Valley Breeze

The Valley Breeze Cumberland Lincoln 06-13-2019

The Valley Breeze Newspapers serving the Northern Rhode Island towns of Cumberland, Lincoln, Woonsocket, Smithfield, North Smithfield, Pawtucket, North Providence, Scituate, Foster, and Glocester

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44 SPORTS & RECREATION JUNE 13-19, 2019 | VALLEY BREEZE | CUMBERLAND LINCOLN EDITION The LINCOLN HIGH BOYS' LACROSSE TEAM, which recently completed its best season in its program's 18-year history by posting a 12-2 regular- season record and reaching the Division III semi- finals, witnessed a bit of history on Saturday, June 1, when the Lions attended the inaugural games of the six-team Premier Lacrosse League at Gillette Stadium. Among the highlights of the day was the Lions meeting John Paul, second from right, the head coach of the Atlas Lacrosse Club. The 14-week tour-based schedule will hit a dozen major markets in the country this summer. Lincoln boys' lacrosse team attends Premier Lacrosse League debut sophomores, and two juniors, along with your senior, you can't ask for more. They busted their butts. I can't be more proud." In the first set, the Saints jumped out to a 7-2 lead and got stronger and more confi- dent with each point they scored. The Lions came back to tie the score at 12-12, but the Saints rattled off the next six points and took off from there. The Saints cruised through the second set and never trailed in it, but the Lions, with the help from their rousing crowd, kept their focus, dug down, and took the third set, 25-18. The Saints tried to stay in the game and retake it, but that was not to be. But after winning the third set, the Lions could not ride their momentum into the fourth. Led by junior middle hitter Chris Lezon and senior setter Demitri Terrizzi, they came out hard, coming back from a 5-1 deficit to tie the score at 6-6. From there it was anyone's game, as the lead flip-flopped and the service game start- ed to crumble for both teams. The Saints broke a 10-10 lead by scoring the next three points, and they did every- thing they could to cling to their lead before breaking away late to win the set by nine points. The Saints have 10 seniors on their roster, while Lincoln has only one, Demitri Terrizzi, so despite the pain of making it so far and not winning the whole thing, Medeiros knows his team's future is bright. "I expect to be back here – RIC, URI, wherever they have it," he said. "I expect a lot of dedication in the offseason to get back here. They're going to be in for a strong run next year if we can keep that same mentality and intensity we came into the season with." LINCOLN From Page 42 CUMBERLAND – Registration is currently under- way for the 51st annual Arnold Mills 4-Mile Road Race – one of the oldest races in New England – which will be held on Thursday, July 4, at 9 a.m., at the North Cumberland Fire Station on Nate Whipple Highway. The race will precede the parade at 11 a.m. The top three finishers will receive tro- phies, and awards will be pre- sented to seven age divisions from under-15 to 70-plus, as well as to the first Cumberland resident, firefighter, police officer, and Cumberland High student. The fee to sign up is $15 before the race, and T-shirts will also be available for $10 each. Numbers for pre-entries can be picked up from 5 to 7 p.m. on July 3, and runners may also sign up on the day of the race for $18 from 7:30 to 8:45 a.m. Visit arnoldmillsparade. com to register online or con- tact Steve Mazzone at smaz- zone5@gmail.com or 401-480- 2401 for more information. Registrations are open for Arnold Mills 4-Mile Road Race on July 4 2044 Smith St., North Providence, RI (401) 231-2370 fax (401) 232-9220 www.ourplacetux.com Congratulations! You're Engaged! Come see the largest selection of tuxedos and accessories in RI for all your formal wear needs! Ask about our Wedding Specials Ask about our Wedding Specials Ask about our Wedding Specials We're close, just 15 minutes from Providence off Rt. 146. 152 School St., North Smithfield Open 6 days: Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-10 p.m.; Sat. 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Our philosophy: (401) 762-2400 • nriah.com We're attentive, grateful, well-behaved (mostly), and always happy to see you. Visit our full-service animal hospital with a team approach to quality veterinary care. ADDRESSING CONTINUING CONCERNS Business co-owners should be careful not to get so caught up in the minutiae of daily operations that they neglect to take a longer view. While sales and payroll may be of immediate concern, death and disability present themselves as distinct (if somewhat vague and remote) threats. Those with a wider perspective know that provisions must be in place in the event a business owner dies or become disabled. The solution rests with the legal document known as a "buy-sell agreement." Funded by life and disability insurance, it is a legally binding agreement between co-owners that helps ensure the continuity of their business if a co-owner dies, is forced to leave the business, or chooses to leave. Business specialists and financial planners often recommend life insurance to ensure that a buy–sell agreement is funded properly. This guarantees that there will be money available should the buy–sell event become a reality. The typical structures of buy-sell agreements are cross- purchase plans and entity redemption plans. To learn more about these types of buy-sell agreements, please call HUNTER INSURANCE, INC. at 769-9500. We are located at 389 Old River Rd., Lincoln. We are celebrating our 30th anniversary this year! NOTE: With a buy–sell agreement funded by life insurance, the company or the individual co-owners buy life insurance policies on the lives of each co-owner.

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