The. By Rich J. Wirth Staff Writer

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1 SCHOOLS LHS unveils updated logo P. 2 SCHOOLS Lesser leads civics lesson P. 10 SPORTS Lady Lions soccer P. 11 The REGISTER LOCAL NEWS LOCAL STORIES LOCAL ADVERTISERS A TURLEY PUBLICATION SEPTEMBER 27, 2017 Vol. 74, No HealthSouth patients share success stories Progress, gratitude displayed at annual reunion By Chance Viles Staff Writer LUDLOW A few hundred former patients gathered at the HealthSouth Rehabilitation Hospital last Thursday to share their progress with their former therapists and reconnect with patients they worked with along the way. The reunion aims to bring together former patients so they can show off their progress to hospital staffers, but also to see their friends and other former patients. Bonds between patients are strong, as many of them will spend months at a time living at the hospital working to improve whatever injury or illness they may have. Many of them were teary-eyed, hugging their former physical therapists and chatting with their fellow patients over soup and sandwiches. Please see HEALTHSOUTH, Page 7 Turley Publications photo by CHANCE VILES Pictured, from the left, is HealthSouth Physical Therapist Regina Scafariello, former patient John Hunt and Occupational Therapist Tammy Warren at last week s patient reunion. It was only three months ago that Roberts entered the rehabilitation hospital unable to stand. Dias Foundation, CARES to host weekend drug panel Parents encouraged to attend By Rich J. Wirth Staff Writer LUDLOW Realizing that parents play an important role in recognizing and treating drug abuse, the Michael J. Dias Foundation and the Ludlow CARES Coalition will host a comprehensive parent drug awareness forum this weekend. Supported by the Ludlow police and fire department s and the Hampden County Sheriff s Department, the adults-only forum will be held at the Gremio Lusitano Club on Winsor Street this Saturday, Sept. 30, from 1-4 p.m. The panel includes Eric Stratton, a firefighter/paramedic whose company, STS Consulting, Inc., specializes in tactical EMS, officer down rescue techniques, and drug education, and Keisha Williams, director of nursing for the Hampden County Sheriff s Department. Half of all new drug users are under the age of 18, so it s up to parents to initiate a conversation with their children if they suspect drug use. Teens who abuse drugs have a greater risk of developing an addiction when they are adults. Common reasons teens abuse drugs include: curiosity; peer pressure; stress, emotional struggles; and a desire to escape. It can be difficult to tell the difference between the pangs of adolescence and actual drug use, but parents can be proactive in talking to their teen to find out what s going on. Some common signs of teen drug abuse include: Bad grades Bloodshot eyes Laughing for no reason Loss of interest in activities Poor hygiene Diminished personal appearance Avoiding eye contact Secretive behavior Unusual tiredness Missing curfew Teen drug abuse can have long-term cognitive effects since the brain is still develop- Please see DRUG PANEL, Page 8 Lesser engages constituents at town hall forum By Rich J. Wirth Staff Writer Turley Publication submitted photo Maureen Rooney, a member of the Michael J. Dias Foundation, queries state Sen. Eric P. Lesser on the availability of Narcan for local police departments at a town hall forum in Ludlow last week. LUDLOW About two dozen constituents attended a town hall forum hosted by state Sen. Eric P. Lesser, D-Longmeadow, at the Ludlow Community Center/Randall Boys & Girls Club last Tuesday. For nearly two hours, Lesser took more than a dozen questions on topics including the state s opioid addiction crisis, the EpiPen bulk purchase program that the senator proposed and the governor signed into law earlier this summer, the economy, and jobs. The senator met with the Board of Selectmen and the School Committee prior to the forum to get an update on a variety of issues affecting the town. Lesser said the EpiPen bulk purchasing bill that was signed into law in July is an example of how legislation can build upon itself. The bulk purchase program will allow the state to leverage its purchasing power to lower the price of EpiPens for families and allergy sufferers who need it. The proposal was based on the successful Narcan bulk purchase program that was created by the Senate in The program allows cities and towns to buy doses of the overdose-reversal drug Narcan in bulk, reducing the price. The goal of Lesser s amendment was to replicate that success with EpiPens, for which 10,000 schoolchildren in Massachusetts have prescriptions. The senator also discussed his proposed Student Loan Bill of Rights in response to a question from Ludlow High School senior Eric Bastos. Calling it a generation-defining issue, Lesser said the bill would protect student borrowers from deceptive practices by student loan servicers and require those servicers to be licensed by the state. The bill would empower state officials to investigate student complaints and take legal action against servicers that violate this bill of rights, including forcing servicers to repay student borrowers if they were overcharged. In Massachusetts, the average student loan debt has increased by nearly 75 percent over the past decade, from $17,000 to more than $29,000. The bill will also create a student loan ombudsman to defend the interests of students. This appointed official will be a onestop customer service shop so Please see FORUM, Page 9

2 Page 2 September 27, 2017 The Register LUDLOW Ludlow High School re-brands Lions logo By Chance Viles Staff Writer LUDLOW- After eight years with its existing branding, Ludlow High School has updated the look of its iconic lion logo. The logo was not altered dramatically, but the changes that were made definitely add more energy to the logo. Ludlow swapped out the brighter red for a lighter maroon, added more shadow to the lion and exposed its teeth, and changed the font. The changes are minor, but they are more consistent with current athletic uniform trends. The lion is eight years old and needed a facelift. I ve been here 24 years, and this is the third change-up, and I am excited about it. The new look is a lot more fierce, said Ludlow High School Athletic Director Turley Publications submitted photo Ludlow High School s iconic lion logo has been given a facelift. Tim Brillo. The school teamed up with the Varsity Brands IMPACT Program, which helps schools redesign and rebuild branding for sports departments. Once they had developed an initial rebranding, the logo went through a series of criticisms by staff and school officials. The end result was a new look Ludlow High School is proud of. The process took about three months and was spearheaded by Ludlow administrators and Missy Quiterio of Varsity Brands. A lot of people were involved. Everyone gave feedback; it was a team thing, Brillo said. I think this new one is more consistent with our primary colors, maroon and white. The new logo will appear on all new athletic uniforms, but the mascot uniform will remain the same. Changing the logo is going to be a slow process. According to Brillo, re-branding and swapping the logos takes a lot of time and money. Change is slow, but we are serious about this. People make their own shirts that are black and white; that represents Longmeadow to me. This rebranding though, we want this change, Brillo said. The new shadowing gives the lion logo more depth that brings out shadows, giving the lion a stronger look. Although these updates were for modernity, the colors and general idea of the logo remains consistent with Ludlow s long history. The new Ludlow High School brand reflects the strong, courageous and dignified look that the Lions represent. The colors reflect the traditional maroon and white base that has been consistent since the early 1900s. The addition of grey and black accent colors give the brand a more modern look, Brillo said. Beautiful new SUNSET RIDGE! Come see the most beautiful views Ludlow and the area have to offer. Newly subdivided, SUNSET RIDGE offers 19 lots with a variety of views, slopes, sizes, and dimensions. Lot sizes from.91 acre to 2.34 acres. You can have your dream house on the hill, your walkout to the terrace and pool from the lower level, or that special colonial tucked away in the trees on one of the cul-de-sac lots - all with special views on the valley. Your builder is welcome to design and build. Public sewer and natural gas at property line. Located in Ludlow at end of Cislak Drive. Exclusively Marketed by: AMAZING VIEWS! Financing Available by East St, Ludlow, MA Website: For more information contact Tony Goncalves Cell: East St, Ludlow, MA Website: This paper publishes birth, engagement, wedding and significant anniversary announcements free of charge. Simply log on to our web site, choose the paper you want the announcement to appear in, then use our SUBMISSION link to your information. birth announcements

3 The Register September 27, 2017 Page 3 Petrolati, state housing secretary tour Mills complex By Rich J. Wirth Staff Writer Randall's "Berry" Special CORN MAZE Celebrating 20 Years in the "New" Store! CORN MAZE OPEN WEEKENDS Editor s note: Due to a pagination error, the headline for this article was incorrect in the 9/20 edition. It is being reprinted in its entirety. LUDLOW State Rep. Thomas M. Petrolati, D-Ludlow, and state Secretary of Housing and Economic Development Jay Ash conducted an informal site walk of the Ludlow Mills complex recently. Petrolati said Ash, along with Governor Charlie Baker and Secretary of State William Galvin, has been instrumental in helping to advance redevelopment efforts at the 170-acre site. They are very aware of the project, Petrolati said. Petrolati said redevelopment of the Mills is one of the largest if not the largest economic projects in New England. It is expected to generate roughly $2 million in new tax revenue, spur some $300 million in private investment, and create upwards of 2,000 jobs over the next 20 years. Since purchasing the property in 2011, Westmass Area Development Corporation has already secured over $5.6 million in public funding and attracted over $135 million in private investment for projects that are underway or already completed, Petrolati said. He said the key catalyst was the opening of the $26 million HealthSouth Rehabilitation Hospital at the Mills back in A ribbon cutting for WinnDevelopment s $24.5 million senior independent living complex in Mill 10 is expected next month. WinnDevelopment has also proposed a $50 million mixed-use project (market rate apartments, and commercial and retail space) for Mill 10, which features the iconic clocktower. State and federal tax credits will be sought for the project, as they make rehab on old buildings economically feasible. Once the largest brownfields project in New England, the Mills complex is 100 percent clean with no restrictions, making the property desirable for private developers, Pet- THE BEST FRESH FALL FOOD, FLOWERS & FUN 10am-5pm Hayrides to the Maze Maze Games Pumpkin Picking Hayrides Pumpkin Decorating Face Painting Duck Races Free Mini Hay Maze FUN! FUN! FUN! Scarecrow and New "Zombie" Workshops Turley Publications submitted photo From the left, state Secretary of Housing and Economic Development Jay Ash, state Rep. Thomas M. Petrolati, D-Ludlow, and Westmass Area Development Corporation President and CEO Eric Nelson take an informal site walk of the Ludlow Mills complex. rolati said. The clean-up was facilitated with three EPA grants totaling $600,000. Paving the way for future redevelopment is the planned creation of Riverside Drive: a 4,500-foot access road that will open up development to 60+ acres of light-industrial pre-permanent waterfront property along the eastern-most portion of the complex. The roughly $7 million project will require a two-part ask, including a $3.5 million U.S. Economic Development Administration grant and a matching $3.5 million MassWorks grant. The Board of Selectmen, in July, agreed to apply for and administer those grants. The full-depth construction of Riverside Drive is likely a 2-season Life revolves around the kitchen it can become an art gallery, repair shop, therapist's office, makeshift home office, or party central, where guests tend to gather. With decades of experience, KraftMaid helps people choose a kitchen based on how they'll actually use it. KraftMaid. Kitchens for the real living room. project, with work expected to begin as early as next spring. The MassWorks grant would be used for design and engineering, with the EDA grant earmarked for construction. Once the access road, which will be built to subdivision standards, is complete, Westmass will deed and convey the entire right-of-way and the Riverwalk along the Chicopee River to the town as permanently protected open space. The town was awarded a $429,000 MassWorks grant last spring to improve pedestrian safety and provide historical signage along the 1.5-mile Riverwalk. The multiphase project reconnects the community with the Chicopee River for the first time in 160 years. Acacio serrazina Bricklayer/Mason Masonry by Acacio Cell: (413) Home: (413) Ludlow Register Residential Commercial Cleaning Repairs E Foreverclean Gutter System A Lifetime Warranty SPECIAL 99 * Per Foot Installed* *(First 25ft. with complete job min. 100ft.) Kitchen & Bath Cabinetry Quartz & Granite Countertops Complete Installation & Remodeling 15 Railroad Avenue, Wilbraham Our advertisers make this publication possible. Let them know you saw their ad in the S M L Family Operated for 43 years For All Your Gutter Needs E S LOCAL PRODUCE ~ WHILE THEY LAST ~ Butter & Sugar Corn, Tomatoes, Cucumbers, Green Peppers, Yellow & Green Squash, Raspberries & More! New Crop Local Apples Mac, Cortland, Macoun, Honey Crisp, Gala Randall's Apple Cider Donuts Fresh Baked Pies Apple Cake Apple Crisp Elsie's Creamery Winner of the 2018 Reader Raves for the "Best Homemade Ice Cream" OPEN WEEKENDS IN OCTOBER Try Our Fall Flavors! Chimneys, Walls and Other Masonry Specialties Mr Gutter Make Your Own Life Size Scarecrow or Zombie! We provide all the materials - $20 All Activities Weekends 10am-5pm PRECISION HOME IMPROVEMENT Vinyl & Aluminum Siding Replacement Windows Gutters Insulation Doors Serving Western Mass. For 40+ Years FULLY INSURED Call for Free Estimates LAST CALL FOR BILL'S GARDEN BAR at Randall's Greenhouse SEASON FINALE OKTOBERFEST! Thursday, September 28, 4 pm - 8 pm Oktoberfest Beers German Reisling Wine Mulled Cider and Rum Cocktail Oktoberfest Menu in the Deli LOOK FOR FUTURE BILL'S GARDEN EVENTS ALWAYS FRESH AT MA Reg. # MA LIC # CT # G U T T E RS THE REGISTER IS ON FACEBOOK. LOG ON AND LIKE US. 631 CENTER ST. Route 21 Mass Tpke Exit 7 LUDLOW OPEN EVERYDAY 7AM-8PM Find us on Facebook and YouTube

4 Page 4 September 27, 2017 The Register Havens named Girl Scout unit service manager By Chance Viles Staff Writer LUDLOW Kristen Havens, 30, a lifelong Girl Scout, has been named Ludlow s unit service manager. Scouting is in Havens blood. She has been a Girl Scout since she was five years old, leading her first troop at 14 and eventually achieving the highest Girl Scout honor, The Gold Award, an award that only 5 percent of Girl Scouts receive. I have been the unit service manager for three months, and it s going pretty well. I am having a lot of fun, Havens said. The former manager is still around, so the transition is smooth. Havens brother is an Eagle Scout, her mother was a Girl Scout leader for 33 years, and her father was a Scoutmaster for 15 years. So when the unit service manager for Ludlow s Girl Scouts stepped down, Havens was an obvious choice for the job. The Girl Scouts requested me for the position, which surprised me; they thought I could handle it because Girl Turley Publications submitted photo Kristen Havens, far right, Ludlow s new unit service manager, poses with her troop after a zip-lining event. Scouting is what I do, it s in my blood. The old manager also asked me to takeover, and thinking about it, it s the next step in Scouting, so I thought I d give it a try, Havens said. The unit service manager coordinates events between all of the troops in any given area. Havens meets with the leaders of the troops to plan events, get reports and keep communication going between troops. Thus far, the summer is a slow going time for us, so it hasn t been bad. There were a few challenges with some events we have had, but we have a solid team of leaders that have been supportive, Havens said. One upcoming event is an information night on Oct. 18 at the Elks Lodge on Chapin Street starting at 6:30 p.m. The night will have games and crafts for the kids, and information for parents interested in enrolling their child in the Girl Scouts. We have kind of a unique problem going on. Most of our Scouts are older, whereas typically Scouts quit in grade five or six because that is when it becomes uncool, so I am hoping to get younger girls involved, Havens said. Currently, there is only one Daisy troop and one Brownie troop. The rest of the eight troops in town are of an older age group. I am hoping the event encourages younger girls to join. We really want to expand to a younger crowd and grow, Havens said. St. Elizabeth s famous meat pies are coming LUDLOW St. Elizabeth Parish will be making those wonderful French meat pies from Oct Individual size pies are again $3.50 each, and orders may be placed Monday through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. by calling the rectory at After Oct. 11, you may also call our Pastoral Center at The last day to order meat pies is Oct. 31; the last day to pick up your pies is Nov. 2. Pies can be picked up at the Pastoral Center, 201 Hubbard St., Monday through Friday from 12-5 p.m. Orders are taken and filled on a first-come, first-served basis while supplies last. Early orders are recommended. The Addams Family, the Musical coming to the Exit 7 Players Theater LUDLOW The Exit 7 Players is proud to announce its fall production, The Addams Family, the Musical. Show dates are October 20, 21, 27 & 28 and Nov. 3 & 4 at 8 p.m., and October 22 & 29 and Nov. 5 at 2 p.m. In the kooky, upside-down world of the Addams Family, to be sad is to be happy, to feel pain is to feel joy, and death and suffering are the stuff of their dreams. Nonetheless, this quirky family still has to deal with many of the same challenges faced by any other family, and the spookiest nightmare faced by every family creates the focus: the Addams kids are growing up. The Addamses have lived by their unique values for hundreds of years, and Gomez and Morticia, the patriarch and matriarch of the clan, would be only too happy to continue living that way. Their dark, macabre, beloved daughter Wednesday, however, is now an 18-yearold young woman who is ready for a life of her own. She has fallen in love with Lucas Beineke, a sweet, smart boy from a normal, respectable Ohio family the most un-addams sounding person one could be! And to make matters worse, she has invited the Beinekes to their home for dinner. In one fateful, hilarious night, secrets are disclosed, relationships are tested, and the Addams family must face up to the one horrible thing they ve managed to avoid for generations: change. This show is directed by Christina Climo, musically directed by Dan Monte, and choreographed by Marybeth Mizula. Tickets prices are $22 (preferred), $20 (adult) and $18 (seniors over 62/ children 12 and under) and are available through the Exit 7 Players Theater website at or via phone at (413) Discounted group tickets are also available by calling the box office. Michelle Pereira Director/ Founder 658 Center Street, Ludlow, MA phone: Our advertisers make this publication possible. Let them know you saw their ad in the Ludlow Register Providing bankruptcy, collection, and personal injury services, including: Chapter 7 bankruptcy petitions and representation Debtor counseling and litigation Collection matters and enforcement of creditor rights Automobile and other accidents Negotiation and litigation with insurance carriers Evaluation of facts, claims, and potential damages 358 Sewall Street, Ludlow, MA

