Archived Page 114
July 12, - July 18, 2009
Sun and Clouds
July 18, 2009 - Before sunset tonight there was brilliant sunshine behind many darker clouds giving great contrast to the photo.
Parkerville Road South of Route 9 and North of the MA
Assabet Valley Regional Technical High School
Post Grad Technical Training Info Session
The next info session for the Assabet Valley Post Graduate Technical Training Program starts at 9 a.m. in the auditorium at Assabet Valley Regional Technical High School, 215 Fitchburg St., Marlborough. All applicants must attend an info session prior to applying and bring proof of high school diploma or GED, their current medical records indicating two doses of MMR vaccine and a recent tetanus shot, a photo ID for the CORI background check, and be prepared to schedule a personal interview. Reservations are not required. For more info, visitwww.assabettech.com under the Post Graduate tab.
Haying is Complete
July 18, 2009 - A tractor and baler sit idle off Chestnut Hill field.
Things to do in Metrowest
Summerfest and Yard Sale
Stop by Congregation B’nai
Shalom, 117 East Main St., Westborough, from 9 a.m.-3 p.m. for its
Summerfest and Yard Sale. Fun activities for all ages, including a giant
yard sale with furniture, clothing, books, toys and much more. There will
also be food,
Wayside Inn Strawberry Concert Series – Matt and Shannon Heaton
Longfellow’s Wayside Inn in Sudbury continues its Strawberry Concert Series at 7 p.m. with the sounds of Matt and Shannon Heaton. The concerts take place in the Martha Mary Chapel and tickets are $14 ($37.95 for a special dinner package). Advance registration is required. For info or for tickets, call (978) 443-1776 or visitwww.wayside.org/events.
The Willows Summer Concert Series – Claflin Hill Summer Winds
The 2009 Summer Concert Series at the Willows at Westborough, 1 Lyman St., continues at 7:15 p.m., rain or shine, with the Claflin Hills Summer Winds. Bring your own lawn chairs and blankets. Free parking available across the street at the Hastings School.
Marlborough Blood Drive
The Marlborough Masonic Hall, Main/Newton streets, will be hosting an American Red Cross blood drive from 2:30-7:30 p.m. All donors will receive a coupon for a free carton of Friendly’s ice cream and be entered into a drawing for Red Sox tickets. Appointments are preferred, but walk-ins are welcome. For info or an appointment, call (800) 448-3543 or visit www.givelife.org.
Family Fun Night under the Wayside Inn Canopy Tent
Join Longfellow’s Wayside Inn, 72 Wayside Rd., Sudbury, under its festive canopy tent from 6:30-9:30 p.m. for free entertainment and family fun. Also July 29. A cash bar and delicious Wayside Inn barbeque will be available for a small fee. The Ancient Order of Fife and Drum will provide dramatic entertainment for visitors, with the addition of Irish entertainers Mulligan's Fancy. Reservations are not required. Come as you are and bring your appetite and your dancing shoes! For more info, visitwww.wayside.org.
“Disney’s Alice in Wonderland, Jr.” Comes to Marlborough
“Disney’s Alice in Wonderland, Jr.,” a musical production of the beloved Lewis Carroll books “The Adventures of Alice in Wonderland” and “Through the Looking Glass,” will be performed at 7 p.m. (also July 24) at Marlborough Middle School, 25 Union St., by area students entering grades 6-8 in Children’s Theater. Great seats are still available, so order tickets now by calling (978) 562-1646. Tickets: $10, $8 for seniors and students. For more info visit, www.upwitharts.org.
Alzheimer’s Disease and Dementia Presentation
Boston University’s Dr. Robert Stern will be presenting a talk on Alzheimer’s Disease and Dementia July 30, at 10 a.m., at Hudson Senior Center. To register or for more info, call the Hudson Senior Center at (978) 568-9638.
Eastern Boarder Skate Clinic
Postponed to August 1
July 17, 2009 - A Turkey Vulture spreads the wings and lets the air roll through. Taken along a highway at an intersection the Vulture stayed like this for quite a while.
