television and the silver screen may ďŹ nally get their prize Kewley. Performances: October 19 and 20 at 7:30 p.m. and and Directed by Robbin Joyce WARNING: Show contains graphic award. These awards are given to actors who were burdened with October 21 at 2:00 p.m. A passionate womanâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;mother of eight language and sexual content. Not suitable for anyone under age the lousy plots, characters or situations; but despite these crippling children and wife to a remorseful husbandâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;now facing death, 18. $18 in advance and $16 for seniors and students/$20 at box designs have created memorable and moving performances. When looks back over her life and asks what could have been. Pathos ofďŹ ce and $18 for seniors and students. 2-4 p.m., 7:30 p.m.-9:30 we say â&#x20AC;&#x153;willing to die to get an awardâ&#x20AC;?, we mean that literally. And and bitter humor mix in this powerful play from one of Irelandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s p.m. Alternativesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Community Gallery, 5 South Main St., Uxbridge. if you can solve the mystery, you too, may win a special prize! $52 leading dramatists. Press: â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is an angry, intensely cerebral play. Call 774-262-5675 or visit per person $22 children under 10. 6:30-8:30 p.m. Salem Cross But it is cased in a twister of impassioned emotional storm the like The Not-So Late Show - Thursday, October 18. See Inn, 260 W. Main St., West BrookďŹ eld. Call 508-867-2345 or visit of which has seldom been seen on a stage. Reservations: Call 508-


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799-7775 or 508-296-0797 or Email to or (Also available at the Fiddlerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Green Pub - 508-792-3700). Individual tickets are $15. Groups of 10+ $12. 7:30-10 p.m. Worcester Hibernian Cultural Centre, 19 Temple St. Call 508-752-0224. Color-Blind - Friday, October 19 - Monday, October 22. Colorblind tells the story of a young multiracial couple. Sakwaya, an American-born African, has just received a marriage proposal and intends to introduce her white ďŹ ancĂŠ Jake to her family. With hopes of a bright future, Jake meets Sakwayaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s family only to ďŹ nd that they harbor deeply rooted racial ideals forced upon them by experience. Jake needs to charm Sakwayaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s crazy old cougar of a grandma and, more importantly, her stern father, whom Sakwaya esteems. Will love conquer all? 7:30-9:30 p.m. Wesley, 114 Main st. Visit Destare Dinner Theatre Presents New Comedy Shorts - Fridays, Saturdays, Friday, October 19 - Saturday, October 27. Area performers and writers will present â&#x20AC;&#x153;New Comedy Shortsâ&#x20AC;? an evening of short comedies to beneďŹ t Stratton Players Rebuilding Fund at Destare. Dinner will be served at 5:30 pm and the show will begin at 7 pm. Entree Choices Include: Grilled Root Vegetable Vegetarian Lasagna, Chicken Broccoli & Ziti in Garlic infused aioli sauce, or Beef Stew. Dinner Theatre tickets must be purchased in advance. Available at Chaibo Tea and Coffeehouse, Boulder Drive, downstairs from Destare. Or call 978-320-1335 or email to arrange purchase. $25, dinner, dessert, coffee, show; $20, entree only and show, $10, show only. 5:30-8:30 p.m. Destare, 320 Main St., Fitchburg. Call 978-3201335. 24 Hour Comic Challenge - Saturday, October 20. The 24 Hour Comic Challenge is an annual event where artists around the world attempt to create 24 comic panels in 24 hours. Event begins at 9am, Oct 20, and ends at 9am, Oct 21. Youth and students


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fairs & festivals >Friday 19

dance >Friday 19

Costumed Dance Lounge **HALLOWEEN PARTY**at Maironis Park. Open to the public, join other singles & couples as they dance at Maironis Park on the lake. 1st and 3rd Friday night hosts an all-levels dance lesson, DJ, coffee & water. All are welcome and no partner or experience is required. $15 pp (nonmembers) $10 Members of ABL Dance Center $10 DOCMA & MASSABDA members, Students (with valid ID) $15 pp- includes, lesson, DJ music, food & lounge.. 7-11 p.m. American Ballroom & Latin Dance Studio, Maironis Park, 52 South Quinsigamond Ave., Shrewsbury. 508-925-4537 or Ballroom Dance Halloween Party. It’s Halloween party time! Come practice your steps, catch up with old friends, meet new people and have fun dancing to contemporary ballroom music with our professionally trained instructors, classmates and new friends. The evening starts with an all level Terrifying Tango lesson at 7:15 pm. General dancing from 8-11:00 pm. Also enjoy a cash bar, social dance mixers and performances. No experience or partner required. $15 pp. 8-11 p.m. Scandinavian Athletic Club (SAC PARK), 438 Lake St., Shrewsbury. 508-752-4910 or

>Saturday 20

Veterans Inc. Gala Military Ball. Enjoy Fine Dining, Dancing to the Ron Stone Band, Entertainment, and A Tribute to Our Veterans! Sponsorship opportunities available. $125 per peron; $1250 per table of ten. 6-11 p.m. Worcester Armory/National Guard Museum and Achives, 44 Salisbury St. newsroom/events/military-gala-ball. Malicia - “Latin Swing”. 9 p.m.-2 a.m. Speakers Night Club, 19 Weed St., Marlborough. 508-480-8222.

>Sunday 21

Roger Ceresi All Starz Swing Dance And Group Dance Lesson. 6:30pm ~ Beginner Swing Dance Lesson 7:30pm ~ Roger Ceresi’s All Starz Admission $12. Singles and Couples Welcome. $12. 6:30-10:30 p.m. Leominster Elks Lodge 1237, 134 N. Main St., Leominster. 978263-7220 or

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Motown and the Civil Rights Movement. Motown was the music that inspired a generation, a trendsetting sound whose artists broke down racial, gender and societal barriers. This engaging multimedia presentation traces the development of, and interconnections between the escalating popularity of the Motown Sound: The Sound of Young America, and the Civil Rights Movement in the 1960s. From his perspective as a pop music historian and with the help of archival video and music clips, Tom Ingrassia will take you on a musical journey back to a turbulent time in American history. Free with Museum Admission. 5:30-6:45 p.m. Worcester Art Museum, Museum Cafe, 55 Salisbury St. 508799-4406.

>Tuesday 23

Heritage Starlight Celebration & Taste of the Valley. Join us for a night under the stars, and enjoy some of the Best Valley Artisans, Restaurants, and Caterers. Also having Live Entertainment, Wine and Beer tasting. Vendor tables, and Sponsorships are available. $25 per person, $40 per couple, $25 member, $40 non-members. 7-10 p.m. Riverdale Mills, 130 Riverdale St., Northbridge. 508-234-9090, ext. 107 or

>Saturday 20


lectures >Thursday 18

Susan Dunshee hosts the fundraising event “Paint Away Breast Cancer” at Just Paint! In Crompton Collective on Thursday, Oct. 18, to help raise funds for the Susan G. Komen Passionately Pink for the Cure breastcancer awareness program that supports life-saving research, education, screening and treatment programs. Attend the painting class from 6:45-9:45 p.m. Refreshments will be served, but BYOB. Cost of class is $35. Just Paint, 138 Green St. Find them on Facebook.