5 The Register September 27, 2017 Page 5 Ludlow native named Chicopee s new city engineer By Chance Viles Staff Writer CHICOPEE Elizabeth T. Botelho was hired as Chicopee s new city engineer back in August, and so far, she has been loving every minute of it. Botelho grew up in Ludlow, but also lived in Chicopee for 10 years. She attended Springfield Technical Community College, then left western Massachusetts to study engineering at Northeastern University. Botelho found herself back in western Massachusetts working in consulting for Tighe & Bond, but eventually found herself wanting something more. I was at Tighe & Bond for 11 years. I began to want a change. I liked it there and great people work there, but I wanted to work with the community I grew up in. I could see myself in this position, and when the opportunity came I took it, Botelho said. Botelho, the mother of a 5-year-old son, feels a strong connection to Chicopee, and having an opportunity to serve the public was the change she was seeking. In consulting you don t really deal with the public or requests. You have a job and you finish it. Working a municipal position, I hear requests from the public or [city] councilors, Botelho said. Botelho s father owns a butcher shop, J.B. Meats, in Ludlow, and her uncles own a Portuguese restaurant called Come E Cala-Te. Having family in the community Botelho lives and works in is important. I have a great support system. I stayed in the area for this, the family. My parents, uncle, sister all live in the area and, fortunately, I have them for help when I need it, Botelho said. When not working as city engineer, Botelho plays indoor soccer. She is also the assistant coach of her son s soccer team. I like the closeness of work and home. I am so close to the [former] Fairfield Mall, where I worked when I was 19. Being here, I love seeing all of the progress and development in the city, really seeing the changes, Botelho said. Botelho began working toward the end of the department s busy season, as summer projects are wrapping up. Although bidding for projects and planning begins in the fall, Botelho finds herself busy making sure projects finish smoothly. We have a redundant pipe being put in that is near completion. We are wrapping up our 2017 road re-construction projects and a few other projects, too. I am busy with that but beginning to switch gears to look ahead at future projects and what we can do to make the city better, Botelho said. Public Square Rosary Crusade 100th Anniversary LUDLOW In this year of the Fatima Centennial, the world is at a historic crossroad. God is more offended than ever as people ignore Our Lady s maternal request to stop offending God. Yes we must listen to Our Lady s request and stop sinning if we hope to enjoy God s blessings and to avert his wrath. He will hear us if we pray through the intercession of his Blessed Mother. That s why we re doing the 2017 Public Square Rosary Crusade. In The Secret of the Rosary St. Louis de Montfort said: Public Elizabeth T. Botelho prayer is far more powerful than private prayer to appease the anger of God and call down His mercy, and Holy Mother Church, guided by the Holy Ghost, has always advocated public prayer in times of public tragedy and suffering. Please join in the 2017 Public Square Rosary Crusade today by joining St. Elizabeth Parish on Saturday, Oct. 14, at 12 p.m. for the Holy Rosary. We will gather on church grounds. For additional information, please contact Marguerite Suprenant at (413) Events Tuesday, Oct. 3 Decorating Group. Help us to decorate for the holidays. Stop in and join the group. Friday, Oct. 6 Horse Races. Pick your winner and roll the dice! Movies Monday, Oct. 2, at 1:15 p.m. and Tuesday, Oct. 3 at 1:15 p.m. Movie Time. Join us for The Last Word. Rated R. 108 minutes. Check out our Facebook page for the trailer. Thursday, Oct. 5, at 1:15 p.m. Classic Movie. Join us for Dean Martin Celebrity Roasts. 100 minutes. For more information, contact the Ludlow Senior Center at LUDLOW CENTER Weekly lunch menu (Please register by 9 a.m. for our lunch program) Monday, Oct 2 Stuffed Peppers with Buttered Noodles Tuesday, Oct 3 Chicken a la King with Mashed Potatoes Wednesday, Oct 4 Ham & Cheese Frittata with Sweet Potato Fries Thursday, Oct 5 Sweet Sausage Grinder with Onion & Peppers and Sun Chips Friday, Oct 6 American Chop Suey Baird Middle School needs JA volunteers LUDLOW LUSO Federal Credit Union is pleased to coordinate and provide the Junior Achievement (JA) program to all Ludlow students in kindergarten through eighth-grade. The basic tenets of the JA program are to teach students financial literacy, work readiness and entrepreneurship skills in an age-appropriate fashion through interactive volunteer-led lessons. LUSO Federal Credit Union is coordinating a JA in A Day program for eighth-graders at Baird Middle School on Monday, Nov. 6. The program will begin around 8 a.m. and conclude around 2 p.m. as exact times are being coordinated with the school at this time. Many employers support the JA program and often consider the time out of the office as community service time versus employees needing to use personal time. The program being taught is called JA Economics for Success, but don t let the program title scare you. f you know the difference between a debit card and a credit card, and know what a budget is (even if you don t stick to it), you can teach this class. Other concepts covered in the class include credit score, co-pays for insurance, gross income, goal setting, etc., which are all explored through a brief explanation and then an interactive activity. All the materials to teach the class are provided to you as well as volunteer training. A volunteer lunch will also be provided. If this JA in A Day program isn t right for you or doesn t fit your schedule, we have many more JA classes that meet once-a-week over a five- or six-week period for a half hour to 45 minutes. Most of these classes take place in the spring and are for grades K through 7. If you can t volunteer please let others know of this opportunity as the only requirement a volunteer needs is a willingness to spend time with the students and a CORI check by the school district. You may find out more about JA and this program by visiting www. jawm.org. If you have any questions or would like to volunteer, please contact Sharon Dufour at com or Kim Anderson at lusofederal.com. Send your stories and photos to LUDLOW LODGE OF ELKS 69 CHAPIN STREET, LUDLOW, MA FUNDRAISER SPAGHETTI DINNER 1ST WEDNESDAY OF THE MONTH 5:00 PM - 6:30 PM ADULTS $6.00 CHILDREN (12-) $3.00 Funds from this supper help defray costs for our Veteran's and Children's programs. $1.00 DISCOUNT if you bring a non-perishable item NOTICE ERRORS: Each advertiser is requested to check their advertisement the first time it appears. This paper will not be responsible for more than one corrected insertion, nor will be liable for any error in an advertisement to a greater extent than the cost of the space occupied by the item in the advertisement. Real Estate Transactions Refinances Equities Purchase Sales Short Sales Welcome Tony to South Hadley formally of Great Clips in Ludlow FALL SPECIAL $9.99 (Reg. $15) Going on now through 10/31/17 Call today for an appointment Bella Vita Hair Salon 491 Granby Road South Hadley BOTTONE HOME INSPECTIONS 200 CENTER STREET LUDLOW, MA WE WORK FOR THE BUYER!

6 P Page 6 September 27, 2017 The Register EDITORIAL The skinny on childhood obesity One need not be a dietitian to rightly conclude that the United States has a weight problem. A quick scan of any crowd of Americans bears this out, as do the numbers. A recent study determined that in the U.S. a staggering 69 percent of adults age 20 and up are overweight. Sadly, younger folks aren t much better off, as 20.5 percent of 12- to 19-year-olds are considered obese, as are 17.7 percent of children age 6 to 11. Even kids not far removed from wearing diapers are battling the bulge. Childhood obesity puts kids at risk for health problems that were once only seen in adults, like Type 2 diabetes, high blood pressure and heart disease What can we do about this startling trend? According to the Child Health and Development Institute, eating nutritious food, getting ample exercise and limiting the time children spend in front of the TV and electronic devices is not surprisingly a good place to start. In honor of National Childhood Obesity Awareness Month, we join the American Psychological Association s Public Interest Directorate in encouraging families to make healthy changes together. Get active outside: Take advantage of the lingering summer temperatures and walk around the neighborhood, go on a bike ride, or play basketball at the park. Limit screen time: Keep screen time (time spent on the computer, watching TV or playing video games) to two hours or less a day. Make healthy meals: Buy and serve more vegetables, fruits and whole-grain foods. Acknowledging the state s childhood obesity crisis, and its likely causes, legislators in neighboring Connecticut voted a bill out of the Committee on Children earlier this year that would impose dietary restrictions and minimum physical activity requirements on child care centers, preschools and elementary schools. We commend the politicians who recognize we have a serious problem on our hands and are attempting to do something about it. We can t just sit by as our children become more and more sedentary and unhealthy. Taking small steps as a family can help your child stay at a healthy weight. To the editor: The Register is on Facebook. Log on today. Talk with your teenagers about vaping Thanks to the tobacco industry targeting our youth, Massachusetts has experienced an increase in vaping (use of e-cigarettes or vape pens) by young people. In my job, I speak with people throughout our region about the dangers of tobacco and about how the tobacco industry targets kids. Usually they are alarmed and surprised to learn that vape pens are not just another harmless fad, but that they usually contain nicotine, a highly addictive substance that is getting them hooked on these products. Nearly 24 percent of high-school-aged youth in Massachusetts report using e-cigarettes and almost 45 percent have used them at least once. Why are so many youth vaping? E-cigarettes or vape pens come in over 8,000 different flavors from Swedish Fish, to s mores, OPINION GUEST COLUMN When does a label involve the law? Legal dilemmas appear during every seasonal change. And, with autumn s arrival it happened again. Whenever I see a black and white, Law Label tag, its directive makes my face flush because of its bold-lettered message: THIS TAG MAY NOT TO BE RE- MOVED UNDER PENALTY OF LAW With sewn-up evidence, it s clearly a civil matter. But as a shopper, I m in a domestic quandary whenever I purchase a soft, comfy and colorfully decorative item that s home fun-ctional. However, far be it for me to judge, but snipping off the labels to cushions, couch pillows, bed pillows and fluffy comforters is not a federal offense. But, by all appearances, it was serious enough to warrant that Legal Notices be stitched into seams of reams of stuffed fabric. As early as the 1900s, packed-full products like bedding and upholstered furniture had Law Labels in order to prevent manufactures from putting filling materials such as horse hair or corn husks inside those household items. Later, laws were passed requiring that the bedding and furniture industries inform consumers of the exact contents and whether it was new or recycled materials. A further safeguard stated: If the consumer chooses to remove these tags, they should be stored in a safe place along with their warranty card. Yes, during earlier decades those attached Law Labels gave customers good reasons for misinterpreting the message because it declared: THIS TAG MAY NOT LETTER TO THE EDITOR to bubblegum to better attract young people. And it s working. Flavors are the leading reason that youth are using e-cigarettes, and the nicotine in these products leads to sustained use. We don t want youth to become the next generation of tobacco users, but Big Tobacco sure does, and flavored e-cigarettes and vape pens are making it possible. More high school youth in Massachusetts are now using e-cigarettes than all other tobacco products combined, AND they are using them nine times more often than adults. The tobacco industry has made these products sweet, cheap, and easy to get because they know that people who start using nicotine products in adolescence have a harder time quitting than people who start as adults. As parents and concerned adults, let s work together to prevent youth from becoming the next generation of BE REMOVED UN- DER PENALTY OF LAW. Then, eventually, to prevent further confusion, newer versions correctly By Joan E. B. Coombs added: EXCEPT BY THE CONSUM- ER. Recently, while chatting about yesteryear s anxiety-ridden moments caused by Law Labels, a family member said, Oh, I remember those labels on our old, lumpy living room sofa! You do? Yeah...It was stuffed with GOAT HAIR. It was? Then, with wit and a wink, my youngest adult offspring quipped, Just kidding, Mom! Yet, just yesterday, still feeling unsure as I snipped off several new Law Labels, I asked my resident legal advisor, If I remove these labels will anything legal happen? With his tall frame sprawled against two new, large, fiber-filled couch pillows, he pronounced: You ll be charged with a Ms. Demeanor. His verdict? A light-hearted sentence. Heretofore, after decades of being a consumer of the softer-side-of-life products, I m finally realizing that, yes, I did do diligence to every, single-stitched n stuffed decree. Thus: no civil consequences. So, perhaps when we take a Law Label into our own hands could that occur only when a label involves the law? customers for Big Tobacco. With the school year now underway, you can make a difference. Talk with your teenagers about vaping and learn about their school s policy on it. Make sure they know that vaping is harmful and that nicotine is addictive and affects their brain development negatively. Effects of youth exposure to nicotine include increased risk for depression, mood disorders, or future drug addiction. For more information, visit GetOutraged. org or contact me at if you d like to find out how you can support local action to stop Big Tobacco from sweet talking our kids. Sara Moriarty Program Director Hampden County Tobacco Free Community Partnership Gandara Center The REGISTER LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Letters to the editor should be 350 words or less in length. No unsigned or anonymous opinions will be published. We require letter writers to include his or her town of residence and home telephone number. We must authenticate authorship prior to publication. We reserve the right to edit or withhold any submissions deemed to be libelous or contain unsubstantiated allegations, personal attacks, defamation of character and offensive language. All unknown or alleged facts and quotations offered by the author need to cite credible, unbiased sources. Send letters to: The Register, 24 Water Street, Palmer, MA or The deadline for submissions is Friday at noon. SUBMISSIONS POLICY Readers, local merchants, institutions, municipalities, nonprofit groups, and civic organizations are strongly encouraged to send The Register your hometown news and photos. 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If you are having difficulty with a press release or need help, please call (413) To send submissions by regular post, mail to: The Register, 24 Water Street, Palmer, MA COMMUNITY Just 5 Days program P. 4 The REGISTER CLASSROOM SJB Art Camp SPORTS Koufax Division baseball P. 14 LOCAL NEWS LOCAL STORIES LOCAL ADVERTISERS The Register is published every Wednesday by Turley Publications, Inc., 24 Water St., Palmer, Mass Telephone (413) , Fax (413) PATRICK H. TURLEY CEO KEITH TURLEY President DOUGLAS L. TURLEY Vice President EDITOR Rich J. Wirth STAFF WRITER Chance Viles ADVERTISING SALES Lisa Marulli SPORTS EDITOR Dave Forbes SOCIAL The Ludlow Register WEB Turley Publications, Inc. cannot assume liability for the loss of photographs or other materials submitted for publication. Materials will not be returned except upon specific request when submitted.

