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The North Haven

Cit iz izen en Your Town, Your News

Volume 6, Number 3

Friday, Januar y 21, 2011

‘First in state’ in snow is not a coveted designation By Kyle Swartz The North Haven Citizen

A week after leading Connecticut in accumulation during Jan. 12’s snow storm, North Haven continues to dig out, hampered by further precipitation. “We’re doing the best we can,” said Public Works director Lynn Sadosky on Jan. 18. “That 30 inches we got last week was on top of two feet already there. And we’ve had freezing rain since.” “We’ve been plowing roads, widening them here and there where we can,” she added. “We’ve been clearing catch basins, and putting down ClearLane treated salt,

which has a five-hour melt off. We’ve been applying that to keep roads from freezing.” Battling Jan. 12’s aftermath comes with financial consequences – North Haven is chipping significantly into the 2010 snow removal budget. “We’re approaching the end of that budget,” said finance director Ed Swinkowski on Jan. 18. “We’re approaching 85 to 90 percent of it.” “If we have another bad storm on Friday, we will definitely be over it by next week,” he added. “But we have contingency money available, or we can move around money in other accounts.”

Ci

Citizen photo by Kyle Swartz

Outside North Haven’s recreational center, a skid loader moves snow leftover from Jan. 12’s storm. Meanwhile, enormous snow banks still border town roads, impairing drivers’ views. “We’ve been moving snow from intersection sightlines,” Sadosky said. “That’s been the hardest part we’ve been dealing with right now, and the freezing rain is not helping us.” Responding to a storm of such size presented challenges for municipal workers. “It’s been tough,” Sadosky said. “Normally, 12

Students who love to write find home in Ridge Road library By Kyle Swartz The North Haven Citizen At Ridge Road Elementary School, librarian Lydian Westerberg has pupils prepping for real-world workplaces and challenges. “My basic philosophy, the overarching principle in my work here, is to present a microcosm of society and help children prepare for their lives,” Westerberg said. “I try to blend in a career component so children can experience and learn about the different things they could be doing as adults.” In educating her students, Westerberg hosts advanced writers’ groups, urges young authors to seek publication, teaches how professional publish-

Photo by Bridget Austiguy-Preschel

Seated with school librarian Lydia Westerberg, Ridge Road student Janhavi Narain holds an issue of the internationally-circulated children’s magazine Alphabet Soup, which included her poem, “Spiral Poem.” ing companies work and primes kids about digitalage dangers. Ridge Road’s librarian credits school principal Kathleen PetersDurrigan for supporting

such pragmatic curriculum. “Ms. Westerberg and I sat down to talk and she exSee Librarian, page 21

inches takes 24 hours to clear. It has taken us a good couple of days to get the 30 inches done.” “The public works guys have been doing a great job,” she added. “For the 30-inch storm, we had over 350 inquiries. We’ve been helping people, clearing sight-lines, widening roads, plowing again and again, helping residents reach mailboxes. A lot of residents are handicapped or elderly and needed extra assistance.” Since Jan. 12, municipal plow trucks have crisscrossed town at all hours to clear streets. In its fleet, North Haven boasts 13 “large” plow trucks, according to Sadosky, vehicles with six or eight wheels. Moreover, public works owns four light trucks “a little bit bigger than a pickup,” and contracts with a private company for additional automobiles. North Haven also has access to front loaders and skid loaders. Combating Connecticut’s extreme winter conditions since Jan. 12 necessitated that local officials utilize all available resources. “I celebrated my two-year anniversary last Wednesday, and that was the worst storm I’ve seen here

yet,” Sadosky said. Director of Field Operations Victor Palma has several decades of civic service on Sadosky, but agreed. “I’m working on my 25th year here,” he said. “As everybody knows, we haven’t had a snow storm of such magnitude in a long time.” “That was the most snow we have ever had,” he added. “Next, I think, was when we had a 14-inch snow storm in 1994 or 1995.” Jan. 12 brought obstacles all around town. “People weren’t prepared for it,” Palma said. “Our roads where cleared in a very timely matter, but we were caught between a rock and a hard place. We had to choose between plowing to the curb or having residents angry that snow was being pushed into their driveways.” “We’re just trying to keep residents happy and do the job effectively,” he added. Whether locals were cheerful about it or not, North Haven topped Connecticut for total snowfall on Jan. 12. “I was informed by the Department of Emergency Services that we led the state with 30.5 inches,” said First Selectman Michael

See Snow, page 24


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The North Haven Citizen — Friday, January 21, 2011

New consignment shop mixes business with charity By Paul Colella The North Haven Citizen

Lifelong-resident Kristine Cebula and her boyfriend Marcus Pires recently opened a new business in town which offers affordable family items while assisting charitable causes. Called “Find It Here Consignments,” the couple’s shop is at 117 Washington Avenue in the North Haven

Inside Calendar.................14 Marketplace............24 Faith .......................10 Health.....................17 Letters ....................12 Obituaries ...............11 Opinion...................13 Seniors ...................16 Sports.....................20

Shopping Center. Both Cebula and Pires are part of the business community, while interacting with the public, offering reasonably-priced shopping, assisting consigners in reselling their unwanted possessions and giving something to those in need. “I felt that North Haven needed a consignment shop, especially during these difficult economic times when people are struggling,” stated Cebula. “Being a mother with three children, I know that it is sometimes hard making ends meet.” “I opened my consignment shop this past November and I chose the North Haven Shopping Center because it is safe, convenient, and has a good location with lots of traffic,” she added. Cebula further explained that she and Pires decided to work together by combining

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ting. There are dressing rooms located in the rear of the store. Cebula described the consignment process as following: when a person comes into the shop with items, an account is set up with a number assigned to each consigner. Items are carefully inspected for state of condition. Accepted merchandise is priced with computer software so prices remain fair. Next, items are tagged and placed on the floor. Once stuff sells, the consigner receives 40 percent from the sale. All consigners sign a contract and must show proof of the document and account number when claiming their money or when they are reclaiming items that did not sell. Unsold items go to those in need. “After 90 days, if an item has not sold, I call the consigner and ask if he or she wishes to pick up the item or it will be donated to charity,” Cebula said. “We discard nothing. Marcus and I have learned that the items we have already donated to local charities have been very much appreciated by the recipients.” “Last week, Marcus brought a box of books to the jail in New Haven and the police officers told him that they would be put to good use,” she added. “Also, we have donated furniture and clothing to the women’s shelter in Wallingford and to The Raymond Hill School in New

Britain, a facility where the children live and go to school.” Cebula and Pires’ business is a multi-facet operation

See Shop, page 7

Web update Last weeks poll question: How do you feel about snow’s arrival? Of 22 respondents, 23 percent answered “I’m happy winter has arrived,” 18 percent answered “Too much snow came down,” nine percent answered “I’m indifferent” and 50 percent answered “As long as it gets plowed, I’m happy.” Poll question for this week: How has recent snow storms affected you and/or your family?

