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October, 2015 |

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CHEFS Catalog Closing

A longtime business in Colorado Springs is shutting its doors. More than 150 people will soon be out of jobs. CHEFS Catalog will be closing.

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A longtime business in Colorado Springs is shutting its doors. More than 150 people will soon be out of jobs.

Employees At CHEFS Catalog tell 11 News they found out about it in a meeting Friday. They say they were shocked and upset to hear the news. They did not want to go on camera.

CHEFS Catalog was purchased by Target in 2013. They sell kitchen accessories. The store is mainly based through a catalog and online. They also have a retail store in Colorado Springs near Centennial Boulevard and Garden of the Gods Road.

There are 160 employees who work at the main office in Colorado Springs and at the retail store. Twenty other people work at a location in California and will be out of a job, too.

Target officials say they are closing CHEFS Catalog and businesses. Target purchased both in 2013 but tell us they no longer align with the company’s direction.

Target said in a statement: “Target purchased CHEFS Catalog and in 2013 to help build new capabilities – like our recipe portal on – and to determine how guests might respond to broadened access to different brands. These businesses continued to operate separately from Target’s core digital business.

“Target’s digital business has strengthened and grown but as the company’s priorities evolved, CHEFS Catalog and no longer aligned with the broader strategy. Additionally, the results of these businesses did not meet our expectations.”

11 News talked to a customer who says she’s disappointed.

“It’s really sad since I just moved here and it seems like they have a lot of good stuff in there so, I would have been here more often if they were opened,” said Kristi.

Target tells us CHEFS Catalog should be completely shut down by early next year.

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Here’s Why, Inc. May Launch a Clothing Line (NASDAQ:AMZN) puts its brand name on its Kindle tablets, e-readers, and streaming television devices. It also has a line of products dubbed Amazon Basics, which includes everything from computer accessories to HDMI cables, batteries, kitchen accessories, and even pet supplies.

The Basics line tends to be a bit no-frills, but it’s well-priced, of decent or better quality, and in most cases offers a very good deal for consumers. In some cases, Basics is a house brand the way Whole Foods Market (NASDAQ:WFM) has its “365” products. Essentially, these are lower-priced choices that consumers can trust because Amazon has put its name behind them.

In other areas — specifically, the Basics electronics items — the online retail giant is offering a much cheaper alternative to expensive big-brand items. For example it sells a Lightning-to-USB charger for iPhone for $5.99 while the manufacturer charges $19 on its website.


The Basics name is on a wide array of products. Source:

It does not always work, but in some cases having Amazon offer an item in the Basics line has forced manufacturers to lower prices. It’s also very possible that the threat of having the retailer add an item to its self-branded roster might have been used to get a company to either sell its wares through or do so at a lower price.

Basics gives Amazon leverage it can use to make better deals, to keep companies honest, or even to bring reluctant brands to the bargaining table. That’s exactly the tactic the company appears to be taking as it considers entering the fashion industry.

Amazon is going to make clothes?
Amazon is likely to create its own private-label fashion line, according to Amazon Fashion VP Jeff Yurcisin, BuzzFeed reported.

“For Amazon, we know our customers love brands, many of the brands in this room … and that’s where the lion’s share of our business comes from,” he said at the WWD Apparel and Retail CEO Summit on Oct. 27. “When we see gaps, when certain brands have actually decided for their own reasons not to sell with us, our customer still wants a product like that. Amazon may get into private-label for those kinds of goods.”

Call it a threat wrapped up in a promise, but it’s clear that Amazon is putting the industry on notice. Do business with us at a good price, or we will make something similar and take business away from you.

It works for Whole Foods
Whole Foods generated $1.8 billion in sales in 2014 with its “exclusive brands” program — items only sold in its stores — equal to about 13% of the company’s retail sales. About half of the items in the program come from the 365 line, according to its 2014 annual report.

That means that about 6.5% of total retail sales are generated by the in-house brand, which gives the grocery chain leverage with its suppliers. WFM clearly has the ability to threaten to make a 365 version of a product if a manufacturer does not want to sell to it or will only do so on terms the company sees as undesirable.

There is no reason Amazon cannot use its own in-house fashion to create a similar situation where it generates significant sales while also giving the company power in its negotiations.

It’s not quite that easy
While Amazon has a huge customer base and sells quite a bit of clothing, customers look to it more for value than for high fashion. That’s something the retailer has been looking to change in recent months, bringing on higher-end brands including Calvin Klein, Levi’s, Kate Spade, and Steve Madden. Amazon also sponsored July’s New York Fashion Week for Men.

The retail giant is positioning itself as a purveyor of “contemporary fashion” rather than luxury brands, according to The New York Times. That keeps it away from the top-tier fashion brands, but it leaves a lot of room to work with major designers, or create its own answers to their products.

“What has a bigger reach than Amazon?” designer Rachel Zoe, who sells her clothes on, told the Times. “Amazon is a great destination for pretty much anything. They’ve been advocates of the collection and have put ads for it on taxis. It’s not five-page spreads in Vogue, but that’s the dream.”

Amazon should tread lightly
While the retailer has every right to use all the tools at its disposal to get manufacturers and designers to play ball, fashion is not food. Whole Foods can knock off a package of rice or create house-brand seltzer because many people just want to know the quality is there, rather than being loyal to a specific brand.

Amazon may find fashion a bit different from what the high-end food chain has successfully done. With clothes, and even accessories, brands matter. In the 1980s, when I was in junior high, Guess? jeans were all the rage with the girls in my class. A knockoff brand with a similar triangular logo, Palmettos, were sold at a much cheaper price, and some kids bought them.

The knockoff jeans didn’t carry the same cachet, though, and my classmates certainly took note of who had the real thing. That’s the risk Amazon is taking, but that doesn’t eliminate its leverage. It just makes it so the company should be careful which products it makes on its own.

This is an opportunity for Amazon to increase its product line, both by bringing on new partners and in some cases making its own clothes and accessories. It should proceed cautiously but use its selling power and enormous customer base to its advantage.

The next billion-dollar iSecret
The world’s biggest tech company forgot to show you something at its recent event, but a few Wall Street analysts and the Fool didn’t miss a beat: There’s a small company that’s powering their brand-new gadgets and the coming revolution in technology. And we think its stock price has nearly unlimited room to run for early in-the-know investors! To be one of them, just click here.