7 The Register September 27, 2017 Page 7 Join the Sea Lions Swim Team LUDLOW Did you know swimming works out all of the body s major muscles? The Ludlow Community Center/ Randall Boys and Girls Club is accepting registration for the Sea Lions Swim Team for ages 5 years and up. The first practice is scheduled on Oct. 2 for all swimmers. Our team focuses on team spirit HEALTHSOUTH from Page 1 I love seeing them walk in this place happy and looking good. The first reunion came about because the pulmonary rehabilitation patients wanted to get together and see each other again, so we figured why not open a reunion to all diagnostics, said Pulmonary Rehabilitation Director Jackie Stacy. The rehab facility has had a presence in Ludlow since the 1990s, but it expanded and relocated to the current building on State Street just under four years ago. The hospital has 53 beds with private rooms, and treats about 1,300 patients yearly. The hospital was made to address patients who have had strokes, injuries, spinal injuries, different things to help them rehabilitate and recover. I myself am a speech pathologist, so we service many, said CEO John Hunt. Events like this allow us to stay in contact with patients and know they are doing well; it s reaffirming for our work. We helped them out, and they like to show us the progress they have made. Among the former patients was John Roberts. Just this July, Roberts fell 20 feet onto the concrete while at work, shattering a portion of his spine, rendering him unable to walk. Roberts, about three months after his injury, walked into the reunion looking happy as ever. I was at another hospital for a few weeks, but came here. I want to start a ladder loss diet, because when you are eating just hospital food you seriously lose weight, Roberts joked. Despite his good humor, Roberts time at HealthSouth was incredibly difficult, but he was determined to regain use of his legs. On my first day at HealthSouth my occupational therapist said, Stand. I told them I couldn t, and they just told me to stand again. I stood up for five seconds then had to sit back down, Roberts said. After I did that she said, Now that we know you can do that, we start tomorrow. Physical and occupational therapy was tough for Roberts and the other patients. It was the hard work these patients put into their recovery that grew the friendships the reunion highlighted. I don t care if you are 5 years old or 100 if you worked hard, I wanted to work hard with you, Roberts said. One of Roberts best friends at the hospital, Leroy Ferdette, also attended the reunion. Holding back tears, Ferdette recounted his time spent in recovery with friends he had made. They put people in a line and have you go through exercises. It was so hard at first. I came because I couldn t use my and learning good sportsmanship. Swimmers will learn about various competitive swimming strokes and make friends along the way. For more information, contact Aquatics Director Brie Engelbrecht at (413) or program details, visit our website at Events like this allow us to stay in contact with patients and know they are doing well; it s reaffirming for our work. We helped them out, and they like to show us the progress they have made. HealthSouth CEO John Hunt leg. The difficulty absolutely strengthens relationships, and it s important. John, he s younger, but I am 83, and we helped each other through it, Ferdette said. I felt bad. I got to leave a week before him, and so did a lot of our other friends. It s good to see them today. Despite the excruciating pain and the months spent going through recovery, patients like Roberts and Ferdette have nothing but positive things to say about their care. John Hunt checked in on me almost every day. He talked about normal things, not my injury. It made me feel less alone, Roberts said. My PT and OT, I lovingly call them the evil step-sisters because they were the ones who told me to stand on my first day, and I owe it all to them. I owe my life to John, my therapists, and my wife who visited me daily from Greenfield. Roberts worked with Occupational Therapist Tammy Warren and Physical Therapist Regina Scafariello. The two work as a team, and have helped many patients in the hospital recover from numerous injuries and illnesses. We work well as a team, and our method is to push our patients to the farthest possible limit they can safely reach. It s motivating to them and us, and it s great to see them today and establish this relationship, Scafariello said. Dedicated to their work, the therapists were thrilled to see Roberts and other patients walk into the hospital they first came to disabled. It s been three months, and there is not one day John doesn t comment about Tammy, Regina and John. I think without those people he wouldn t be where he is today. The hospital was far from home, but knowing the great care he d get, it was worth it, said Robert s wife, Debi. It was all of these people and guys like Leroy that stopped me from slipping into a depression, stopped me from being so down on myself and my life, Roberts said. I came back to the reunion today to see my friends, but also to let them see me where I am at now. I walked into this building, and I owe it all to them. Turley Publications photo by CHANCE VILES Former patients Dottie Adams, Jeri Hinz and Jeff Dutton share lunch and stories. Hinz, who tried to pass herself off as Marilyn Monroe, happily tells us the day of the reunion was also Dutton s birthday. HUBBARD LUDLOW Hubbard Library is located at 24 Center St. Library hours are Monday, Wednesday, and Friday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Tuesday and Thursday 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. The library is closed on Saturdays during the summer and on holidays. For information on programs, please contact the library at *Banned Books Week Sept * Thursday, Sept p.m. YA/Adult Games Club 5 p.m. LEGO Ninjago Party. For elementary-age kids. Please register. Monday, Oct. 2 10:30 a.m. All About Autumn Storytime for 3-5 year olds 3:30 p.m. Pokemon Club Tuesday, Oct. 3 10:30 a.m. Sing With Me! Music Program for Preschoolers 3-6 p.m. Teen Anime Club Wednesday, Oct a.m. Story-and-Play for 2 year olds. Registration is required. 1:30 p.m. All About Autumn Storytime for 3-5 year olds CLUES ACROSS 1. Defunct social networking service 5. Facial expressions 11. Forebears 14. A portable gun 15. Decrees 18. Resin obtained from tropical trees 19. One who divines the future 21. River in Oregon 23. Norse god of thunder 24. It s on the lawn 28. Speaks 29. Polish beer 30. Ethnic group in Laos 32. Insecticide 33. Surface of the ground 35. Third-party access 36. Senior officer 39. Makes a living with difficulty 41. Expression of sympathy 42. Former U.S. president 44. Passover feast and ceremony 46. Wild sheep of northern Africa 47. Pouch 49. Public buildings 52. Type of cuisine 56. Hotel California rockers 58. Universal 60. Eloquently 62. Scantily 63. Japanese alcoholic drink CLUES DOWN 1. Kilogram force (abbr.) 2. Lake, one of the Great 3. Seahawks safety Thomas 4. Take a 5. Gazelles 6. One s mother 7. Iridium 8. Comics writer Stan 9. Within 10. Excite 12. Long-legged gazelle 13. Leaves 16. African nation 17. System of handcraftbased education 20. Formerly (archaic) 22. Argon 25. Equally 26. Standardized test 27. Not part of ANSWERS ON PAGE 17 EVENTS UPCOMING Computer skills classes Thursday, Sept. 28, 2-3:30 p.m. Intro to Excel: How spreadsheets can simplify your life Monday, Oct. 2, 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. PowerPoint Intro: Learn how to use Microsoft PowerPoint to support your presentations. ONGOING CRAFTERS CLUB Tuesdays 2-4 p.m. Our Sit n Knit and Coloring Club have combined to form the Crafters Club. Join others knitters, crafters and coloring enthusiasts for this weekly event. Please call to register, Drop-ins are always welcome. GAMES CLUB Thursdays 1-5 p.m. Grab your board games, cards and dice and come down to our Tabletop Gaming Club. FIRST THURSDAY BOOK CLUB 3:30 p.m. Senior ladies, this club is for you. Geared toward the 55+ crowd, but any adult is welcome. Please register by calling CHESS CLUB Stop by the library for a fantastic chess match against seasoned chess veterans. Wednesdays, 12-5 p.m. and Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. This free club is open to the public. Call for more info. 29. Midway between east and southeast 31. Native American tribe 34. Marlins infielder Gordon 36. Places to relax 37. Phonology units 38. Bastard wing 40. South Dakota 43. Lake in Uganda 45. Spanish be 48. Town in Galilee 50. Mediation counsel 51. Hair-like structure 53. Domesticated animals 54. Region 55. He cured polio 57. Title of respect 58. Carpet design 59. Strongly alkaline solution 61. Cerium

8 Page 8 September 27, 2017 The Register PLACES & FACES Board of Assessors 4:30 p.m. Second Tuesday of the month, Town Hall Conservation Commission 6:30 p.m. First and third Wednesday. 3rd Floor, Town Hall Board of Public Works 6 p.m. Mondays, DPW MEETINGS Planning Board 7 p.m. Second and fourth Thursday of the month, Town Hall Board of Selectmen 6 p.m. Every other Tuesday. Third floor of Town Hall Westover Golf Commission 7 p.m. First and third Tuesday. At golf course when open for the season. At Town Hall when course is closed. Local students inducted into Alpha Lambda Delta National Honor Society SPRINGFIELD The Western New England University chapter of Alpha Lambda Delta National Honor Society welcomed over 150 students at the annual induction ceremony that took place on Aug. 25 during the university s Convocation ceremony. LUDLOW Carlton Leonard, majoring in Computer Science; Sydney Scyocurka, majoring in Actuarial Science; and Luke Woishnis, majoring in Finance. INDIAN ORCHARD April Holland, majoring in Health Sciences; Austin Lorion, majoring in Secondary Education-History. Lasell College welcomes Class of 2021 NEWTON Lasell College proudly welcomed over 400 students from the United States and around the world to its Newton campus in September. Included in the newest group was Ludlow residents Megan Duquette, Julie Pirog and Vanessa Medina. New students had the opportunity to participate in Lasell Laser Welcome Weekend, a Connected Learning Convocation, Study Abroad Fair and Student Activities Fair, where over 60 clubs and organizations shared options to become further involved on campus. DRUG PANEL from Page 1 ing. Nuno Mateus, a residential supervisor in the pre-release program at the Hampden County Correctional Center and a Dias Foundation board member, said he was spurred to action after viewing a training film detailing the affects of drugs on the body. In the video, a CAT scan conducted on a 19-year-old Pennsylvania teen that had been abusing Ecstasy (a synthetic, recreational drug that alters mood and perception) showed that parts of her brain were missing. The doctors likened her condition to someone with Alzheimer s disease, said Mateus, the parent of two children ages 11 and 13. I wish more parents knew Pick Your Own APPLES Sat. & Sun Last wagon leaves at 4: South St., Granby Cash only. When one person in a house is a substance abuser, it swallows the house whole. Nuno Mateus about the physical affects of drugs and how devastating they can be. Mateus said drug abuse has a ripple effect on families. When one person in a house is a substance abuser, it swallows the house whole, he said. Stratton will educate parents on common drug and alcohol concealment methods. We ll look at the abuse of legal Dickinson Farms & Greenhouse VISIT OUR FARMSTAND! Mums, Pumpkins, Gourds, Straw Bales & Fall Decorations are Here! Our Own Corn, Apples, Squash, Pickles, Leaf Lettuces, Carrots, Beets, Radishes, Scallions,Tomatoes, All Winter Squashes (pound or bushel), Onions, Fall Cabbages and All Winter Potatoes (10 lb. & 50 lb. Bags) Route 202, East State St., Granby Visit us on Facebook~ Family Owned & Operated ~ Most Major Credit Cards Accepted Sorry No Checks Gift Certificates Available Please join us for the Michael J. Dias Foundation Annual Dinner. Help us to support our fundraising efforts to sustain Michael s House, a men s recovery program. Our goal is to move toward a drug free community. 6 th Annual Fundraiser to benefit the Michael J. Dias Foundation Saturday, October 21, 2017 Social Hour at 5 PM Dinner at 7 PM Appetizers, Dinner, Dessert and Entertainment Gremio Lusitano Club 385 Winsor Street Ludlow, MA Donation: $40 per person OPEN: 8am-7pm drugs, illegal drugs and products that are shipped through the mail that can be used to get high, Stratton said. I will also show different types of objects that these individuals can use to hide drugs and alcohol from parents and teachers. Stratton has been actively involved in EMS since He has worked for both private and hospital-based ambulance services in western Massachusetts and Connecticut, and currently works full-time as a firefighter/paramedic for Fire District #1 in South Hadley and per diem for AMR/Springfield. He spent over 18 years with the Hampden County Sheriff s Department, working multiple corrections assignments. He served as corporal training officer for Special Operations for seven years and was later assigned to the Training Division, which focused on defensive tactics and specialized in drug identification and education. Having Eric as a resource is huge, Mateus said. Williams will speak on the characteristics of drug toxicity; the overall effects of drugs on the body; stimulants versus depressants; and how chronic opiate use impacts vital organs. Recognition and prevention of drug use can end an emerging problem before it starts. If we can stay out in front of this and prevent it, think of all the grief, misery and money we d be saving, not to mention years off someone s life, Mateus said. Upcoming Event at the Gardens of Wilbraham, 2301 Boston Road, Wilbraham: Social Security and Retirement Planning A free seminar hosted by Carol Scatolini, Senior Financial Advisor at Scatolini Wealth Management, dispelling the myths and misunderstandings of Social Security. Date: Thursday, October 19, :00pm - 7:30pm Guest Speaker: James Schomburg, Senior Retirement Strategies Group Consultant for Pacific Life Insurance Company James will cover topics such as when you can start to collect your benefit, how your benefit is calculated, the impact of working in retirement and several strategies that couples can employ to maximize their Social Security benefits. Open to the public. Space is limited. Please call Teresa Chaves at or to reserve your seat(s). Scatolini Wealth Management Carol Scatolini, CFP Senior Financial Advisor 70 Post Office Park Suite Wilbraham, MA Scatolini Wealth Management This event is educational in nature no products will be discussed. The views expressed by James Schomburg are his own and do not necessarily reflect the opinion of Wells Fargo Advisors Financial Network or its affiliates. Securities and Insurance Products: NOT FDIC Insured NO Bank Guarantee MAY Lose Value Investment products and services are offered through Wells Fargo Advisors Financial Network, LLC (WFAFN), Member SIPC, a registered broker-dealer and a separate non-bank affiliate of Wells Fargo & Company Wells Fargo Advisors Financial Network, LLC. All rights reserved. Scatolini Wealth Management is a separate entity from WFAFN CAR

