Showing posts with label labor. Show all posts
Showing posts with label labor. Show all posts

Saturday, September 4, 2021

Franklin Public Library Closed on Labor Day - Sep 6. 2021

Franklin Public Library Closed on Labor Day

The Franklin Public Library will be closed Monday, September 6th for Labor Day.

Shared from ->  https://www.franklinma.gov/franklin-public-library/news/franklin-public-library-closed-labor-day

Franklin Public Library Closed on Labor Day - Sep 6. 2021
Franklin Public Library Closed on Labor Day - Sep 6. 2021


Friday, September 3, 2021

Franklin's Event Outlook: Sep 3 - Sep 9, 2021

"I can see clearly now, the rain is gone,
I can see all obstacles in my way
Gone are the dark clouds that had me blind
It's gonna be a bright (bright), bright (bright)
Sun-Shiny day."   https://youtu.be/1phe6Pe3djY

 

Friday, September 3
2:00pm - Farmers Market
3:30pm - Kids craft activity by Library Youth Services

Saturday, September 4
10:00am - Historical Museum (always free)

Sunday, September 5
1:00pm - Historical Museum (always free) 

Monday, September 6
Labor Day - Library and Town offices closed for holiday


If you have an event to add to the calendar, you can use the form to submit it for publication:  https://forms.gle/oPdi8X3ZbHHyrHzo6

The Town meeting calendar is found  https://www.franklinma.gov/calendar
The School district meeting calendar is found   https://www.franklinps.net/calendar-by-event-type/26
 
Community Calendar
Community Calendar

Wednesday, September 1, 2021

Franklin Residents: Trash Delayed by one day during week of September 6-10, 2021

Trash Delay September 6-10

one day off from the normal pickup schedule due to the Labor Day holiday on Monday


Franklin Residents: Trash Delayed by one day during week of September 6-10, 2021
Franklin Residents: Trash Delayed by one day during week of September 6-10, 2021


Friday, July 9, 2021

Catching up to some National news

‘The Great Resignation’: June’s US jobs report hides unusual trend 

"The Bureau of Labor Statistics reported on Friday (07/02/21) that the US economy added 850,000 jobs last month. Hidden by this encouraging figure is the hint of an unusual trend: people are beginning to quit their jobs in extraordinary numbers.

June’s numbers, in combination with last month’s figures, suggest that the economy is continuing to recover at a steady pace. The rate of unemployment was 5.9% and 9.5 million people remain unemployed."
Continue reading about this job report at The Guardian 
https://www.theguardian.com/business/2021/jul/03/us-jobs-report-june-trend


The battle for Mount Rushmore: ‘It should be turned into something like the Holocaust Museum’

"The national memorial draws nearly 3 million visitors a year – and Native Americans want the site back with a focus on oppression

Mount Rushmore national memorial draws nearly 3 million visitors a year to its remote location in South Dakota. They travel from all corners of the globe just to lay their eyes on what the National Park Service calls America’s “shrine of democracy”.

Phil Two Eagle is not opposed to the fact that the giant sculpture of American presidents is a major tourist attraction but he thinks the park should have a different focus: oppression.

“It should be turned into something like the United States Holocaust Museum,” he said. “The world needs to know what was done to us.”
Continue reading the article online (subscription maybe required)


Wednesday, January 20, 2021

Can you identify signs of labor trafficking?

Mass. Municipal Assn (@massmunicipal) tweeted on Tue, Jan 19, 2021:
.@MassAGO @maura_healey's office launches new training video & digital toolkit to help people identify signs of labor trafficking & generate referrals to her office for potential investigation & prosecution.

MMA article to provide context for the new awareness campaign https://t.co/dMFDXPzpZx

Tuesday, September 8, 2020

"Everyone has a stake in ensuring that the workers we all depend on are secure and healthy"

From CommonWealth Magazine we share an article of interest for Franklin: 

"It’s simple. If the workers who make our economy run aren’t healthy and secure, then our economy isn’t healthy and secure. Especially in the absence of any leadership or plan from the Trump administration, we need Massachusetts leaders to walk the walk when it comes to our workers, and not just talk the talk.

Essential workers need a bill of rights. They deserve hazard pay for the dangerous and critical work they are performing for the public. Everyone agrees on the importance of people with symptoms staying home from work and school, but that should come with the guarantee that nobody will lose their job or the ability to feed their families should they need to stay home.