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Popular dishes have value

Does this set of dishes have any value? This is only one piece of the collection. Thank you. — S. S., Barnesville, Ga.

Dear S. S.: The pattern in this case is known as “Blue Willow” or simply “Willow” after the prominent willow tree that is found in most of the patterns. This design originated in late 18th century England, but it was made deliberately to look like the origin was China.

It was patterned after wares made in Canton and Nanking and had a story about two young lovers with disapproving parents who attempted to elope. Pursued by the parents, the star-crossed youths prayed to the gods to be united forever, and as they crossed the arched bridge, they were turned into a pair of doves (yes, be careful what you wish for).

This was passed off by English merchants as a Chinese legend, but that was utter poppycock and was a thinly veiled concoction based on William Shakespeare’s “Romeo and Juliet.” The pattern was very popular, however, and it has been manufactured in many variations of the pattern.

This particular design was made by the Homer Laughlin Company, which according to their website was founded in 1871 by two brothers — Homer and Shakespeare Laughlin — in East Liverpool, Ohio. After Homer Laughlin sold his interest, the company moved to Newell, W.V., and produced a large portion of dinnerware made in the United States, including Fiestaware, but they produced many other patterns — including Blue Willow.

A mark on the back “H 44 N 6 or 8” means the piece was produced in August 1944 (“H” is the eighth letter of the alphabet and August is the eighth month) in plant No. 6 or 8 in Newell.

We have no idea what the value is, but Replacements Ltd. lists a teapot at $160. On the other end of the scale, a saucer is worth approximately $6, while a bread and butter plate should retail in the $7 range, and a dinner plate about $20.


HELAINE FENDELMAN and JOE ROSSON have written a number of books on antiques. E-mail them at

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Plymouth news briefs

List your local firm’s community news in Briefly. Submit a press release at least two weeks prior to your dated activity. Email to, fax to 508-591-6601, or mail to 182 Standish Ave., Plymouth, MA 02360. Email is preferred, with text embedded or a text or Word doc attached. Submissions are subject to the editor’s discretion and editing. For-profit businesses should consult with our advertising reps.

Festival of Cyclocross

PLYMOUTH – Join the team at International Cycling for a weekend of cyclocross and fun for the whole family Saturday, Oct. 31, and Sunday, Nov. 1. The Plymouth Festival of Cyclocross (PFoCC) is a classic New England cycling event that continues a long tradition of cyclocross in Plymouth dating back to 1978. The 2015 Plymouth Festival of Cyclocross will be held on the grounds of Plymouth Community Intermediate School, located at 117 Long Pond Road, Plymouth.

Cyclocross is a unique form of bicycle racing. It takes place on a course consisting of a combination of pavement, forest trails, hills, grass fields and features obstacles that require riders to dismount, carry their bike and remount. At PFoCC, you’ll experience two days of bike racing for beginners to elites, on a classic style cyclocross course featuring mud, sand, run ups, stairs and more. Take the kids for a special Halloween costume contest Saturday and Sunday. The little ones will get to race on a special course around the bounce house. There will also be food options from local vendors like Tom’s Wood Fired Pizza. A schedule of events can be found at Learn more at

Self-guided Burial Hill tours

PLYMOUTH – Join the Friends of Burial Hill any time from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 31, at Burial Hill in Plymouth, celebrating five years of the all-volunteer group’s conservation and preservation efforts for the Hill with self-guided tours of conservation and exploration areas. See conservation in progress as the Friends demonstrate gravestone cleaning and data collection. Learn about the various detection methods the group employs. Have a bit of fun and try your hand at dowsing. Stop by and take part in preservation in progress. Free to the public. See for details.

Plymouth Center for the Arts

PLYMOUTH – The Plymouth Guild’s 48th annual Juried Art Show is on display at the Plymouth Center for the Arts, located at 11 North St. There will be many events offered while the show is on exhibit through Nov. 1.

Take the young ones down to the center for trick or treat and some special activities from noon to 4 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 31.

The Plymouth Center for the Arts is open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Saturday and from noon to 4 p.m. Sunday. For more information, visit or call the Plymouth Center for the Arts at 508-746-7222.

Family Fun Night in Carver

CARVER – Church of the Vine of South Carver invites the public to Family Fun Night, featuring Trunk or Treat, from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 31, at Shurtleff Park in Carver. This event will feature a safe, fun environment where kids can trunk or treat from the backs of festively decorated cars. This is a free event and open to the public.

Special prizes will be awarded for those with the best costumes and you will be asked to help award the prize for the best decorated trunk. Get the details at If you are interested in joining with the church by decorating your car and giving back to the community, or if you have any questions, call 508-789-9103 or email

Halloween Masquerade Ball canceled

PLYMOUTH – The Halloween Masquerade Ball scheduled for Oct. 31 at Mirbeau Inn Spa in The Pinehills has been canceled. Call 877-MIRBEAU or visit for details.

Music at The Spire

PLYMOUTH – The Spire Center for Performing Arts presents eclectic entertainment at 25 1/2 Court St. in downtown Plymouth. The Spire is handicap accessible; parking is available street side and in public lots in close proximity. For more information, to order tickets online or to learn more about The Spire, visit, or follow the Spire Center for Performing Arts on Facebook.

Oct. 31: Charlie Farren, 8 p.m., $20

Change your clocks

BOSTON – Clocks go back an hour Nov. 1. State Fire Marshal Stephen Coan advises changing batteries in smoke and carbon monoxide alarms when changing clocks. In addition, when changing your alarm’s batteries, check to see if your alarms need to be replaced. Smoke alarms last about 10 years and older carbon monoxide alarms last five to seven.

There are some new smoke and CO alarms that come with a sealed 10-year lithium battery. The batteries in these alarms never need changing, but the entire alarm needs to be replaced every 10 years. For more information on smoke alarms in Massachusetts, contact your local fire prevention office or go to and type Smoke Alarms in the search box.