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their business and people skills, creativity, team effort and desire to help others. Both individuals are lifelong residents with deep North Haven roots. “I was born and raised in North Haven and attended the North Haven School System,” explained Pires. “Since the store opened back in November, Kristine and I enjoy interacting with the public, meeting new people and reacquainting ourselves with familiar faces, being a part of the town’s business community, and giving back to the community as well.” Cebula is in charge of daily financial transactions, paying bills, sorting and pricing consignment merchandise, while Pires is busy working on designs, lay-out work and the decorating of the shop. They find that two heads are better than one — teamwork has been beneficial for the business’ growth. The store’s setup consists of racks, shelves and display cases neatly and meticulously displaying various items including men, women and children’s clothing and shoes, furniture, household items, cookware, glassware, baby items, bedding accessories, holiday ornaments and decorations, seasonal items, pictures, books, lamps, blankets, quilts, rugs, wreaths, jewelry and more. All items are clean, quality pre-owned clothing and accessories offered for the entire family in a boutique set-

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Friday, January 21, 2011 — The North Haven Citizen

Headstone missing for 40 years will return to North Haven

Photo by Howard Eckels

By Howard Eckels Special to the North Haven Citizen

Last week, officials solved a North Haven mystery when they located a longmissing, two-centuries-old tombstone. Clinton’s Sgt. Jeremiah Dunn recently reported that the town’s Police Department found a 215-year-old gravestone while cleaning out the old Clinton police building. Through an Internet search, Clinton officers learned that a North Haven family was a likely source for the tombstone. In 1888, North Haven’s Town Historian Sheldon Thorpe recorded an inventory of all the graves in the Old Center Cemetery on Town Green. In this inventory was the grave of Mrs. Ruth Sackitt, who died on March 27th, 1796. Born in 1755, she was the third wife of Mr. Solomon Sackitt. It is unknown when Sackitt’s headstone went missing but it was recorded as such by Gloria Furnival in her book “On-The-Green,” published in 1995. The consensus of opinion at the Clinton Police Department is the headstone was entered into their evidence system in the 1970’s. However, the rea-

The North Haven Historical Society Archivist Gloria Furnival documents the authenticity of Mrs. Ruth Sackitt’s headstone. The headstone was returned Monday to North Haven from Clinton and has been missing from the Ancient Cemetery on the Green for 40 years. Ruth Sackitt (1755 - 1796) was the third of Solomon Sackitt’s four wives. Gloria Furnival is the author of “On The Green: The Old Center Cemetery,” which documents the cemetery history.

son why has been lost to history. North Haven Police Chief James X. DiCarlo assigned to the case Office Ted Stockman, who enlisted the aid of North Haven’s Historical Society. It was determined that the gravestone definitely belonged in the North Haven Center Cemetery on the North Haven Green. It is one of approximately 25 grave stones that have been reported missing over the years. In Clinton the headstone was discovered underneath debris by Public Works employee Jeff Heser, while the clean out was underway for building remodeling. Ten

years ago, Clinton Police moved to a new site. Now the mystery begins. The headstone is a typical, ornate marker from Colonial times. It includes the verse “Death is a debt to nature due, that I have paid and so

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must you.” Many Colonial headstones display verses the author felt appropriate. Complicating the mystery was the gravestone’s spelling of “Sackitt,” a surname known locally today as “Sackett.” However, it is relatively common for spellings of family names to evolve and change over time — Ellis Island’s affect comes to mind. It is more probable that legal documents drawn up by

town clerks contained misspellings, and the alterations were adopted by the subject of the document. A probable exception to this was the masons who carved the stones. The North Haven Historical society has a collection of stones that were never finished because they contained errors. Many of the masons who worked in North Haven did so for peri-

See Headstone, page 11


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The North Haven Citizen — Friday, January 21, 2011

Birds of winter

Citizen photos by Diane Marie Russello Goldschmidt

Pictured are numerous birds photographed in North Haven while remaining local in winter months. Can you identify the birds?

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First Selectman Mike Freda will give his State of the Town address at Fantasia, 404 Washington Ave. Sponsors are Ciulla & Donofrio, LLP, and North Haven Funeral Home. For information, contact Liz Davis, email liz@quinncham.com. New Member Reception: Friday, Feb. 11, 8:30 to 9:30 a.m. New Member Reception for new and seasoned members will be held at QChamber, 100 S. Turnpike Road, Wallingford. For more information, contact dee@quinncham.com.

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USPS 023-595 Published weekly by The North H a ven Citizen at 11 Crown Street, Mer i d e n , C T 06450. Peri o d i c a l s Postage Paid at North Haven, CT. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Nort h H aven Citizen, P.O. B ox 855, Nor th Haven, CT 06473. 1185480


Friday, January 21, 2011 — The North Haven Citizen

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The North Haven Citizen — Friday, January 21, 2011

St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital receives funds from Rotary Club By David Marchesseault Special to the North Haven Citizen

Meeting with a St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital fundraising representative proved educational for North Haven’s Rotary Club. According to its website, Memphis’ St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital is the first and only “National Cancer Institute-designated Comprehensive Cancer Center” devoted solely to re-

search and care of children with catastrophic diseases. In a section entitled “Danny’s Promise,” the site offers an explanation of what initiated a famous actor, Danny Thomas of Make Room for Daddy, to devote a large part of his life to the facility’s development and success. The site reads, “More than 70 years ago, Danny Thomas, then a struggling young entertainer with a baby on the way, visited a Detroit church and was so moved during the

Mass, he placed his last $7 in the collection box. When he realized what he’d done, Danny Thomas prayed for a way to pay the looming hospital bills. The next day, he was offered a small (acting) part that would pay 10 times the amount he’d given to the church. Danny Thomas had experienced the power of prayer.” Such events started a devotion to prayer in Thomas’s life, resulting in one of the twentieth century’s greatest legacies. Last Tuesday morning, the President of New Haven County’s Chapter of the St Jude Children’s Research Hospital, Arthur Natalino, addressed North Haven’s Rotary Club at Washington Avenue’s Breakfast Nook Restaurant. Natalino said his father was the first local manager of an annual St. Jude fundraiser drive which was usually held in parochial

Citizen photo by Dave Marchesseault

North Haven Rotarian Mark Lesage hands a check to St Jude Hospital spokesman Arthur Nataliano, as Rotary President-Elect Guy Casella looks on. schools to raise funds for the hospital, which Danny Thomas opened in 1962. In 2005, the building with its $400 million annual budget completed a five-year expan-

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sion that cost a one billion dollars. Thomas coined the phrase, “No child should die in the dawn of life.” Thomas had built the facility in order to fulfill a promise that he had made in a personal prayer to St Jude, the “patron saint of hopeless causes,” when seeking guidance with his personal career as a young man. In the early 1950’s, he began his plan to build the hospital, and with the formation of ALSAC, the St. Jude Hospital foundation formed by his joint venture with 100 fellow Arabian speaking Americans in Chicago in 1957, the facility soon became a reality. Natalino explained that when his dad got involved with St. Jude fundraising 49 years ago, there were 1200 chapters throughout America. Today, New Haven’s chapter is one of only six that remain. However, what was once considered a death sentence with diagnose of childhood cancer has gone from 80 percent fatal when the hospital opened its doors, to 80 per-

See Donation, page 11

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Friday, January 21, 2011 — The North Haven Citizen weekly. I use creativity and a good visual representation Continued from page 2 that will draw the attention of our customers,” said which contributes to the Pires. “You can shop on the business community. Family and friends are working to- website, check the progress gether, customers have the of your account, and view opportunity to buy acces- the latest items online. We sories at reasonable and af- try to keep a fresh variety fordable prices, consigners that suits all customers’ are reselling their unused needs.” “Things are going excepitems and unwanted belongings are donated to those less tionally well and we are fortunate. All involved are re- pleased to be living and ceiving some benefit, either working in the town we are on the receiving or giving proud to call home. People still don’t know we are here side or both. “I change the window dis- so we encourage the public to plays and rearrange the store visit us online or stop by our

Shop

store and see what we are all about,” said Cebula. “The next time you are cleaning out your attic or basement and want to get rid of some unwanted items or you are looking to bargain shop, please remember that you can find what you are seeking here at ‘Find It Here Consignments’ — the friendly family and community consignment shop.” Other plaza merchants have been helpful. “Our neighbors are great and Marcus and I are grateful to my parents Milton and Annette Baisley for their assistance

in the store and financial backing to open the store,” stated Cebula. “We are also grateful to family and friends including my daughter Brittany Cebula for working the registers, my sister Stephanie Palmieri for helping with the floor and lay-out design, Marcus’ sister Rita Farina for pricing and sort-

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The North Haven Citizen — Friday, January 21, 2011

Fasano takes oath of office

State Senator Len Fasano (R-North Haven) was sworn into his fifth term in the Connecticut State Senate on Jan. 5, vowing to make balancing the budget his top priority. Sen. Fasano represents the 34th Senatorial District communities of East Haven, North Haven and Wallingford and serves as Minority Leader Pro Tempore, the second highest ranking Republican in the Senate. This year, Senator Fasano will continue to serve as Ranking Member on the General Assembly’s Planning and Development, Veterans Affairs, and Executive Nominations committees. Senator Fasano was born in New Haven on May 15, 1958, the son of Dr. And Mrs. Leonard Fasano, and has remained a resident of the Southern Connecticut area ever since. He attended Yale University. He earned his bachelor of science degree in 1981, and played running back for the football team under legendary coach, Carmen Cozza. Senator Fasano went on to earn a Juris Doctorate from Quinnipiac Law School in 1984 and graduated from Boston University Law School a year later with an L.L.M. degree in taxation. Senator Fasano resides in North Haven with his wife, Jill, and their children, Kristen, Robert and Karla. Photograph: Senator Len Fasano in the Senate Chamber after being sworn into office for his fifth term.