9 PUBLIC SAFETY The Register September 27, 2017 Page 9 The Ludlow Police Department responded to 319 calls for service from Sunday, Sept. 17, through Saturday, Sept. 23. The department s police officers made 15 arrests or summons/ warrant arrests. Summons arrests are not listed. There was one domestic assault crime arrest. Per Massachusetts law no names of persons arrested for domestic violence charges can be publicly disseminated. There were no arrests for a mental health warrant and there were no arrests for protective custody. There was one juvenile arrests/summons. Those arrested or summonsed will appear at future dates in Palmer District Court and are innocent until proven guilty. The following were reportable custodial arrests. LUDLOW POLICE ARREST LOG Tuesday, Sept. 19 1:48 a.m., Tyler A. Godbolt, 39, of Ludlow, was arrested at the Cumberland Farms on East St. for three active Warrants. Thursday, Sept :12 p.m., Douglas M. McSweeney, 61, of Springfield, was arrested in the Pride Gas Station parking lot on Center St. for OUI-Liquor 3rd Offense. 7:16 p.m., Michael S. Acevedo, 23, of Indian Orchard, was arrested off Stivens Terrace by the MA Turnpike for Unarmed Robbery, Disorderly Conduct, Larceny Under $250, Assault With A Dangerous Weapon, Unlicensed Operation of A Motor Vehicle, Reckless Operation of A Motor Vehicle, Leaving the Scene of Property Damage, Fail to Stop/Yield, and a Marked Lanes Violation. 7:16 p.m., Joseph Burgos, 18, of Springfield, was arrested off Stivens Terrace by the MA Turnpike for Unarmed Robbery, Disorderly Conduct, and Larceny Under $250. Friday, Sept. 22 8:04 a.m., Jill Kozaczka, 46, of Ludlow, was arrested after a traffic stop in the Frank s Diner parking lot at 99 East St. for three active Warrants, Unregistered MV, Uninsured MV, and a Number Plate Violation to Conceal ID. 8:04 a.m., David L. Mahar, 46, of Ludlow, was arrested after a traffic stop in the Frank s Diner parking lot at 99 East St. for an active Warrant. 7:00 p.m., Sheri Grant, 47, from Enfield, CT., was arrested on West Orchard St. for two active Warrants. 8:30 p.m., Monique M. Mariani, 46, of Ludlow, was arrested on Hampden St. for Malicious Destruction of Property Over $250, and Larceny Over $250. 8:38 p.m. Damon Laizer, 23, of Granby, MA., was arrested after a traffic accident at the intersection of Chapin and Center Sts. for Reckless Operation of a MV, and Leaving the Scene of a Property Damage Accident. FORUM from Page 1 students can clearly understand their rights and responsibilities. We have an obligation in Massachusetts to protect our students and our citizens, Lesser said. One constituent asked about the political system and possible changes to how candidates are elected through primaries. Most people are consensus-minded. For most of us, in our lives, in our homes and in our personal relationships, our instinct is not to just attack, Lesser said. There s clearly something sick in our political system right now that creates that incentive structure in our politics. We need our politics to more accurately reflect normal human behavior. Lesser was also asked about east-west rail connecting Boston to Springfield, and discussed the state s regional economic differences and how the rail connection would help the western Massachusetts economy. The economy now is about technology and innovation, Lesser said. We need to connect ourselves, we need growth, we need opportunity that we re seeing in other parts of the state and the country, and I think rail is an important part of that.rail is a win-win for both sides of the state. Lesser also discussed the impact of national health care policies on the commonwealth, breaking healthcare into three components: quality, access and cost. We are well above our peer states in access, he said. Although the cost of going to the doctor or hospital is not rising as fast in Massachusetts as it has in the past, new data released by the state this summer shows per person health care spending is still among the highest in the country. Per person health care spending reached $10,559 in percent higher than the national average and second highest in the nation, behind Alaska. We really need to zero in on cost, Lesser said. Lesser said there has been talk about providing Mass Health and Medicaid funding as block grants,, where each state gets a sum of money to design its own program. Previous proposals by Republican leaders would use this strategy to cut Medicaid funding so states would be faced with the choice of whether to cut eligibility or benefits or use more state money. The plans that are circulating in Washington right now would be an absolute disaster for Massachusetts, Lesser said. Lesser held his third and final town hall forum at Springfield s Greenleaf Community Center on Monday. He met with constituents in Belchertown on Sept. 12. Bar & Grille EST EVERY SUNDAY 11:30- Make Your Own Bloody Mary Bar and Build Your Own Omelet 2341 Boston Rd., (Rt. 20) Wilbraham OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK! Mon.-Wed. at 3pm Thurs.-Sun. at 11:30am NOW SERVING LUNCH THURSDAY-SUNDAY Monday-Wednesday Kitchen opens at 3pm Thursday-Sunday Kitchen opens at 11:30am JOIN US FOR LUNCH! 2:30 Monday $12 SPECIAL PRIME RIB Tuesday $12 SPECIAL ROUTE 20 GOULASH ~ DINNER SPECIALS DINE IN ONLY ~ ~ WHILE THEY LAST~ route20barandgrille.com KARAOKE Every Thursday night starting Oct. 5th! LIVE MUSIC Every Weekend! Fri. 9/29 Spunk n Sass Sat., 9/30 Eric G Unplugged Wednesdays Come Play OpinioNation LIVE 6-8pm PRIZES! The Register is on Facebook. Log on today and like us. Dr. Stephen Root Wilbraham Family Dentistry The Springfield Technical High School Class of th CLASS REUNION October 1 st, 2017 Twin Hills Country Club 700 Wolf Swamp Road Longmeadow, MA All graduation classes are welcome. Social hour begins at 11:00 a.m., buffet lunch served from 12:00-1:30 p.m., followed by live entertainment by Ritchie Mitnick and Peter Annone. Cost of luncheon: $36 per person Call Fran Kelly Cohen Bea Syner Fran Pagella for more info or to make a reservation. Congratulations on Being Elected President of The Valley District Dental Society Dentistry for Your Entire Family! General Cosmetic & Restorative Cosmetic dentistry, whitening, veneers, crowns & bridges Digital X-Rays & Photographs Most insurance plans accepted Same Day digital crowns using our CEREC machine Implant Restorations CareCredit - A convenient monthly payment plan WILBRAHAM FAMILY DENTISTRY, LLC 85 Post Office Park Wilbraham, MA Facebook: Wilbraham Family Denistry

10 Page 10 September 27, 2017 The Register IN THE CLASSROOM Sen. Lesser shares civics lesson with Chapin Street third-graders By Anne Marie Corrieri Special to The Register LUDLOW Third-grade students in Room 11 at Chapin Street School were not only celebrating National Talk Like a Pirate Day on Sept. 19, they also had the opportunity to receive a mini civics lesson from state Senator Eric P. Lesser, D-Longmeadow. Since the start of the school year, Lesser has been visiting various elementary classrooms throughout his district to share information about his job responsibilities and how our local, state and federal government works. It s important for students to have memorable civic experiences early on if we truly want them to be active, engaged citizens in the future, Sen. Lesser said. Young people shouldn t feel hopeless or helpless, they should feel powerful. In high school, I helped organize students and teachers to save teachers jobs that had been cut because of budget decisions made miles away in Boston instead of in our own community. We won that fight because we got engaged. The lesson is you can make a difference no matter what age you are. Earlier this year, Sen. Lesser introduced legislation that encourages school districts to teach civics and news media literacy. It directs the Department of Elementary and Secondary Education to establish voluntary pilot programs to test the curriculum on news media literacy and include a civics participation project at least once in elementary school and at least once in high school. Lesser explained his job responsibilities, including how part of his job requires that he work together with other state senators to pass laws, explaining to students, A law is a rule that everyone has to follow. Turley Publications submitted photo State Sen. Eric P. Lesser reads the book Madam President by Lane Smith to third-graders at Chapin Street School last Tuesday. The school marked National Talk Like a Pirate Day on Sept. 19. He went on to discuss how it is his job to listen to all sides of an issue before voting on a law, such as how many days students will attend school each year. We discuss ideas the pros and cons and sometimes the Senate needs to compromise for the best interest of everyone. Right now you go to school for 180 days, Some might say you should go for 365 days, and others might think 50 days is enough, but 180 days is meeting in the middle; it s a good compromise. The Senate compromises on all kinds of different issues. The discussion continued to include conversations about various laws along with students sharing some of their own ideas for possible laws; including making items less expensive, having a free shopping day, and to only have school on Fridays. [These are] all great ideas, said Sen. Lesser, but there would definitely need to be some compromises. Much to the delight of the students, Sen. Lesser read Madam President, an illustrated children s book by Lane Smith. In the book, a little girl imagines what her day would be like if she were the Presi- dent of the United States. Chapin Street School Principal Nikki Reed reminded students that the book highlighted an area that she reinforces with all third-graders. The author mentioned how the president is a role model and leader. Now that you all are third-graders you know the school expectations and rules, and each of you need to be positive role models to the second-graders, and leaders of our school. Lesser also visited elementary schools in Belchertown, Chicopee, Granby and Longmeadow. Best Buddies carnival slated for Sept. 30 Strong swimmers equal confident kids LUDLOW The Best Buddies Club at Ludlow High School will host a carnival at the LHS track on Saturday, Sept. 30, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The all-ages, family-fun event will feature games, music, face painting, bounce houses, raf- fles and more. Admission is $5 for adults and $3 for students. All proceeds will benefit the Best Buddies Club, which fosters one-on-one friendships between individuals with intellectual and developmental disabilities and their peers. LUDLOW The Ludlow Community Center/Randall Boys and Girls Club is currently accepting registrations for fall swim lessons. We offer several preschool levels as well as schoolage and parent/child levels. Lessons are eight-week Saturday morning sessions, beginning Oct. 14 and continuing Insurance for your every need. HUB International is the largest insurance broker in Massachusetts through Dec. 16. We also have a variety of night and weekend options for private lessons. For more information, please contact Aquatics Director Brie Engelbrecht at (413) or For program details, please visit $12.50 Each and we're right here in your local communities. Let's work together to build your custom insurance solution today. Looking out for you. Looking ahead for you. AUTO HOME CONDO BUSINESS East Longmeadow South Hadley Ludlow Monson Digital Photos TURLEY PUBLICATIONS, INC hubne.com hubne.com Auto and Home Insurance - Business Insurance and More Purchase a photo that recently ran in one of our publications. Go to newspapers.turley.com/ photo-request

11 The Register September 27, 2017 Page 11 SPORTS A TURLEY PUBLICATION SEND US YOUR SPORTS SUBMISSIONS Keepers shine in scoreless tie By Tim Peterson Sports Correspondent Ben Woishnis (2) tracks down the ball near the sideline. AGAWAM - The first meeting of the regular season between the Ludlow and Agawam boys soccer teams was a very entertaining affair. The only problem was that neither team was able to put the ball into the back of the net resulting in a 0-0 draw at Harmon A. Smith Field, which is located on the Agawam High School campus, last Monday night, Sept. 18. We had a couple of scoring chances, but we just couldn t put the ball into the back of the net, said Ludlow head coach Greg Kolodziey. Agawam is a very good soccer team and they always play very hard against us. It was a very exciting soccer game, added Agawam head coach Tom Smith. We did have trouble scoring a goal, but our goalie and defense kept us in the game. Following the scoreless tie, the Lions had a overall record, while the Brownies had a overall record. Agawam junior goalkeeper Evan Dias (14) slides a pass up the field. Ben Mielnikowski was credited with nine saves in posting his second shutout of the regular season. He also posted a 3-0 shutout win at East Longmeadow on September 15. My main objective in every game that we play is not to Staff photos by Gregory A. Scibelli allow any goals, Mielnikowski said. I did my job, but we weren t able to score any goals of our own. Please see BOYS SOCCER, Page 12 Ludlow tops West Springfield By Dave Forbes LUDLOW The Ludlow boys golf team added to their win total for the season with a victory over West Springfield. Jacob Guyon had the best round for Ludlow with a 39. Aiden McBride was second on the team with a 41. Ryan Belden followed with a 43, while Keira Gay had a 44, Evan Libby a 47, Mike Young a 50, Cam Smith a 53 and Andrew Morris a 54. Ludlow then fell to Minnechaug, Libby fired a 40 for the low round for Ludlow. Belden and Young tied for second with a 43. Guyon and McBride followed with a 46, then Gay fired a 52, Smith with a 53 and Morris with a 56. Lady Lions split pair of matches WEST SPRINGFIELD Mackenzie Paulo scored the first of her three goals early in the first half as West Springfield picked up a 3-1 win over Ludlow on Thursday, Sept. 21. Jocelyn Trajkovski scored a goal in the first half for the Lady Lions (2-6). Keeper Julia Annecchiarico finished with 12 saves. Earlier in the week, Ludlow secured 2-0 win over Wahconah with a pair of goals in the second half. Samantha Calvao and Ryley Breault each scored a goal. Hannah Maynard and Sydney Carrington each had an assist. Staff photos by Dave Forbes Baylee Edwards (1) looks to send a pass to a teammate. Hannah Martin (23) chips the ball forward. The Register is on Facebook. Log on today Jocelyn Trajkovski (14) surveys the field before making a move with the ball. Kaitlyn Stephenson (22) makes a run down the field with the ball. Lauren Saloio (5) takes a look down at the ball as she turns to make a play. Kaitlyn Stephenson (22) steps into a kick.

12 Page 12 September 27, 2017 The Register Athlete of the Week Lady Lions turn back Westfield By Dave Forbes LUDLOW The Ludlow girls volleyball team had a pair of matches over the past week and settled for a split against Westfield and Longmeadow. In the 25-22, win over Westfield, Brianna Monsalve had six digs. Madison Giebner finished with five assists. Samantha Goncalves had three kills. Kaitlin Campbell finished with three aces. No further information was available on the 25-16, 25-18, loss to East Longmeadow. The Week Ahead THURSDAY, SEPT. 28 Golf Northampton at Ludlow NAME: Alec Albright SCHOOL: Ludlow Congratulations goes out to the boys varsity soccer goalie. He made seven saves in a scoreless tie with Agawam. It was his second shutout in a week. To nominate someone for Athlete of the Week, contact Sports Editor Dave Forbes at ext. 237 or send an to 3 p.m. FRIDAY, SEPT. 29 Football Ludlow at Woodstock 6:30 p.m. Boys Soccer Belchertown at Ludlow (at Lusitano) 4 p.m. Girls Soccer Longmeadow at Ludlow (at Lusitano) 6:30 p.m. SATURDAY, SEPT. 30 Boys Soccer Ludlow at Medford Girls Volleyball Ludlow at Sabis SUNDAY, OCT. 1 No games scheduled. MONDAY, OCT. 2 Golf Ludlow at Palmer Boys Soccer Agawam at Ludlow Girls Volleyball Amherst at Ludlow 4 p.m. 11 a.m. 3 p.m. 6 p.m. 5 p.m. TUESDAY, OCT. 3 Cross Country Ludlow at Agawam 3:45 p.m. Golf Ludlow at West Springfield 3 p.m. Girls Soccer Ludlow at Chicopee (at Szot Park) 6:30 p.m. WEDNESDAY, OCT. 4 Golf Ludlow at Agawam Girls Volleyball Sci-Tech at Ludlow 3 p.m. 5 p.m. Last Week s Games MONDAY, SEPT. 18 Golf Ludlow 167 West Springfield 215 Boys Soccer Ludlow 0 Agawam 0 Girls Soccer Ludlow 2 Wahconah 0 TUESDAY, SEPT. 19 Boys Cross Country Amherst 15 Ludlow 49 Longmeadow 19 Ludlow 39 Golf Minnechaug 163 Ludlow 172 Girls Volleyball Ludlow 3 Westfield 0 THURSDAY, SEPT. 21 Girls Soccer West Springfield 3 Ludlow 1 Girls Volleyball East Longmeadow 3 Ludlow 0 FRIDAY, SEPT. 22 Boys Soccer Ludlow 3 West Springfield 2 SATURDAY, SEPT. 23 Football Amherst 22 Ludlow 14 SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL SPORTS TEAMS BOYS SOCCER from Page 11 Mielnikowski also added a pair of shutouts to his resume against Westfield the following afternoon, and against Northampton, last Friday afternoon. The final score in both of those home matches were 4-0. The members of the Brownies defensive unit are sophomore Nate Mateus, junior Tommaso Decaro, senior Jeremy Bogacz, and senior Sam Stepchuk. Down at the other end of the field, Ludlow senior goalie Alec Albright made a total of seven saves in posting his second shutout of the season. He also made seven saves in a 3-0 home win over Amherst four days earlier. Albright received plenty of support from his defensive unit led by senior Ben Woishnis, junior Zach Grimes, junior Camden Blackburn, and sophomore Michael Riley. The first shot on goal by either team in last Monday s match was taken by Agawam junior Eyan Corridan during the seventh minute. He weaved between a couple of defenders before firing a wide shot. About 20 minutes later, a shot taken by Agawam sophomore Dzmitry Ryghal was saved by Albright. During the 36th minute, Mielnikowski, who joined the varsity soccer team last year, made a diving save on a wide open shot from the right side of the box by senior Brandon Martins. I practiced making diving saves a lot over the summer, Mielnikowski said. It s something that I m able to do in games. The Brownies goalie also made another save on a shot by senior Jared Leroux, which kept the match scoreless at halftime. The second half was also hard fought and both teams had several scoring chances. About six minutes into the half, Agawam junior Sangmyoung Han lined a shot from the top of the box which went wide. The Lions best scoring chance of the second half came during the 77th minute on another shot attempt by Martins, which was cleared off the line by Bogacz. In the final seconds of the match, the Lions had a corner kick. The kick Staff photos by Gregory A. Scibelli Michael Riley (12) throws the ball back in play. Alex Goncalves (16) reaches up to settle down the ball. was taken from the right corner by Riley, which was headed in the box before the referee blew his whistle for the final time. The second meeting of the regular season between the two teams is scheduled to take place at Ludlow High School on Monday night. While uniforms for high school sports have changed over the years, our dedicated weekly coverage of local games has remained the same. Our Sports editors and their staff of reporters and photographers cover select varsity school games weekly as well as youth and adult sports leagues. We also accept photo submissions and write-ups from coaches and players. your content to Dave Forbes at 14 WEEKLY NEWSPAPERS SERVING 50 LOCAL COMMUNITIES Agawam Advertiser News Barre Gazette Country Journal Chicopee Register Ware River News The Journal Register The Ludlow Register Quaboag Current The Sentinel Shopping Guide The Southwick News The Holyoke Sun Wilbraham-Hampden Times Town Reminder turleysports Evan Dias (14) goes up to head the ball between two Agawam defenders.