Steeple bell to ring again

PLYMOUTH – The Church of the Pilgrimage in Town Square will rededicate its iconic steeple bell Sunday, Nov. 1, at approximately 11:15 a.m., after weekly Sunday service. After years of silence due to weather damage, the bell will be rung once again in a special ceremony. The public is welcome to attend. The repairs to the steeple and bell are the first part of the church’s multi-year restoration project.

CommuniTREE ornaments

PLYMOUTH – CommuniTREE, which has the support of the town officials, is an effort by local citizens to have an ornament decorating the town tree for each of Plymouth’s service groups, charities, veterans groups, schools, churches, environmental groups and other community-focused organizations in the town, adding a special element to the traditional tree lighting Dec. 4 in Town Square and remaining on the tree through the holiday season.

Every community group in town is invited to create an ornament and have it on the tree. All ornaments need to be finished and ready to hang no later than Nov. 21. There are no limitations on the design of the ornaments, except to suggest that they be sufficiently large (about the size of a toaster), be ready to hang (hook, wire, etc.) and sturdy enough to withstand outdoor exposure.

If you cannot make your own ornament, provide a design. A rough design will be produced and cut out of wood that you can then paint and embellish at a “paint party” beginning at noon Sunday, Nov. 1, at the SEMPBA headquarters at 204 Long Pond Road. You will be asked to make a donation to offset the costs of materials ($5 or more) if an ornament is made for you. Send your ornament design (logo, sketch, picture) to For further information, call Frank Mand at 774-454-0856.

Sunday Salon Series

DUXBURY – The Duxbury Free Library will present literary, musical, poetical and informational programs this fall and winter, in the Sunday Salon Series. Beginning Nov. 1, the library will be open from to 1 to 5 p.m. Sundays. The Sunday Salon programs begin at 2 p.m. Author programs are co-sponsored and presented with Westwinds Bookshop. The Duxbury Free Library is located at 77 Alden St., Duxbury. Call 781-934-2721 or visit for more information and to register.

Nov. 1: Holly LeCraw, author of “The Half Brother,” will discuss her book.

Additional programs are being lined up now. Watch for a special Valentine’s Day event with authors Hallie Ephron and Hank Phillippi Ryan. Don’t miss Duxbury’s Henry Acker Gypsy Jazz Band March 13. And to the delight of poetry fans, Dr. Rev. Gordon Postill will return. As the line-up fills in, details will be available on the Library’s public calendar.

Pianist Maria Pikoula

DUXBURY – Pianist Maria Pikoula will perform at 4 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 1, in a free concert at the Art Complex Museum, 189 Alden St., Duxbury. Amadeus Mozart, Samuel Baber and Franz Liszt are among the composers to be featured. Pikoula has appeared as a soloist, recitalist and chamber musician in Europe, North America and Russia, including an official solo debut at Carnegie Hall in New York. See for details.

Team Turbo fundraiser

PLYMOUTH – A wine dinner fundraiser for Team Turbo will be held at 7 p.m. Monday, Nov. 2, at Tuscany Tavern, located at 294 Court St. Funds raised are to support the swim team such as travel expenses, rental of pools, awards and parties. The menu includes antipasto, homemade ravioli, braised short ribs, grilled swordfish and cannoli. The cost is $60. Pay cash or credit the night of the event. Adults only. Call Tuscany Tavern at 508-747-9291 for reservations.

Dr. Richard M. Shiff Forum

PLYMOUTH – Emery “Hutch” Hutchins and James Prendergast will perform at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 3, in the Otto Fehlow room at the Plymouth Public Library, 132 South St. These two old friends will sing and play songs from Ireland, the mountains and the sea. Instruments they play include the banjo, guitar, mandolin, concertina and bodran and the octave mandolin. Check out their website at CDs will be available for purchase at the conclusion of the program.

The Dr. Richard M. Shiff Forum presents: Fund sponsors this free program through the Plymouth Public Library Corporation. For more information about this program, contact Adult Services at 508-830-4250; TTY 508-747-5882; or visit

Donations for pets

PLYMOUTH – Wishbones for Pets is a national charitable organization exclusive to pet sitters that began in Plymouth. Each year, pet sitting services select a rescue group/shelter in their community and request local retailers and clients to support the cause by allowing their customers to donate items in need from Oct. 15 to Nov. 30. This year the donations will be for the Standish Humane Society.

Local pet sitters Carol Shapiro of Paws in Paradise, Pam Ranheim of Just Around the Corner and Mary Kuemmeth of Pets Plus, as well as Janet Depathy, the founder of Wishbones for Pets, have reached out to the following who have agreed to be supporters by displaying a collection bin with hopes you will stop by with a donation: VCA Animal Hospital, Pilgrim Animal Hospital, Manomet Animal Hospital, Court Street Animal Hospital, Cat Clinic, Adam Eve Hair Salon, Plymouth Tire Alignment, Rockland Trust banks in Plymouth and Manomet, Paws in Paradise Grooming Pet Sitting, Happy Hounds, Powerhouse Gym, Kogi Korean BBQ Lounge.

Visit to make a PayPal donation to help cover veterinary services. The most needed items are dog/cat food (no prescription or expired), litter, treats, toys, cleaning supplies, office supplies and funds. Call Depathy at 508-747-4259 or visit the website at for more information.

Cranberry recipe contest

MIDDLEBOROUGH – The A.D. Makepeace Company, in conjunction with the Cape Cod Cranberry Growers’ Association, Trucchi’s Supermarkets and edible South Shore South Coast magazine, invites the public to participate in the seventh annual “Make it Better with Cranberries” cooking contest.

Recipes must include a cranberry product (fresh cranberries, cranberry juice, dried cranberries, or prepared cranberry sauce). The contest is open to all ages and skill levels. First, second and third place prize winners will be selected in both the adult and student/youth (8-16) category. Selected recipes will also be printed in the 2016 edition of the “Make it Better with Cranberries” cookbook, published by Rock Village Publishing, Middleborough.

Entries must be dropped off Saturday, Nov. 21, at one of the following locations: between 9:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. at Makepeace Farms, 146 Tihonet Road, Wareham; between 7 a.m. and 2 p.m. at Trucchi’s Supermarket, 534 County St., Taunton; or between 7 a.m. and 2 p.m. at Trucchi’s Supermarket, 438 West Grove St., Middleborough. For information, contest rules, and entry forms go to or

Nature strolls

Join the Buzzards Bay Coalition and the Wareham Land Trust at 10 a.m. Wednesdays, beginning Oct. 21, for nature strolls through conservation lands. Not only is walking outdoors exercise for your body and mind, but you’ll also learn about history and ecology along the way.