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CitizenFaith

Community Suppers

day, Jan. 23, 1:30 to 3:30 p.m., IVCG, 30 Gillies Road, Hamden. Please call IVCG at (203) 230-8994 or email carenh@snet.net for more information and to register.

On Wednesday evenings at 7 p.m., there will be a ladies study on ‘Grace’ using the book entitled Transforming Grace by Jerry Bridges. A men’s study is to be offered at the same time on the book of Romans. On Tuesdays at 9:30 a.m., a daytime Women’s Bible study featuring a Beth Moore Series called ‘Breaking Free’ will be held. This is a wonderful study on breaking free of all strongholds in our lives. For more information on these studies and other information visit northhavenbiblechurch.com or call (203) 239-1495. The North Haven Bible Church is located at 61 Mill Road.

St. John’s Episcopal Church sponsors Community Supper on Fridays from 6 to 7 p.m. in the Great Hall, rain or shine for members of the community who need help making ends meet and for those who want some companionship along with a nutritious supper. The suggested donation is $1 per meal, with a family cap of $5. No one is turned away in the event they are unable to make a donation. The menu includes items such as chicken noodle soup or vegetable minestrone; meat loaf or egg salad sandwiches; seasonal fresh fruit and fresh baked desserts. St. John’s Church is located at 3 Trumbull Place, at the top of the Green in North Haven, where our doors are open for prayer and peace. For details on this or other parish programs please call the church office at (203) 2390156.

Transforming the human condition On Saturday, Jan. 29, from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., at the Caritas Christi Center, 295 Benham St., Hamden, the Rev. Bill Sheehan will lead a program regarding how healing, purification, and transformation of the human condition are the fruits of Centering Prayer. The day includes a continental breakfast and lunch and ends with 4 p.m. Mass (optional). There is a suggested donation for this program (financial aid available). To register, please call (203) 281-2569.

Interfaith volunteers needed

Congregation Mishkan Israel movie

Volunteers are needed to visit senior citizens to shop with or for an elder, to drive an elder to and from their medical appointment, and to provide respite care to family members caring for a loved one who needs constant care. All that is required is a warm, loving heart and one or two hours of your time each week. A twohour training session will provide you with information and basic skills to make a difference in someone’s life. The next training date sponsored by Interfaith Volunteer Care Givers of Greater New Haven is Sun-

Winter happenings at North Haven Bible Church

A new series entitled, ‘Power to the People,’ will be held Sunday mornings at 10:45 a.m. This is a look down through the corridor of Bible history to see how God empowered people and what He is doing today.

VE A E H ED W OV M

The North Haven Citizen Friday, January 21, 2011

Congregation Mishkan Israel’s Young Adults Group and its Social Action Committee will be co-sponsoring a screening and discussion of the film, “Fresh: The Movie,” on Sunday, Jan. 30, from 10 a.m. to noon. “Fresh” celebrates the farmers, thinkers and business people across America who are reinventing our food system. A suggested donation will be collected at the door. For more information, contact Jordan Miller at jk-

243 Main St. Durham, Rt. 17 Corner Main & Maiden

miller826@comcast.net. Congregation Mishkan Israel is located at 785 Ridge Road, Hamden.

Saints of the Month: the early Christian martyrs Sr. Doretta D’Albero will present a program focusing on the first century martyrs, Perpetua, Lucy, Agatha, Cecilia, Anastasia, Marcellinus, Sixtus and Stephen on Monday, Jan. 31, from 10 to 11:30 a.m., at the Caritas Christi Center, 295 Benham St., Hamden. Hear the stories behind these familiar names and learn why their witness was essential for the growth of the early Christian Church. There is a suggested donation. Please call (203) 281-2569 to register. There will be an evening session of this program on Wednesday, Feb. 2, from 7 to 8:30 p.m.

Bereavement Support Group Working through grief and loss can be a difficult task alone. But sharing with others who know exactly how you feel makes the journey easier. A bereavement support group is for anyone who is experiencing the loss of a loved one. This eightweek conversation group will include both support and grief education, facilitated by pastor, the Rev. David Piscatelli. This group will meet from 6 to 7:30 p.m. on Mondays, Jan. 31, Feb. 7, 14, 28, March 7, 14, 21, and 28, and is open to anyone regard-

less of religious affiliation. Due to the limited capacity of the groups, registration is required. The group will meet at Faith United Methodist Church, 81 Clintonville Road. Please e-mail or call the church office to register or for more information. (Email: faithumc1955@sbcglobal.net; phone (203) 239-2469.)

Spiritual Book Club

Beginning on Tuesday, Feb. 1, from 10 to 11:30 a.m. at the Caritas Christi Center, Hamden, Sr. Patricia Cigrand will lead a fourweek discussion of the book 10 Gospel Promises for Later Life. Considering the stresses, challenges, and fears inherent in the aging process, author Jane Marie Thibault searched the Scripture to find Jesus’ answer to our concerns and discovered 10 Gospel promises that are filled with hope to assure us of abundant life at every stage. There is a donation for this program which includes the book. There are three additional sessions on Feb. 8, 15 and 22. To register please call (203) 281-2569.

Send us your faith news

e-mail: news@ northhavencitizen.com

Engagement Masi and DiDonato

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Dr. Paul and Veronica Masi of North Haven are pleased to announce the engagement of their daughter, Jennifer Marie to Brian John, son of Mr. Dennis and Kerry DiDonato, of Pleasantville, N.Y. The future bride received a master’s degree in secondary education at Quinnipiac University and her undergraduate degree at Fairfield University where she received a degree in English journalism. Jennifer is a 7th grade English teacher at Swift Middle School in Watertown. The future groom received an undergraduate degree from Fairfield University and is a senior risk analyst at CB Richard Ellis in Stamford. A fall 2011 wedding has been planned.


11

Friday, January 21, 2011 — The North Haven Citizen

Mayflower Society celebrates 160th Courtesy of Ann Clark

The 160th celebration of the Mayflower Society of North Haven will take place on Saturday, Jan. 29. The location for the banquet is the Country House Restaurant. The Society was founded in 1865 to commemorate the founding of our country by honoring the landing of the Pilgrims in 1620. Membership in the Society is open to any North Haven resident. The proceeds of the banquet benefit the North Haven Historical Society. Greg Thompson, an active member of the Connecticut Society of Genealogists will be the speaker. For additional information, contact toastmaster, Ann Clark, at (203) 239-9996; or secretary-treasurer, Sandra Foley at (203) 281-4013. In photo — (rear left to right): Robert Iverson, Susan Iverson, Tom Gersdorf, and David Clark; (front, left to right): Pat Buonpane, Sandra Floey, and Ann Clark. Missing from photo, Walter Brockett.

Headstone Continued from page 3

ods of 10 years, carving numerous stones. Accuracy in the stones was very important to them. Unfortunately, the headstone is broken into three pieces. Lynn Fredericksen, vice chairwoman of the North Haven Cemetery Commission, said “We will have it properly reinstalled on her

Donation Continued from page 6

dren, touring the graveyard on Town Green. Here is the history of North Haven. It is now one step closer to being complete. Anyone interested in further research should visit the North Haven Historical in the Cultural Center on Broadway. The center is open on Tuesdays and Thursdays from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. The public is welcome.