Essential workers here in Massachusetts, like many of their counterparts in other states, deserve a presumption that if they contract COVID-19 they did so in the line of duty so they are covered by workers compensation. Workers need a reliable place to turn to if they think their workplaces are unsafe, and they need protection from employer retaliation for whistleblowing.

We need comprehensive data collection on the infection rates of workers — by occupation, industry, and employer — which are crucial data points to identify new outbreaks and guide future responses to protect these workers and the public they serve.  And we need science, workers, and occupational safety experts to guide how our workplaces and economy reopens, definitely not CEOs. "


Sunday, September 6, 2020

Arbor Day, Labor Day - Both are worthwhile celebrations

by Pete Fasciano, Executive Director 09/06/2020

"As a school kid, I recall Arbor Day, and ‘Trees’ by Joyce Kilmer.  The holiday was little more than the starting blocks for another school year. There wasn’t much meaning behind it. No giant festivities, fireworks, parade, big doin’s, junk food – nothin’.  Not even a corn dog.  https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Arbor_Day

It was – uhhm, Arbor Day. Then somewhere in those early school years it became Labor Day Again – nothing. At least, nothing for us kids to get jazzed about.

Now, both of these holidays are fine occasions that commemorate deserving causes. As an adult in these times of global warming with record high temps and record high unemployment – ? I get it. These are among the burning issues of our time. Firing up the backyard grill is nice, but – Somehow, we need to jack up the holiday gravitas and cobble together some appropriate Arbor Day/Labor Day traditions, including labors that promote the greening of our planet – and our wallets.

This notion of combining Arbor/Labor Days (or at least the causes they celebrate) is what Democrats are espousing in their Green New Deal.

Now you know.

And – This just in:
https://www.nytimes.com/2020/09/04/opinion/ed-markey-young-progressive-voters.html
Fittingly, the first job that the Green New Deal saved – was that of its author.

There’s another day that we should celebrate – Election Day. Get out the vote. And – as always 

–  Thank you for listening to wfpr●fm. And, thank you for watching. "


Find the weekly Franklin TV and Franklin Public Radio program guide online at

Arbor Day, Labor Day  - Both are worthwhile celebrations
the home page of Franklin.TV features a link to Franklin Matters


Tuesday, August 25, 2020

Franklin Commuter Line: Commuter Rail to run regular Sunday schedule on Labor Day - Sep 7

All Commuter Rail lines will operate on a regular Sunday schedule on Labor Day, Monday September 7.

Please note that there is no Sunday service for the Stoughton and Needham lines.


Last Updated: Aug 24 2020 02:36 PM

Franklin Commuter Line: Commuter Rail to run regular Sunday schedule on Labor Day - Sep 7
Franklin Commuter Line: Commuter Rail to run regular Sunday schedule on Labor Day - Sep 7 


Tuesday, August 27, 2019

FBRTC: Upcoming Events - membership drive; Labor Day walk



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FBRTC: Upcoming Events - membership drive; Labor Day walk
Franklin and Bellingham Rail Trail Committee
Upcoming Events
FBRTC: Upcoming Events - membership drive

 Summer Membership  Drive:

 Become a member between now and Labor Day and be eligible to win one of three $10 DD gift cards!

More info:

https://www.facebook.com/events/2358050251079771/ 
FBRTC: Upcoming Events - Labor Day walk

SNETT Group/Nature Walk

 

 - Labor Day

 

Please join us for a walk on the SNETT on Monday, September 2, 2019 (Labor Day) at 10 AM. We will meet at the Grove Street parking area (next to Metcalf Materials) in Franklin.
More info

https://www.facebook.com/events/2319534728363380/ 

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Sunday, December 2, 2018

“You’ve got to regard education as a lifetime process"

From the Milford Daily News, articles of interest for Franklin:

"For generations, the career path for smart kids around Detroit was to get an engineering or business degree and get hired by an automaker or parts supplier. If you worked hard and didn’t screw up, you had a job for life with enough money to raise a family, take vacations and buy a weekend cottage in northern Michigan. 
Now that once-reliable route to prosperity appears to be vanishing, as evidenced by General Motors’ announcement this week that it plans to shed 8,000 white-collar jobs on top of 6,000 blue-collar ones. 
It was a humbling warning that in this era of rapid and disruptive technological change, those with a college education are not necessarily insulated from the kind of layoffs factory workers know all too well. 
The cutbacks reflect a transformation underway in both the auto industry and the broader U.S. economy, with nearly every type of business becoming oriented toward computers, software and automation."