under the age of 18 are welcome with parental supervision. Preregistration is highly recommended as space is limited. Free. 9 a.m.-Midnight Worcester Art Museum, Studio 206, 55 Salisbury St. Call 508-799-4406. Pilgrim Soul Productions Presents “Woman and Scarecrow” - Sunday, October 21. Woman and Scarecrow written by Marina Carr, directed by Aimee Kewley. Performances: October 19 and 20 at 7:30 p.m. and October 21 at 2:00 p.m. A passionate woman—mother of eight children and wife to a remorseful husband—now facing death, looks back over her life and asks what could have been. Pathos and bitter humor mix in this powerful play from one of Ireland’s leading dramatists. Press: “It is an angry, intensely cerebral play. But it is cased in a twister of impassioned emotional storm the like of which has seldom been seen on a stage. Reservations: Call 508-799-7775 or 508-2960797 or Email to or pilgrimsoulproductions@ (Also available at the Fiddler’s Green Pub - 508-7923700).Individual tickets are $15. Groups of 10+ $12. 2-4:30 p.m. Worcester Hibernian Cultural Centre, 19 Temple St. Call 508-752-0224. Auditions for “The Memory of Water” - Sunday, October 21. 6-8 p.m. Worcester County Light Opera Company, 21 Grandview Ave. Call 508-853-3147 or visit Unnecessary Farce - Sundays, Sunday, October 21 - Sunday, October 28. A comedy by Paul Slade Smith. $15 per person, $12 for Students/Seniors. 2-4:30 p.m. Calliope Productions Inc, 150 Main St., Boylston. Call 508-869-6887 or visit calliopeproductions. org/unnecessary.php. Auditions for “The Memory of Water” - Monday, October 22. 7-9 p.m. Worcester County Light Opera Company, 21 Grandview Ave. Call 508-853-3147 or visit Chicago the Musical - Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Tuesday, October 23 - Wednesday, October 24. The funniest songs, the hottest dancing, the sexiest cast and the greatest story on Broadway. CHICAGO has everything that makes Broadway great: a universal tale of fame, fortune and all that jazz; one showstopping song after another; and the most astonishing dancing you’ve ever seen. Full price tickets are $38, $53, $63 and $68, depending on seating location. 10% discount available for members, groups of 10 or more, corporate partners, kids, students and WOO Card holders. 15% discount available for groups of 50 or more.. 8-10 p.m. Hanover Theatre for the Performing Arts, 2 Southbridge St. Call 877-571-7469 or visit

night day

Great Pumpkin Fest 2012. A full day and evening of familyfriendly Halloween fun with creative displays of hundreds of carved pumpkins (lit after dark), Free hayrides and train rides, Free digital planetarium shows, games and crafts, animal encounters, science tricks for Halloween, pumpkin-carving demonstration, and more! Coupons, discounts, and group rates cannot be used for Great Pumpkin Fest. Proceeds benefit EcoTarium educational programs. $15, EcoTarium members $12, children under 2 Free. Noon-9 p.m. EcoTarium, 222 Harrington Way. 508-929-2700 or events-activities/great-pumpkin-fest. Friends of the Red Barn Old Time Farm Day. Check out Holden’s own”Antiques Road Show” with affordable professional appraisals of that odd item in your attic that may be a treasure. Discover what farm life was like in the old days by trying your hand at grinding flour on the historic hand gristmill, making cider on the Red Barn’s cider press, and prepare animal feed using the Red Barn’s 1867 corn sheller. Enter the pumpkin roll contest; bring old clothes and straw for stuffing and scarecrow making contest. Live music all afternoon. Admission is Free. 1-4 p.m. Red Barn, Corner of Wachusett and Shrewsbury Sts., Holden MA, Shrewsbury St. and Wachusett St., Holden. 508-829-6640 or Harvest Festival Dinner Party. Rovezzi’s Ristorante, Sturbridge is extremely proud and excited to be teaming up with Yankee Spirits and the Chamber of Central Mass South to offer a Harvest Dinner that coincides with the 23rd Annual Harvest Festival Weekend on the Sturbridge Common. Award winning Chef Christopher’s four-course autumn harvest menu will be paired with wines chosen by Joe Astukewicz, the Wine Director at Yankee Spirits. See the full menu at the event’s webpage. $75 per person plus tax and gratuity (total $95.25). 6-10 p.m. LaSalle Reception Center at Notre Dame Church, Tuscan Room, 444 Main St., Southbridge. 508-347-0100 or events/2012-harvest-fest-dinner-party. 23rd Annual Harvest Festival. The 23rd Annual Harvest Festival on the Sturbridge Town Common and grounds of the Publick House Historic Inn is a family fun tradition. The event includes countless local crafters, artisans, specialty food vendors and farm fresh harvests. The Publick House’s Scarecrow Contest is a perennial favorite. Call or visit the Harvest Festival webpage for details. Free Admission and Parking. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sturbridge Town Common, Main St., Sturbridge. 508-347-2761 or

Educating The New Urban Landscape: Pedro Noguera, Ph.D. Pedro Noguera is an award-winning educator, activist and author of numerous books on education reform, diversity, and the achievement gap including Unfinished Business: Closing the Racial Achievement Gap in Our Schools and City Schools and the American Dream: Reclaiming The Promise of Public Education, among others. Sponsored by Third World Alliance, Multicultural Affairs, World Languages Department, History Department, Dennis Brutus/Merrill Goldwyn Center for the Study of Human Rights, Office of Admissions, and the Latino Education Institute. Free. 10-11:30 a.m. Worcester State University: Student Center, Blue Lounge, 486 Chandler St.

>Wednesday 24

Designer and Educator Malcolm Grear. Graphic Designer Malcolm Grear will discuss his craft and career. Grear has played a vital role as designer and educator in the field of visual communication design for over fifty years. As a graphic designer, his work encompasses visual identity programs, print publications, environmental designs, packaging, and website design. Free and open to the public. 4:30-6 p.m. Assumption College: Kennedy Memorial Hall/Public Safety, Room 112, 500 Salisbury St. 508767-7304.



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Sicily. Ross Zagami will give a lively discussion on Sicily, its culture and history. He will also have pictures from his recent trip. Light refreshments will be served. Free. 6-8:30 p.m. Worcester Public Library, Saxe Room, 3 Salem Square. 508-799-1655 or Assumption College President’s Lecture Series: Rev. Patrick J. Ryan, S.J., Ph.D. Rev. Patrick J. Ryan, S.J., Ph.D., the McGinley Professor of Religion and Society at Fordham University will deliver a lecture titled “Louis Massignon: ‘A Catholic Muslim’and His Intellectual Journey.” as part of Assumption College’s 2012-2013 President’s Lecture Series. The President’s Lecture Series at Assumption College is a public forum in which important ethical, spiritual and human issues are illuminated and examined within the Catholic intellectual tradition. While all lectures in the series are open to the Assumption College community and general public at no charge RSVPs are encouraged due to limited space. Free and open to the public.. 7-8:30 p.m. Assumption College: La Maison Francaise, Salon, 500 Salisbury St. 508-767-7223.

class/ workshop >Thursday 18

CMS Chamber Seminar: Search Engine Optimization. Everyone is talking about Search Engine Optimization and how to get their website on the front page of search engines like Google, Yahoo and Bing. Presenter Dave Gagnon, owner of Power Computers, will go over some of the common mistakes people make with their website and some tips to help your site get more hits. We will be also discussing Google Places, Google Adwords, Microsoft (Bing) Business Places and Google Analytics. RSVP by October 15 by phone or email to attend. Free for CMS Chamber Members, $20 for non-member. 8-9 a.m. Savers Bank, 3rd Floor Board Room, 270 Main St., Southbridge. 508-347-2761 or Sogetsu Ikebana with Kaye Vosburg. Sogetsu Ikebana is an internationally recognized school of Japanese flower arranging. In these classes, you will learn the essentials of this venerable art from Kaye Vosburgh, who for many years has exhibited and taught Sogetsu Ikebana in Massachusetts, New York, and several other states. Kaye provides the flowers for each class and will have supplies and equipment for purchase by students who wish them. Sign up for one or all four classes. Non-members $34., Members $31.50.. 9:30 a.m.-noon. Tower Hill Botanic Garden, 11 French Drive, Boylston. 508-869-6111, ext. 124 or Effective Co-Parenting. 5 week workshop. Learn ways to coparent when you are not living with the other parent. Learn ways to communicate and reduce conflicts. Childcare provided. Dinner provided. Must register. Free. 5:30-7 p.m. Denholm Building, 484 Main St,. 508-796-1417.