BATS ON YOUR PROPERTY? REPORT COLONIES TO MASSWILDLIFE
With the onset of hot, humid weather, Bay State homeowners may discover bats residing in their homes. Because Massachusetts and other northeastern states are experiencing a sudden and unexpected decline of bat populations due to a white powdery fungus on bat faces called White Nose Syndrome (WNS), the Division of Fisheries and Wildlife (MassWildlife) is asking anyone with a summer colony of ten bats or more on their property to report that information to agency biologists. Little Brown Bats and Big Brown Bats are the most likely species to be found in buildings. Please report the colony’s location, what kind of place it is in, and how many bats are in the colony, by calling (508) 389-6300, or firstname.lastname@example.org Everyone’s response to this call will be greatly appreciated.
Bats with WNS were first found in New York bat hibernacula during the winter of 2006-2007. Mortality was high and aroused concern among the bat conservation community. By winter 2007-2008, the syndrome and associated mortality had spread to many of the largest New York hibernacula and to sites in Vermont and Massachusetts. In the winter of 2008-2009, WNS was found in bats throughout the Northeast and in caves as far south as Virginia and West Virginia.
Although the reasons are not well understood, bats with WNS deplete their winter fat reserves too quickly by the middle of winter. The affected bats exhibit unusual behavior, often moving to cold parts of the hibernacula, leaving the cave or mine during the day and during cold winter weather in an attempt to find food during a time when insects are not available. Wildlife managers are concerned about WNS because bats congregate by the thousands in caves and mines to hibernate during winter months. Bats, and possibly even people, are spreading WNS from one cave to the next.
High bat mortality is a major concern to MassWildlife biologists because bats have a low reproductive rate. Since most bats raise only one pup per year, it can take decades for a bat population to rebound after a large die-off. For more information about the work in the region conducted by scientists relating to bats and WNS, go towww.mass.gov/dfwele/dfw/nhesp/bat_mortality_ma.htm
2009 Massachusetts Parks Pass FREE
Southborough residents may borrow a 2009 MA ParksPass free of charge. The pass entitles bearer to
free parking for one vehicle (no buses or vans) at over 50 facilities in the MA state parks system that
charge a day-use parking fee.
ParkPass is part of the “Use Nature as Your Guide” program sponsored by the MA Dept of Conservation
and Recreation. From Boston to the Berkshires, DCR invites you to enjoy a wide variety of
recreational opportunities including hiking, swimming, mountain biking, horseback riding and much
Please contact the Recreation Office to reserve the ParksPass for the 2009 season (Memorial Day to
Columbus Day) The pass may be borrowed for one day or one weekend and must be returned by 9am
the following day. Passes taken on Friday may be returned the following Monday.
For a list of MA park facilities where ParksPasses may be used, please visit WWW.MASS.GOV/DCR
A $35 deposit will be required when you pick up the ParkPass. Your deposit will be refunded to you
when you return the pass.
Please call ahead to reserve your ParkPass !!
FlagsTickets at a discounted rate will be
available for purchase from April to October
Water Country Tickets will also be
available at a discounted rate beginning April
Water Park is schedule to open
June 13 to Sept 7, 2009
Movie tickets are available for purchase at
$6.50/ per ticket at the Recreation Office.
(Only checks and cash accepted for all the above)
TO PRIVATE RECREATIONAL BOATS FOR 45 DAYS
Measures to protect against invasive species will be reviewed in wake of
zebra mussels discovered in Berkshire lake
The Department of Conservation and Recreation (DCR) has closed the Quabbin Reservoir to
all private recreational boats in the wake of last week’s discovery of invasive zebra mussels at
a Berkshire County lake.
“We are taking this step in an excess of caution,” said DCR Commissioner Richard K.
Sullivan Jr. “Zebra mussels have not been found in the Quabbin, and there is no known threat
to the public water supply. However, closing the reservoir to outside boats for 45 days gives
the state the opportunity to do more comprehensive testing for invasive pests and adjust our
management plans to provide the utmost protection for public drinking water.”
As of this afternoon, to avoid any possibility that zebra mussels would be transferred into the
Quabbin, private boats will be prohibited. To ensure recreational opportunities for the public,
DCR will continue to offer its own fleet of rental boats during this 45-day period.
The MWRA board voted Wednesday afternoon to support DCR in closing the Reservoir to
"While the risk may be low, the Quabbin Reservoir is the drinking water supply for 2.5 million
people,” said Frederick A. Laskey, MWRA executive director. “It's prudent to take every precaution."