Natalino. The Nataliano family accepted and supported the effort completely, so when his father died years ago, Art Nataliano enthusiastically inherited responsibility for managing the local chapter, and has raised over $800,000 in 15 years. Despite a busy career in automobile sales, Natalino keeps needs of critically ill children close to his heart. Having met several young patients years ago when he decided to take on “his father’s dream,” he readily admits that his personal emotions are much too strong to permit him to visit the hospital in Memphis anymore. He described the “amazing children” as “suffering, but very grateful” for

support they receive. For the most part, Nataliano’s seemingly endless task involves solicitation from many of the same major donors year after year, but he did say that a recent ziti dinner raised $17,000. He also mentioned that the organization is “a major user of canisters.” One event that the speaker said he looks forward to is the upcoming, 50th anniversary dinner next year, at which Marlo Thomas may make an appearance, since she resides in nearby Westport, Connecticut. At the interesting presentation’s close, North Haven Rotarian Mark Lesage and President-Elect Guy Casella presented a check from the club for $750.

The North Haven Community-Wide Shoe Collection is being held at Clintonville School from Monday, Jan. 31, through Friday, Feb 4. Drop off location near the main office doors is from 5 to 7 p.m. Volunteers will then deliver donations to Good Feet, located at 209 Universal Drive, which is a designated drop-off site for Souls4Souls, Inc. Soles4Souls, Inc. is a Tennessee charity that collects new or gently-worn footwear for impoverished individuals nationwide and abroad. Contributions go to homeless shelters, battered women centers, and areas affected by catastrophes. We are collecting new or gently-worn shoes for men, women and children. Any type of shoes will be accepted. Americans own an estimated 1.5 billion pairs of unused shoes. How many belong to you? This is a great opportunity for our community to come together and help. Read more about this effort here: http://northhaven.ctcitizens.com/story/shoes-all-goal-northhaven-business. The families at Clintonville School are excited about reaching out to our community to collect as many pairs of shoes as possible and we thank you very much for your support. Of course, friends and families in other communities are welcome to participate. If you have any questions, please contact Gloria at gserfillippi@snet.net

Obituaries Stanley F. Baker Stanley F. Baker, Jr., 85, of Clintonville Road, North Haven, died Jan. 11, 2011, at the Connecticut Hospice, Branford. He was the husband of the late Jean R. Baker. Born in New Haven, June 29, 1925, he was a son of the late Stanley and Esther Baker. Mr. Baker, during World War II, served with the Army Air Force in England, France and Germany. After the war he worked for the former SNET for 43 years, retiring in 1989 from the comptroller’s office as a general accountant. He is survived by sons, Gary F. Baker and Gordon M. Baker; grandchildren, Kevin G. Baker and Nicholas K. Baker; a sister, Mrs. Nancy Lowe; and brothers, Robert L. Baker and R. Stephen Baker. He is also survived by many nieces and nephews. A graveside funeral service was held Jan. 14 at the

Northford Cemetery. The North Haven Funeral Home was in charge of arrangements. Memorial donations may be made to the American Diabetes Foundation, 306 Industrial Road, Suite 105, Middletown, CT 06457.

Virginia Randolph

Virginia Randolph, 72, of Buell Street, North Haven, died Dec. 30, 2010, at her home. Born in Queens, N.Y., April 21, 1938, she was a daughter of the late Wilton and Ruth Moore Randolph. She is survived by cousins, Robert E. (Lois) Sutton, of Jensen Beach, Fla., Cynthia Rosbrook, of Manlius, N.Y., and David (Mary) Anisansel, of West End, N.C. Funeral services were held at the North Haven Funeral Home Jan. 13. Interment was private. Memorial donations may be made to a charity of one’s choice.

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cent chance of recovery today. While employing 3,400 at the hospital, one mind-boggling statistic revealed is that it costs $1,700,000 per day to keep the approximately 450bed medical facility functioning, yet no one is turned away due to an inability to pay. In fact, Natalino said, “No one is refused, and there is no cost,” in the event that families are uninsured. Unfortunately, due to today’s tough economic times, the hospitals oncesuccessful national radiothon, which had brought in $1.3 million, took in only $450,000 recently, according to

grave as soon as we can.” The stone will be retrieved from Clinton’s Police Department and will be stored at North Haven’s Historical Society to give the Cemetery Commission time to develop a plan for the repair and placement of the headstone. So, after 40 years, Mrs. Ruth Turner Sackitt’s headstone will return to the Old Center Cemetery. On any nice day you can observe people, many with their chil-

We want your shoes


CitizenOpinion

12

Letters to the Editor

Thanks

To the editor: We would like to thank the North Haven paramedics who came to our rescue recently. Our paramedics, highly trained and knowledgeable, performed their duty by quickly assessing the problem and reacting with precise action to relieve the pain of the moment. We would also like to thank the crew from Ameri-

North Haven Facebook Feed

can Medical Response as well as the North Haven Police and Fire. All involved were very, very professional, helpful and caring. Another thank you to our neighbor, A.J. Cubellotti, for his offer to help and his offer we accepted. We have lived in North Haven for 49 years and it certainly is a wonderful town. Frank and Antonia Buono North Haven

Come put letters, pictures, stories to the editor in our Drop Box in the Memorial Library on the newspaper table The North Haven

Cit iz izen en Government Meetings

Wednesday, Jan. 26 Inland Wetlands Commission, Mildred A. Wakeley Recreation Center, 7 Linsley St., 7 p.m. Board of Fire Commissioners, Mildred A. Wakeley Recreation Center, 7 Linsley St., 6 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 1 Community Services Commission, Mildred A. Wakeley Recreation Center, 7 Linsley St., 5:30 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 3 Board of Selectmen meeting, North Haven Public Library, 17 Elm St., 7 p.m. Monday, Feb. 7 Planning and Zoning Com-

mission, Mildred A. Wakeley Recreation Center, 7 Linsley St., 7 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 10 Board of Education, Annex Building, 7 Linsley St., 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 16 Board of Finance, Town Hall, 18 Church St., conference room 1, 7 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 17 Zoning Board of Appeals, Mildred A. Wakeley Recreation Center, 7 Linsley St., 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 22 Board of Police Commissioners, Police Department, 8 Linsley St., 7:30 p.m.

North Haven Citizen (1/12/11): “Before VCRs, DVD players and cable television, there were drive-in movie theaters. Now, in these days of homes with flat screen televisions and private screening rooms, drivein theaters seem quaint.” Friend responses: “Are there any drive-in movie theaters left????” “Yes, there are only a couple left in CT. Check the movie section of the paper, it will tell you.” “I think Mansfield is still open” “I really love drive-ins. We make sure that every summer when we’re on the Cape we visit the Wellfleet Drivein. I also love that being there is an art-form, especially with a van. I love to reverse our seats and tie them down with string. We buy local pizza. Bring lawn chairs. Bring wine and beer. The kids think

P.O. Box 855 North Haven, CT 06473 http://www.northhavencitizen.com News.............................................(203) 317-2337 Advertising ...................................(203) 317-2323 news@northhavencitizen.com advertising@northhavencitizen.com Marketplace ..................................(203) 317-2393 Fax................................................(203) 639-0210

The North Haven Citizen will be printing responses to questions posed on the paper’s Facebook page.

it is so cool. The parents spend a few hours in nostalgia land. I wish CT would bring back at least one good drive-in.” “I used to love going to the North Haven Drive, in where the Mercedes dealership and condos sit now.” “We used to go in our jammies and play on the playground until the movie started then fall asleep in the back of the station wagon” “It was the best of times. :-)” North Haven Citizen (1/14/11): “‘I don’t know

anybody more caring and generous,’ said Eileen Petit, recreation director, of Pattie and John McKnight, owners of Washington Avenue’s McDonald’s, who recently received a prestigious award for community service and company accomplishment.” Friend responses: “They have always been great supporters of our North Haven community! Congratulations to John and Pattie!” “Hometown heroes! Congrats from all the Carews!!!”