13 The Register September 27, 2017 Page 13 INDIAN ORCHARD Beginner s drawing classes at the Indian Orchard Mills INDIAN ORCHARD Do you want to learn to draw but are worried that you can t? Are you nervous about showing others what you ve made or about learning with others? If so, this is the class for you. Instructor Brian Kiernan creates a safe, nurturing environment as he leads you through interesting exercises. You will learn to see like an artist and make use of line, shape, value and perspective while developing your own style. Bring your creative spirit and join a community of beginners learning to make art. Classes will be held in Laura Geryk s light-filled studio in the Indian Orchard Mills, just minutes from the Ludlow and Wilbraham lines. Geryk signed up for one of Kiernan s classes two years ago and is now an enthusiastic and voracious drawer. Come and draw alongside Geryk and our community of learners of all ages. Classes will be held on Oct. 11, 18 & 25 and Nov. 1, 8 & 15 from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Cost is $130 for the six weeks of classes, including all necessary materials. For more information or to reserve your spot in class, feel free to contact Brian at or Laura at or Police and Community Relations Committee to meet in Indian Orchard SPRINGFIELD The Springfield City Council s Police and Community Relations Committee will be holding a meeting on Thursday, Sept. 28, at 6 p.m. at the Indian Orchard Citizens Council building located at 117 Main St. The Police and Community Relations Committee was created by Council President Orlando Ramos. The 15-member committee is made up of two city councilors, one resident from each of the eight wards, and one member each appointed by the district attorney, Springfield Police Union and the NAACP. President Ramos made the remaining two appointments. The group is tasked with holding meetings in each of the city s eight wards, and talking to residents about how the city can strengthen the relationship between the Springfield Police Department and the community. The meetings are open to the public, and residents from every community are encouraged to attend and share their ideas/ concerns with the members. The committee also encourages all residents to participate in a survey that is now available online through Survey Planet ( The final ward meetings will be held in early October; and the committee will make its recommendations to the City Council shortly thereafter. Pioneer Valley Chinese Immersion Charter School A tuition free K-12 regional public school offering the International Baccalaureate Diploma Programme in eleventh and twelfth grades. Turley Publications submitted photo Enrolling Kindergarten, 6th & 9th graders for fall of 2017 INFORMATION SESSIONS SEPT 30 OCT 14 Have something to share? Send your stories and photos to Send Us Your Holiday Event Information Turley Publications will print your holiday calendar listings FREE OF CHARGE in our Holiday Dazzler Supplement which published Nov. 15th. 317 Russell St. (Rt. 9), Hadley, MA DETAILS AT OR PVCICS is an equal opportunity employer and provider. Community Holiday Events Event Should Be Non-Profit & Open to the Public FREE Calendar Listings Reaching over 200,000 Readers in the Pioneer Valley Event Name Date/Time Location Description Deadline for submissions is October 31st. Cost Contact name & phone number for more information CLIP OUT AND MAIL TO: Turley Publications, Attn: Beth Baker, 24 Water Street, Palmer, MA or * them to: *Be sure to indicate Holiday in the subject line of your .

14 Page 14 September 27, 2017 The Register OBITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Braz, Jose Z. Died September 15, 2017 Liturgy of Christian Burial September 30, 2017 Our Lady of Fatima Skora, Wanda (Nowak) Died September 16, 2017 Funeral Services September 22, 2017 Nowak Funeral & Cremation Services The Ludlow Register Obituary Policy Turley Publications offers two types of obituaries. One is a free, brief Death Notice listing the name of deceased, date of death and funeral date and place. The other is a Paid Obituary, costing $89, which allows families to publish extended death notice information of their own choice and may include a photograph. Death Notices & Paid Obituaries should be submitted through a funeral home to: Exceptions will be made only when the family provides a death certifi cate and must be pre-paid. TARGETED MARKETING AGAWAM ADVERTISER NEWS BARRE GAZETTE COUNTRY JOURNAL CHICOPEE REGISTER THE JOURNAL REGISTER THE LUDLOW REGISTER QUABOAG CURRENT TurleyPublications LOCAL RESULTS THE SENTINEL SHOPPING GUIDE THE SOUTHWICK NEWS THE SUN WILBRAHAM-HAMPDEN TIMES TOWN REMINDER WARE RIVER NEWS Wanda Skora, 68 Jose Z. Braz, 81 LUDLOW Wanda (Nowak) Skora, 68, of Ludlow, died Saturday, Sept. 16, 2017, at Mercy Medical Center. Born in Samocice, Poland, on July 9, 1949, she was the daughter of the late Wojciech and Aniela (Stoklosa) Nowak. Wanda came to this country in 1976 and had lived in Ludlow for the past 29 years. She worked as an inspector for the Hasbro Company for 33 years until she retired seven years ago. Wanda was an active member of Christ the King Church in Ludlow, where she was a member of the church choir, St. Anne s Society, and also a member of the Polanie Club. Wanda was happiest when she was surrounded by her six grandchildren. The sister of the late Kazimierz and Eugeniusz Nowak, she is survived by her husband of 48 years, Joseph Skora; her three children, Mark Skora and his wife Kasia of Belchertown; Elizabeth Diana and her husband Vincent of Suffield, CT; and Anne Dyer and her husband Michael of Wilbraham; her six beloved grandchildren, Nicholas, Jonathan, Sebastian, Olivia, Emery and Krystian, as well as several nieces and nephews. The funeral for Wanda was held on Friday, Sept. 22, from Nowak Funeral & Cremation Services, 15 Ludlow Ave., Springfield, followed by a Funeral Mass in Christ the King Church and burial in Island Pond Cemetery. Contributions in Wanda s name may be made to her church, Christ the King Church, 41 Warsaw Ave., Ludlow, MA, For additional info., please visit MASARYKTOWN, Fla. Jose Zina Braz, 81, of Masaryktown, Florida, passed away suddenly on Friday, Sept. 15, 2017, from a massive heart attack. Jose was born in Sobral De Legoa, Portugal, on Nov. 14, 1935, and moved to Ludlow in Jose married Teresa Simone in 1963 and together they raised two sons, Jose Z. Braz,, Jr., and David Z. Braz. He was employed primarily as construction and cement worker, as well as a tire builder/inspector for Uniroyal. In 1992, Jose moved to Florida for his retirement years, where he enjoyed life traveling and his favorite hobbies as a talented gardener and arborist. Jose was a member of REGION the Gremio Lusitano Club in Ludlow and a member of the Knights of Columbus color guard 4th degree in Brooksville, Florida. Jose is survived by his wife Teresa; his sons, Jose Jr. and his wife Donna, and David; six grandchildren: Cassandra, Cameron, Jacob, David Jr., Jazzmine and Jalisa; a sister, Evone; and two brothers, Tony and Orlando. Family and friends are asked to gather for a Liturgy of Christian Burial on Saturday, Sept. 30, at 10 a.m. in Our Lady of Fatima Church in Ludlow. The family requests that in lieu of flowers, donations be sent to the American Heart Association and Shriners Hospital for Children. AAA: Americans are falling for autumn travel Fewer crowds, mild weather and budget-friendly options attract fall travelers REGION Summer s over and kids are back in school, but many people are making plans for at least one more getaway this fall, before the arrival of another busy holiday season. According to a new survey from AAA, more than one in four Americans (28 percent) expects to take a vacation this year between Labor Day and Thanksgiving. Boston is on the list of top ten fall destinations, worldwide. We have seen strong demand for travel throughout the course of the year, and Americans are discovering that traveling during the fall season is a best kept secret, said Rick Del Nero, Vice President of Travel for AAA Northeast. Travelers increasingly prioritize immersive travel experiences and autumn offers more opportunities for them to explore a destination s local culture, thanks to fewer crowds and mild weather. In fact, Americans say the top benefits of taking a fall trip include: Fewer crowds and children (68 percent); Weather that is more favorable (63 percent) The opportunity to find better value for the cost of their trip (55 percent). Savvy travelers can often find lower prices on everything from airfare and hotels to cruises and vacation packages, as travel companies offer incentives to fill their vacancies during the fall, Del Nero said. Road trips are the preferred activity for fall travelers, with 62 percent of those planning a vacation intending to pack up their cars and hit the road. Thanks to milder weather, outdoor events such as fall festivals and visits to national and state parks are particularly popular with travelers this time of year. Twenty-six percent of those who are planning a fall vacation will take a trip to view fall foliage, a favorite pastime from the northeast and New England, to the mountains of North Carolina and Colorado. The majority of fall travelers will stay within the United States, with Orlando, southern California, Hawaii and New York the most popular domestic travel destinations, based on AAA Travel bookings. Approximately one-third of fall travelers are planning an international vacation, with European destinations including Rome and London especially popular this time of year. Rays of Hope walk to step off Oct. 22 SPRINGFIELD In an effort to bring hope to those fighting breast cancer, walkers and runners are invited to participate in the 24th annual Rays of Hope Walk & Run Toward the Cure of Breast Cancer. This year s fundraiser will step off Sunday, Oct. 22 from Temple Beth El on Dickinson Street in Springfield. Check-in begins at 7:30 a.m. for the run with step off at 8 a.m. Walkers check-in at 8:30 a.m. and proceed at 10:30 a.m. The course winds through and around Springfield s Forest Park. Don t wait to the last minute, Midje Theulen, Rays of Hope chair, said. It s never too early for teams and individuals to begin their fundraising efforts. All funds raised by the event remain local and are administered by the Baystate Health Foundation to assist patients and their families affected by breast cancer. Funds support the Rays of Hope Center for Brest Cancer This year s top fall destinations based on AAA Travel bookings include: 1. Orlando, Florida 2. Rome, Italy 3. Anaheim, California 4. Honolulu, Hawaii 5. New York City 6. Las Vegas, Nevada 7. London, England 8. Dublin, Ireland 9. Boston, Massachusetts 10. Cancun, Mexico Before setting out on a fall getaway, travelers should contact their local AAA office for the expert advice of a trusted travel advisor who can provide personalized service and in-depth destination knowledge to create a memorable vacation experience. For more information about fall travel or to begin planning a trip, visit AAA.com/Travel. AAA s report presents the findings of a telephone survey (landline and cell phone) consisting of 1,011 adults living in the continental United States. Interviewing for this survey was conducted Aug This study has an average statistical error of ±3.1 percent at the 95 percent confidence level for all U.S. adults. Research, as well as treatment, breast health programs, outreach and education. Additionally, funds help purchase new equipment and provide grants to various community programs in Western Massachusetts. Since 1994 the annual event has raised more than $13.7 million. For more information or to register for the event, visit bystatehealth.org/raysofhope or call Sympathy Floral Arrangements Custom & Traditional Designs Randalls Farm & Greenhouse 631 Center Street, Ludlow ~ MEMORIALS haluchsmemorials.com Cemetery Memorials Markers Granite Benches Religious Statuary Outdoor Display RAY HALUCH INC Center St Ludlow, MA