July 16, 2009 - A calmer Sudbury River falls back into it's banks. Whereas, Jean Anderson and Debbie Costine were able to "sunbathe" in Deb's yard on Wood street.
July 16, 2009 - A Southborough News reader sent this photo along from their vacation in Canada. A view from the tallest tower in the world. It is the Toronto Argonauts stadium of the Canadian football league.
Tuesday 7/7/09 (storm day)
ATTENTION - DPW WATER WORK
DPW WATER WORK TO RESUME ON PARKERVILLE ROAD
(SOUTH OF RTE 9) THE WEEK OF JULY 20TH
SECTIONS OF PARKERVILLE ROAD WILL BE CLOSED
THE MIDDLE ROAD AND PARKERVILLE ROAD
EXPECT DELAYS – SEEK ALTERNATE ROUTES – 7/20-8/1
Butterflies are Free
July 16, 2009 - A Swallowtail takes lunch on a butterfly bush.
New Building for Southborough Veterinary Hospital
Southborough News welcomes the Southborough Veterinary Hospital. Southborough Veterinary Hospital has existed nearly thirty years at its current location at 79 Marlboro Road in Southborough. Veterinarians Dr. Ogden and Dr. Westphal took over in 1999 the practice from Dr. Ovid Fraser. They recently completed the purchase of former large animal veterinarian Lindsay Robbin's home and barn at 78 Deerfoot in Southborough. A fall 2009 opening for the new home of the Southborough Veterinary Hospital is anticipated. The new place will provide expanded room and services for your pets. It is convenient to Route 9 and centrally located within the Metrowest area of Westborough, Hopkinton, Southborough, Marlborough and Ashland.
Dr. Westphal received her veterinary degree from the University of Pennsylvania, and Dr. Ogden received her degree from the University of Minnesota, both graduating with high honors. Dr. Ogden and Dr. Westphal are members of the American Veterinary Medical Association and the Massachusetts Veterinary Medical Association. They also participate in the yearly rabies clinic for the town of Southborough and at various humane societies and pet rescues.
Your pet is well taken care of while visiting the Southborough Veterinary Hospital. Services include surgery, dental, spay/neuter, Radiography, anesthesia monitoring, Vaccinations, ultrasound, emergency care, nutrition, diagnostics such as blood analyzers and laboratory capabilities. Annual exams or a sick animal Dr. Ogden and Dr. Westphal will manage your pets health. They take patients that are dogs, cats, pocket pets, guinea pigs, rabbits, ferrets and some reptiles.
Hospital Hours are Monday through Friday 8:30 AM to 6:00 PM, Saturday 8:30 AM through 1:00 PM. Office opens at 8:00 AM. Early or late appointments may be scheduled by special request. The phone number is 508-485-4259.
July 16, 2009 - Renovations are ongoing to update the barn to the new veterinary hospital.
Eastern Boarder Skate Clinic
Postponed to August 1
Senior Center funtimes
July 15, 2009 - Southborough Seniors came out in the great weather today for their annual summer BBQ.
Assisting the BBQ
July 15, 2009 - Youngsters were everywhere assisting with the Annual senior BBQ picnic.
Raising the Prices $$$$
The MBTA is considering raising prices on the commuter rail and other features of the system. Before they can do that, the MBTA has to hold several discussions around the state that is serviced by the MBTA. For further information click here.
CLOUDS GO WILD: An intense display of noctilucent clouds (NLCs) lit up the
skies of Europe and North America last night. Bright electric-blue tendrils
were visible through fireworks during Bastille Day celebrations in France,
while the clouds descended as far south as Nebraska in the USA. Sky
watchers should be alert for a repeat performance tonight. Observing tips
and photos of the July 14th-15th display may be found at these URLs:
Please visit http://spaceweather.com for updates.
It was just a week ago
July 15, 2009 - That parts of Southborough looked like "Christmas in July" with about an inch or more of hail in some places.
Sports and Recreation
Help support the Jimmy Fund and have fun while doing it.
Children's Library Open
July 14, 2009 - Children check out the books and games at the "new" children's library located in the southeast corner upstairs in the main library. Dozen's of children's books have been moved upstairs while the children's library and downstairs meeting rooms are renovated in wake of the unusual flooding that occurred last week in the library.
July 14, 2009 - A Hummingbird takes a meal from a flowering plant.