Commentary

A North Haven mom’s New Year Resolutions By Lynn Semple Special to the North Haven Citizen A new year’s start brings time to reflect on what is and is not working for you and your family. Every parent has hope for

The North Haven

Cit iz izen en

The North Haven Citizen Friday, January 21, 2011

The North Haven Citizen is published every Friday by the Record-Journal Publishing Co. and is delivered by mail to all homes and businesses in North Haven. Kyle Swartz, Managing Editor Contributors: Paul Colella, David Marchesseault, Lynn Semple Michael F. Killian, General Manager Christopher Cullen, Advertising Sales Roe Harding, Advertising Sales Evelyn Auger, Office Assistant

new years. For some moms and dads it could be to eat healthier, loose weight, be more money conscious, become more involved with children or help out those less fortunate. Parents are tough on themselves when it comes to seeking self-improvement, both personally and for their family. As if there is not enough pressure and guilt to deal with, the hope of a new year can pile it on even more. The beginning of a new year is perfect time to reevaluate or set new goals. No matter what happened in previous years, you can be happy and raise happy, confident and responsible children starting this year. Individual resolutions are easy to give up on, since they involve yourself while you are

primarily focused on your family. Creating a yearly list only potentially sets you up to not stay on track with goals. A more realistic idea is to make the list but have obtainable goals and expectations. Take the pressure off yourself — compose your New Year resolutions as a family. Writing the list is the easy part — adhering to it is another story. Make it fun and get your kids involved by asking them what things they would like to change or do in the New Year. Here are some ideas: Would your family be able to go a day with out technology? TV, Internet and phones keep us preoccupied when we could be spending See Resolutions, next page


13

Friday, January 21, 2011 — The North Haven Citizen

Resolutions

Commentary

Continued from page 12

Remember When: telephone operators By Paul Colella Special to the North Haven Citizen

When Alexander Graham Bell invented telephones in Boston during 1876, the devices became the most valuable means of communication and the most common method of talking to people over a distance. Upon telephone’s conception, companies hired teenage boys as operators because of their success in working in telegraph offices. However, such boys could be rambunctious and pulled pranks on callers. In 1878, the Boston Telephone Dispatch Company began hiring women operators, and by 1900 almost all operators were female. During the 1930s, work was hard to find because of The Great Depression, but one woman was fortunate to get a job as a telephone operator working at the telephone exchange in Hamburg, New York. For Patricia Comer, being a telephone operator was tedious and monotonous, but it earned her a paycheck. Through the decades, she has witnessed many improvements and developments in telephones. Although she is now retired from her former profession, Comer can

still remember days at the telephone exchange and the switchboard’s buzzing sounds. This is her story. “Back in the 1930s, the only jobs open to women was servant, factory worker, sales clerk, nurse or teacher, so despite the low wages [about $7 a week], women including myself flocked to the hiring office at the telephone exchange. To qualify, an operator had to be unmarried, aged 17 to 26, and have arms long enough to reach the phone lines,” recalled Comer. “My job was to plug a caller’s phone line into the line of the person being called. I’m glad that I inherited my long arms from my father’s side of the family.” Comer added that she sat on a chair which swiveled and every time a line buzzed, she would connect the call manually through a switchboard. Even though the caller could not see the operator’s face, all employees had to be dressed in appropriate attire with hair parted up and tied with a ribbon or beret. “We sat in a row with one person after another with just a little elbow room between each of us. Talking to the person next to us See Remember, page 22

For all things, a season By Kyle Swartz Akin to long, littoral dunes, spacious snowdrifts have lined our roads. Packed dense and grown tall, these white hedgerows hamper sightlines around corners and across intersections. Driving can be difficult even after plow vehicles have scraped and scoured streets so that few hints remain of flakes’ accumulation. Where tumultuous trucks bulldozed precipitation piles now stand iced-over waves refusing breakage — crescendos temporally solidified in time and place. Snow storms leave behind transcendent markers. Indented footsteps exemplify that winter abides like no other. Yes, spring offers flowers, summer bugbites, leaves to fall. But competing seasons lack matchups for Jack Frost’s roster of indications –

acute icicles, perceivable breaths, songbirds’ absence. When winter arrives at last it stubbornly stays. Cold certainty defines the period, an undeniable knowledge of routines which must be fulfilled daily. Tightly we tug boot strings before heading out to chip rime off car windshields. Traversing slicked gravel, bodies tense from low temperatures or in expectation of snowball ambush. Similar suspense guides us yearly through calendar pages. Awaiting gift-giving holidays lends definition – or is it condonation? – to December chilliness. With 2010 such celebrations have passed, and many turn toward a different, upcoming jubilation. Of course, I mean Super Bowl Sunday. (Actually, Patriots and Giants fans may be pining for next winter.) Any sensible

supermarket already displays mounds of chips, dips and soda. Filling shop aisles, too, are confections packed within Valentine’s Day boxes. I take to heart this precursor of future days, where warmth is more imminent. However, not until I see rabbits and eggs of chocolate will I truly anticipate toastier times. In the interim, be blithe and go sledding. Skate atop hardened ponds. Foretaste spring and play creator — from insensate slush, cultivate snowmen. Or stay indoors with hot chocolate and laptops, where social networks still crackle with life — vivacious forces seemingly removed from winter’s ambit. Activity outside may have slowed to a state of blissful reverie, weighted down beneath snowy sheets and hillocks. See Season, page 22

more time with our children outdoors, playing a game or reading with them. Turn off cell phones and try not to think about work, money and laundry. Just be in the moment with your kids as, these moments are gone quickly. Dinner is usually a tricky subject when it comes to youngsters. Try to have more sit-down dinners together as a family. Cooking a healthy meal for the entire family will benefit everyone. Involve the kids, for if they help make food they may be more inclined to eat it. Exercise is vital to everyone’s health. Get kids outside, even with all the snow. Have boys and girls help shovel or build a snowman. Reading to your children is critical to their development and showing them a love for books will stick with them. If your children are old enough, encourage them to help with household chores. If they are involved in an activity and can see the positive, end result, they will learn valuable lessons. For example, have kids help clear the dinner table, stack dirty dishes in the dishwasher and put their own coats and shoes away. Doing such chores will instill self-sufficiency in kids, and will help them be more responsible for personal things. Another easy task is

for youths to pick up their toys when playtime is over, making sure they brush their teeth, wash their hands after every bathroom trip and before eating and being nicer to siblings and friends. Be kind to others. Kids learn by example so set tones in your family. Volunteer your time to local causes or donate clothes, toys, etc. that your family no longer uses. Go green. Involving children in environment issues is the best way to teach them how to protect our planet. Other resolutions can help you grow as a parent: Make a budget, even if you stray from it. You have to start somewhere, sometime, so why not make it this year? Have more date nights. Make sure to discuss topics other than kids and money! A happy mom and dad make for happy kids. Life will not come to a crashing halt if you do not keep resolutions you set for yourself or your family. Parenting is hard. Each new day is an opportunity to do better, not only with yourself, but also with your children. Being patient with loved ones can be challenging, but worth every deep breath. Do not sweat small stuff ! Everything kids do wrong can seem like a big deal, but in the long run, they are just kids. The best advice for a new year and every year is to love your kids, plain and simple.

Columbus Day parade fundraiser The birthday of Dr. Seuss on Feb. 22 will be a day to benefit the Greater New Haven St. Patrick’s Day Parade. A “Green Eggs and Ham” family breakfast will be served at the Irish American Community Center at 9 Venice Place, East Haven, by parade committee members. Servings begin at 9 a.m. and activities will end at noon. Ticket prices will be reduced by $1 if attendees bring a new or gently used book to be donated to “New Haven Reads.” Many activities are planned for children such as: Dr. Seuss related crafts, face painting, storytime and photographs with breakfast. All children must be accompanied by an adult and are encouraged to come in their favorite Dr. Seuss outfit. To order tickets, contact Cathleen Steinau or Kristina Conroy at parade.media@gmail.com. Walk ins are welcome. All proceeds for this event will go to support to the 2011 St. Patrick’s Day Parade.