Nov. 4: Bourne Sisters Woodland, County Road, Bourne

Nov. 11: William Minot Forest, behind Minot Forest Elementary School, Wareham

Nov. 18: Little Bay, Valley Bars Road, Bourne

There is no charge to participate in the walks, but registration is required for all Bay Adventures. To RSVP, email or call 508-999-6363, ext. 219.

This program is part of the Coalition’s Bay Adventures series, programs designed for explorers of all ages to get outside and discover Buzzards Bay. To learn more about all the upcoming Bay Adventures, visit

‘Talk of the Towne’

PLYMOUTH – The live PACTV call-in show, “Talk of the Towne,” is cablecast Wednesdays at 8 p.m. on channels 13 (for Comcast customers) and 43 (for Verizon subscribers). Visit for details or call 508-830-6999. Karen Buechs hosts the show unless otherwise noted.

Taste of the Town

PLYMOUTH – The Plymouth Public Library Corporation will present the 12th annual Taste of the Town fundraiser event from 7 to 10 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 5, at Plimoth Plantation, located at 137 Warren Ave. Tickets are $75 per person, available at the libraries on 132 South St. and 12 Strand Ave., and at Pioppi’s Package Store in Benny’s Plaza in Plymouth. Tickets also available online at or by calling 508-830-4250, ext. 222.

Music at The Spire

PLYMOUTH – The Spire Center for Performing Arts presents eclectic entertainment at 25 1/2 Court St. in downtown Plymouth. The Spire is handicap accessible; parking is available street side and in public lots in close proximity. For more information, to order tickets online or to learn more about The Spire, visit, or follow the Spire Center for Performing Arts on Facebook.

Nov. 5: All Star Open Jazz Jam, 7 p.m., $5

Nov. 6: Cliff Eberhardt and Louise Mosrie, 8 p.m., $20

Nov. 7: On the Funny Side of the Street with Christine Lavin and Don White, 8 p.m., $25

‘Mindful Parenting’ class

DUXBURY – The Rev. Catherine Cullen, a co-parent of a blended family of six children and a longtime mediator who has taught mindfulness and meditation for more than 12 years, will offer a class on “Mindful Parenting” from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 5, at First Parish Church, 842 Tremont St., Duxbury. The class will focus on reducing stress and anxiety, managing emotions and reactions, handling conflicts and more. No fee. All are welcome. For more information, call 781-934-6532 or go to

Holiday Boutique

PLYMOUTH – Applications are being accepted for the sixth annual Holiday Boutique, which will be held from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Nov. 21 and 22, at the Plymouth Center for the Arts, 11 North St. There will be a total of 30 spots this year.

Applications are available at the Center and at The applications must be received at the center by Nov. 6. With the application, enclose photographs of a few examples of your work, a CD with photos, or indicate a website that shows examples of your work. Deliver applications to the Center or mail to Maria Sellman c/o The Plymouth Center for the Arts, 11 North St., Plymouth, MA 02360.

The fee is $80, payable by Nov. 6 to reserve your space. If you need one of the Center’s tables or electricity there will be a $5 fee for each.

Haiku course

DUXBURY – Richard Hansen, local poet, will present a Haiku Poetry Writing course from 10 to 11 a.m. beginning Friday, Nov. 6, at The Art Complex Museum, 189 Alden St. The course will begin with a brief overview of the roles of poetry in Japanese culture. Some of the major poets will be discussed, including Basho, Buson, Issa and Shiki.

Among the forms covered are renga, tanka, haiku, haibun and senryu. Students will be invited to write many of these formats, but may also study them without composition. The class will seek to produce a small book of poems. The text will be discussed at the first class

Hansen has published poems in small magazines for 30 years. Many of his poems have been read at ceremonies and he has read alongside such artists as Alan Ginsberg and Robert Pinsky. Fourteen of his poems have won awards, including the Eminent Mention Award and the Haiku of the year award from Haiku Magazine.

Classes will be held in the museum library Nov. 6, 13, 20 and Dec. 4 and 11. The cost is $50. Registration is required at 781-934-6634, ext. 10, or at

Takeout lobster dinner

PLYMOUTH – The Order of the Eastern Star, Plymouth Chapter 163, will offer a takeout lobster dinner from 5 to 7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 6, at the Masonic Lodge, located at 116 South Meadow Road. The menu is a one-pound lobster, potato salad, coleslaw, roll, lettuce, tomato and brownie. The charge is $15 per meal. For advance orders, call Joan Roulias at 508-224-3403.

Second Church holiday fair

MANOMET – Second Church will hold its annual holiday fair from 6 to 8 p.m. Friday, Nov. 6, and from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 7, at 518 State Road, Manomet. Call 508-224-7220 for more information.

Coffeehouse at Memorial Hall

PLYMOUTH – The Plymouth Public Schools Visual and Performing Arts Center will again host its annual coffeehouses at Memorial Hall, located at 83 Court St. The kickoff to the 2015-2016 school year coffee houses will be at 7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 6. These events are free. Stop in and support the students at the school that want to showcase their talent for all to join.

NSRWA annual meeting

NORWELL – The North and South Rivers Watershed Association will host its 45th annual meeting at 7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 6, at the South Shore Natural Science Center in Norwell. This event celebrates the many members that are dedicated to the mission of the NSRWA.

The Barbara Pearson memorial award is given to an individual or entity that is dedicated to furthering the mission of the NSRWA. This year, the award is being given to the Greenscapes program funding partners, including the towns of Norwell, Hanover, Scituate, Marshfield, Pembroke, Weymouth, Kingston and Duxbury and Aquarion Water Company.

Doug Gray of Billington Sea Kayak, Plymouth, will receive a special recognition award for his continuing generosity to the NSRWA. For more than 20 years, he has donated a canoe or kayak to the NSRWA to raffle off as a fundraiser, which has raised more than $40,000 for the organization over the last 20 years.