July 13- July 18, 2009
Learning Strategies for your Pool Game:
July 22, 2009 at 9:30am Bob LeBlanc, professional Pool Instructor will be coming to the senior center to show you different game strategies. Bob will teach the basics and demonstrate advanced techniques along with some trick shots. This is sure to be a very valuable experience!
Falconi Golf Tournament:
Anyone interested in volunteering for the Falconi Golf Tournament subcommittee should see Mary or Alice at the front office or call (508) 229-4453. Anyone wishing to donate items to the Falconi Golf Tournament Silent Auction (i.e. major sports tickets, timeshare rentals, etc.) should submit their name and donation description to Mary or Alice at the front office or call (508) 229-4453.
Alice’s Gift Shop:
Please stop by and see what Alice has in the gift shop this summer. There are some really pretty items. If you would like to make a donation, please drop them off at the front desk.
We now have two computers in the hall before you enter our main room that are now hooked up to the internet. You will be able to read e-mail and look up information as well as play some fun card games. Feel free to sit down and use the computers. Let us know if you would like any help.
Senior Center open 9:00 AM - 12 noon Saturdays
Library Schedule July 13 - July 18, 2009
RMV UNVEILS NEW, STREAMLINED CUSTOMER SERVICE PLAN
Reforms, branch consolidations, innovative partnerships create new ways to deliver services under an increasingly unified transportation organization
(Boston, MA) - Responding to new budget constraints, Registrar Rachel Kaprielian today outlined a plan to restructure and modernize Registry of Motor Vehicles customer service resources to help Massachusetts' 4.6 million drivers shift to a new way of getting license, registration and motor vehicle services.
"Transportation reform and the economic crisis give the RMV a unique opportunity to firmly position itself as a trailblazer in providing quality motor vehicle services more efficiently than ever before," said Registrar Kaprielian. "Our goal is to keep faith with our customers by cost-effectively leveraging new technological innovations, overhauling our business practices and partnering with sister transportation agencies and private industry."
Beginning July 1, the RMV will respond to a tighter FY10 budget by closing 11 branches in every region of the state and immediately redeploying staff and equipment to open five new 'mitigation' offices located in underutilized MassHighway and Massachusetts Turnpike Authority toll plazas, visitor centers and offices. Many of the remaining 23 RMV branches will also be modified to expand services in anticipation of heavier customer traffic.
The shift from leasing high-cost private office space to rent-free government buildings will save the RMV an estimated $1.7 million dollars a year and will help to minimize the impact on staffing. Going forward, as leases expire at traditional branches, the RMV will explore using other government buildings and transportation structures that offer minimal overhead costs. Under Governor Deval Patrick's leadership, the state's transportation agencies and authorities have generated tens of millions in savings and efficiencies through transportation reform efforts, including almost $2 million at the RMV alone.
The RMV's new facilities strategy exemplifies the type of reforms which will help create a more accountable and unified state transportation organization as directed under the landmark transportation reform legislation signed into law by Governor Patrick last week. "This is an important step in sharing resources and best practices to reduce waste and duplication. We are cutting one of the agency's largest expenses while preserving core services," added Kaprielian.
Twenty one percent of the RMV's customers will be impacted by the branch and staff changes. Most will look to the new full and express mitigation offices in Charlton, Natick, Bourne and Peabody or "beefed up" branches in each region for future service.
To keep wait times reasonable, the RMV is introducing a series of measures to drive customers out of branch lines and into online services through the agency's upgraded website:
Self-service online kiosks offering routine transactions such as registration plate returns will be set up in some of the busier branches in September
A partnership with community libraries will offer ways to help their patrons navigate the 18 transactions now available online from renewing a license to ordering a free FASTLANE transponder.
"Last year, we took 1.5 million people out of our "brick and mortar" branches and served them on the Internet, an increase of 23% in cyber traffic," said Registrar Kaprielian. "Still, a large portion of our customers can't or won't make the jump to cyberspace for a variety of reasons. But I envision the RMV of the not too distant future will be able to deliver all routine licensing, registration and titling online."
To help RMV customers make the transition to the Internet, the agency is designing awareness campaigns to address some of the reasons why people visit branches when they aren't required and will introduce IT programming that allows customers to use a debit card for transactions-an easier payment method for many customers.