! Holiday Sale

>Friday 19

Friday Night Fun with Beadmaking: Halloween Beads. Learn to process of creating lamp worked beads while making halloween themed beads in this exciting three hour workshop such as jack-o-lanterns, skulls, and spiders. No experience nbecessary, all materials included. Avoid wearing man made fibers. Students should bring a bottle of water with them to class. Fee: $60. 6:30-9:30 p.m. New Street Glass Studio, 35B New St. 508-757-1424 or Friday Night Fun with Glassblowing: Pumpkins. Get a taste of the ancient art of glassblowing in this fun one night course. In one evening you will learn about the history and process behind creating beautiful blown glass creations at the New Street Glass Studio. No experience necessary. All materials are included. avoid wearing man-made fibers or open-toed shoes. it is recommended that students bring a bottle of water to class. 6:30-9:30 p.m. Fee: $80. New Street Glass Studio, 35B New St. 508-757-1424 or The Healing Journey. Travel along with Psychic/Medium Diane Lewis as she transports you and the group to a realm beyond our own. Although journeying with the group you’ll still maintain your individuality as you travel and connect to messages given to you for your self discovery. Wear comfortable clothing. Light refreshments will be served. All persons must be prompt. Once door is closed there will be no interruptions. 60 per person. 6:30-8:30 p.m. Sturbridge Host Hotel & Conference Center, 366 Main St., Sturbridge. 617-645-6415 or spiritualhealing/thehealingjourney.html. Getting The Most From Your Digital Camera. Join naturalist and photo enthusiast Bob Speare for this workshop designed to help you understand more about your digital camera, and teach you some practical techniques to help take better digital photos. We’ll discuss topics such as exposure, white balance, ISO, and resolution. We’ll learn about proper lighting, focus, depth of field and composition. Be prepared to be indoors and outdoors. For more information and to register, call 508.753.6087. $60 Mass Audubon Adult Members, $70 Adult Non-members. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Mass Audubon: Broad Meadow Brook Conservation Center and Wildlife Sanctuary, 414 Massasoit Ave. 508-753-6087. Third Week Wonders Preschool Series: When Rain Falls. If you are between the ages of 3 and 5, bring your favorite adult for a thematic hour of a story, an activity, and a naturalist-led walk. Choose from the third Wednesday, Thursday, or Saturday of each month. Be prepared to go outside. For more information and to register, call 508.753.6087. $5 Mass Audubon Adult Members, $8 Adult Non-members, $2 Child Members, $2 Child Non-members. 10-11 a.m. Mass Audubon: Broad Meadow Brook Conservation Center and Wildlife Sanctuary, 414 Massasoit Ave. 508-753-6087. Product photography Workshop. Learn the basics about shooting products from the one and only Bil Gardiner. Bring something to shoot or use something here. You’ll get a hands on


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Big Blue Building

508-842-9800 Fax 508-842-9808 Mon. - Fri. 8-6, Sat. 8-7

Exotic Marble & Granite, i SSoapstone andd Q Quartz Surfaces Available. 44


• OCTOBER 18, 2012

>Sunday 21

Taking Better Pictures with Your Digital Camera. Are you still getting to know your digital camera and its features? Here’s an opportunity to learn from an expert in this seminar for beginners. Bring your camera and learn when and how to use all of its special features. We will also cover basic composition and best use of light for different situations, such as plant, people, macro, and landscape photography. Students are encouraged to bring one or two sample prints of your previous efforts to share with other students in our push pin show. Nonmember $70, Member $60. 10-3 p.m. Tower Hill Botanic Garden, 11 French Drive, Boylston. 508-869-6111, ext. 124 or

>Monday 22

>Saturday 20


learning experience with a seasoned professional to help guide you with your trials, errors and success. Weather a newbie who wants to take a better picture to sell your craft or someone trying to take it to the next level professionally, this is the experience you just can’t miss! $50.11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Worcester Photo Studios, 90 May St. 800-210-9531 or Cuttlefish Casting. This five-hour beginner casting workshop will explore the cuttlefish bone casting technique. Students will be introduced to the soft textural structure of the cuttlefish bone and instructed on how to carve into the bone, which will then be used as a casting mold. Metal grain is then melted and poured into that mold. Students will be able to do 1-2 pieces that can be transformed into at least one piece of jewelry. Student Fee: $55.00 Materials Fee: $30.00 (Required) Noon-4 p.m. New Street Glass Studio, 35B New St. 508-753-8183 or

Parenting Safe Children Workshop. A Free workshop on empowering parents to keep children safe from sexual abuse. Childcare provided. Must register! Free. 5:30-7:30 a.m. Denholm Building, Suite 460, 484 Main St,. 508-796-1417.

>Tuesday 23

Glassblowing I. Learn the fundamentals of an art form that has remained unchanged for over 2,000 years as you practice gathering, shaping, and blowing molten glass in this introductory course. The instructor will guide students through each step of the process, providing hands-on instruction and individual assistance. Students will gain practical skills in the art of glassblowing while addressing projects including paperweights, drinking glasses, bowls and small sculptures. $450. 6:30-9:30 p.m. New Street Glass Studio, 35B New St. 508-757-1424 or Glassblowing II. Now that you’ve learned the basics of working with hot glass, join this class to gain a better understanding of the glassblowing process. We will work to build knowledge and skill through demonstrations, drills, and open practice time. This class will focus on using teamwork in the studio to make more complicated and better refined work. Fee: $450. 6:30-9:30 p.m. New Street Glass Studio, 35B New St. 508-753-8183 or

>Wednesday 24

Habitats and Tracking: Changes in Seasons. Learn about the strategies native animals use to survive the seasonal changes in our New England climate. Children will be participate in learning groups of ages 6-8 and ages 9-12. In these programs, packed with natural science education, children will explore the habitats of native animals on the EcoTarium property; study how species adapt to changing seasons and conditions; and examine and analyze clues they leave behind. Register for one class or all five. Advance registration is required. $35 per child, EcoTarium members $25 per child. 3-4:30 p.m. EcoTarium, 222 Harrington Way. 508-929-2700 or Yoga by Nature, Fall Session 2. Fall Session 2: October 24-November 28 (no class November 21) Instructor: Lynsey Smith Come experience the practice of Yoga at Tower Hill! Yoga by Nature classes place emphasis on the integration of breath and movement in a gentle to moderate flow. Through this practice of bringing awareness to our bodies, we cultivate clarity of mind and inner peace. Each class will be guided to fit individual student’s needs. Non-members $15. Members $13. per class. Save when you sign up for an entire session: Non-members $67, Members, $58, Per five-week session;.. 6-7:15 a.m. Tower Hill Botanic Garden, 11 French Drive, Boylston. 508-869-6111, ext. 124. Teen Intro to the Potter’s Wheel. Have you always wanted to learn to use the potter’s wheel to turn stoneware clay into vases, bowls, and mugs? This fun, fast paced class will help you tap into your creativity while learning the basic skills of clay-working. From throwing to decorating with high-temperature stains, slips and glazes, this class will help you develop the skills needed to form and finish your very own pottery. Group instruction, presentation, and one-on-one instruction will be featured. Beginner students are welcome in all sections. Ages 12 to 17. Limited to 10 students. $165. 3:30-6 p.m. Worcester Center for Crafts, 25 Sagamore Road. 508-753-8183 or

poetry >Thursday 18

One Poem And..... One Poem is an open poetry reading series meant to provide a venue for writers to share their work as well as the work of established writers they admire. The series is open to the WSU community: students, staff, faculty and alumni: and to the community at large. For every original poem a person reads they will be asked to compliment that poem by reading a poem of their choosing by another established and published writer: From Shakespeare to Stern, Bradstreet to Bukowski, Yeats to Young, Rumi to Rich and any and all between. If you have no original work to read but want to offer poems from writers you love, please join us. Come: read, listen, learn. Free. 3-5 p.m. Worcester State University: Sullivan Academic Building, Room S-305, The A. Barbara Pilon Seminar Room, 486 Chandler St.

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C & S Carpet Mills Carpet & Linoleum 30 Sq. Yds. $589 Installed with Pad. Free Metal Inclâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d. Berber, Plush or Commercial. Call Tom: 800-861-5445 or 508-886-2624

TOTAL DISPOSAL Dumpster Specials 10yd. $230, 15yd $300. Home Clean-outs, Landscape Clean-ups, Demo Rubbish, Appliances. Give us a call and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll talk trash. 508864-7755

FINANCIAL SERVICES The Budget Coach Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time to meet with the Coach! Budget Planning & Tax Preparation. Professional help for your personal finances. Over 20 years experience managing budgets! Mary Ellen Regele, Head Coach 508-792-9087

BUILDING/ REMODELING BUILDERS/ CONTRACTORS All Around Contracting We do roofs, roof repairs, all phases of remodeling. 50 Years experience. Licensed and Insured. Call Ron 508-688-9643 508-752-6359

HOME SERVICES FIREWOOD GOT WOOD? Seasoned hardwood. Half or full honest cords. Cut, split, delivered. 15"-16" length. Call Frank 508-882-5295 Seasoned We have 50 cords to sell. Mixed hardwoods, no pine! Split. Mike Lynch Enterprises 774-535-1470.