14

CitizenCalendar

Jan. 21

Night from 6 to 10 p.m. The funds will help support the Columbus House, which provides shelter for the homeless in the New Haven area, and to help support cholera relief efforts in Haiti. Light food items and soft drinks are available at no charge. Admission is free, with all donations being voluntary,

Friday

Haiti benefit rock concert — Spring Glen Church, 1825 Whitney Ave., Hamden, will host a Rock & Blues

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Saturday

Movie Madness —The North Haven Memorial Library, 17 Elm St., will show the animated movie Shrek Forever After at 2 p.m. in the community room. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library, all programs are free and open to the public. No registration is required. For further information call (203) 239-5803.

23

The North Haven Citizen Friday, January 21, 2011

27

Sunday

Winter hike — The Peter’s Rock Association is planning a winter hike, “Just for Fun,” from 1 to approximately 3 p.m. The guided hike will leave from the park main entrance at 133 Middletown Ave. in the Montowese section of town, weather permitting. Please wear suitable clothing and shoes. Hot chocolate will be available. If there is doubt about the weather, please call Chris at (203) 535-3455.

Send us your calendar news: news@northhavencitizen.com

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Wine Tasting — The 2011 St. Patrick’s Day Parade Committee will hold a Wine Tasting fundraiser to benefit the 2011 Parade. Event will be held at Anthony’s Ocean View, 450 Lighthouse Road, New Haven, from 6:30 to 9 p.m. Vinnie Penn will serve as its Master of Ceremonies. Tickets may be purchased in advance by contacting Briana Conway at (203) 623-7394, or e-mail Briway101@aol.com, log onto http://www.stpatricksdayparade.org/events.htm. Q Chamber event — The Quinnipiac Chamber of Commerce will hold the QWIN Michelle Gotay Program from 5:15 to 7:30 p.m., at Quinnipiac University, Mancheski Room, 275 Mt. Carmel Ave., Hamden. For information, contact Liz Davis, e-mail liz@quinncham.com.

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Thursday

Representative Yaccarino to hold office hours

State Representative Dave Yaccarino (R-87) looks forward to meeting with constituents Thursday, Jan. 27, during office hours at the North Haven McDonald’s Restaurant from 7 to 8 p.m. Representative Yaccarino invites constituents to stop in for a complimentary cup of coffee and share their concerns, ideas and questions. For information on the session call Representative Yaccarino at (800) 842-1423 or his Website at www.repyaccarino.com

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CitizenSchools

The North Haven Citizen Friday, January 21, 2011

School News

Send us your school news and photos: news@northhavencitizen.com

dents must achieve a 3.5 or higher grade point average on a 4.0 scale to earn dean’s list honors. Western New England Jeffrey Gaudioso of North Haven was named to Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. He is an accounting major at Western New England, Springfield, Mass.

Lunch Menu School lunches for the week beginning Jan. 24 High School Daily fee: $2.50 to $3.50 Monday: Mid year exams. No lunch service. Tuesday: Chicken nuggets with barbeque sauce, mashed potatoes, seasoned green beans, dinner roll. Wednesday: General Tso’s chicken, white rice, steamed broccoli, fresh orange. Thursday: Professional Development Day. Early dismissal. Friday: Jumbo waffle, cheesy eggs, See Menu, page 18

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Clarkson University Clarkson University, Potsdam, N.Y., has announced that North Haven resident Garrett D. Liddil has been named a presidential scholar. He is a senior majoring in biomolecular science. Presidential scholars must achieve a minimum 3.80 grade-point average and carry at least 14 credit hours. Providence College The following North Haven residents have been named to the fall 2010 dean’s list at Providence College, Providence, R.I.: Jacqueline Bango, class of 2013; Ralph Iadarola, class of 2014; Alexandria McPherson, class of 2014. To qualify for the dean’s list, students must achieve at least a 3.55 grade point average with a minimum of 12 credits. Keene State College Keene State College, Keene, N.H., has announced the dean’s list for the fall semester 2010. Among the 1,505 students named to the list are North Haven residents: Andrew Joseph Abeleira and Michael Joseph Spose. To qualify for the dean’s list, Keene State undergraduates must be enrolled in a degree program and must have completed a minimum of six credit hours in the semester, receiving no failing or incomplete grades. Stu-

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CitizenSeniors

The North Haven Citizen Friday, January 21, 2011

Senior Happenings

Day trips: Tuesday, March 22, 2011: Feast of St. Joseph Thursday, April 14: Singin’ in the Rain Thursday, April 28: Casino, Mohegan Sun Wednesday, May 25: A Musical Tribute to Frankie Valli and the Four Seasons Wednesday, June 15: Casi-

no, Foxwoods Tuesday, June 28: Godfather’s Meshugennah Wedding. When registering for trips sponsored by the Joyce C. Budrow Senior Center, please remember to bring in your emergency contact information, their name and telephone numbers (includ-

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ing work and cell numbers). Please note: all checks will be payable to the North Haven Senior Center beginning in 2010. The telephone number for the Senior Center is (203) 239-5432. AARP driver safety program The AARP driver safety program will be held on the third Thursdays of the month from 8:45 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. Dates for 2011 are: Feb. 17, March 17, April 21, May 19, June 16, July 21, Aug. 18,

Sept. 15, Oct. 20, and Dec. 15. This refresher course was developed to help drivers 55 and older to improve their skills and possibly prevent traffic accidents. The fee for AARP members is payable to AARP and due on the first day of the course. Space is limited so pre-registration is required. Insurance companies are required to give a minimum of a 5 percent discount for two years for those over 62 years of age who are graduates of the completed

course. Mini trip A mini trip to North Haven Universal Drive is scheduled for Thursday, Jan. 27, leaving the center, at 10:30 a.m. Puzzle day Come and enjoy the fun in the morning on Friday, Jan. 28, at 10:30 a.m., and try to put together a fun puzzle.

Send us your senior news: news@northhavencitizen.com

Senior Calendar Events planned at the Senior Center next week: Monday, Jan. 24 Line dance, 9 a.m. Exercise, 9:30 a.m. Canasta, 10:30 a.m. Oil painting, 12:30 p.m. Bingo, 1 p.m. Beg. Pinochle, 1:15 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 25 Ceramics, 9 a.m. Beg. chair Yoga, 10 a.m. Lunch, noon Mah Jongg, 1 p.m. Crafts, 1 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 25 Line dance, 9 a.m. Exercise, 9:30 a.m. Errands, 10:30 a.m.

Health clinic, 11 a.m. Lunch, noon Bridge, 12:15 p.m. Beg. Mah Jongg, 12:30 p.m. Computer class, 1 p.m. Bingo, 1 p.m. Knitting, 1 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 27 Ceramics, 9 a.m. Pinochle, 10 a.m. Mini trip, 10:30 a.m. Lunch, noon Int. Yoga, 1 p.m. Wii Bowling, 1:30 p.m. Friday, Jan. 28 Line dance, 9 a.m. Exercise, 9:30 a.m. Footlighters, 10 a.m. Scrabble, 10 a.m.

Shopping, 10:30 a.m. Puzzle fun, 10:30 a.m. Lunch, noon Bridge, 12:15 p.m. Bingo, 1 p.m.

Senior Lunch Menu To reserve a lunch, call Mary Ellen at (203)239-4030. Reservations must be made by noon the day before. Lunch is served at noon. Suggested donation is $2. The following is a list of lunches for the week of Jan. 24 at the Senior Center:

Main menu

asonicare Primary Care Physicians ~ here for you. Our patient-centered team has been caring for adults from the greater Wallingford community since 1997. If you don’t have a primary care physician — or would like to make a fresh start — give us a call. We are conveniently located on the first floor of Masonicare’s new Medical Office Building at 67 Masonic Avenue, right off Route 150, in Wallingford. If you need a blood test, Clinical Lab Partners is located in our building. Should you need an x-ray, Masonicare’s Radiology Department is nearby.

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Monday: Cream of broccoli soup, Philly cheese steak, Belgian carrots, whole wheat bread, tropical fruit cup. Tuesday: Grape juice, meatballs in tomato sauce, grinder roll, tossed salad, olives, Italian dressing, fresh fruit. Wednesday: Cranapple juice, chicken teriyaki, rice combo, oriental vegetables, whole wheat bread, brownie. Thursday: Pineapple juice, sliced ham with pineapple glaze, sweet potatoes, petite peas, rye bread, applesauce. Friday: Fruit punch, eggplant Parmesan, petite corn, tossed salad with black olives, Italian dressing, Italian bread, oatmeal raisin cookie.