New business protocols and programs that are the result of a year-long overhaul of the RMV will also shave time off branch operations for customers who must visit a branch for a new license, out-of-state conversion or other non-routine service. Among the innovations that have or will soon be introduced:
New document imaging which eliminates manual copying and paper storage
Smart Safe technology which eliminates manual cash counting procedures
Pre-staging online license process to help reduce repeat branch visits, and
Q-matic technology that creates more queues for a wider range of services
Registrar Kaprielian says the RMV's new business model positions the agency for the future. "An economic crisis may have forced us to streamline, reduce spending and look to technology and innovation to continue providing customer service, but the time is right to build pathways to the new RMV where efficient government service can be just a click away."
To improve customer service, the RMV has expanded online services over the past two years, including license, registration and title inquiries. To take advantage of RMV's online services visit:www.mass.gov/rmv
Springfield (Eastfield Mall)
Eastham (one day)
MTA Charlton Turnpike Center
MTA Natick Service Plaza (express)
MHD Canal Visitor Center (express)
MHD Peabody (express)
DCR LAUNCHES THIRD ANNUAL
“GREAT PARK PURSUIT”
Outdoor adventure game challenges all ages
to disconnect from cyberspace and reconnect with open space
The Department of Conservation and Recreation (DCR) is launching its third annual Great Park Pursuit, a summer-long series of free family adventures in Massachusetts state parks. This year, families will design their own Park Pursuit adventures with activities they choose. “We envision the Great Park Pursuit as a first step in building the next generation of environmental stewards,” said DCR Commissioner Richard K. Sullivan Jr. “The Great Park Pursuit gives participants a sampling of what our more than 450,000 acres of state parks offer on a daily basis. Let’s not let television and the Internet replace wonderful, traditional activities like hiking, fishing, and biking.”
During each of the first two years of the Great Park Pursuit, several hundred families participated across the Commonwealth. They hiked to beautiful views, learned to fish, pitched a tent, roasted s’mores, discovered secrets of the past, rode in horse-drawn wagons, and much more. This year’s program will run July 10 through Sept. 12. DCR parks across the Commonwealth will host Great Park Pursuit activities at various times and locations throughout the summer. Teams are challenged to participate in six programs in several themed categories by Sept. 12th. Categories include “Into the Woods,” “Go Wild,” “Explore the Night” and more. They will step back in time, discover secrets of the coast, and get to know the night sky. Teams will collect special program stickers at each participating DCR park and chronicle their adventures on the team card that they download from the DCR website. They can also track their adventures with stories and photos on their personal Great Park Pursuit homepage. Great Park Pursuit teams can be families, but they can be other groups of adults and children, too. Each team must include at least one person 18 years or older and at least one person under 18.
The rise in childhood obesity, diabetes, and heart disease is a growing national crisis. The health and well-being of children is critical. Outdoor experiences in early childhood can help children get on the path to a healthy and active lifestyle, and create the next generation of stewards of our parks and natural resources. The Great Park Pursuit is free, but teams must register to be eligible to win the prizes. For more information, visit www.greatparkpursuit.org
The Massachusetts Department of Conservation and Recreation (DCR), an agency of the
Executive Office of Energy and Environmental Affairs, oversees 450,000 acres of parks and
forests, beaches, bike trails, watersheds, dams, and parkways. Led by Commissioner Richard
K. Sullivan Jr., the agency’s mission is to protect, promote, and enhance our common wealth
of natural, cultural, and recreational resources. To learn more about DCR, our facilities, and
Welcome Home Dan
July 13, 2009
- Friday night local veteran's welcomed home Dan Kolenda. Above
Dan and his family. Below are local vets welcoming Dan home.
Russ Gregory (Gulf I and Gulf II) Curt Houghton ( WWII - Pacific), John
Wilson ( Vietnam) , Dick Varney ( Korea ) and Steve Whynot ( Vietnam )
welcomed Dan home from his tour of duty in Iraq.
July 13, 2009 - At least there was sun for a sunset last night.
Eagle Project Blessed
July 13, 2009 - Sunday marked the completion of Ryan Norby's Eagle Scout project. Father Flynn from St. Matthew's church and many members of the parish came out after the 9:00 AM mass for the blessing of the Meditation Garden project. The project was part of Ryan's fullfillment of his Eagle Scout requirements. Ryan along with friends developed this garden which was dedicated to all deceased members of St. Matthew Parish.