Lucky Gorilla Computer Services Virus Removal, Data Recovery, Laptop Repair, Slow Computers, Wireless printing, Internet Security. On-site~ Local Service Call Today! Fixed in 24 hours! 508-799-9991



Bradâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Home Improvement Quality Workmanship, Reasonable Rates Licensed & Insured 508-829-7361/ 508-380-7453 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

RUBBISH REMOVAL Trotta & Son Rubbish Homeowner Special Rent a 15 Yd. Dumpster for only $325. Pay one low price, No hidden fees "You name it, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll junk it" Serving Worcester County 508-798-2271

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WELLS Cummings Well & Pump 508-829-0080 25 years experience! No water Emergency Service~ Well Drilling~ Hydrofracturing~ New installations and repairs. Residential and Commercial. Well testing~ Tank Replacement 10% off a service call (mention this ad)


PAINTING/REPAIRS Painting Unlimited Services Skilled, Reliable, Reasonable. Meticulous prep & workmanship. Interior/Exterior Painting/Staining, Powerwashing. Free Estimates. Fully Insured. HIC #163882 Call Tim: 508-340-8707 Interior Painting 40% off Fall special. Also pressure wash decks. Maureen 508 579-0295.


FOSTER PARENTS WANTED Foster Care Information Session Every 3rd Wednesday of the Month â&#x20AC;˘ 2pm-4pm (Please Call for Details)

Seeking families throughout Central Massachusetts who are interested in improving a childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life.

FA L L BU L L E T IN BOARD October 20th 10-2

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email: mail to: Southbridge Savings Bank Human Resources P.O. Box 370 Southbridge, MA 01550 Southbridge Savings Bank is an Equal Employment Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer and a drug-free company. Pre-employment drug tests are required.

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Classified Advertising Sales


BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES Art Instructors Needed learn new method, teach painting at healthcare and Sr centers. Nov 10-12 508-735-8926 HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED Surrogate Mothers Needed Seeking women 21-43 non-smokers with healthy pregnancy history


better ys ! wteam ith atoC create okeadvertisements and programs SE











for clients. HOU O P E N June 9, 2011 , We offer an innovative, entrepreneurial work ay sd Thur 00 -7:00 PM s 5: r Campu culture with flexibility and great income Gardne potential. Interested candidates should submit a brief cover letter and resume to gcharter@ FL





$7 99


1 Sm S alll Cheese s Piz P za With ANY 20 oz. Coca-Cola Pr oduct


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MWCC ied, about Learn already appl s. u have xt step or, if yo out your ne ab S n ar le ROGRAM EMICP ID s!CAD NCIALA s&INA OPTIONS SFER s4RAN ERVICES RANSS EE s 6ETE D s OR !NDM s!

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Class 1 Hair Stylist/Designer wanted with clientele for an established growing Holden Salon. Professional, fun working environment and drama free. Please call 508-2545589 to schedule an interview


Kenwood stereo receiver graphic equalizer, cd player, hooked to Bose Speakers w/ stands. $250 508-981-1941 Large Ottoman 12"w x 24"d x 13"h Strong springs, upholstered, can re cover many uses $15.00 508-791-0531

Retail Sales, clothing, riding gear Set-up displays and rotate stock.Must be detail oriented, like keeping things organized, enjoy working with people,and have powersports enthusiasm.Weekends a must.Part time Higgins Powersports, Barre, contact Sue 978-355-6343

Earn $28,000!

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Growing multi-media publisher seeks self-motivated Classified advertising sales representative. This is mostly an inside sales position with some outside sales required. Candidates must have at least two years experience in sales (preferably in print/ interactive media), be a self-starter, possess strong interpersonal skills, be able to work independently and also offer collaborative t and phone support to the team. Computer on’ p ons! o al skills are a must. You will Dbe responsible for l f - go flip urmaintaining building a book of business, & s Givea ta yo stes ev accounts, and working nt w current with creative

Recruiting women indoor tanners ages 16-30 to participate in a research study focus group to discuss opinions about tanning. Compensation provided. (508)856-1718 Susan. Docket H-14513


HELP WANTED LOCAL HANDYMAN - FULL TIME Maintenance/handyman. Various jobs around property and in buildings. Must have valid driver lic. Competitive pay and benefits. Call: 978-422-9064

find us on

Joe’s Albums - Vinyl Records, New & Used Worcester’s Largest Selection of Vinyl. From the 50’s to today! 1124 Pleasant Street, Worcester. Open Saturday 10:00 6:00 & Sunday 10:00 - 5:00 508-796-5352 ITEMS UNDER $2,012 $266 gift certificate for any service(s) offered by "LaserGentle" in Action for $200 or best offer. 978-342-0595 19 inch color TV Good spare. $20. 508-425-1150 2 New Winter tires Artic Claw TXI 205/5516. Asking $125 for the pair 774-3644264 Beatles: 8/18/66, Cat Stevens:11/4/72, Bob Dylan: 5/3/80 concert ticket stubs $599/B.R.O. 978-534-8632 Books H/S covers, true crime, mystery, Hot to etc. 100’s by major authors $300 or B.O. 508-753-0829 Cherry Armoire Holds 32" TV, retractable doors, $500 or B.O. 978-537-5216 Homemade Utility Trailer 8’x4’ works good, needs work $100 978-464-5072

Leather Recliner Tan, oak bench with storage 42x16 $400 for both 978-534-6727 Nightstand/bookshelf 16"w X 27"h X 12"d Wood, stained white, drawer, 2 shelves Excellent $25.00 508-754-1827 Piano-Lester Spinet Betsy Ross $450 Must pick up/ move 508-757-9355 Slide projector $50 or B.O. excellent condition 508-7522425 Tree Stand Amacker Timb-R -Lock, very good condition. $60. 508-826-8396 Two Nintendo DS Lite game consoles (Pink and Cobalt/ Black) with chargers $100.00 508-667-1687 walk-in bathtub 26"w x 47"l x 38"h Used very little, pd $3,995. All functions work, Asking $1,500 978-537-5355 FURNITURE A Queen Mattress Set New Pillow Top Set $149 Still in Plastic. Memory Foam $299 774-823-6692

O C T O B E R 18 , 2 0 12 • W O R C E S T E R M A G . C O M

47 “It’s a Scream”--well, it’s two screams.

JONESIN’ By Matt Jones Los Angeles Times Sunday -Crossword Puzzle Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis

AcrossTHE 17 Forearm bone “HAVING 85 Four: Pref. 124 Flat sound LAST LAUGH” By 19 Derrieres 86 Half an 125 Miata maker 1 Built to ___ ELIZABETH C. 20 Flipped attention-getter 126 Sees the point 5 President/playwright Havel GORSKI 26 Leggy wader 88 Leggy waders of the 28 Composer 91 Modern data discussion? 11 Breakfast ACROSS burrito ingredient Khachaturian units 1 Frosty Islands with 30 Popular coffee 92 5:1, e.g. DOWN 14 the Snowman’s eyes giant tortoises hr. 94 Intervals 1 Taunt 15 for related 2 Licorice-flavored 32 Stop along the 10 “Foxtrot” Annual reportpet Quincy, between feature highway events liqueur instance 15 Big Ten sch. 33 Bay Area airport 96 Go bananas 3 Piano parts 16 Make a dent in 18 Drunk letters 97 Warren Buffett’s 4 French clerics 19 Dancer Blues legend 35 Friends in nickname 5 Beginning of 17 Ailey, in his upstate Smith Rome 99 Time line school? 20 Batting 36 Evil guy period: Abbr. 6 Travelocity New Yorkmaterial, home (as screamed on perhaps 37 “Need __?” 100 Square root of quote “Chipmunk Day Afternoon”)? 21 Imposing WWI 39 “The Social nove 7 Larry of weapon gp., once Network” 101 RAM units country 19 Arafat’s 22 Thing actress 102 Haydn sobriquet 8 Remaining 20 Macbeth, for one 23 Football fan’s Rooney __ 103 Stock deal 9 Subway channel part 40 Rye buy 105 Longfellow hero commuter’s 21 Goblet 24 In __: actually 41 Priest’s robe 109 “Not so fast!” hope 22 signs 111 Butter amt. 25 Peace 1985 Chevy 42 “Jump” band 10 Mil. bigwig Chase film Van __ 115 Land in el mar 11 18 to 20 in a 23 “The Jungle Book” boy 27 Kim’s “Sex and 116 Jet-setter’s 43 Wide-awake sequence the City” rolestash 45 Hamburger destination 12 Yard sale 25 Squirrel’s 29 Step between order, perhaps: 119 Lover of 105caveat 27 Rueful word stories Abbr. Across 13 Fillable bread 31 Number Air balls miss 46 Santa’s favorite 121 Fishing 14 Kid’s attention 28 of Belgian beersspot you them entirely snack cakes? 122 Omits in getter plan on drinking (as screamed 34 Scraps for speaking in 15 One may follow 49 Adam’s favorite Lassie fast food “The Accidental a signature “A Futbol Named123 Desire”)? 35 Hard-rock link sandwich? Tourist” author 16 Junior-to-be 38 Napoleonic Geographical marshal 32 suffix 33 there, cowboy!” 39 “Hey “The Impossible Dream” musical Trump’s lips, half 64 List-ending abbr. 34 Like Donald 44 Sam who Down the employed time Diane 1 1990s dance hit with that recurand Carla 35 “Yeah, whatever...” 46 Screwdriver, for ring line “Bada bwi ba ba bada 37 War one horse 47 Part of Chagall’s bo” 40 Heart theater chambers work 2 Road danger 48 “The Turner Conning Tower” writer 41 autobiography 3 Erode and Algonquin 49 To a greater Round Table 4 Decals for car windows extent member, for short 50 “Body of Proof” 5 By means of 44 Genghis’s 100%-wooden network 52 Floor square cousin (as screamed in “Lumber- 6 “Jumpin’ Jack Flash, it’s ___...” 53 Barista’s 7 The Raelians, for one jackchocolaty Trek II”)? creation 8 Cleanse 46 Swedish automaker 55 Former U.K. defense 9 Red-headed drummer on “The gp. 47 Relaxation 57 One having Muppets” 48 Like troublescratchy with his throats 10 Scooby-Doo’s ride sisters? 50 Decrease? 59 IOC part: Abbr. 11 Notable wearer of new clothes 51 Spanish 60 Bed, Gardeninproduct word 55 TV’s Huxtable and Kojak, for 12 Lead ore samples 61 Give __: care 13 How some things are over63 two__ in Juliet 64 Explosive stick stated 56 opposite SSE 65 Dir. Bumbling 18 Animation collectible fictional spies 57 Time leading up to doing 70 Otto’s “Oh!” 22 Dance popularized by Mawhatever you want (as screamed 73 Chem class donna in the 1990s component on “Golf Course Braveheart”)? 74 Stable 24 Avoided serious injury environment? 59 “Isn’t that somethin’?” 75 Switch settings 26 “It’s a Wonderful Life” direc60 delGhost” Fuego 76 ___ “Space tor cartoonist Joe” cohost Brzez61 “Morning Alex __ 29 Make some changes inski 80 Not on the level 30 Archie Bunker’s wife 82 Leb. Purringneighbor pet 62 83 “Righto!” 63 Winter Olympics course



31 Unitard material 33 Goes out of sight

51 Stock designation 54 Sweet Rosie of song 56 Turkish title 58 Boy chaser? 61 Cursed thing 62 Manhattan’s __ Drive 63 Two-faced deity 66 Flamenco concert shout 67 Legal gp. 68 Bugs and Elmer, e.g. 69 67-Down mems. 70 Elroy Jetson’s dog 71 See-through 72 “3 Alarm” candies 77 Large chamber music group 78 “A League of __ Own” 79 Speed 81 Mall battle 82 Salon creation 83 Stretching discipline 84 WWII saver’s purchase 87 Plains Indian

89 Goes by 90 1986 Indy 500 winner Bobby 93 Big name in lingerie 95 Clean, in a way 96 Found out 98 Hold in high regard 99 Richard of “The Flamingo Kid” 103 Tie that binds 104 __ alcohol 105 Swinging joints? 106 Fertility goddess 107 Hilo dance 108 Painted Desert st. 110 Barbra’s “Funny Girl” co-star 112 Tourist haven east of Java 113 “George of the Jungle” elephant 114 What many players shoot for 117 Unmatched 118 Stew veggie 120 UFO drivers, ostensibly

35 “Rio” singer Simon 36 ___ It Cool News 37 Orchestra section 38 “ER” actress Maura 39 Give more control to 41 Tricked everyone 42 Average klutz 43 Lower than low 45 Firing after-effect 46 Big plan 49 SufÀx with Manhattan 52 Geometry calculation 53 Crossword great ___ Reagle 54 Big do 57 Dix and Ticonderoga, e.g. 58 Aries animal

Last week's solution

• O C T O B E R 18 , 2 0 12

MILITARY HERO OF THE WEEK Is there a special service person in your life? The Central Mass Classifieds would like to feature members of our Armed Forces on a regular basis. If you have a special service person in your life, please email with some information, photo, brief summary of his/her service, and we will be happy to recognize them in the Central Mass Classifieds. The brave men and women of the United States Armed Forces should be remembered all year long.

Call Erin at 978-728-4302 or email for more information.

To advertise your Yard Sale call 978-728-4302 or visit Real Estate • Jobs • Auto • Services

Central Mass

CL ASSIFIEDS STERLING - 8 Evergreen Circle Garage Sale....... Saturday October 20th, 8am-2pm Rain or Shine Household Items, Furniture, Sporting Equipment, Games, Books and more. 19 Stowe Rd Millbury, MA Sunday Oct. 21 9-4 Rain or Shine. Household Items, books, glassware, highchair, old school desk, & many many more items!

©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

©2010 Jonesin’ Crosswords ( 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.


Home Of The Free, Thanks To The Brave


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 YARD SALES & FLEA MARKETS

19 Stowe Rd Millbury, MA Sunday Oct. 21 9-4 Rain or Shine. Household Items, books, glassware, highchair, old school desk, & many many more items! STERLING - 8 Evergreen Circle Garage Sale....... Saturday October 20th, 8am-2pm Rain or Shine Household Items, Furniture, Sporting Equipment, Games, Books and more.


Oriental Wellness Bodywork & Spa The best Oriental Bodywork and Foot Reflexology



THANKSGIVING NOVENA TO SAINT JUDE O Holy Saint Jude, Apostle and Martyr great in virtue and rich in miracles, near kinsman of Jesus Christ, faithful intercessor of all who invoke Your special patronage in time of need, to You I have recourse from the depth of my heart & humbly beg to whom God has given such great power to come to my assistance. Help me in my present & urgent petition. In return, I promise to make Your name known & cause You to be invoked Say three "Our Fathers", three "Hail Mary’s" and "Glories Be’s". Publication must be promised. This Novena has never been known to fail. Saint Jude, pray for us & all who invoke Your aid. MAP

1998 Dodge Ram 1500 Excellent Condition, Power doors, locks and windows, Cruise control, A/C 145,860 miles. $3,500 508-754-2912 Ask for Joe

REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE WANTED Dorothy Pond, Millbury, MA, House or Land Wanted. Please call 508-400-0512

AUTOMOTIVE AUTO/MOTORCYCLE 2008 Honda Metropolitan Scooter Black and gray. Mint cond. 469 miles. Asking $1650.00. Includes helmet. 207-289-9362 OR 207-4501492.

We can help to relieve your pain and fatigue in muscle, back, neck and shoulders.

508-755-6982 Open 7 Days a Week 10am - 9pm

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

AUTOS 1967 Ford Mustang 1967 Ford Mustang Fastback 390 GT, 4 Speed, Marti Report, Red/Black, Asking $8,000, contact 508-637-5709 1993 Honda Accord New rebuilt 3k engine, clutch, tires, batt, new glass, full power. Must Sell! $2500 978-874-0546 or cell 978602-6841. 1995 Buick Century Good mechanical shape, runs well. Good tires $1,200 978-464-5778 1995 Infiniti G20 4 door, auto, black, leather interior, 176K miles, needs a brake switch and window motor. $1,795 or B.O. 978-8400058 1996 Chevrolet Corsica 80,000 miles, full power, $1,800. Call 978-534-0310 1999 Mazda 626 V6, Auto, 132K miles, runs excellent $2,895 508-829-9882 or (cell) 603-494-8219

AUTOS 2000 Nissan Altima GXE mechanically solid, 5 speed manual, care records available 116,200 miles, $1,400 978-4645219 2001 Cadillac Eldorado Touring Coupe, Rare car, loaded, mint condition. $7,995 508-875-7400 2003 Acura 3.2 TL Excellent Condition, leather, moonroof, complete care record available, 105K miles, $7,490 508-7999347 and 508-754-6344


CAMPERS/TRAILERS 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.