The 2015 volunteer of the year is Charlie Naff, who has been instrumental in spearheading this year’s new River EcoTour boat program. As this year’s lead captain, he has initiated more than 30 tours during this summer season and has engaged 226 people. Because of his dedication to this program, the EcoTour boat program has a strong foundation from which to grow.

For more information, contact Paula Christie at or 781-659-8168, or visit

Bay Players production

DUXBURY – Plymouth resident James Koonce is featured in The Bay Players’ production of Neil Simon’s “Laughter on the 23rd Floor,” directed by Mike Pevzner. Koonce is playing the role of Kenny. The play depicts playwright Neil Simon’s early years as a young comedy writer for Sid Caesar’s “Your Show of Shows,” which was “must-see TV” in the early 1950s. It captures the hilarity and heart of television’s early glory days and is considered one of Simon’s funniest and most touching comedies.

The show will be performed at 8 p.m. Nov. 6-7 and 13-14, at The First Parish Church, 842 Tremont St., Duxbury. Tickets are $20 general admission; $18 students and seniors. For reservations, call 781-269-9885 or email The Bay Players is a nonprofit community theatre organization now in its 49th year. For further information, visit

Relay For Life keepsake ornament

PLYMOUTH – The Relay For Life of Greater Plymouth is offering a keepsake in the shape of the luminaria bags used at the overnight community event to fight cancer. The palm-sized metal keepsakes, embellished with a Relay For Life logo and antique silver finish, are being sold as a fundraiser for the holidays. All proceeds will go toward totals for the 2016 Relay For Life of Greater Plymouth, which will be held in June at Carver Middle High School.

Cost of the Relay For Life keepsake is a $35 contribution. Each comes with a customizable card in a specially packaged box. They can be ordered online at When ordering, you can designate a team or walker to get credit for the donation. Contributions help fund the American Cancer Society’s mission to save lives and help the local Relay For Life achieve its fundraising goal. Order through Nov. 7 while supplies last.

Planning is underway for the 2016 Relay For Life of Greater Plymouth. Teams and individuals can sign up now and begin fundraising for the annual “walk around the clock” to fight cancer. Returning team captains and those interested in forming teams are encouraged register now. The event covers the towns of Plymouth, Carver, Kingston and Plympton. For details about the 2016 Relay For Life, contact Lisa Jensen at or 781-831-4937, or go to the local website at

Three Harts Farm restoration

PLYMOUTH – Matt and Karen Glynn, of Glynn Electric in Plymouth, have announced the next PowerCorps project. Glynn Electric will team with Reynolds Construction Saturday, Nov. 7, to help restore Three Harts Farm in Plymouth. Chris Hart, president and founder of the Nathan Hale Foundation Veterans Outreach Center, purchased the land, now Three Harts Farm, in January 2015 with the plan to rebirth the land into a veterans farming center.

The program at Three Harts Farm has been named “Nathan Hale Veterans Growing Opportunities” with the goal to provide veterans with a holistic healing practice and therapeutic gardens that will play a role in the recovery of veterans from physical, emotional and spiritual injuries. To donate towards the project, visit

Sacred Heart School entrance exams

KINGSTON – Sacred Heart School, a private, Catholic, coeducational school for students in preschool through grade 12, will hold entrance exams at 8:30 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 7, for students entering grades 7 through 12, at the Sacred Heart campus, located at 251-399 Bishops Highway, Kingston. To register, call 781-585-7511, ext. 339, or email

Holiday fair

PLYMOUTH – Get a start on your unique, personalized holiday shopping at the holiday fair from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 7, at Zion Evangelical Lutheran Church, located at 384 Court St. in North Plymouth. The fair will be held in the basement of the Loring Center.

The church elves have been busy all summer long quilting, stitching, pillow-making, candy-making, building birdhouses, creating living house plant arrangements and creating unique generous themed baskets, which are raffled at the holiday fair.

There will also be baked goods, earrings, pet gifts, kitchen items, holiday décor for both Thanksgiving and Christmas, and Gramma’s Attic Treasures for sale. Gramma’s kitchen will also be open, serving up soup and sandwiches, coffee, tea and cider.

Anyone who would like to donate an item or items to the holiday fair should contact Barbara Bingham by email at All proceeds are used to fund church causes in the community.

Harvest Fair

PLYMOUTH – The Order of the Eastern Star, Plymouth Chapter 163, will hold a Harvest Fair from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 7, at the Masonic Lodge, located at 116 South Meadow Road. There will be vendors, crafts and baked goods. For information, call Susan Hamblin at 508-317-7612.

Craft and vendor fair

PLYMOUTH – A fall craft and vendor fair, to benefit the Relay for Life of Wareham 2016, will be held from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 7, at American Legion Post 40, located at 199 Federal Furnace Road in Plymouth. All proceeds raised will go to the American Cancer Society’s Relay for Life.

There will be raffles, including Bruins and Patriots tickets, wine baskets, various restaurant gift cards and much more, plus a bake sale. Twenty-five crafters and vendors will sell jewelry, scarves, accessories, soaps, beauty products, handmade candles, quilts, Tupperware and more. Call Meghan at 508-317-9246 or email for more information.

Medium’s Day

PLYMOUTH – Medium’s Day will be hosted from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 7, by the Plymouth Spiritualist Church, located at 131 Standish Ave. The 15-minute readings by trained and certified mediums are $25. Light refreshments will be served. Call the Rev. Irene Harding at 508-888-6049 after 6 p.m. to schedule a reading.

Craft fair and food drive

CARVER – The second annual Shane Gives Thanks craft fair and food drive will be held from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 7, at Carver High School. Funds raised will help 8-year-old Shane in his mission to provide 170 Thanksgiving boxes to those in need in the community. Entry to the fair is free. Email for more information.

First Saturday

PLYMOUTH – First Saturday takes place from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. the first Saturday of the month in downtown Plymouth. Businesses on Court and Main streets and Main Street Extension stay open a little later and offer special deals. You can shop, dine, visit museums, listen to live music and grab a deal. Look for the First Saturday flag displayed outside all participating merchants. Visit or the Facebook page for details and a list of participating businesses.