Bantry Road Tree Down
Most likely caused by saturated soil, this tree fell across Bantry Road Saturday. The Southborough DPW was called in to cut up the tree and haul it away, reopening the road to traffic.
Photo courtesy Joel Shore.
The Southborough Public Library has announced that there is a temporary children's library located upstairs in the front corner of the main library. There will be limited children's programs while the library is "cleaned" up from the storm damage. The Rocket ship program is being rescheduled for August dates to be announced but the pajama story times will go on as planned.
Rose B. Gladwin
Hurricane Precaution Tips
FRAMINGHAM, MA - Sheltering-in-Place is a standard protective action utilized in Emergency Management,” states Massachusetts Emergency Management Agency Director Don Boyce. “It is most often used during an accident or event in which hazardous materials have been released into the atmosphere, but also during other dangerous conditions, such as a severe storm, like a hurricane, when it is best to be indoors and not outside or on the road.”
As a hurricane is upon New England, state or local Public Safety Officials may instruct you to “Shelter-in-Place”. As with Evacuations, you would be alerted in a variety of ways. Learn what methods are utilized in your community. They could include:
·Outdoor sirens or horns.
·The Emergency Alert System (EAS) - information provided on the radio and television.
·National Oceanic & Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) Weather Alert Radio.
·‘All Call’, ‘Reverse 911’ or ‘Code Red’ – one of a number of automated telephoning systems for sending recorded messages to which your community may subscribe.
·Residential Route Alerting, which dispatches Public Safety vehicles through neighborhoods announcing messages with Public Address systems or literally ‘knocking on doors”.
·U.S. Coast Guard Marine Broadcast.
·A message on Teletypewriters (TTY).
The following are steps to be taken only when instructed to ‘Shelter-in-Place’, not to be completed ahead of time:
If instructed, you should immediately go indoors.
Close and lock all doors and windows. Locking is preferred since it generally ensures that the door or window is shut tight.
Close drapes, blinds and window shades.
Protect windows with pre-drilled plywood sheets.
Go to a room in the center of your home with the fewest windows and doors.
It is ideal to have a hard-wired telephone in the room you select. Cellular telephone equipment may be overwhelmed during an emergency.
Do not call your local fire or police departments (9-1-1) for information. Emergency workers will need their lines open for emergency use. Call your local Emergency Management Office or Mass2-1-1, which is available 24/7 to respond to your questions.
Take your Family Disaster Kit to that location.
Keep pets indoors. Make sure you have additional food and water supplies for them.
If you have livestock, shelter them, also. Provide them with stored feed and water.
Continue to monitor your Emergency Alert Station (EAS) and other Media for official messages and instructions.
Continually monitor the Media for updates and warnings.
Stay inside until officials say otherwise.
If you are in your vehicle and are advised to ‘Shelter-in-Place’, and are very close to home, your office or a public building, go there immediately.
The Massachusetts Emergency Management Agency (MEMA) is the state agency responsible for coordinating federal, state, local, voluntary and private resources during emergencies and disasters in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. MEMA provides leadership to: develop plans for effective response to all hazards, disasters or threats; train emergency personnel to protect the public; provide information to the citizenry; and assist individuals, families, businesses and communities to mitigate against, prepare for, and respond to and recover from emergencies, both natural and man made. For additional information about MEMA and Hurricane Preparedness Month, go towww.mass.gov/mema.
Swine Flu (H1N1) is still around with two more deaths reported - one in Worcester County.
For more information on this flu click this link
or for the latest in MA click here
STATE ELECTIONS 2010
AUG 18Absentee Ballot application forms available at Town
Clerk’s Office Email: TownClerk@southboroughma
com or call 508.485.0710 x3006
AUG 25 Last day to Register to Vote and change political
party for the State Primary(Sept.14)
Town Clerk's Office open 8am to 8pm. Email
questions: TownClerk@SouthboroughMa.com or
call 508.485.0710 x3006
SEPT 14 STATE PRIMARYPolls open 7am -8pm
OCT 13 Last day to Register to Vote and change political
party for the State Election(Nov 2).
Town Clerk's Office open 8am to 8pm. Email
questions: TownClerk@SouthboroughMa.com or
call 508.485.0710 x3006
NOV 2 STATE ELECTIONpolls open 7am-8pm
http://www.wheredoivotema.com or call