November 29th, 2010
Warren B. Mowry
ALBUQUERQUE, N.M.- Warren B. Mowry, passed away peacefully at the Veteran's Hospital in Albuquerque, N.M. On Nov. 24, 2010. He was 87 years old.
Born in North Smithfield, R.I. Mr. Mowry lived in Langhorne, Penn.,
Elmonta, Calf., before moving to Albuquerqie, N.M. In 1988.
WOONSOCKET- Florence M. Betty (Minot) Kozij, 92, of Getchell Ave., Woonsocket, died Nov. 23, 2010 at Landmark Medical Center. She was the beloved wife of 65 years to John Kozij.
Born May 26, 1918 in Woonsocket, a daughter of the late Chester and Ellastein (Bishop) Minot. She was a life long city resident.
Betty worked as a cloth inspector for the former Finklesteins Mill for many years.
Rita M. Cazeault
WOONSOCKET- Rita M. Cazeault, 92, formerly of Rathbun St., Blackstone, died Sunday at Oakland Grove Health Care Center. She was the wife of the late Victor H. Cazeault.
Born in Blackstone, she was a daughter of the late Aime and Emilia (Bouley) Remillard. She was a lifelong resident of Blackstone.
Mrs. Cazeault was employed by Jacob Finklestien Company for many years before retiring. Prior to that she was a dedicated homemaker.
WOONSOCKET- Geraldine H. (Belanger) Coupe-McKenna, 62, of Woonsocket, died Friday, November 26, 2010 in Roger Williams Hospital. She was the wife of J. Kevin McKenna, Retired Police Commander of the Woonsocket Police Department. Born in Newport, she was the daughter of the late Gerald Belanger and Helen (Hierholcer) Carignan.
NORTH SMITHFIELD â€“ On paper, it appears unbeaten Mount Pleasant and once-beaten Exeter/West Greenwich are the favorites to meet in the Division IV Super Bowl.
On the field, coaches from both schools are not overlooking third-place North Smithfield, which lost close games on the road to the two teams ahead of them in the standings.
The Northmen dropped a 26-22 verdict to EWG back on Oct. 9 and then hung tough with Mount Pleasant on Nov. 6, falling by a 28-22 score to a Kilties team that outscored its opponents 291-103 during the regular season.
With its stone-bricked structure and its round towers, the Cranston Street Armory resembled a castle.
Inside the dingy old building in the west end of Providence, it was anything but a castle. The former site of indoor track for the Rhode Island Interscholastic League housed a 176-yard wooden oval whose loose boards often creaked. On any given wintry night, heat was sometimes an option and the excessive dust that floated around the air would burn your throat.
WOONSOCKET â€” Woonsocket High is holding one major ace in the hole heading into Tuesday nightâ€™s Division II semifinal showdown against Chariho.
The Villa Novansâ€™ defense comes to play every game, and gives up touchdowns only on the rarest of occasions. Woonsocket shut out six opponents this year and allowed only 20 points in eight games against Division II foes this season. Division II-B champion Tolman dented Woonsocket for one score in a 6-0 win back in September and Mount Hope collected 14 in a 34-14 loss in late October.
LINCOLN â€“ Don't believe everything you read.
That was no flat-screen TV in the box, like the label said. That was Alex Camperone's trophy.
It was his prize for spending most of a drizzly and raw, post-Thanksgiving night waiting outside the Target store at Lincoln Mall.
Those other folks in a line of customers that snaked halfway around the mall, waiting, along with Camperone, for the store to open â€“ they were Camperone's rivals in a hungry quest for doorbuster bargains.
t this time of the year, many college and high school football teams compete against traditional Thanksgiving opponents. We call them rivalry games, contests that are played for â€śbragging rightsâ€ť and even, in rare cases, for league championships.
The advent of playoffs has diminished these games over the years. In college ball, radical reformers want to take it one step farther, creating a national championship for Division I teams that would completely dilute the meaning of bowl games while also extending the season deep into January or even into the first weekend of February.
WOONSOCKET- Michael A. Mancuso Sr. 78, of St. Cecile Ave. died Saturday November 20th at the Providence VA Medical Center. He was the husband of Sharon (Reed) Mancuso.
Mr. Mancuso was born in New Haven, CT a son of the late Albert and Mafalda (Grigione) Mancuso.
Mr. Mancuso was an engineer for Ken's Foods Inc. for fifteen years he had also worked as a supervisor for Wonder Bread for twenty years. He served in the US Navy during the Korean War. Michael was an avid ham radio operator and builder.