Recycling event

MIDDLEBOROUGH – Soule Homestead will hold an electronics and appliance recycling fundraiser from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 7, in the rear parking lot of Middleborough Town Hall, 10 Nickerson Ave. For a minimal fee, residents of Middleborough and surrounding towns can load up their vehicles with recyclable items, head on over, look for the big recycle truck and follow the Soule Homestead event signs to the drop-off point.

Just about anything with a cord will be accepted and volunteers will be on hand throughout the day to assist with larger items. Clean, redeemable bottles and cans will also be accepted. A list of prices and acceptable items is available on the website at For more information, call 508-947-6744 or email

Best Years Expo

FOXBOROUGH – Best Years Expo will be held from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 7, at the Putnam Club in Gillette Stadium, hosted by Wicked Local in partnership with WCVB-TV 5 and MeTV. Through a mix of informative discussions, interactive displays and entertaining performances, Baby Boomers and senior citizens attending the free expo will learn how to get the most out of life in their 50s, 60s, 70s and beyond.

The expo will feature seminars, classic cars, live entertainment and exhibits on financial planning, health care, travel, assisted living and a variety of other topics. The event will feature a special guest appearance by actor, director, producer and author Henry Winkler. Dick Hoyt, who has run 32 Boston Marathons with his disabled son Rick, will also be on hand to deliver an inspirational talk. See for details.

Antiquarian Society meeting and brunch

PLYMOUTH – All are welcome to the Plymouth Antiquarian Society’s 96th annual meeting at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 7, at the John Carver Inn, located at 25 Summer St.

Plymouth women joined together to form the Antiquarian Society in October of 1919, just a few months after Congress passed the 19th Amendment granting women the right to vote, but before it was ratified and made constitutional Aug. 18, 1920. The achievement of equal suffrage in the United States was directly experienced by the Society’s founding members and helped energize the early Society. Hear a lively and far-ranging exploration of women’s changing status in history. Business meeting and presentation of nominees will begin at 10:30 a.m.; brunch at 11 a.m.; and a lecture titled “Women’s History and the 19th Amendment” will be presented at noon by Plymouth Antiquarian Society President Ron Lindeman.

Brunch buffet includes breakfast pastries, fresh fruit, country style French toast, scrambled eggs, bacon, sausage, home fries, chicken pot pie, steak tips with pepper and onion, coffee, tea and juices. Tickets are $30 per person. RSVP by Monday, Nov. 2. Visit or email Prepaid reservations are required and tickets are nonrefundable.

Celebration at animal adoption center

KINGSTON – Friends of the Plymouth Pound’s fourth anniversary celebration will be held from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 7, at the FPP Adoption Center in the Kingston Collection. Stop by for fun, food and entertainment and see pets available for adoption. Silly Sally will again join the party with her face painting and balloon creations for the kids. Local entertainers including Plymouth resident Nanci Hobson will provide music for everyone to enjoy and volunteers will be on hand to answer any questions regarding pet adoption. Raffles and snacks for all in attendance. Join FPP to celebrate four years in this location.

Statewide Litter Summit

PLYMOUTH – To help share ideas and best practices for preventing and cleaning up litter, Keep Massachusetts Beautiful will conduct the inaugural Massachusetts Litter Summit from noon to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 7, at the Plymouth Public Library, located at 132 South St. This is a free event, open to the public.

Municipal, business and volunteer leaders will gather to discuss solutions to the litter problem that continues to plague many Massachusetts communities. Speakers and participants will include Scott Wilson, director of roadway operations at the Massachusetts Department of Transportation Highway Division; Neil Rhein, Keep Massachusetts Beautiful founder and executive director; and volunteer leaders from Don’t Trash Wareham, Duxbury Litter Sweep and New Bedford’s Operation Clean Sweep.

Keep Massachusetts Beautiful focuses on three core issues to change consumer behaviors and leave a lasting environmental, economic and social impact on communities across the state: end littering; increase recycling; and beautification and community greening. To learn how you can donate or take action, visit

Free tour of Burial Hill

PLYMOUTH – Learn about “Pilgrims on Burial Hill” at 1 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 7, as Stephen O’Neill, curator of Pilgrim Hall Museum, leads a free tour of the resting places of the Pilgrims. Discover how many of the settlers who arrived on the first ships to Plymouth are interred on Burial Hill.

Each year through 2020, the Plymouth Antiquarian Society will present “Burial Hill: History in Progress,” a series of history expeditions on Burial Hill, one of America’s oldest and most significant burying grounds. Free tours are offered at 1 p.m. the first Saturday of every month. Local historians and guides, including Stephen O’Neill and Joyce Poremski, join Donna Curtin as tour leaders, sharing their individual expertise on a range of topics.

The tour will meet at the main Burial Hill stairway; no reservations are required. Participants may traverse steep and slippery slopes, so wear appropriate shoes. Severe weather may cancel the tour and updates will be posted on the Plymouth Antiquarian Society Facebook page. For more information, email or call 508-746-0012 or visit

‘Our Fab Four’ concert

PLYMOUTH – The Plymouth Philharmonic Orchestra will present “Our Fab Four,” conducted by Steven Karidoyanes, at 8 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 7, at Plymouth North High School’s Performing Arts Center, located at 41 Obery St.

Featured soloists from the Phil are Catherine Hudgins, clarinet; Laura Pardee Schaefer, oboe; Wren Saunders, bassoon; and Anne Howarth, horn. Mozart’s “Sinfonia Concertante,” a piece scored for oboe, clarinet, horn and bassoon, will be performed, as well as Handel’s “Entrance of the Queen of Sheba from Solomon,” Brahms’ “Variations on a Theme of Haydn” and Kodaly’s “Dances of Galanta.”

A pre-concert talk by Karidoyanes will take place at 7 p.m. A “meet the musicians” dessert social will immediately follow the concert. Individual ticket prices are $20, $35, $45 and $55. Senior, youth and group discounts are offered. Call the Phil office for details. Student “rush” tickets for $5 are sold at the door one hour before performance, as available. Advance tickets can be purchased online by visiting or calling the Phil office at 508-746-8008. Dessert reception tickets are $10 each and can be purchased by calling the Phil office or visiting the Phil’s website.