15 ONGOING ST. NICK S CHRISTMAS BAZAAR scheduled for Nov. 4 (St. Elizabeth Parish) is now sold out for vendors. If you would like to be placed on a waiting list, please call Pat at BIBLE STUDY: A weekly Bible study led by Ludlow resident Hank Bastos takes place Wednesdays at 7 p.m. at 343 Winsor Street, Ludlow. Call for more information. THE MICHAEL J. DIAS FOUNDATION sponsors a support group for families and friends who are affected by substance abuse. This support group allows family members and friends to get answers to questions, and to know they are not alone in this process. This group meets every Tuesday evening from 6:30-8 p.m. at HealthSouth in Ludlow. All are welcome. If you have any questions call Maureen at SHARE YOUR SIGHT. Volunteer to read, shop or walk with a blind or vision impaired person in your community. Call the Massachusetts Association for the Blind and Visually Impaired at for details. SAVE THE DATE Thursday, Sept. 28 THE ANNUAL FALL INTO FUN card & game party sponsored by the Wilbraham Women s Club will be held on Thursday, Sept. 28, at the St. Cecilia Parish Center, 42 Main St., Wilbraham. Check in begins at 11:30 a.m. with lunch served at noon. Come and enjoy a delicious luncheon and have an enjoyable afternoon playing any game of your choice. The $7 donation helps to fund the club s scholarships and other donations to charitable organizations in our area. There will also be a raffle for cash prizes. For reservations please call Sue Agnew at Thursday, Oct. 5 ST. ELIZABETH PARISH S next drive-thru dinner will be Thursday, Oct. 5. Choice of chicken parmesan or eggplant parmesan, pasta, salad and roll. Individual dinner is $8 each or feed a family of 4 for $28. To order, please call and leave a message. Meals are ready for pick up between 4-6 p.m. at the Pastoral Center, 181 Hubbard St., Ludlow. All proceeds benefit our Youth Ministry programs. Friday, Oct. 6 THE INDIAN ORCHARD BROWN BAG will be Friday, Oct. 6, at 117 Main St. (Myrtle Street Park). Pick up is no earlier than 12 p.m. and no later than 1 p.m. Volunteers are needed. Any one who would like to volunteer should arrive at 10:30 a.m. For more information, please contact Linda at Tuesday, Oct. 10 ST. ELIZABETH PARISH monthly spaghetti dinner will be held on Tuesday, Oct. 10, from 4:30-6:30 p.m. in the Pastoral Center. Tickets are $7 each (dine-in or take-out). We are in need of volunteers on Monday evening at 6 p.m. for setup and Tuesday from 12:30 pm on for making salads, etc. Friday, Oct. 13 RUMMAGE AND BAKE SALE at First Church, 859 Center St., on Friday and Saturday, Oct. 13 & 14, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday bag sale from 12-3 p.m. Clothing, home goods, books, toys and lots more at amazing prices. Saturday, Oct. 14 FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, 160 West State St. (Rt. 202), Granby, is hosting a harvest festival-tag sale-bake sale on Saturday, Oct. 14, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. featuring wandering magicians, free face painting and pumpkin decorating, and free hayrides. Lunch will be available. Join us for some family fun. Saturday, Oct. 21 HARVEST DINNER at First Church, 859 Center St., on Saturday, Oct. 21. Two sittings: 5 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. Take-out by reservation (pick up at 5:30 p.m.). Roast pork lion, mashed potatoes, butternut squash, green beans, applesauce, rolls, coffee/tea, homemade pie. DATEBOOK Sunday, Oct. 29 THE POLISH JUNIOR LEAGUE of Massachusetts, Inc., is sponsoring its annual Scholarship Fashion Show on Sunday, Oct. 29, at the Castle of Knights Meeting & Banquet House, 1599 Memorial Drive, Chicopee. Fashions will be provided by The Little Black Dress of Enfield. The event begins with cocktails at 12 p.m. followed by the luncheon and show at 12:30 p.m. Tickets are $32 and include a choice of three entrees. Proceeds support scholarship awards for college students of Polish heritage. For information and tickets, call Kathy at by Oct. 11. Friday, Nov. 17 HOLIDAY FAIR at First Church in Ludlow, 859 Center St., on Friday, Nov. 17, from 1-7 p.m. and Saturday, Nov. 18, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. REUNIONS The LUDLOW HIGH SCHOOL CLASS OF 1967 will hold their 50th class reunion on Saturday, Oct. 14, at the Ludlow Country Club at 6:30 pm. CHRIST THE KING CHURCH 41 Warsaw Ave., Ludlow Pastor Rev. Raymond A. Soltys Saturday Vigil Masses 5 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. Sunday Masses 7:30 a.m.; 8:45 a.m. (Polish); 10 a.m. and 11:15 a.m. Sunday Evening Mass 5:30 p.m. FAITH COMMUNITY CHAPEL A Church of the Nazarene 485 East St., Ludlow Pastor Rev. Douglas E. Fish Sunday Services: 9:30 a.m. Sunday School for all ages 10:30 a.m. Fellowship with coffee & donuts 11 a.m. Worship Services Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. Prayer Service in St. Francis Hall Saturday, 5-7 PM. Youth Activity for Teens Contact Justin HARVEST BIBLE CHAPEL 500 Chapin St., Ludlow Services are held at 10 a.m. each Sunday at Ludlow High School. Children s church and nursery are available. For more information, visit IMMACULATE CONCEPTION CHURCH 24 Parker St., Indian Orchard Pastor Rev. Stanley Sokol Hours are 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Monday through Friday Sunday Masses 9:15 a.m. (English) beginning with Nov. 1; 11:30 a.m. (Polish); 5 p.m. (English) Monday and Wednesday Morning Masses 9 a.m. Thursday Daily Masses 5 p.m. Friday Mass 9:30 a.m. Saturday Mass 9 a.m. (Polish), Vigil Mass 4:15 p.m. (English) Vigil Mass on Holy Days of Obligation 7 p.m. Holy Day of Obligation Masses 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. OUR LADY OF FATIMA PARISH 438 Winsor St., Ludlow Father Vitor Oliveira Sunday Masses 9 a.m. (Portuguese); 11 a.m. (English) Monday and Wednesday Morning Masses 8:30 a.m. (Portuguese) Tuesday and Friday Masses 5:30 p.m. (Portuguese) Saturday Vigil Mass 4 p.m. (English) First Saturday of the Month 8:30 a.m. For more information, visit ourladyoffatimaparish.org. Contact Mary Ann Masley Gianni charter.net, ) or Karen Alves Dorval ) if you have not received an invitation or if you have any questions. Contact Ed Santini comcast.net) for information on a golf outing on Friday, Oct. 13. THE SPRINGFIELD TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL CLASS OF 1947 will host their 70th class reunion on Sunday, Oct. 1, at the Twin Hills Country Club, 700 Wolf Swamp Road, Longmeadow. All graduation classes are welcome. Social hour begins at 11 a.m., buffet lunch served from 12-1:30 p.m., followed by live entertainment by Ritchie Mitnick and Peter Annone. Cost is $36 per person. Call Fran Kelly Cohen at , Bea Syner at or Fran Pagella at for more information or to make a reservation. TRIPS THE GRAND TRAIN TOUR OF SWITZERLAND STS. PETER AND PAUL UKRAINIAN CATHOLIC CHURCH 45 Newbury St. Ludlow, MA Phone: Pastor: Father Andriy Krip Liturgy schedule: Wednesday 8:30 a.m. Friday 8:30 a.m. Sunday 8 a.m ORCHARD COVENANT CHURCH 95 Berkshire Street Indian Orchard, MA Rev. Nancy Ebner, pastor Sunday School-9:45 a.m. for all ages Worship-11 a.m., coffee hour follows Sunday at 6 p.m.-gambler s Anonymous/Gamanon Wednesday at 7 p.m.-choir Practice, new members welcome! Third Saturday of every month at 8:30 a.m.- Men s Fellowship Breakfast See our website for more information: ST. ELIZABETH PARISH 191 Hubbard St., Ludlow Pastor Rev. Msgr. Homer P. Gosselin In Residence Rev. Norman Bolton Deacons, Normand Grondin, Thomas Rickson, Keith Davies (Robert Duval, retired) Wednesday, September 27: 7:30 a.m. Daily Mass (C), 5:30 p.m. Holy Mother Choir Rehearsal (C), 6:00 p.m. Evening Prayer (C), 6:30 p.m. Scripture Reflection - (ZR), 6:30 p.m. CCD Staff (JR) Thursday, September 28: 7:30 a.m. Daily Mass (C),6:30 p.m. R.C.I.A. (ZR) Friday, September 29: 7:30 a.m. Daily Mass (C), 6:00 p.m. Evening Prayer (C), Saturday, September 30: 3:00 p.m. Confessions (C), 4:00 p.m. Mass (Church), Sunday October 1: 7:30 a.m. Mass (C), 8:30 a.m. Coffee & Donuts (JR), 9:15 a.m. Mass (C),10:30 a.m. Coffee & Donuts (JR), 11:00 a.m. Mass (C), 12:00 p.m. Club Cinquante (FLBH), 5:00 p.m. Mass (C) Monday, October 2: 7:30 a.m. Daily Mass (C), Tuesday, October 3: 7:30 a.m. Daily Mass (C), 6:30 p.m. St. Rita Choir Rehearsal (C), 6:30 p.m. Bereavement Support Group (ZR), 6:30 p.m. Picnic Wrap Up (JR) ST. PAUL S UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 123 Hubbard St., Ludlow Rev. Carmen Margarita Ortiz Pastor s office hours: Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sunday Worship at 9:30 a.m.; Christian Education 9 a.m. Tuesdays AA 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. Thursdays AA 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. Thursday and Saturday Outreach The Register September 27, 2017 Page 15 (June 21-July 1, 2018). Journey through the Alps aboard five of the countries most celebrated panoramic railways. Also ride cog railways and aerial cable cars up to lofty mountain peaks, including Jungfraujoch, the highest railway station in Europe. The trip includes Lucerne, Zermatt, the Matterhorn, St. Moritz, Italy s Lake Como and much more. Doubles at $4,999 includes 13 meals. There is also an optional 3-day extension to Hamburg, Germany, to visit the city and Miniatur Wunderland, the world s largest model railroad covering over 16,000 sq. feet. Contact Jim Martin, St. Elizabeth Parish, (413) or com. Preview Meeting on Nov. 14 in pastoral center on Hubbard Street at 6:30 pm. MAGICAL ICELAND (Oct , 2018) Reykavik, Golden Circle of the country s famous natural wonders, Skaftafell National Park, Vik, Jökulsárión Glacial Lagoon, Skógafoss Waterfall, a cruise in Please see DATEBOOK, Page 16 DIRECTORY September 27-October 3 THE CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS 584 West St., Ludlow Sunday Services: 10 to 11 a.m. Combined Family Service Adult Classes: 11 a.m. to noon Adult Sunday School; Noon to 1 p.m. Adult Religious/ Marriage and Parenting Classes for Men; Noon to 1 p.m. Adult Religious/ Marriage and Parenting Classes for Women. Children s Classes: (Ages 3-11) 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sunday School and Singing Time; Teen Classes (Ages 12-18); 11 a.m. to noon Teen Sunday School; Noon to 1 p.m. Classes for Young Women; Noon to 1 p.m. Classes for Young Men; Young Single Adults: (ages 18-30); 11 a.m. to noon Teen Sunday School; Noon to 1 p.m. Classes for Young Single Adult Women; Noon to 1 p.m. Classes for Young -Single Adult Men. A Novena to St. Peregrine, patron saint for those with cancer, takes place every Monday at 5:30 p.m. at Mary Mother of Hope Church, 840 Page Blvd., Springfield. Cancer patients, cancer survivors, friends of cancer victims, and the general public are invited to attend. THE FIRST CHURCH IN LUDLOW 859 Center St. Ludlow, MA or Reverend Winston Baldwin, Interim Pastor Office Hours: Tuesdays and Wednesdays: 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Thursdays: 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Fridays: 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Visit our website at Worship Services 8:45 a.m. Sunday mornings Church School, Nursery and Coffee Hour after service. Wednesdays 7:30 p.m. AA meetings The THRIFT SHOP at First Church is open Please contact us regarding our Fellowship Hall rental. First Church thrift/gift shop hours: Fridays from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. Sundays from 9:45-10:30 a.m. UNION CHURCH OF CHRIST (United Church of Christ) 51 Center St., Ludlow Pastor: Rev. Jeffrey K. Erb Worship Service and Sunday School: Sunday, 10 a.m. (Fellowship hour following) Office Hours: Wednesday, 9 a.m. to noon Choir Practice: Sunday, 9 a.m.

16 Page 16 September 27, 2017 The Register The Library Loft Schoolhouse Commons Historical Center 1085 Park Street, Palmer We are celebrating our 10th year at the Schoolhouse Commons. Thanks to our wonderful friends, volunteers and patrons, we will be open on Fridays beginning in September. Our New Hours Tues. 10am - 4pm Wed. 10am - 4pm Thurs. 10am - 4pm Fri. 10am-4pm Sat. 10am - 4pm Hope to see you there Book donations will be accepted at the Palmer Public Library or the Library Loft during open hours. Please, no magazines or Reader's Digest Condensed Books. We accept books only in good, clean condition. For more information call ext. 100 Proceeds To Benefit the Palmer Public Library DATEBOOK from Page 15 search of the Northern Lights, cultural immersion opportunities and much more. Doubles at $3,299 pp includes 11 meals. Contact Jim Martin, St. Elizabeth Parish, (413) or Preview Meeting on Nov. 14 in the pastoral center on Hubbard Street at 6:30 pm. LUDLOW GOLDEN SENIOR TOURS presents Cher & Elvis at the Aqua Turf Club on Tuesday, Nov. 14. Package includes roundtrip motorcoach, coffee and donuts on arrival, full-course luncheon, glass of beer or wine, entertainment and driver gratuities. Departs at 10:15 a.m. from the Unity Club on State Street. Call Albina at to reserve your seat. LUDLOW LIONS CLUB presents Blue Man Group on Saturday, Sept. 30, at the Charles Playhouse in Boston. Shopping and lunch (on your own) at the Cambridgeside Galleria. Travel by King Ward Bus with free parking behind St. John the Baptist School. Departure time TBD. Cost is $102 pp, which includes ticket, transportation and gratuity. Payment is due with reservation. For more information, contact Jacqui Ruest at Make checks payable to Ludlow Lions Club. Mail checks to Jacqui Ruest, 49 Main Boulevard, Ludlow, MA Oct. 5-7, 2017: PENN DUTCH & MORE. Stop at Lititz for some cool and unique shopping and lunch, two night accommodations at the Country Inn of Lancaster, dinner at Plain & Fancy restaurant. After breakfast at the hotel, depart for the Green Dragon Farmer s Market, then some shopping at Kitchen Kettle Village. After a family-style dinner at Hometown Kitchen, depart for Sight and Sound Theatre to enjoy the production of Jonah. After breakfast, stop for shopping at the outlets, then to QVC Outlet in Frazer, Pa. Cost $ 539 pp. ( if 38 or more passengers the cost will be $499 pp/do). All trips depart from Szot Park, Chicopee. To reserve seats, please call Loretta at , Sue at , Rusty at or Joyce at SMALL spotlight Business Heavenly Inspirations Unique Gifts & Collectables Keepsake Gifts Memorial Flowers Rememberance Lamps LINDA METAYER TED METAYER, JR. Owners/Designers PIZZA CORNER Beer Wine Pizza Grinders Spaghetti Salads Tues., Wed., Thurs, 11 am-9 pm Fri. & Sat. 11 am-10 pm, Sunday 2 pm-9 pm Closed Mon. 70 East St., Ludlow MA Heavenly Inspirations Flowers Gifts Collectibles Gourmet Linda Metayer/Ted Metayer, Jr. Owners/Designers 64 East Street, Ludlow, MA (413) (888) JOE S AUTO BODY The Collision Experts T & J AUTO BODY We meet by accident REPAIRS PAINTING WELDING GLASS INSTALLATION 239 Hubbard St., Ludlow Proud publishers of 14 community newspapers Call Lisa Marulli at to advertise your business here 64 East Street, Ludlow, MA (413) (888) Leitao insurance The good service people. James A. Bernardo Center Street Ludlow, MA Have something to share? Send your stories and photos to