Continue reading the article online (subscription may be required)
https://www.milforddailynews.com/zz/news/20181201/salaried-workers-beware-gm-cuts-are-warning-for-all

This is not new. One can debate as to when this phenomenon started but I'd posit that it began in earnest with the great recession in 2007-2008.

I was affected at that time in late 2008, one of 3,000 cast off by a giant in financial services. Note, the company is still a giant in financial services.

The Bureau of Labor maintains the stats on unemployment and while the 'one' rate is easily quoted, there are other rates that are more insightful to showing what is happening with the work force.

The six state measures are based on the same definitions as those published for the U.S.:
  • U-1, persons unemployed 15 weeks or longer, as a percent of the civilian labor force;
  • U-2, job losers and persons who completed temporary jobs, as a percent of the civilian labor force;
  • U-3, total unemployed, as a percent of the civilian labor force (this is the definition used for the official unemployment rate);
  • U-4, total unemployed plus discouraged workers, as a percent of the civilian labor force plus discouraged workers;
  • U-5, total unemployed, plus discouraged workers, plus all other marginally attached workers, as a percent of the civilian labor force plus all marginally attached workers; and
  • U-6, total unemployed, plus all marginally attached workers, plus total employed part time for economic reasons, as a percent of the civilian labor force plus all marginally attached workers.
https://www.bls.gov/cps/cps_htgm.htm

This PDF shows the unemployment rate for 2013 to 2017. I'll have to spend some time to put it together to show the year over year changes. This only depicts the stats for the individual years  https://www.bls.gov/lau/maps/maseries.pdf

The Bureau of Labor also provides an outlook for careers based upon the stats they have acquired.  https://www.bls.gov/careeroutlook/

The chart shows the percentage change in employment for selected industries from June 2009, the end of the recession, through August 2017
The chart shows the percentage change in employment for selected industries from June 2009, the end of the recession, through August 2017
There is a wealth of information available on employment and earnings
https://www.bls.gov/careeroutlook/2017/data-on-display/wage-gains-by-industry.htm

Friday, September 2, 2016

Labor Day Sale at Franklin Liquors

Read the Franklin Liquors' Labor Day Sale Newsletter -> http://ow.ly/HvBJ303NdiB


image from Franklin Liquors Labor Day Sale Newsletter
image from Franklin Liquors Labor Day Sale Newsletter


Saturday, September 5, 2015

MassBudget: Labor Day 2015: Important Gains, Many Challenges for MA Workers




MassBudget  Information.
  Participation.
 Massachusetts Budget and Policy Center  Democracy.


Labor Day 2015:
Important Gains, Many Challenges for MA Workers

By Kurt Wise, Senior Policy Analyst

Labor Day will arrive again this Monday, offering all of us a chance to remember and to celebrate the social and economic achievements of American workers. While Massachusetts workers have seen some improvements recently - including lower unemployment, a higher minimum wage and earned paid sick time - unfortunately, since the late 1970s, our national and state economies have not given workers much cause for celebration.

The fact is, we have a problem.
 MassBudget
Both our national and our state economies are unbalanced: Since the late 1970s, wages and incomes for most working families have stagnated. By contrast, for the highest income households, incomes have grown at ten times the rate of income growth for the bottom 90% of the population. (MassBudget report on the State of Working Massachusetts)

This trend has harmed our state's ability to make important investments that can make life better for working people. (MassBudget factsheet on tax cuts)

The highest income residents in Massachusetts, who have captured so much of the gains from our state's economic growth over the last several decades, actually pay a smaller share of their income in state and local taxes than the rest of the population. (MassBudget factsheet on tax fairness)

If the highest income households paid the same share of their income in state and local taxes as the rest of us, this would allow for increased investments in key drivers of economic prosperity, like high-quality public education and efficient transportation systems. (MassBudget report on the benefits of a well-educated workforce)
The good news is there are solutions.

One federal-level solution is to reform outdated rules for determining which workers qualify for overtime pay when they work more than 40 hours in a given week. Currently, hourly workers are entitled to be paid 1.5 times their regular hourly rate when they work more than 40 hours.

For workers who are salaried (i.e., instead paid a fixed amount for a year's employment), guaranteed overtime pay depends on both their salary level and on the nature of their work duties. Salaried workers who currently earn more than $23,660 per year AND are classified as managers or supervisors are not guaranteed overtime pay. The current overtime salary threshold of $23,660 per year, however, is less than half of what it was in 1975, when adjusted for inflation.