CitizenHealth

The North Haven Citizen Friday, January 21, 2011

Blood drives planned in area

Storm causes blood donation shortfall

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The past week’s winter storm has forced the cancellation of hundreds of American Red Cross blood drives along the eastern seaboard, causing a shortfall of more than 8,000 blood donations in the southeast and northeast corners of the country. “The American Red Cross is asking eligible blood donors to make an appointment to donate blood to help make up the significant shortfall caused by the recent storm that gripped the eastern seaboard,” said Donna M. Morrissey, Director of Communications, American Red Cross Blood Services – Northeast Division. “The American Red Cross is rescheduling blood drives that were cancelled and asking donors to come in to give blood and platelets in the upcoming days to help increase blood inventory levels as soon as it is safe to do so,” Morrissey added. There is a particular need for people with O-negative blood to give now. O-negative is the universal blood type which can go to any patient regardless of their blood type. O-negative blood is often used in emergency cases when doctors can’t wait to type a patient’s blood. All blood types are needed. The only source of blood is a generous, volunteer blood donor. To celebrate National Blood Donor Month and help increase awareness about the need for blood, Dunkin’ Donuts and the American Red Cross are teaming up for the fourth annual “Give a Pint, Get a Pound” campaign, which provides a coupon for a free pound of Dunkin’ Donuts coffee to all presenting donors at Red Cross blood drives in Connecticut during the month of January. To schedule an appointment or to sponsor a blood drive, please call 1-800RED-CROSS or visit redcrossblood.org today. Individuals who are at least 17 years of age, weigh at least 110 pounds and are in generally good health may be eligible to donate blood. High school students and donors 18 years of age and younger also have to meet certain height and weight requirements. Please bring your Red Cross blood donor card or other form of positive ID when you come to donate.

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If you are in generally good health, are 17 or older and weigh 110 pounds or more, you may call (800) 4483543 to make an appointment for any Red Cross blood drive in Connecticut. Appointments can also be requested by e-mailing CTAppointment@usa.redcross.org. Positive identification is required at the time of donation. Blood drives scheduled in the area: Cheshire Saturday, March 19, 8 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., Toce Memorial, Highland School, 490 Highland Ave. Hamden Monday, Jan. 24, 10 a.m. to 3:45 p.m., Arden House, 850 Mix Ave. Monday, Feb. 14, 1:45 to 7:30 p.m., Spring Glen Church, 1825 Whitney Ave. New Haven Fridays, Jan. 21, 28, Feb. 4, 11, 18, 12:15 to 6 p.m., New Haven Chapter House, 703 Whitney Ave. Wednesday, Jan. 26, 8 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., Yale School of Medicine, 367 Cedar St. Monday, Jan. 31, 1 to 6:45 p.m., Yale Undergrad, African American Cultural Center Tuesday, Feb. 1, 1 to 6:45 p.m., Yale Undergrad, African American Cultural Center Wednesday, Feb. 2, 1 to 6:45 p.m., Yale Undergrad, African American Cultural Center Thursday, Feb. 3, 1 to 6:45 p.m., Yale Undergrad, African American Cultural Center North Haven Monday, Jan. 24, 1:30 to 6:30 p.m., North Haven Congregational Church, 28 Church St. Wallingford Thursday, Feb. 3, 1 to 6 p.m., Villa Capri, 906 N. Colony Road Tuesday, Feb. 15, 1 to 6 p.m., Wallingford Family YMCA, 81 S. Elm St. Wednesday, Feb. 16, 1 to 6 p.m., Zandri’s Stillwood Inn, 1074 S. Colony Road

17

e-mail: news@northhavencitizen.com 11 Crown St., Meriden, CT 06450


18

The North Haven Citizen — Friday, January 21, 2011

Fife and Drum Corps receives grants

Visit us on the Web: www.northhavencitizen.com

The Lancraft Fife and Drum Corps of North Haven received two Connecticut Neighborhood Assistance Act grants in December from local companies. Both grants furnished funding for Energy Conservation projects for Lancraft’s building on Clark Avenue. The United Illuminating Company gave $5,000 and Professional Painting, Inc. of New Haven gave $2,500. Lancraft is a 501c3, non-profit Connecticut corporation and welcomes adults interested in fifing and drumming at its Thursday night practices. Prospective new members may obtain more information on the Lancraft web site www.lancraftfd.com; call at (203) 789-9796; or e-mail drumsir@aol.com.

Menu Continued from page 15 sausage patty, assorted fruit toppings. Middle School Daily fee: $2.40 Monday: Meatball sub with mozzarella, seasoned green beans, sliced peaches. Tuesday: Egg, cheese and bacon on bagel, potato gems, fruit cocktail. Wednesday: Beef nachos with salsa and cheese, lettuce and tomato, Mexican corn, applesauce. Thursday: Professional

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Development Day. Early dismissal. Friday: Crispy chicken tenders with honey mustard sauce, mashed potatoes, seasoned carrots. Elementary School Daily fee: $2.25 Monday: Baked whole grain chicken nuggets, whole wheat dinner roll, seasoned green beans, fruit choice, milk. Tuesday: Egg and cheese sandwich, potato gems, fruit cocktail, milk. Wednesday: Mini corn dogs, steamed rice, carrot coins, fruit choice, milk. Thursday: Professional Development Day. Early dismissal. Friday: Personal pizza, seasoned corn, fruit choice, jello cup, milk.

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19

Friday, January 21, 2011 — The North Haven Citizen

Valentine Letters Of Love Do you have someone special in your life?

Husband/Wife ❤ Boyfriend/Girlfriend ❤ Mom/Dad ❤ Grandparents ❤ Kids, even your lovable PETS!! Show them how much you care on Friday, February 11th in The North Haven Citizen Valentine Letters of Love

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6 line ad

6 line ad w/ border & photo

BIG HEART VALUE Only $15.00

Includes: Larger Box Ad w/photo, Border & Choice Of Graphic Write your message below & pick artwork

JOHN 10 YEARS AGO TODAY, WE SAID “I DO” 3 AWESOME CHILDREN, AND A DOG LATER ... I STILL LOVE YOU!!

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Abby Joy & Bobby Happy Valentine’s Day to our 2 sweethearts We love you!

Will you marry me? I love you!

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Total $15.00 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12.

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Mail or bring coupon to: The North Haven Citizen Marketplace (South Colony Street Entrance), 11 Crown St., Meriden, CT 06450 or Place your ad over the phone by calling 203-238-1953 • 9 AM to 5 PM


CitizenSports

20

The North Haven Citizen Friday, January 21, 2011

North Haven High basketball team heart break

Photos by Howard Eckels

On Saturday afternoon, Jan. 15, the North Haven High School basketball team lost a heart breaker to Hamden High 44 to 42. Although they had opportunities, North Haven could not get the winning shot to fall. The game was played at the North Haven High School gym.

1187162

Men’s basketball schedule

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The Community Services and Recreation Department has scheduled men’s open basketball to be held Tuesdays and Thursdays, from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m., at Ridge Road School: Jan. 25, 27; Feb. 3, 8, 10, 15, 17; March 1, 3, 8, 10, 15, 17, 22, 24, 29, 31; April 5, 7. Additional information can be found in fliers at the Recreation Center.

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21

Friday, January 21, 2011 — The North Haven Citizen

North Haven on ice

Citizen photos by Kevin Pataky

North Haven High School boys’ varsity hockey bowed to Xavier 6-2 on Jan. 15. From left to right, Mike Andreucci looks to pass; John Pereire is tied up before the net and goalie Mike Amarone; Tyler Hines fights for position; Ken Broccoli pushes on offense.