17 Fallon Health announces Catherine Quesnel as site director of Summit ElderCare BUSINESS SPRINGFIELD Fallon Health, a nationally recognized, not-for-profit health care services organization, is pleased to announce the recent appointment of Catherine Quesnel, of Ludlow, as site director of its Summit ElderCare program on 101 Wason Avenue in Springfield. As site director of Summit ElderCare, Quesnel oversees the daily operations of Fallon s Program of All-inclusive Care for the Elderly (PACE) while interacting with participants and caregivers. She leads an interdisciplinary team that includes a range of professionals who specialize in geriatric care, including primary care physicians and nurse practitioners, nurses, social workers, dieticians, transportation coordinators, home care coordinators and rehabilitation therapists. The team works to ensure that each participant s personalized care plan allows him or her to live as independently and safely as possible at home. Quesnel previously served as regional business services manager at RiverBend Medical Group, Inc., and advanced to a position as regional director of Ancillary Services. She also held roles as operations project manager at Hampden County Physician Associates, LLC, and director of marketing and business development and regulatory affairs specialist at Futurecare Studies Inc. Quesnel has a master s of business administration and a bachelor of arts from Our Lady of the Elms College. She is a member of the MBA Executive Advisory Council for Our Lady of the Elms. Fallon s Summit ElderCare program in Springfield is one of six locations in Massachusetts with other sites in Charlton, Leominster, Lowell and Worcester (two). Fallon also operates a PACE program, Fallon Health Weinberg-PACE, in Buffalo, New York. Fallon Health is the largest PACE provider in New England and the fifth largest in the nation. The Register September 27, 2017 Page 17 Moyer appointed chair of Salvation Army Advisory Board SPRINGFIELD Major David Moore, corps officer of The Salvation Army of Springfield, appointed Amanda Moyer, of Ludlow, as chair of the Advisory Board for The Salvation Army of Greater Springfield. Moyer has been a volunteer since 2011, and became a board member in Outgoing board chair Sergeant Brain W. Elliott of the Springfield Police Department, noted, Amanda is recognized for her extraordinary effort and tireless commitment. She has really stepped up to ensure each event is well organized, well supported and professionally promoted. She is the right person to keep The Salvation Army mission moving in a positive direction. Moyer, a native of Enfield, Conn., is the director of account services at Market Mentors, LLC, in West Springfield, where she oversees all media buys, graphic and broadcast production work, and manages accounts, budgets and workflow. She was recognized as one of Western Mass Women s Magazine s Top Women to Watch in , and was honored as one of BusinessWest s 40 Under Forty in Of note during her time as a board member for The Salvation Army, Moyer and her team at Market Mentors helped revive The Salvation Army s local Coats for Kids program, which was established in During the past two years, over 1,500 coats per year were collected. In 2015, Moyer initiated the Salvation Army s annual Donut Day on the first Friday in June, in partnership with local Dunkin Donuts franchisees, to mark a date in American food history and raise awareness for the critical services that The Salvation Army provides. This year, the Salvation Army of Greater Springfield distributed over 20 dozen free donuts at the Holyoke Soldiers Home in Holyoke. The Salvation Army is one of the oldest and largest health and human service organizations, with more than 3.2 million volunteers. More information about The Salvation Army of Greater Springfield s services, and how to get involved, is available online at springfield.salvationarmy.org/. PUBLIC NOTICES LEGAL NOTICE SPECIAL PERMIT & SITE SKETCH The Ludlow Planning Board will hold a public hearing in Ludlow Town Hall, Selectmen s Conference Room on Thursday, October 12, 2017 at 7:35 p.m. on the application of Liz & Joe Salvador, for property located at 185 Miller Street, Ludlow, MA (Assessors Map 30, Parcel 42) for the purpose of the operation of a yoga studio, business office, and storage, in an Agricultural Moderate Density Overlay District (Capital Design & Development LLC & The Yoga Shop). The plans (if applicable) and application information are on file in the Planning Board Office for inspection. Edgar Minnie Chairman 09/27, 10/04/17 NOTICE OF SALE OF MOTOR VEHICLE Notice is hereby given by JL Massa Collision Specialist Inc., 287 Miller St., Ludlow, MA Pursuant to the provisions of G.L. c., 255, Section 39A, that on September 28, 2017 at JL Massa Collision Specialist Inc, 287 Miller St., Ludlow, MA at a Public Sale the following Motor Vehicle will be sold to satisfy the garage s lien thereon for storage, towing charges, care and expenses of notices of sale of said vehicle. Description of vehicle: VIN 1G1JF52F Make/Model/Year: 04 Chevy Cavalier Registration/State: 6PZ121 MA Name and address of owner of vehicle: Julio Santana-Silva, 204 Oak St., Indian Orchard, MA By: Lisa 09/13, 09/20, 09/27/17 IMPORTANT INFORMATION ABOUT YOUR SPECTRUM CHANNEL LINEUP Communities Served: Town of Ludlow, MA Effective on or after October 30, 2017, Sportsman Channel programming will no longer be available on Spectrum TV on Sports View/Digi Tier 2 channels 324 & 776. For a complete lineup, visit spectrum.com/channels. To view this notice online, visit spectrum.net/ programmingnotices. 09/27/17 NOTICE OF SALE OF MOTOR VEHICLE Notice is hereby given by JL Massa Collision Specialist Inc., 287 Miller St., Ludlow, MA Pursuant to the provisions of G.L. c., 255, Section 39A, that on October 5, 2017 at JL Massa Collision Specialist Inc, 287 Miller St., Ludlow, MA at a Public Sale the following Motor Vehicle will be sold to satisfy the garage s lien thereon for storage, towing charges, care and expenses of notices of sale of said vehicle. Description of vehicle: VIN YV1TS9709X Make/Model/Year: 99 Volvo S80 Registration/State: MA Name and address of owner of vehicle: Benjamin Rogers, 115 Venture Dr., Springfield, MA By: Lisa 09/20, 09/27, 10/04/17 LEGAL NOTICE REVOCATION OF SPECIAL PERMIT The Ludlow Planning Board will hold a Public Hearing in Ludlow Town Hall, Selectmen s Conference Room on Thursday, October 12, 2017 at 7:30 p.m. on the revocation of Special Permit #248 for George E. Dupuis (Turnpike Acres Stove Shop), 185 Miller Street (Assessors Map 30, Parcel 42), Ludlow, MA. Site plans, if applicable, are on file for inspection in the Planning Board Office. Edgar Minnie Chairman 09/27, 10/04/17 LEGAL NOTICE SPECIAL PERMIT HOME OCCUPATION The Ludlow Planning Board will hold a public hearing in Ludlow Town Hall, Selectmen s Conference Room on Thursday, October 12, 2017 at 7:15 p.m. on the application of Leonard J. Allen III of 236 West Street, Ludlow, MA for Home Office landscaping & farm/nursery business (LJ s Unlimited Landcaping & Farm Nursery). Site plans, if applicable, are on file for inspection in the Planning Board Office. Edgar Minnie Chairman CROSSWORD ANSWERS WE VE EXPANDED OUR WEB SITE Public Notices 1 2 ARE NOW ONLINE all Access archives and Find a quick link to the state of Massachusetts notices to digital tear sheets by public notice web site to search all notices in newspaper title. 3Massachusetts newspapers. Public notice deadlines are Mondays at noon, Fridays noon for Monday holidays. visit

18 Page 18 September 27, 2017 The Register Classifieds 14 WEEKLY NEWSPAPERS SERVING 50 LOCAL COMMUNITIES A TURLEY PUBLICATION COMMUNITY MARKETPLACE Call us toll free ANTIQUE AND PERIOD CHAIRS Restored with new woven seats Many styles and weaves available. Call (413) HITCHCOCK SOLID OAK entertainment center $200, Pine dry sink $50, Ariens snowblower $100. Call John HOME OWNERS, HOBBYISTS, Trades People. 3 generations of hand tools in good working condition. 10 cabinet maker s table saw, 4-1/4 angle grinder (newer). All reasonably priced RETIREE PAYS CASH for stamp collections, large or small. Will evaluate or buy. Questions?? Ron (413) FIREWOOD 2 YEAR SEASONED OAK & Hardwoods. Cut, split, delivered. 2, 3, 4 cord loads. R.T. Smart & Sons (413) YR. SEASONED HARDWOOD qualiity & volume guaranteed. Call S & K Lawn Care or $215/ cord plus delivery.!!!!all SEASONED FIRE- WOOD!!!! Over a cord guaranteed. Cut, Split, Prompt delivery. Call D & D Cordwood (413) ALL SEASONED HARDWOOD 2 yrs. Cut, Split, Del. Prompt Del. Westview Farms Creamery, LLC , FIREWOOD Fresh cut & split $ Seasoned cut & split $ All hardwood. Tree length available *Also have seasoned softwood for outdoor boilers (Cheap). Quality & volumes guaranteed!! New England Forest Products (413) FOR SALE LOG LENGTH FIREWOOD for sale. 7-8 cords delivered. $ delivered locally. Pricing subject to change. Place your order today. We also purchase standing timber FLEA MARKET YANKEE FLEA MARKET 1311 Park Street (Rt. 20) Palmer, MA Over 150 vendors Over 10,000 Square feet 6 days a week Tues-Sat 10-5, Sunday 11-5 Open 7 days during Brimfield Antique Show Year round, all indoor Antiques, Collectibles, Household furnishings and more! Vendors Welcome, Apply within Always buying, Free estimates! (413) Free Parking Free Admission MISCELLANEOUS A PLACE FOR MOM. The nation s largest senior living referral service. Contact our trusted, local experts today! Our service is FREE/no obligation. CALL FUNERALS CAN BE VERY EX- PENSIVE. Can your loved ones afford it? Protect them with Final Expense Insurance. Call today to learn more GOT KNEE PAIN? Back Pain? Shoulder Pain? Get a pain-relieving brace at little or NO cost to you. Medicare Patients, Call Health Hotline Now! LIFE ALERT. 24/7. One press of a button sends help FAST! Medical, Fire, Burglar. Even if you can t reach a phone! FREE brochure. CALL FOR SALE FOR SALE WANTED SERVICES LUNG CANCER? And 60 Years Old? If so, you and your family may be entitled to a significant cash award. Call to learn more. No risk. No money out of pocket. MOBILEHELP, AMERICA S PRE- MIER MOBILE MEDICAL ALERT SYSTEM. Whether you re Home or Away. For Safety and Peace of Mind. No Long Term Contracts! Free Brochure! Call Today! PROMOTE YOUR PRODUCT, service or business to 1.7 million households throughout New England. Reach 4 million potential readers quickly and inexpensively with great results. Use the Buy New England Classified Ad Network by calling (413) , Do they work? You are reading one of our ads now!! Visit our website to see where your ads run communitypapersne.com SAFE STEP WALK-IN TUB #1 Selling Walk-in tub in No. America. BBB Accredited. Arthritis Foundation Commendation. Therapeutic Jets. MicroSoothe Air Therapy System. Less that 4 Inch Step-In. Wide Door. Anti-Slip Floors. American Made. Call for up to $1500. Off. SPECTRUM TRIPLE PLAY TV, Internet & Voice for $29.99/ea. 60 MB per second speed. No contract or commitment. We buy your existing contract up to $500.! STOP STRUGGLING ON THE STAIRS. Give your life a lift with an ACORN STAIRLIFT! Call now for $250. OFF your stairlift purchase and FREE DVD & brochure! TAG SALE GIANT TAG SALE 84 Cosgrove Avenue, Agawam, MA Friday, Oct. 6, Sat., Oct. 7 Sunday, Oct. 8, 9 am to 3 pm PLEASE RECYCLE THIS NEWSPAPER TAG SALE MULTI FAMILY TAG SALE 79 Woodland St., Holyoke, Sept. 29, 9am-3pm, Sept. 30, 9am-3pm, Oct. 1 9am-12pm. Costume jewelry, furniture, household. Something for everyone. WANTED TO BUY NEW ENGLAND ESTATE PICKERS IN THE OLD MONSON LANES BOWLING ALLEY. BUYING NOW! ALL ANTIQUES AND COLLECTIBLES COMPLETE ESTATES SETTLED! (413) TOP DOLLAR ON THE SPOT FOR ALL GOLD AND SILVER ITEMS, JEWELRY, COINS, SILVERWARE, ETC! Items to include: old advertising signs of all subject matters! Furniture, toys, trains, pedal cars, model car kits from the 70 s, old fishing items, military items, sports stuff, old paintings, books, coin operated Coca Cola pinball machines, etc. comic books, postcards, magazines, old letterman jackets, musical instruments, microscopes, binoculars, old bicycles, motorcycles, vintage automobiles! WE PURCHASE CONTENTS OF BARNS, GARAGES, ATTICS, BASE- MENTS! LET US DO THE WORK AND YOU GET PAID! SIMPLY BRING YOUR ITEMS IN FOR A FREE EVALUATION AND OR CASH OFFER! THURSDAY - SUNDAY 10:00-5:00 HONEST COURTEOUS SERVICE!!! 64 MAIN ST. (RTE. 32), MONSON, MA OLD CARPENTER TOOLS wanted. Planes, chisels, saws, levels, etc. Call Ken (413) Keep your vintage tools working and get MONEY. WWI, WWII MILITARY items. American, German, Japanese. medals, swords, uniforms, patches, helmets, photos, manuals, flight jackets, knives, boyonets. (413) WANTED- COSTUME JEWELRY, gold and silver, furs. Please call for more information or text (413) *******AA CALL - HAUL IT ALL******** Bulk trash removal, cleanouts, 10% discount with this ad. Free Est. (413) *******A & B HOUSEHOLD REMOVAL SERVICE******* Cellars, attics, garages cleaned, yard debris. Barns, sheds, demolished. Swimming pools removed. Cheaper than dumpster fees and we do all the work. Lowest rates. Fully insured. (413) , cell (413) ***** A CALL WE HAUL WE TAKE IT ALL WE LOAD IT ALL Lowest Rates, accumulations, junk, estates, attics, garages, appliances, basements, demo services.10% disc. with this ad. All Major CC s CALL NOW (413) ACE CHIMNEY SWEEPS Cleanings, inspections, repairs, caps, liners, waterproofing, rebuilds. Gutterbrush installations. Local family owned some HIC # Fully insured. (413) ADAM QUENNEVILLE ROOF- ING, SIDING, WINDOWS- Shingle, Flat and Metal Roofs, Slate Roof Repairs, Roof and Siding Shampoo Service, Gutter Covers, decks and porches. Lifetime Vinyl Siding, Windows, Skylights & Sun Tunnels. Call (413) BILODEAU AND SON ROOFING. Established New re-roofs and repairs. Gutter cleanings and repairs. Licensed/ insured. Call (413) BOB ROBILLARD S ODD JOB SERVICE Rubbish removal, attics, cellars, garages cleaned. Light moving. Gutters Cleaned. Call someone you know (413) BRUSH HOGGING, FIELD mowing, light tractor work. New environmentally friendly equipment. Low hourly rate or quoted jobs. Call CHAIR SEAT WEAVING & refinishing - cane, fiber rush & splint - Classroom instructor, 20+ years experience. Call Walt at (413) for estimate. DRIVEWAYS, OIL AND STONE, durable but inexpensive. Choice of colors, also driveway repair and trucking available. Fill/ Loam/ Gravel. Call J. Fillion Liquid Asphalt (413) DRYWALL AND CEILINGS, plaster repair. Drywall hanging. Taping & complete finishing. All ceiling textures. Fully insured. Jason at Great Walls. (413) PAINT AND PAPER Over 25 years experience. References. Lic # Please call Kevin PLUMBER - LICENSED AND experienced. Fair prices, No travel charge. Lic. # Call Ron (413) , (413) FILL OUT AND MAIL THIS MONEY MAKER MAIL TO: Classifieds, 24 Water St., Palmer, MA or call toll free: CATEGORY: Base Price 22 Base Price 23 Base Price 24 $ Base Price 26 Base Price 27 Base Price 28 $ Base Price 30 Base Price 31 Base Price 32 $ Base Price 34 Base Price 35 Base Price 36 $ Base Price 38 Base Price 39 Base Price 40 $34.50 $27.00 $29.00 $31.00 $33.00 $35.00 Base Price $26.00 Name: Phone: Address: Town: State: Zip: Number of Weeks: X per week rate = $ Credit Card: MasterCard VISA Discover Cash Check# Card #: Exp. Date CVV Amount of charge: Date: $27.50 $29.50 $31.50 $33.50 $35.50 DEADLINES: Base Price $28.00 Base Price $30.00 Base Price $32.00 Base Price $34.00 Base Price $36.00 QUABBIN & SUBURBAN FRIDAY AT NOON HILLTOWNS MONDAY AT NOON Quabbin Village Hills Circulation: 50,500 Hilltowns Circulation: 9,800 Buy the Quabbin Village Hills or the Suburban Residential ZONE for $26.00 for 20 words plus 50 for each additional word. Add $10 for a second Zone or add $15 to run in ALL THREE ZONES. First ZONE base price Add a second ZONE $ Add a third ZONE $ 5.00 Subtotal x Number of Weeks TOTAL Enclosed OUR CLASSIFIEDS REACH 50 COMMUNITIES EVERY WEEK! Suburban Residential Circulation: 59,000 Includes additional words Run my ad in the following ZONE(s): Quabbin Suburban Hilltowns WATER DAMAGE, DRYWALL, ceiling repair, complete finishing job. Fully insured. Call Ray (413) WE RENOVATE, SELL & PUR- CHASE (any condition) horse drawn vehicles such as sleighs, carriages, surreys, wagons, dr s buggies, driveable or lawn ornaments. Some furniture and other restoration services available. Reasonable prices. Quality workmanship. Call (413) for estimate and information. DEMERS & SONS BELCHERTOWN, MA APPLIANCES COLEMAN APPLIANCE SER- VICE Servicing all makes and models of washers, dryers, refrigerators, stoves, dishwashers, air conditioners. Also dryer vent cleaning. (413) CHILD SERVICES *NEW STATE LAW. Anyone advertising caring of children must list a license number to do so if they offer this service in their own home. COMPUTER SERVICES COMPUTERS SHOULDN T BE frustrating or frightening. I ll come to you. Upgrades, troubleshooting, setup, tutoring. Other electronics too. Call Monique (413)