The Phil’s 100th season is sponsored in part by Entergy. The media sponsor is the Patriot Ledger. The 100th season of the Plymouth Philharmonic Orchestra is funded in part by the Massachusetts Cultural Council, a state agency.

Patty Larkin concert

KINGSTON – The South Shore Folk Music Club will present a concert by singer/songwriter Patty Larkin at 8 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 7, at the Beal House, located at 222 Main St. in Kingston. Doors open at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $22 per member and $24 per non-member. Advance tickets are available from For more information, see

Cabaret auditions for youths

PLYMOUTH – Children and teens of the South Shore have an opportunity to meet and sing with Broadway performers. Break a Leg Theater Works will produce a one-night cabaret Dec. 4 at Studio G, located at 50 Shops at 5 Way in Plymouth. Young performers in the area are invited to auditions to be featured in this cabaret alongside singers from “The Lion King” on Broadway and other professionals from New York and Boston.

Auditions will be held from noon to 5 p.m. Nov. 8 at Studio G. Call 781-424-3105 or send email to for more information or to register for an audition time.

Festival audition workshop

HINGHAM – Student musicians in grades 7 through 12 who are auditioning for Southeast Junior or Senior District ensembles or SEMSBA (South Eastern Massachusetts School Bandmasters Association) are invited to attend a free festival audition workshop from noon to 3 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 8, at South Shore Conservatory, One Conservatory Drive in Hingham.

The workshop is designed to prepare students technically and mentally for audition. Students participate in mock auditions and receive valuable feedback, tips and preparation ideas from SSC faculty members. The day also includes students performing for one another, a group discussion where students may share experiences and discover new ways of preparing so that they can walk into the audition room with confidence.

Refreshments will be served at a break and “meet and greet” part way through the three-hour workshop. This event is free to both Conservatory and non-Conservatory students, by reservation. Call 781-749-7565, ext. 10, before Oct. 31. For more information, follow on Facebook or visit

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Market Samples – Winston

For Winston-Salem Wine Market customers, Saturday visits are a must. Each weekend, the shop holds a complimentary wine and beer tasting. People sip and mingle, laugh and tell stories.

“We wanted the place to feel really comfortable,” says Bob Kniejski. He and his wife, Wini, opened the store in late 2013.

The location, in a strip of brick buildings off of Hanes Mall Boulevard, provided ample parking and gave the Kniejskis the chance to customize the space. They drew inspiration from the idea of an open market, making the most of the tall ceilings and light-colored interior. Racks of wine arranged by region are well-spaced with room to browse. Wine accessories, Stonewall Kitchen specialty food products, Ashe County Cheese, locally made truffles, and other gifts are also available.

Bob Kniejski works with store manager Beth Binder to select the market’s 650 wines, plus 80 craft beers. They taste 95 percent of the wine sold in the store. Both of them rank each bottle. Then they compare notes and decide which ones would be best for tastings.

On Saturdays, the market presents six reds, six whites, and five craft beers for sampling. Distributors and representatives from area wineries and breweries are often on hand to answer customer questions. Each tasting wine is available to purchase for 10 percent off.

The free tasting, along with the discount, encourages customers to try something new—as does the market’s WineStation, which holds 12 bottles of wine and dispenses them in 1-, 2-, and 4-ounce pours. Customers load money onto a wine card, slip it into the machine, and make their selections. The cards can be used on multiple visits and can be reloaded once the balance is depleted. (You can see the WineStation’s current offerings at, as the station offers a variety of styles and price points.)

One day, the station held a $250 bottle of Opus One from California. “It was not inexpensive for a 1-ounce pour,” Kniejski says, “but it gives people an opportunity to say, ‘Is it really worth that much extra?’”

Creating a positive experience for customers is Kniejski’s focus. The market’s motto—Explore. Experience. Enjoy!—is reflected in its myriad of tasting opportunities and its emphasis on customer service.

“[Kniejski and Binder] know a lot about wine, but what they know best is their customers,” says patron Valerie Jackson.

As a nurse who now works in medical sales and marketing, Jackson places a lot of value on customer service. The Wine Market impresses her. In fact, she hasn’t been to any other wine shop since the market opened in 2013. And she’s attended all of the market’s wine dinners except one.

“It gives someone like me a chance to experience different wines and beers, but it also gives you a chance to have a different social network of people from diverse backgrounds,” Jackson says.

Kendra Kidby, another Wine Market regular, passes several grocery stores on her way here, and a couple of other wine stores are equally as convenient. But she buys 90 percent of her wine at the Wine Market. Her reasoning is simple: “They’re definitely the most welcoming.”

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Diane Keaton puts her stamp on Pacific Palisades renovation

Serial home renovator and actress Diane Keaton has put a Pacific Palisades house on the market at $6.995 million.

The Oscar-winning actress bought the property three years ago for $5.6 million and created a restful living space featuring subdued-tone interiors. Rustic accessories and dark wood floors give the 2009 house a classic yet relaxed ambience.

In a departure from her previous remodeling projects, which often involved older home restorations and attention to historic details, Keaton has redone a newer home and made extensive use of words and signage as artwork.

Giant street numbers draw the eye at the front door, a bathroom sports the words “Teen Town,” and massive decorative lettering adorns an outdoor wall.

A formal entry, living and dining rooms, a kitchen/family room, a wine room with more verbiage, a study, a home theater, six bedrooms, six full bathrooms and two powder rooms are within three levels and 7,800 square feet of living space. The master suite has a patio and roof deck.

The nearly quarter-acre corner lot includes a lawn, a swimming pool and an outdoor living and dining area.

Keaton, 69, will be in the holiday film “Love the Coopers,” due out this month. The “Annie Hall” Oscar winner is at work on the television miniseries “The Young Pope” and next year’s animated film “Finding Dory.”

Aileen Comora and Paul Lester of the Agency are the listing agents.

A home away from the slopes

Olympic champion skier Bode Miller has listed his house in Coto de Caza for sale at $4.999 million.

The 10-acre-plus estate has 360-degree views taking in the mountains, ocean and scenery.

The 8,000-square-foot Tuscan-inspired home sits at the end of a tree-lined driveway. Living spaces include an office, a library, a bonus room, a butler’s pantry, a wine room, upstairs and downstairs laundry rooms, five bedrooms and 6.5 bathrooms.