1995 Sunline Solaris 22ft Trailer Located in Auburn. Used for family vacations, good condition, everything works except awning. Sleeps 6. Includes furnace and A/C $3,000. Please call 207-294-2465

Car For Sale?

Truck for Sale? RV? SUV?

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


2008 Pontiac Grand Prix Black, gray interior, 4 door, auto, A/C, Cruise, CD 72000 miles. $9,995 or B.O. 508-865-2690

Reaching 90,000 readers in PRINT & ONLINE Contact Erin at 978-728-4302 (we monitor daily for scammers!)

2010 Chevrolet Corvette Metallic Red ext, Coupe, 438 HP, 6 speed manual, 5,200 miles, Adult owned. Perfect condition. $39,000 or B.O. 413-230-8470 White 1998 Oldsmobile Intrigue A/C, 89,000 miles, Excellent Condition, Located in Northborough. $1,300, or Best Offer. Call 508-466-8512.





61A Milton St., Worcester, MA (Next to Gold’s Gym)

MASSAGE MASSAGE THERAPY Stress & tension relief at an affordable price. Please call Robert in Auburn, 508-721-9130

2012 H.D. Heritage Soft Tail Classic Like new condition, only 1,200 miles. Pearl White, chrome mag wheels and white walls, after market exhaust, plus extras. Selling price was $22,700, asking $18,900 or B.O. 508-873-7309




1990 Chevrolet 2500 8 ft bed, reg cab, standard, 350 motor, 4x4, 107K miles, new clutch & many new parts, exhaust, brakes & brake lines, runs good, 31" tires $2,995 978-8400058

FALL In love with our tea

Holidays are coming! Host a tea sampling party! Contact Lisa: 508-847-2124

Worcester, MA

Over 40 Acres! Over 3000 Vehicles! USED & NEW AUTO PARTS


FREE Nationwide Parts Locator Service Deposits conveniently taken over the phone. • Foreign & Domestic • Early & Late Model • Engines • Transmissions • New Radiators • Gas Tanks • Wheels • Tires • Balancers • Exhaust Manifolds • Window Motors


Trust us to do it once and do it right. Toll Free1-800-992-0441 Fax 508-882-5202 Off Rte 122 • 358 Coldbrook Rd., Oakham, MA

Worcester No.


O C T O B E R 18 , 2 0 12 • W O R C E S T E R M A G . C O M


Place Your Yard Sale Ad With Us!

Items Under


in the

Central Mass


$20 gets your ad in all 4 of our paper s as a line ad and in our Yard Sale Directory.

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

To advertise call 978-728-4302


Spiro J. Efstathiou Justice of the Peace for the Commonwealth of Massachusetts

.. 35 Park Ave., Worcester, MA 01605 508-791-2383 • www.ToomeyRents.Com

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• O C T O B E R 18 , 2 0 12



Real Estate • Jobs • Auto • Services

Wedding & Special Events Guide


133 Gold Star Blvd., Worcester


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

NO PHONE ORDERS ACCEPTED FOR FR EE ADS PLEASE PRINT CLEARLY... We are not liable for misinformation due to ad being illegible:


Have you advertised in the Central Mass Classifieds before? Please check one. ___ Yes ___ No Name ____________________________________________________________________________ Address __________________________________________________________________________ Town ______________________________ Zip ______________ Phone _______________________ Email Address (optional) ______________________________________________________________ Ad Text: (approx 20 characters per line includes letters, spaces, numbers, punctuation) _________________________________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________________


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. NO Cemetery Plots

DEADLINE FRIDAY 5 PM to begin following week • HAPPY TREASURE HUNTING! LEGALS/PUBLIC NOTICES COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS LAND COURT DEPARTMENT OF THE TRIAL COURT (SEAL) 12 MISC 468058 ORDER OF NOTICE TO: Shawn R. Conley and Susan M. Conley and to all persons entitled to the benefit of the Servicemembers Civil Relief Act, 50 U.S.C. App. § 501 et. Seq.: Springleaf Financial Services of Massachusetts, Inc., formerly known as American General Financial Services, Inc. claiming to have an interest in a Mortgage covering real property in 295 Manchaug Road, Manchaug (Sutton), given by Shawn R. Conley and Susan M. Conley to American General Financial Services, Inc., dated May 22, 2007, and recorded at Worcester County (Worcester District) Registry of Deeds in Book 41202, Page 287, 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 United States of America, then you may be entitled to the benefits of the Servicemembers Civil Relief Act. 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 12th day of November, 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 said Court on 1st day of October, 2012. Attest: Deborah J. Patterson Recorder (AVG 12-007307)(Conley)(10-18-12)(293904)

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 November 1, 2012 at 7:40pm on the petition of Velma Emery. The petitioner requests a Special Permit from Section VI.D of the Town’s Zoning Bylaws to operate a Bed and Breakfast establishment. The property that is the subject of this petition is located at 488 Boston Road, Sutton MA on Assessors Map #29, Parcel #36. 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 10/18/2012 & 10/25/2012

Keep it Legal LEGALS/PUBLIC NOTICES WORCESTER HOUSING AUTHORITY ELECTRICAL POWER SOURCES SEPARATION AND NEW EMERGENCY GENERATOR MA 12-1 GREAT BROOK VALLEY GARDENS 69 Tacoma Street Worcester, Massachusetts 01605 INVITATION FOR BIDS The Worcester Housing Authority (WHA) will receive sealed General Bids for ELECTRICAL POWER SOURCES SEPARATION AND NEW EMERGENCY GENERATOR at MA 12-1 GREAT BROOK VALLEY GARDENS, 69 Tacoma Street, Worcester, Massachusetts 01605 until 2:00 p.m. on Wednesday, November 14, 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. Base Bid: Project consists of but not limited to providing electrical power sources separation and providing new emergency generator and appurtenant work, at the following WHA Property: MA 12-1 GREAT BROOK VALLEY GARDENS located at 69 Tacoma Street, Worcester, Massachusetts 01605. Alternates: Not Applicable. Estimated Construction Cost: The work is estimated to cost approximately $160,000. Bids are subject to M.G.L. c149 §44A-J and Federal Minimum wage rates as well as other applicable laws. This is a Little Davis Bacon Federal Wage Rate Project. General Bidders shall be certified by the Division of Capital Asset Management (DCAM) in the following category of work: Electrical Work. Bid Deposit: General Bids must be accompanied by a bid deposit which shall not be less than five (5%) of the greatest possible bid amount, (considering any alternates), and made payable to the WHA. Each General Bid shall be accompanied by: (1) Form of General Bid. (2) DCAM Certificate of Eligibility and Prime/General Update Statement. (3) Bid Bond. (4) Form HUD-5369A Representations, Certifications & Other Statements of Bidders. (5) Form of Non-Collusive Affidavit. Bid Forms and Contract Documents will be available for pickup at Worcester Housing Authority, 81 Tacoma Street, Worcester, MA 01605 after 9:00 am on Wednesday, October 17, 2012. Attention is called to the following: 1. Provisions of Equal Employment Opportunity; 2. Provisions for payment of not less than the minimum wages as set forth in the Specifications; 3. Provisions of Chapter 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; 4. Requirements to furnish and pay for a Performance Bond and a Labor and Materials Bond as set forth in the Specifications; 5. 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. There is a plan deposit of $50.00 per set [maximum of two (2) sets] payable to the Awarding Authority. Deposits must be a certified or cashier’s check. This deposit will be refunded upon return of the sets in good condition within thirty (30) days of receipt of general bids. Otherwise the deposit shall be the property of the Awarding Authority. Additional sets may be purchased for $100.00 for each set. Bidders requesting Contract Documents to be mailed to them shall include a separate check for $40.00 per set, payable to the Awarding Authority, to cover mail handling costs. Pre-Bid Conference: A Pre-Bid Conference is scheduled for 10:00 a.m. on Wednesday, October 24, 2012, at 69 Tacoma Street. Immediately following the conference, the job site will be available for inspection. It is strongly recommended that prospective bidders attend. Following the Pre-Bid Conference, any questions received from prospective bidders shall be in writing and shall be sent to WHA up until the following times (unless bid dates are extended): 1. No later than 10:00 a.m. on Wednesday, November 7, 2012. 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 Road-Unit 8, Newburyport, MA 01950, (978-499-9014). All bids must conform with provisions of Mass General Law (Ter. Ed.), Chapter 149, Section 44A to 44L inclusive and the Instructions to Bidders. The Worcester Housing Authority reserves the right to waive any informality in or reject any and all bids or to waive any informality in the bidding. No bid shall be withdrawn for a period of thirty (30) days, Saturdays, Sundays and legal holidays excluded, after approval of the award by the Worcester Housing Authority without written consent of the Worcester Housing Authority. The contact Person for the WHA is Roger Goldman, Project Manager, Telephone: (508) 635-3312. Worcester Housing Authority Date: October 17, 2012 Arthur T. Sisko, Chairperson 10/18/2012 & 10/25/2012