As a consequence, many salaried workers classified by their employers as "managers" or "supervisors" today are not guaranteed overtime pay even if they often perform duties no different from ordinary rank-and-file workers. In 1975, 60 percent of salaried workers nationwide were guaranteed time-and-half pay when working overtime, but today less than 10 percent enjoy the same guarantee.

The Department of Labor has proposed a plan to raise the salary threshold to $50,440 annually, close to its inflation-adjusted 1975 level. Under this proposed update, an additional 260,000 Massachusetts workers would be guaranteed time-and-a-half pay when working more than 40 hours in a week. (Economic Policy Institute & Center for American Progress factsheets on updating and improving overtime rules)

There are many other federal policies that could help to restore wage growth (Economic Policy Institute report on How to Raise Wages)

At the state-level, Massachusetts could invest more in high-quality public education and in transportation systems that get people to work and get customers to businesses. One proposal would generate new funds for such investments by applying a higher tax rate to income above $1 million, also making our tax system fairer. High income taxpayers currently pay a smaller share of their income in state and local taxes. (MassBudget factsheet on tax fairness)

Massachusetts also could raise wages for big box retail and fast food franchise workers. (National Employment Law Project report on the Growing Movement for $15)

Happily, in the last year, Massachusetts has taken some important steps to help boost wages and improve working conditions, including raising our statewide minimum wage, requiring most employers to provide earned paid sick time, and increasing the value of our state Earned Income Tax Credit.

There are meaningful steps that could be taken at the state and national levels, to reverse the negative trends of recent decades, improving working conditions and raising wages and incomes for millions of working families. Significant progress towards creating an economy that supports broadly shared prosperity is possible. This would give us all something to celebrate, not just on Labor Day, but every day of the year. (See also U.S. Department of Labor website for more on the history of Labor Day)

The Massachusetts Budget and Policy Center (MassBudget) produces policy research, analysis, and data-driven recommendations focused on improving the lives of low- and middle-income children and adults, strengthening our state's economy, and enhancing the quality of life in Massachusetts.

MASSACHUSETTS BUDGET AND POLICY CENTER
15 COURT SQUARE, SUITE 700
BOSTON, MA 02108
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Massachusetts Budget and Policy Center | 15 Court Square | Suite 700 | Boston | MA | 02108

Monday, September 1, 2014

Labor Day and 'back to school' week

The wikipedia entry for Labor Day reads in part:
To take advantage of large numbers of potential customers free to shop, Labor Day has become an important sale weekend for many retailers in the United States. Some retailers claim it is one of the largest sale dates of the year, second only to the Christmas season's Black Friday.[7] 
Ironically, because of the importance of the sale weekend, some of those who are employed in the retail sector not only work on Labor Day, but work longer hours. More Americans work in the retail industry than any other, with retail employment making up 24% of all jobs in the United States.[8] As of 2012, only 3% of those employed in the retail sector were members of a labor union.[8]

Parmenter School sign with opening schedule for 2014-2015 school year
Parmenter School sign with opening schedule for 2014-2015 school year
Labor Day is also the traditional end of summer and return to school. Franklin schools got out early in June 2014 in part due to the snow days but also deliberately to assist with the move out of the old FHS building. Schools are also opening after Labor Day this year to provide the time for the new FHS building to get completed (construction has been) and the facility moved into (by faculty, etc.).
In elementary, Grades 1-5 report on Sep 3
Friday Sep 5, there is a one hour Kindergarten orientation and on Monday, Sep 8th, Kindergarten will start their full day schedule.
The K schedule is different this year due to a new state requirement for an assessment of all kndergarteners.  The K teachers are being trained on the assessment process, Weds and Thur (Sep 3-4).
Middle school and high school opens for all grades on Sep 3


Friday, August 29, 2014

Franklin Liquors - Labor Day Sale



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Labor Day Newsletter
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Dear Stephen,  





As Labor Day Approaches There Is Bad News Summer Is Ending.
Good News Football Is Starting And Kids Go Back To School.
This Newsletter Has Our Labor Day Sale Items And New Seasonal Items In Stock.
  