There’s a six-car garage with a motor court.

The kitchen features high-end appliances including separate refrigerator and freezer, three ovens, three dishwashers, three sinks, two islands and a coffee station. It opens to the family room with sliding doors that access the backyard.

Miller, 38, was the overall Alpine Skiing World Cup champion in 2005 and 2008. He has won six Winter Olympics medals including a gold for super combined in 2010 at the Vancouver Games.

Stephanie Walling of Century 21 Award is the listing agent.

A sale is in his forecast

Dallas Raines, a familiar face in L.A.’s weather scene, has listed his house in Pasadena for sale at $3.498 million.

The hillside perch, with its panoramic views, has given the TV weatherman a great spot from which to access atmospheric conditions.

Set behind gates on more than an acre, the two-story home was built in 2007. The entry hall opens to formal living and dining rooms. The kitchen features stainless-steel appliances, black granite counters and a bar. A breakfast room opens to a family room/den with a fireplace.

Three bedrooms and five bathrooms are within the nearly 4,700 square feet of elegantly appointed interiors. The master suite contains a sitting area and a stone fireplace.

A putting green, sports court, fire pit and swimming pool with a spa are among the outdoor amenities. There’s a pool house with a kitchenette, bathroom and bedroom.

Raines, chief meteorologist at KABC-TV Channel 7, came to the Los Angeles station in 1984 from CNN.

He bought the property in 2008 for $2.9 million, public records show.

Laura Berns and Jason Berns of Keller Williams are the listing agents.

Late actress’ Irish home

Actress Maureen O’Hara sold her longtime home in County Cork, Ireland, for an estimated $1.8 million about a month before her recent death.

Two private islands are part of the 35-acre coastline property, known as Lugdine Park. In addition to the main house, there’s a guest cottage and free-standing swimsuit changing rooms. Views take in Glengarriff Bay and the mountains beyond.

Although O’Hara was caught up in the charm of the local village, scenery and rural setting in selecting the home in 1970, her then-husband, Charles F. Blair Jr., saw the nearby water as a “perfect place to land a seaplane,” she was quoted as saying in the property brochure.

Bay and dormer windows and a pitched roof add character to the 3,665-square-foot, five-bedroom main house, which is surrounded by a driveway.

Excluded in the sale but available for separate purchase were the household furniture, machinery and “the chattels within the house.” That’s Irish for personal possessions.

More than two dozen “ladies walks,” or nature paths, crisscross the grounds. Real estate descriptions don’t get much quainter than that.

Marketing details further noted that “the property is fully alarmed.”

O’Hara, who was 95, starred in more than 60 movies including “How Green Was My Valley” (1941), “Miracle on 34th Street” (1947) and “The Quiet Man” (1952). She received an honorary Oscar last year for her contribution to film during her 75-year career.

Sherry FitzGerald, a Christie’s International Real Estate affiliate in Ireland, handled the transaction. Roseanne De Vere-Hunt was the selling agent.

T.O.’s latest completion

Former NFL wide receiver Terrell Owens has come up a few yards short in San Fernando Valley, selling his home in Sherman Oaks for $2 million — $200,000 less than what he and his estranged wife, Rachel Snider, paid for it last year.

Built in 2013, the East Coast-inspired Traditional house is highlighted by French white oak floors, dove white wall siding and double-hung and picture windows. A wide porch with a swing wraps around the lower level of the two-story home.

Interior spaces include a step-down living room with raised ceilings and a fireplace that opens to a formal dining room and a chef’s kitchen with a wide center island. A family room, a den-office and a sun room are also within the 4,888 square feet of living space.

Five bedrooms and 5.25 bathrooms include a master suite with a sitting room, fireplace and massive walk-in closet. French doors off the master bathroom open to a private patio.

Outdoors, hedged grounds include a covered patio, a large expanse of grass and a swimming pool and spa with a waterfall features. Elsewhere on the grounds is a three-car garage.

Owens, 41, played 15 seasons for the 49ers, Eagles, Cowboys, Bills and Bengals, making five All-Pro teams. His 15,934 receiving yards rank second only to Jerry Rice (22,895) in NFL history.

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History of Dutch oven cooking



College Volleyball –

Region 16 Tournament

Jefferson 3, Mineral Area 0

Men’s Basketball –

Three Rivers Classic

Mineral Area 91, Olive-Harvey 65

Football –

District – Semifinal Round

Farmington 40, Hillsboro 14

Central 28, Kennett 21 

Ste. Genevieve 35, Potosi 14 

Valle Catholic 63, St. Vincent 7 

Volleyball –

Class 2 State Championships

Lutheran (St. Charles) 2, Arcadia Valley 0 

Bishop LeBlond 2, Arcadia Valley 0 

Strafford 2, Arcadia Valley 0 


Men’s Basketball – 5 p.m.

Three Rivers Classic

Mineral Area vs. North American J.V.

Volleyball – 9 a.m.

Class 2 State Third-Place

Arcadia Valley vs. Bishop LeBlond

Cross Country –

Class 4, Sectional 1 at Festus

10:30 a.m. – Boys

11:30 a.m. – Girls

Class 3, District 1 at Dexter

11:30 a.m. – Girls

12:30 p.m. – Boys

Class 2, District 1 at Festus

10:00 a.m. – Boys

11:00 a.m. – Girls

Class 1, District 1 at Dexter

11:00 a.m.- Girls

12:00 p.m. – Boys


Women’s Basketball – 5:30 p.m.

Mineral Area at SE Illinois

Men’s Basketball – 7 p.m.

Mineral Area at Lewis Clark

Soccer – 6:30 p.m.

Class 3 Sectional

North County at Farmington

FRIDAY, Nov. 6

Football – 7 p.m.

Class 4, District 1 Final

Farmington (6-5) at Cape Central (7-4)

Class 3, District 1 Final

Central (9-2) at Ste. Genevieve (10-1)

Class 1, District 1 Final

Mark Twain (11-0) at Valle Catholic (11-0)


Women’s Basketball – 1 p.m.

Mineral Area at Olney Central

Men’s Basketball – 3 p.m.

John A. Logan at Mineral Area

Cross Country –

State Championships

Soccer –

Class 3 Quarterfinal

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