WORCESTER HOUSING AUTHORITY ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS October 18, 2012 SEALED BIDS shall be received at the Purchasing Office, 69 Tacoma St., Worceseter, MA 01605 IFBs maybe picked up at the location above or will be mailed/emailed to you . Please email or call (508) 695-3203, TDD (508) 798-4530. Bidders are responsible for ensuring they have received any/all addenda prior to submitting a bid. Separate awards will be made for each IFB. WHA reserves the right to reject any all responses, in whole or in part, deemed to be in their best interest. Award of all contracts is subject to the approval of the WHA Executive Director or Board of Commissioners. The Operating Agency shall indemnify and hold harmless the WHA and its officers or agents from any and all third party claims arising from activities under these Agreements as set fort in MGL c.258, section 2 as amended.

Bid No.

Release Date

12-44 10/18/2012 12-45 10/18/2012 Re Cappoli Chief Procurement Officer

Project Title

Bid Surety

Bid Opening

S&D Two Standard Paint Colors S&D Paint & Plaster Supplies


10:00 a.m., Nov. 1, 2012 10:30 a.m., Nov. 1, 2012

The Commonwealth of Massachusetts Town of Millbury Denise Marlborough, Collector of Taxes Office of the Collector of Taxes Notice of Tax Taking To the owners of the hereinafter described land and to all others concerned You are hereby notified that on Friday the 2nd day of November, 2012, at 10:00 A.M. at the Tax Collectors’ Office, 127 Elm St, Millbury MA, pursuant to the provisions of General Laws, Chapter 60, Section 53, and by virtue of the authority vested in me as Collector of Taxes, it is my intention to take for the Town of Millbury the following parcels of land for non-payment of the taxes due thereon, with interest and all incidental expenses and costs to the date of taking, unless the same shall have been paid before that date. Assessed to WILSON PHYLLIS A and LAMSON KAREN J A parcel of land with any buildings thereon, approximately 15000 Square Feet located and known as 15A-B HOWE AVE shown on the Town of Millbury Assessors Records as Parcel Identifier 45/179/0 and being the premises recorded in book 32456 on page 68 in the Worcester Registry of Deeds. $736.63 2010 Tax

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 November 1, 2012 at 7:30pm on the petition of Rafael Diana and Raquel Ferraz Diana. The petitioners request 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 31 Pierce Road, Sutton MA on Assessors Map #19, Parcel #37. 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 10/18/2012 & 10/25/2012

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 November 1, 2012 at 7:35pm on the petition of Edmund and Paula Demeo. The petitioners request a finding from MGL ch. 40A §6 to permit the construction of an addition on an existing non-conforming structure located on a pre-existing non conforming lot. The applicant also requests variances for lot coverage relief as well as side line and rear line setback relief for the construction of a deck. The property that is the subject of this petition is located at 174 Manchaug Road, Sutton MA on Assessors Map #42, Parcel #15. 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 10/18/12 & 10/25/2012

To place your legal ad in Central Mass Classifieds, please call Erin 978-728-4302 or email Deadline is Mondays at noon. O C T O B E R 18 , 2 0 12 • W O R C E S T E R M A G . C O M


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. 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.

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Call us today to schedule your fall advertising! • O C T O B E R 18 , 2 0 12



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(mention this ad)

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Central Mass


PLACE ET RK MA w ne s ed i f i s as l C ss Check out the Central Ma at


O C T O B E R 18 , 2 0 12 • W O R C E S T E R M A G . C O M


Gordon Cook


Two minutes with...

Carl’s Oxford Diner is a landmark in Central Massachusetts. Large portions are one of the reasons why locals and out-of-staters alike keep coming back to Carl’s. Rhode Island resident Jen Mier, who chimed in during this Q&A, says she eats at Carl’s every time she’s in the area. Gordon Cook (his name is complete coincidence) has been one of the hands behind the overloaded plates of traditional breakfast and lunch food served at the diner for 19 years. Longtime Oxford resident, Cook says he can’t imagine working anywhere else. Cook stepped away from the grill to share what it’s like to be behind the counter at Carl’s Oxford Diner. What does a normal day at Carl’s involve? I get here at 5:30 a.m., light

the grills for the customers; we have our regulars at 6 a.m. It gets hectic. I tell jokes and fool around with the customers.

What’s your favorite thing to cook at Carl’s? The strawberry waffles with

whip cream. It looks good, it looks like dessert. Two Belgium waffles with whip cream, it’s this high (holds hand about a foot off the table).

What’s your favorite thing to eat at Carl’s? The strawberry waffles. It’s like dessert, it’s like a cake.

Is breakfast really the most important meal? Yes. It gets you going. Hopefully when [customers] leave here they’re full.

Any words for those who sleep in late and skip breakfast? Your loss! What’s one conversation from patrons that really caught your ear? The guy

that forgot his teeth. He ordered his breakfast, Colleen sat his meal down in front of him and he said, “I gotta

run home and get my teeth.” He had forgot his teeth. He came back, ate his breakfast and left.

Who’s the most memorable customer you’ve had? We’ve had Scott Brown, VB

(Doug Goudie) from Fox News twice; we had Edwin Rodriguez the other day - “La Bomba!” - Vince Wilfork from the Patriots, Jim McGovern. They’re just normal people [when they come in].

If you don’t finish your meal your take home box will read “big huge wimp” and you’ll get your fingernail painted, what’s this all about? It’s just a thing, you

know, Collen does it; she only does it to the men. You know, if you can’t finish, you’re like a woman. She writes “big huge wimp,” to just the men. See, she has one (points to a customer across the room with a take-home container), but it’s okay because she’s a woman. But if he does it (points to the man at the table with the woman), he’ll get it written on his. The woman with the take-home container explains: “He’s a mechanic so he doesn’t want his fingernail painted.”

The portions you serve are huge. Is comfort more important than health? Yes. Everybody loves comfort food.

Is being a cook at Carl’s comparable to any other job? No. It’s just awesome. I

mean to get to interact with my friends during the day, have fun with the customers and to see the reaction of the customers throughout the day with the huge portions.

What’s the story with the pink pig bus? We use it for advertisement; the local food bank uses it. They have a food drive twice a year called fill the pink pig. The local church St. Roch uses it when they do a food drive. Oxford food pantry uses it a lot too.

What makes Carl’s Oxford Diner stand out next to other diners? The people, the large portions, the laughter.

When you’re off the clock and Carl’s customers see you around town, what do they say? They say, “I’ll have a bacon,

egg and cheese sandwich,” “you make the biggest portions,” stuff like that. No matter where I go.

Anything else you want to say about working at Carl’s? I love my job, the

people, the people I work with. I get to wear shorts all year round.

-Brittany Durgin Contact Brittany Durgin at or call 508-749-3166 ext. 155

OPEN HOUSE October 21st • 1- 4pm

DMBTTFTtZBSOTtBDDFTTPSJFT Meet the teachers & register for KNIT or CROCHET classes for ADULTS and CHILDREN at all skill levels. 6 week class series starts week of November 5th Monday–Friday 9:30am–5:30pm ˆ Saturday 9am–4pm ˆ Sunday 1pm–4pm



SALE DATES: Thurs. Oct. 18 -Oct. 24, 2012 Furniture Protectors

Children’s Licensed DVDs

Barney, Rubbadubbers, Bob the Builder, Thomas & Friends, Angelina Ballerina, Wallace & Grommit & so much more!