Have A Safe Labor Day

Franklin Liquors
Mike & Mark


  


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Franklin
Liquors
363 East Central St
Hours: Mon-Thurs 9:00AM-9:00PM
Fri&Sat 9:00AM-9:00PM
Sunday 12:00PM (STATE LAW)-6PM
OPEN LABOR DAY 9-9

Family Owned Vintage 1978 

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Labor Day Sale Items
Ends 9-5-14
 

Wine
 
750ml's Unless Noted

Blends

Caymus White $18.99
Clos Du Bois Marlstone $34.99
Col Solare 2004 $59.99
Benziger Reserve Biodynamic Red $29.99
Peirano Red Shorts Red $9.99

Red Shorts Red
A-Z Night&Day $17.99
Mommy's Time Out $7.99
Ferrari Carano Siena $24.99
Tannu $11.99
Teresa Raiz $29.99

Bordeaux

Chateau De La Cour D'Argent 2010 $17.99
Chateau Mont-Perat 2005 $22.99

Cabernet Sauvignon

Six Hats $9.99
BV Georges De Latour 1999,2001 $99.99
Divining Rod $12.99
Chatom Vineyards $17.99
Kenwood Artist 1995 $49.99
Martin Ray Diamond Mountain 1999 $63.99
Shingleback $18.99
Rays Station $12.99
Clos Du Bois Marlstone $34.99
Halter Ranch $23.99
The Calling $29.99
Charles Krug Yountville $24.99
Roblar $22.99
Foxglove $15.99
Gouguenheim $9.99
Ironside $14.99


Chardonnay

Adelsheim $17.99
Bianchi $15.99

Bianchi Chard
Tobin James Radiance $15.99
Dutton $18.99
Ferrari Carano $23.99
Louis Lator Grand Ardeche $10.99
Tormaresca $9.99
Hybrid $11.99
Laetitia $15.99
Talbott Logan $17.99
Gary Farrell RR  $29.99
Girard $19.99
Highway 12 $17.99

Chianti

Gabbiano $7.99
Dievole $7.99
Arancio $7.99
Piccini Brunello Riserva $44.99

Dolcetto

Renato Ratti $14.99

Grenache

Andezon $12.99
Jaboulet Parallele 45 $11.99
Fuego 2012 $9.99
Breca 2011 $16.99

Gruner Veltliner

Wachau $10.99

Lemberger

Kiona $11.99

Malbec

Bazan $12.99

Baz malbec
Victor Hugo (SIGNED BOTTLES) $17.99
Terrazas $12.99

Merlot

St Michelle Canoe Ridge Estate $17.99
Roblar $15.99
Cameron Hughes Lot 356 $19.99
Maggio $9.99
Canoe Ridge Expedition $17.99
Merryvale Starmont $11.99


Moscato

Ajeloo Zibibbo $9.99

Petite Sirah

Hybrid $9.99

Muscadet

Chateau De La Botiniere $10.99

Pinot Grigio

Hybrid $11.99
Mosby $12.99

Mosby PG
Beachhouse $9.99
90+ $9.99
Love Block $17.99


Pinot Noir

Bianchi Edna Valley $23.99

Bianchi Pinot Noir
Johan $23.99
Grady $19.99
Anthonny Nappa WHITE Pinot Noir $19.99
Forenzo $18.99
Buena Vista Carneros $19.99
Soter Planet $18.99
Zoll Cellars (Local) $22.99
Gouguenheim $9.99
Pietra Santa $15.99
Roblar $19.99
Ventana $17.99
Kris $11.99


Riesling

Anthony Nappa Luminous $16.99
Zoll Cellars (Local) $14.99
Thomas Goss $13.99

Rioja

Palacio Verano $13.99
The Saint $14.99

Sangiovese (Chianti)

Arancio $7.99
Piccini Brunello Riserva $44.99

Sauvignon Blanc

Chateau St Jean Fume Blanc $10.99
Love Block $17.99
Pomelo $9.99
Lobster Reef $9.99
Rotation $9.99
Taft St $13.99


Shiraz

Boarding Pass $12.99
Chocolate Box $19.99

Chocolate Box Shiraz

D'Arenberg Footbolt $17.99
Fetish Watcher $22.99
Jaboulet Crozes Hermitage $15.99
Shingleback $19.99
White Oak $24.99

Torrontes

Crios $12.99

Sparkling

Chocolate Shop $9.99

Dessert

Chocolate Shop Mint&Strawberry $9.99


Chocolate Shop 1.5L Box $11.99
Eos Zinfandel Port 375ml $19.99

Eos Zin Port

1.5l Specials
Mossback Pinot Noir $29.99
St Michelle 1.5L $19.99
Bella Sera  Chianti 1.5L $10.99
Lolailo Sangria 1.5l $9.99

 