19 The Register September 27, 2017 Page 19 Classifieds 14 WEEKLY NEWSPAPERS SERVING 50 LOCAL COMMUNITIES A TURLEY PUBLICATION COMMUNITY MARKETPLACE Call us toll free SERVICES SERVICES SERVICES SERVICES HELP WANTED ELECTRICIAN BILL CAMERLIN- ADDITIONS, service changes, small jobs for homeowners, fire alarms. Fast, dependable, reasonable rates. Insured, free estimates E hour emergency service. (413) DEPENDABLE ELECTRICIAN, FRIENDLY service, installs deicing cables. Free estimates. Fully insured. Scott Winters electrician Lic. #13514-B Call (413) JAMES FERRIS: LICENSE #E16303 Free estimates. Senior Discounts. Insured. 40 years experience. No job too small. Cell (413) FINANCE SELL YOUR STRUCTURED SET- TLEMENT or annuity payments for cash now. You don t have to wait for your future payments any longer! Call GARAGE DOOR SERVICES MENARD GARAGE DOORS Authorized Raynor dealer specializing in the best quality and selection of insulated garage doors. Sales, Installation, service and repairs of residential and commercial garage doors and openers. Fully insured. Free estimates. Call (413) , (413) or HOME IMPROVEMENT 20+ YEARS EXPERIENCE! Complete carpentry, drywall and painting services. For all your home improvement needs. Kitchens, baths, finished basements and more! Joe s GC License #CS (413) ACO MASONRY, HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING All types of masonry work. Chimney repair, tile work, stucco, stone, brick, block, concrete, flat work, pavers, retaining walls. Heating & Air Conditioning Service & Installation Furnaces, Sheet Metal Power Washing Licensed & Insured Commercial & Residential Free Estimates Competitive Rates Call Adam Ouimette C-D HOME IMPROVEMENT. 1 Call for all your needs. Windows, siding, roofs, additions, decks, baths, hardwood floors, painting. All work 100% guaranteed. Licensed and insured. Call Bob (413) Cell CS Lic. #97110, HIC Lic # CERAMIC TILE INSTALLATION Kitchen, bath, foyers. References. Lic # Please call Kevin (978) DELREO HOME IMPROVEMENT for all your exterior home improvement needs. ROOFING, SIDING, WIN- DOWS, DOORS, DECKS & GUTTERS. Extensive references available, Fully Licensed & Insured in MA. & CT. Call GARY DW HOME IMPROVEMENT painting, Powerwashing. Clean-ups, Cleanouts. Carpentry, siding and handy man for hire. Fully insured. Free Estimates (413) HOME IMPROVEMENTS. RE- MODELING Kitchens, baths. Ceramic tile, windows, painting, wallpapering, textured ceilings, siding, additions. Insurance work. Fully insured. Free estimates. (413) Ron. Advertise your home improvement services in our classifieds. We get results! WATER DAMAGE _CALL JAY (413) FOR REPAIRS COMPLETE DRYWALL SERVICE. FINISHING, PAINTING, CEILINGS (SMOOTH OR TEXTURED). 40 YEARS EXPERIENCE. FULLY INSURED. HOUSE CLEANING QUALITY HOME CLEANING Choose your own rate! 8 years experience. Excellent references. Call Anne Marie INSTRUCTION TRUCK DRIVERS NEEDED A & B CDL CLASSES + BUS Chicopee, MA (413) UNITED TRACTOR TRAILER SCHOOL Unitedcdl.com LANDSCAPING A+ ROZELL S LANDSCAPING & TREE SERVICE Got overgrown property? Extreme Brush Cutting! Bobcat/Excavation Lot Clearing Removals Lawn/Arborvite Installed Maintenance AERATION, OVERSEEDING, TRIMMING Fall Clean-ups, Gutter cleaning. Senior Discount. Carl (413) **ALL SEASON** Specializing in shrub trimming, pruning, design, deliveries, loader, backhoe, insured. Professional. Please call Bob (413) (413) CHAMPAGNE LANDSCAPING Fall Clean-ups, curb side leaf pick-up, shrub trimming. Snow plowing/ removal available. Dan(413) DAVE S LAWN AND GARDEN, LLC- New Lawn Installation Aeration/Overseeding Fall Clean-ups Senior Citizen/ Veteran s Discount Certified/Insured Call Dave (413) for your free estimate. FALL CLEAN-UPS, AERATION, mowing and trimming, leaf removal, tree trimming, snowblowing. Senior Discounts. Free Estimates Call or text HYDROSEEDING AND LAND- SCAPE CONSTRUCTION Retaining walls, walkways, patios, erosion control, skid steer work, fencing, plantings, loam, trenching, etc. Free estimates. Medeiros. (413) *RICK BERGERON LAWN CARE, INC. Palmer, MA Mowing & Landscaping Hedge Trimming Loader and Backhoe Trucking Bush Hogging Over 30 yrs. in business All Calls Returned LAWNMOWER TUNE UP & REPAIR A&M TUNE-UPS Push Lawnmowers, Riding Mowers and Small Engine Repair. Work done at your home. FREE PICKUP OF UNWANTED LAWN EQUIPMENT Call Mike (413) TRACTOR FOR HIRE Backhoe/loader Light excavation Brushhogging/field mowing Cheaper than renting SCREENED LOAM Any size load Special - Delivered/Spread $32/yd (18 yd minimum) (413) MASONRY ABC MASONRY & BASEMENT WATERPROOFING All brick, block, stone, concrete. Hatchway doors, basement windows, chimneys rebuilt & repaired, foundations repaired, basement waterproofing systems, sump pumps. BBB+ rating. Free estimates. Lic # Call (413) , (413) PAINTING FORBES & SONS PAINTING & STAINING, LLC Interior, residential/ commercial, wallpaper removal. Complete wood, drywall, plaster services for all your home improvement needs. Owner operated since Free estimates. Insured. We accept all major credit cards. Please call (413) com INDIGO PAINTERS (BRINGING COLORS TOGETHER) INTERIOR PAINTING THAT SPECIALIZES IN DETAIL PROFESSIONAL PAINTING. REASONABLE PRICES CALL RAQUEL (413) RETIRED GUY WILL paint an average size room for $200. Quality work. References available. Dave PLUMBING GREG LAFOUNTAIN PLUMBING & HEATING Lic #19196 Repairs & Replacement of fixtures, water heater installations, steam/hw boiler replacement. Kitchen & Bath remodeling. 30 years experience. Fully insured. $10 Gift Card With Work Performed. Call Greg (413) LINC S PLUMBING LIC. #J27222 Plan and Prepare for your Fall Projects Now Call LINC S For Your Connection (413) POOLS AFFORDABLE POOL CLOSING, covers, chemicals, accessories, cover pumping, tear downs, filter cleaning/ repairs. Call LaRue (413) , (413) , (413) ROOFING EXPERIENCED ROOFER WORKS alone, quality work, licensed. Best prices for sheds, garages, and ranches. (413) FREE ROOF INSPECTIONS. All types of roofing, shingle, flat and slate. Call Local Builders (413) Complete roofing systems and repairs. Fully licensed and insured. MA CS #102453, CT Reg Lifetime warranty. Senior Discount. 24 hour service. SKY-TECH ROOFING, INC. 40 years experience. Commercial, residential. Insured. Shingles, single-ply systems. Tar/ gravel, slate repairs. 24 hour Emergency Repairs. (413) , (413) (413) TREE WORK ATEKS TREE- Honest, quality tree service. From pruning to house lot clearing. Fully insured. Free estimates. Firewood sales. (413) DL & G TREE SERVICE- Everything from tree pruning, tree removal, stump grinding, storm damage, lot clearing and brush chipping. Honest and Dependable. Fully insured. Now offering a Senior Citizen and Veteran discount. Call today for free estimate (413) DISPATCH/ ANSWERING SERVICE DISPATCH/ ANSWERING SER- VICE 24/7 365 days a year. Can customize to your needs. For info call (413) $$$ AUTOS WANTED Top Dollar paid for your unwanted cars, trucks, vans, big and small, running or not. Call (413) Job Title: REGISTERED NURSE Hours: Monday through Friday, hours week, hours between 9am-3pm Educational/ Requirements: Valid Nursing License. Driver s License and vehicle to travel if needed. Purpose of Position: Administer all medication (supervise any members who self-medicate), provide nursing services and medical treatment needed during the member s participation in Day Habilitation Services. The nurse will provide direct care and training in all relevant areas, and must coordinate medical services with each member s Primary Care Physician or medical clinic. Ensure 100% compliance with DMA, DDS, DPH, OSHA, and Agency Policies and Procedures. Accepting applications at: 75 Litwin Lane, Chicopee, MA Or send resume RETIRED RACING GREYHOUNDS AVAILABLE FOR ADOPTION SPAYED/NEUTERED, WORMED, SHOTS, HEARTWORM TESTED, TEETH CLEANED MAKE A FAST FRIEND! GREYHOUND OPTIONS INC. CALL MARY AT OR CLAIRE AT OR GO TO ORG HORSES BELCHERTOWN- BLACK OAK FARM Lean to ride. Fun, relaxed atmosphere. Openings available ages 7 & up. No experience necessary. Specializing in beginners. MA Licensed instructor. (413) HORSEBACK RIDING LESSONS offered year round at our state of the art facility. beginner to advanced. Ages 4 years to adult. Boarding, sales and Leasing also available. Convenient location at Orion Farm in South Hadley (413) BELCHERTOWN- POPULAR RESTAURANT seeks a full time/part time line cook. Experience a must. Advancement available. Flexible schedule/weekends required. Excellent pay/ benefits. Submit resume to McCarthy s Pub Attn:: Jan P.O. Box 1005 Belchertown Ma or apply in person to 5 East Walnut Street. BETTER LIFE WHOLE FOODS [Springfield s oldest and most complete health food store - is in need of an assistant manager. Candidate must possess interest and experience with natural foods and healing. Top pay, benefits and healthy work environment. Send resume in confidence to: CHURCH SECRETARY 3 DAY- SWK 9am-1pm. Good computer skills, experience with MS Office, Publisher, Adobe photoshop. Resume to or mail to Faith United Methodist Church, 191 Montcalm St., Chicopee, MA by October 10. DRIVERS NEEDED ANA Trucking- A Western Mass based carrier is looking for long haul company drivers and lease to own. Come join our team. Immediate openings and lease trucks available DRIVERS: $2,500 SIGN-ON BONUS! Immediate Dedicated Openings! Great Pay & Benefits! CDL-A, 1yr Exp. Req. Estenson Logistics Apply: ELDERCARE AID, SOUTH HAD- LEY Assistance needed for an alert and mobile 100 year old who needs help with preparing lunch and some personal care. Hours start at 2 pm for 1-1/2-2 hrs. Additional hours may be needed in the future FOSTER CARE. You can help change someone s life. Provide a safe home for children and teens who have been abused or neglected. Now offering a $1,000 Sign-On Bonus Call Devereux Therapeutic Foster Care PART-TIME SUPERVISOR for visitation services 10 to 12 hours per week between 4 and 8 pm must commit to one Saturday per month 15.00/hour Call (413) REAL ESTATE AGENTS WANTED for established Chicopee Office. Call Patt for details x 11 WANTED: PCA, Chicopee Falls, Car with A/C a must. Stavros Home Care. Must be dependable and speak English. 24 hrs. weekly THE US POSTAL SERVICE is now hiring to fill the following temporary positions at the Springfield NDC (located at 190 Fiberloid St., Springfield, MA 01152) for the Holiday period of November 11, 2017 through January 5, 2018: Casual CEP (Mail Handlers) - $15.00 per hour. Apply for these and other positions on the US Postal Service web site usps.com/careers New job vacancies are added to the website daily and are only posted for 5-7 days, so check frequently. Applicants must have an address. The USPS is an Equal Opportunity Employer. TOWN OF WILBRAHAM RECYCLING ATTENDANT (PART TIME) Looking for a reliable p/t employee to assist users at the Disposal/Recycling center on Fridays (9-3), Saturdays (9-5) and Sundays (noon to 5). $11.07/hr/19 hrs/wk, no benefits; Must be physically able to assist residents, lift up to 60 lbs, sweep, shovel snow, and use tact in enforcing facility use regulations. Please complete the Town s Employment Application available at www. wilbraham-ma.gov. and submit to Town of Wilbraham, Board of Selectmen, 240 Springfield Street, Wilbraham, MA Review of applications begins immediately, deadline is Friday, October 13, EOE, all qualified applicants encouraged to apply. FOR RENT ALL REAL ESTATE advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. FOR RENT All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status (number of children and or pregnancy), national origin, ancestry, age, marital status, or any intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate that is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertising in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain about discrimination call The Department of Housing and Urban Development HUD toll-free at For the N.E. area, call HUD at The toll free number for the hearing impaired is PALMER 2+ BEDROOM 2nd Fl, Appliances, off-street parking, Non-smoker, No Pets. $810/ mo plus utilities. F/L/S REAL ESTATE WANTED A BEST CASH offer for any type of property, circumstance, condition or location. Ugly houses are OK. Fast closing. (413) VACATION RENTALS WARM WEATHER IS Year Round In Aruba. The water is safe, and the dining is fantastic. Walk out to the beach. 3-Bedroom weeks available. Sleeps 8. for more information.

20 Page 20 September 27, 2017 The Register A GREAT PUMPKIN Matthew Tibbitts, of Ludlow, won a seventh-place ribbon in the 13-and-older division of the Youth Decorated Gourd, Pumpkin and Squash competition at the Big E. He also won a fifth-place ribbon for his home garden produce display. Winners of the adult division are on display in the Stroh Building through Oct. 1. SUNDAY BINGO LUDLOW ELKS 69 Chapin St., Ludlow 50/50 Elks Jackpot PROGRESSIVE GAME DOORS OPEN 4 pm Kitchen Opens 4:30 pm GAMES START AT 6:00 PM Turley Publications photo by MICHAEL J. BALLWAY CALL YOUR TURLEY REP TODAY! CLEANING & ORGANIZING Clear the Decks Organizing Barbara Barbara Shepherd Shepherd Mention this Organizer Organizer ad for FREE consulation! clearthedecksorganizing.com YOUR LOCAL TRUSTED RELIABLE DEPENDABLE HOME PROs 2 SEPTIC SYSTEMS 3 BUILDING & REMODELING 4 HEATING FUEL Hampden Septic Pumping Installation Title 5 Inspections Perc Tests Evening & Weekend Appointments Available! Billy Bond - The Area s #1 Go To Septic Guy! Fully Insured Family Owned Benjamin Hemingway Owner/President (former owner of Hemingway Construction, LLC) 934 Glendale Road Wilbraham, MA Premium Heating Fuel Fuel Dividend Budget Plan Heating/Air Cond. Equipment Generac Stand by Generators INSTALLATION/SERVICE Boston Road Wilbraham, MA SMALL ENGINE REPAIR 6 BOB S SMALL ENGINE REPAIR TUNED IN ON SERVICE Offering Complete Service on All Makes & Models Pick Up & Delivery Available Chain Saws Lawnmowers Snow Blowers Tillers Cell Shop GARAGE DOORS SALES INSTALLATION SERVICE & REPAIR Residential & Commercial Certified, Licensed, Insured Menard Garage Doors Best Quality and Selection of Insulated Garage Doors LLC ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS HERE ON Local Home Pros THIS SPACE IS AVAILABLE

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