Comp. $8.49-$14.99

Chair Comp. $30....................$12 Loveseat Comp. $40...............$16 Sofa Comp. $50......................$20



4 $ Neck Gaiter.......... 5 $ Balaclava............... 9 $ Boot Gaiters..... 10 $

Ear Warmers.......

Comp. $10


Boot Not Included



Long Sleeve Tees

Comp. $20

Black, brown & fashion colors!

Your Choice

Your Choice


Kid’s Winter Gloves........

Your Choice


Waffle Top


Choose from 10 famous labels!



Comp. $15 & more Your Choice







Comp. $15

• Premium cotton • Crewnecks, scoopnecks, mocks

Knit Top Plush Pant Comp. $15-$18 M - 3XL!


Thermal henleys or crew. Solids & stripes

Better Tops

Winter Coats

Ladies Character Sleepsets

Anti-pill, 100% polyester. Side pockets, drawstring waist. Comp. $24


Department Store Label



Mens & Ladies Microfleece Pants

Soft & cozy Comp. $15 or more!


100 -$200



Your Choice

Trendy to traditional Comp. $20 or more!





S-XL - Lots of colors! Comp. $30-$36

Your Choice


Ladies Chenille Hats, Scarves & Gloves

Comp. $40

Men’s & Ladies Dept. Store Label Winter Fleece Jackets

Mix & Match, or Coordinate • Crews & Pull-on Pants

Ladies Fashion Hats, Scarves & Gloves

$ $

3M thinsulate lined & waterproof. Compare $20




Fire Resistant Media Chest


3m Thinsulate lined


Comp. $58.99





Comp. $25

Ladies Nappa Leather Gloves



Grey Heather Comp. $40

Mens & Ladies Casual Winter Gloves

Mens & Ladies Leather Gloves


New England Patriots!

10 2 Get a lot more for a lot less! 99

Fruit of the Loom®

Crew Neck Sweatshirts

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

Ocean State

Mens & Ladies Bula Hats

Ladies Active Bottoms

Performance pants & capris. Perfect for the gym, yoga or everyday wear. Cotton-spandex

Comp. $12 or more

Comp. $24






Famous Maker 500 Thread Count Designer Sheet Sets 100% Cotton

Extraordinary quality! 70% savings!

2’x4’..................... 25 $ 2’2”x7’10”....... 60 Check out the $ famous designer label! 3'3x5'4”............. 60 $ 5'3x7'10”........ 150 $ $ 6'7x9'6” ......... 200 Queen Comp. $99.99................................... 45 $ $ 7'10”x10'10”... 300 King Comp. $129.99....................................... 45 $

Made in Turkey

Heavyweight Microfleece Sheet Sets

Fleece Sheet Sets


5 lbs 3 hour burn

96” Outdoor Log Rack



Holds full face cord of wood

Cumberland Stove Works®







SAVE $1,450

Rolling Firewood Carrier with Cover

Sold nationally for $3,450



Heavy duty frame. Includes heavy duty all weather cover. Comp. $95















Comp. $9.97






Moist or dry Comp. $19.97






Comp $70

Dual Door Draft Stopper Comp. $19.95

1 $ 2

Bird Seed Scoop

Above Ground Pool Covers


Includes: 4 - 42”x62” sheets, 3/8” x 1080” double sided tape Comp. $8.97

2 heat settings 1500 watts

Comp. $49.99

Your Choice





Weatherseal® Outdoor Faucet Protector


Rubber Foam

•Nail-on application •5/8” 3/16”x17’

•3/8”x3/16”x 10’ long •Self -stick tape

Comp. $4-$6

Rubber Foam Self Stick 3/8”x 5/6”x10’

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Vinyl Foam

•1/2”x3/8”x 10’ long •Self -stick tape

Your Choice






55,000 BTU fan-forced Comp. $139



50,000 BTU convection heat Comp. $119


Your Choice






Gazebo Bird Feeder

5 20



Round........................................29.99 Round........................................39.99 Round........................................59.99 Round........................................69.99

28' Round........................................89.99

Deluxe Water Tubes

12'x24...................................39.99 16'x24'..................................54.99 16'x32'..................................64.99 16'x36'..................................69.99 18'x36'..................................79.99 20'x40'..................................99.99 25'x45'................................129.99 30'x50'................................159.99

Ice Equalizers Pool Pillows 1’x4’ Single ......................3.49 1’x8’ Double ...................5.99 4’x5’ .....................................7.99 1’x10’ Double ................6.99 4’x8’ Heavy duty .........13.99 Winterizing Chemical Kits

10,000 Gal................8.99 20,000 Gal.............14.99 30,000 Gal.............19.99 Winterizer





*Electric start Battery included! Comp. $490

•13 HP gas engine •Electric & recoil start •6800w peak output •5500 Continuous Watts at 75% Capacity •5.6 gal fuel tank •EPA certified engine •Low oil shut down *Battery NOT included Comp. $1099

Self-inflating Highrise Queen Size Air Mattress

With built in pump, 18” off the ground

Downy Queen Size Air Mattress

Comp. $36.99


With pump & pillows



Flash Dry Pro-dryer

1875 watt - 35% faster dry

Small Dog/Cat Beds

In Ground Pool Covers

(includes winch & cable) 15' 18' 21' 24'


WHEEL 8000 XL Gas Generator

4000 XLT Generator

•4000 Peak Surge Watts •3500 Continuous Watts •7 HP, 212 cc •OVH motor •No flat tires

Commercial Grade Winter Pool Covers

4Pk Shrink To Fit Window/Door Kit

7-Fin Oil Filled Radiator


Pumpkin Masters Carving Party Kit


(Twin Controls) Comp $100

Sunbeam® & more!

20”x10.75”x23” Comp. $100


50lb Black Oil Sunflower Seed .................29 $ 25lb Nyjer Thistle Seed ........................................... 25 $ 25lb Signature Blend...................................................... 22 $ 15lb Songbird Blend........................................................ 10




Comp $60

Duraflame Stove





•Splits firewood w/ foot leverage •1.2 ton max splitting force •10”x18.5” split capacity Comp. $90

Necklaces, bracelets, sticks, eyeglasses, etc

Single Suet Cake

12”x15” Heating Pad

Wood Cabinet, 1500 watts. Heats up to 1800 sq. ft. Eco setting for efficient power Digital LED remote - On casters


Halloween Glow Items



Reusable Hot/Cold Pack


6-Element Infrared Heater

25 Pieces16 Patterns & 9 tools



Comp. $259



Manual Log Splitter

SAVE $ 3!

5 Foot Scarecrow on a Stick


•Fully assembled •Built in Casters •1500 Watts 5200 BTU’s •Digital Display •Remote control

Propane Construction Heaters

Model # MF3800 2,200 sq ft. Pellet/Multifuel Burning Stove


Super Soft Microplush Blankets

Luxurious Synthetic Lambswool Blankets



Quartz Infrared Rolling Mantel Fireplace

5 Star HVAC Rating


Full................................................................... 15 $ Queen .......................................................... 18 $ King ............................................................... 20

Full................................................................... 25 $ Queen .......................................................... 30 $ King ............................................................... 35


Comp. $400


Holds half face cord of wood

• Heat up to 2,200 sq. ft.• Burn wood pellets, corn or cherry pits without changing firepot






41” Outdoor Log Rack

*May be special order in some stores



Enviro-log Fire Log - 6 Pk





1 Gallon Liquid or Powdered Shock




Your Choice


$ Plush Corduroy Cat House

24”x19” Chenille House

Comp $25

Comp $30


18” Microluxe Dog Bed

Black & Decker®

EuroPro® 6 Qt Stainless Steel Slow Cooker Comp. $35

Mr Coffee® 12 Cup Programmable Coffee Maker Comp. $35

Comp $20

4-Slice Toaster Oven Comp. $35

Your Choice




14 Speed Blender Comp. $35


We now accept Cash Benefit EBT Cards & All Major Credit Cards


We warmly welcome






























MSRP 39,865






ACADIA $259 $29,660





D l amond GMC

ROUTE 20 AUBURN EXIT 6B OFF OPEN: Mon. - Fri. 9-8, Sat. 9-6, Sun. 11-5



“Dealer of the Year” by

for Superior Customer Satisfaction!







OCTOBER 18, 2012

Worcester Mag October 18, 2012  

Worcester Mag October 18, 2012

Worcester Mag October 18, 2012  

Worcester Mag October 18, 2012