Beer
   
30Pks

Coors $21.99
Coors Light $21.99
Ultra $21.99

24pks

Bud bottles $17.99
Bud Light bottles $17.99

18Pks

Rolling Rock Can&Bottle $10.99

12Pks

All Harpoon $13.99
Corona $12.99
Corona Light $12.99
Jacks Abbey Framingham Lager $12.99
Lagunitas $13.99

All Beer + MA Bottle/Can Deposit


Liquor
   
Gin

Tanqueray 1.75l $34.99

Rum

Bacardi 1.75l $24.99
Brugal 1888 750ml $39.99
Brugal Anejo 750ml $15.99
Captain Morgan Spiced 1.75l $29.99
Captain Morgan White 1.75l $29.99
Malibu 1.75l (Free Pineapple Juice) $24.99


Tequila

Apocalypto 750ml $34.99
Cabo Wabo 750ml $34.99
Jose Cuervo 1.75l $34.99

Vodka
Three Olives Flavors 750ml $17.99
Grey Goose 1.75l $55.99
Svedka 1.75l $19.99
Stoli 1.75l $31.99
V-One 750ml $24.99
Titos 1.75l $29.99

Whiskey/Bourbon/Scotch

Jim Beam 1.75l $26.99
CC 1.75l $19.99
Dewar's 1.75l $35.99
Southern Comfort And Pepper 1.75 $28.99
Knob Creek 1.75l $49.99


New Seasonal Items In Stock


Pumpkin Beers

Harpoon UFO
Dogfish Head
Shipyard
Shipyard Pumpkin  
Southern Tier Imperial Pumking
Magic Hat
Wolaver's
Harpoon Pumpkin Cider
Blue Moon
Shock Top

Fall/Octoberfest Beers

Longtrail Harvest Brown Ale
Leinenkugel's Oktoberfest
Harpoon Octoberfest
Harpoon Ocktoberfest  
Sam Adams Octoberfest
Sam Adams Octoberfest  
Sam Adams Harvest Collection

Cider

Angry Orchard
Woodchuck
Magners
Zoll Cellars 

Liqueurs

Cranberry
Sugar Maple
Pumpkin Cream
Pumpkin Liqueur

Wine

Arbor Mist Carmel Apple

Vodka

Pumpkin Pie
Carmel Apple


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Certified Specialist Of Wine CWS
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Certified Quini Educator CQE
 
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Franklin Adult Education Classes Fall 2014
 

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Past Newsletters
08-23-2014 09:38:04 AM
Liquor Industry News/Links 8-23-14 By: Mark C Lenzi CSW, CSS, CWAS*   Hasn't Summer Flown By?? You Can Tell Fall Is Coming As All The Pumpkin And Oktoberfest Beers Are In Stock! Are You Interested In Sam Adams Seasonal Beers? Our Meetup Wine Club Is Having An Oktoberfest Tasting With Sam Adams. Details Here: http://www.meetup.com/Franklin-Wine-Club/events/186868562/ [...]...»
08-16-2014 10:25:00 AM
Liquor Industry News/Links 8-16-14 By: Mark C Lenzi CSW, CSS, CWAS*   Happy Tax Free Weekend! This Week Our Franklin Adult Education Classes Have Been Announced. Starting In October We Will Have Three Classes. Wine Tasting Using Technology Wine And Pie Tasting And Wine And Holiday Cookie Tasting To Sign Up And See Coarse Description [...]...»
08-09-2014 10:15:43 AM
Liquor Industry News/Links 8-9-14 By: Mark C Lenzi CSW, CSS, CWAS* What A Great Time Of Year This Is.: Summer Products Start To Convert To Fall California Wine Harvest Is Starting Football Pre Season Is Here (GO PATS) Back To School Shopping And Finally We Get Some Vacation Time To Relax With Family. Research Never [...]...»
08-02-2014 09:10:30 AM
Liquor Industry News/Links 8-2-14 By: Mark C Lenzi CSW, CSS, CWAS*   Its August Already And Summer Is Going Fast. Next Week Oktoberfest And Pumpkin Beers Are Due In. Soon We Will Launch An Exciting New Loyalty Program In Partnership With Quini. quiniwine.com Take Care Franklin Liquors Mike & Mark   Liquor Industry Week In [...]...»

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Quini


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We offer an EVERYDAY discount on 750ml wines. Save 10% on 6 and 20% on 12 bottles.  You can mix or match!  BEST Wine discount  

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Franklin Liquors | 363 East Central St | Franklin | MA | 02038