Librarian Continued from page 1

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Dates are as follows: 1/9, 1/16, 1/23, 2/6, 2/13, 2/20 All tryouts will be held at The New Haven Athletic Center Jan. 23rd will be the College Coaches Showcase with over a Dozen D1 and D2 Colleges in attendance The Bombers have sent 100% of our players to College and 90% 01 within the past 5 years 1185120

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pact. The latest issue of Alphabet Soup, an internationally-circulated children’s magazine printed in Australia, published “Spiral Poem” by Janhavi Narain, one of Westerberg’s student writers. “It was a shock,” Westerberg said. “Alphabet Soup is a very popular magazine.” Narain’s poem, included in this issue, is also artisti-

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pressed interest in mentoring students,” Peters-Durrigan said. “I was very excited. It’s a dream come true.” “It’s very exciting to watch Westerberg’s work because we have children who are very interested in writing. Teachers don’t have lots of time to guide children who really like writing toward publication,” Peters-Durrigan added. “Some children don’t even know what skills and creativity they have because the opportunity doesn’t normally exist for mentoring.” With the new school year in 2010 Westerberg began an advanced writers’ club for interested third, fourth and fifth graders. “This is for children thinking about writing as a career, children who are not writing only because of assignments, but because they live to write.” she said. Fourteen kids made commitments and have been submitting work based on deadlines set by Westerberg. “These children come to me

and I offer help with editing,” she said. “They can write whatever they wish.” Her help is meant to build off classroom fundamentals. “Work done in the classrooms is the bedrock, the foundation for children learning to enjoy writing,” she said. “The teachers and I collaborate so these children could be prepared to pursue the careers they want.” Already, her group has generated professional im-


22

The North Haven Citizen — Friday, January 21, 2011

Remember

and several of her fellow workers would go out to see a Continued from page 13 movie or meet for light supper at quaint restaurants. was prohibited, and if an opComer was helping to superator was rude to a caller, port her family because her did not dress appropriately, father was out of work, and or talked while working, that her mother and younger sisindividual was fired and reter took in boarders and did placed immediately by somelaundry for extra money. Livone else,” said Comer. “Floor ing on seven dollars a week foremen and managers was very difficult, but Comer would walk from one switch- made it work by doing withboard area to another, mak- out luxury items and only ing sure that we were profes- buying the necessities. sional and to check our at“If I needed to buy grotire.” ceries or a new dress for Comer stated that some- work, then I would not go out times switchboards were with my friends at the end of slow or quiet, while other the week, and that happened times, especially around the quite often,” Comer reholidays, mid-afternoon or marked. :I was glad to make during an emergency or cri- sacrifices for my family and sis, boards would go crazy. together, with a lot of love There were times when an and determination, we made operator needed to be like a it through the difficult times, multi-armed octopus, franti- including the war years that cally plugging in numerous followed, and we, like many Americans, emerged better phone lines. At work week’s end, Comer and stronger people.”

55 and Older Active Adult Community

comfort remembering the days when I played a role in connecting one caller to another.” Life will fade, people will come and go, good times will not last forever and hard times will try our spirits, but memories remain. For Patricia Comer, memories of working as a telephone operator during the 1930s and 40s remind her of a time when she provided personal service with her arms, hands and voice, while earning a living. It is that experience that remains special and significant to Patricia many years later despite the great transformation in the telephone industry. Let your heart, as well as your mind, cherish the memories of yesterday, for they teach lessons and educate us about the past while bringing comfort and hope for today and tomorrow, so while we can, we should remember when.

Comer saw many changes with the telephone and the operator’s job. “Since my days as an operator, a telephone went from a rich person’s luxury to every family’s necessity,” she said. “Long distance service was established and transmission quality improved. Telephones had a dramatic physical change from the wall phone to the dial telephone, the desk telephone, the ‘300’ model, the colored or decorative phone, the trim-line phone, a touch-a-matic phone, a push button phone, to cell phones.” “Almost all calls are switched automatically and, many times, if a person calls information, he or she will speak to a machine or a recorded voice,” she added. “The human voice and personal service have been replaced by modern technology. Oh, how I miss hearing a human voice but I do find

Send us your news: 11 Crown St., Meriden, CT 06450

ph: (203) 317-2337 fax: (203) 639-0210

1187851

SUDOKU ANSWER

Librarian

Continued from page 21

cally creative, a vortex of words. “When she first gave it to me it was hand-written on a piece of paper,” Westerberg said with a laugh. “I said to her, ‘We have to make a better copy.’” Official publication was a surprise up to the moment of realization. “When you submit to them, you never hear back from them,” Westerberg said. “I found out on a halfday. I had my class doing 15 minutes of silent reading. As they read, I read the new Alphabet Soup.” “I was sitting there reading, and thinking to myself, ‘I don’t see any Americans in here,’” she continued. “Then I turned the page and saw it. I almost flew through the roof. It said her name plus ‘Connecticut.’ She actually found out the night before.” Narain was America’s sole contributor to the edition. Encouraging her advanced group to submit for Alphabet Soup is one of Westerberg’s strategies to foster growth in self-confidence and capabili-

CROSSWORD ANSWER

See Librarian, next page

Season

Continued from page 13

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23

Friday, January 21, 2011 — The North Haven Citizen

Librarian Continued from page 22

Beeper (860) 588-4813 or (203) 412-4132

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schools and Ridge Road’s mission statements stress curriculum that presents learning as a lifelong process and considers youths’ future employment while pushing boys and girls to accomplish personal goals. Keeping in mind the academic criterion, Westerberg crafts her lessons. “There’s an evolution here with the work we do at Ridge Road,” she said. “The children are learning in the library about real life skills. There’s a career component always built in.” “I want the kids to be able to see the big picture,” she concluded.

As published in the most recent issue of Alphabet Soup, Janhavi Narain’s poem “Spiral Poem.” 1184951

ties. “I tell the children that there is nothing other children have done that they cannot do themselves. It’s not that being published is unachievable,” Westerberg said. “This lets them know that their writing is not inferior to writing in the magazine.” In the world of professional writing, perseverance is crucial. “Even if their submissions are not accepted this time around, I tell them to keep trying,” Westerberg said. “J.K. Rowling and Dr. Seuss were rejected time and

time again before getting published.” Westerberg’s class exercises expand upon such ideas. “I wrote a play that the kids act out in which they submit manuscripts to different publisher’s offices,” she said. “This helps children understand that this is a process, this is what it’s like in the real world.” In Westerberg’s exercises, kids also act out scenes in which they learn proper Facebook use, how to protect online passwords and handle cyber-bullying. “Once it’s in their head, they own it,” she said. “I tell the kids that they will hear me in their head.” Both North Haven’s public

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The North Haven Citizen — Friday, January 21, 2011

market

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J O B S ■ TA G S A L E S ■ C A R S ■ H O M E S ■ P E T S RENTALS ■ ITEMS FOR SALE ■ SERVICE DIRECTORY

Citizen photos by Kyle Swartz

Above left, North Haven Town Green freezes over. Right, a walkway to Town Hall Annex is flanked by snow mounds.

AUTOMOBILES

TOWN OF NORTH HAVEN INLAND WETLANDS COMMISSION NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING TO RESIDENTS AND TAXPAYERS OF THE TOWN OF NORTH HAVEN AND OTHER INTERESTED PARTIES: Notice is hereby given that the Inland Wetlands Commission will hold a Public Hearing on Wednesday, January 26, 2011, at 7:00 P.M., at the Mildred A. Wakeley Community and Recreation Center, 7 Linsley Street in Room #2 to consider the following applications. A copy of this notice is filed in the Town Clerk's Office. 1. #I11-01 Application of Walter Greist, Owner and Applicant, relative to 3600 Ridge Road, (Map 92, Lot 59), seeking Subdivision Referral. Plan Entitled: Proposed Resubdivision - Property of Walter W. & Ellen W. Greist, 3600 Ridge Road, North Haven, Connecticut, Prepared by John Paul Garcia & Associates, P.C., Dated 10/6/10. Scale 1" = 50'. R-40 Zoning District. 2. #I11-02 Application of Quinnipiac University, Owner and Applicant, relative to 370 Bassett Road, (Map 91, Lot 22), seeking Site Plan Referral. Plan Entitled: Property of Quinnipiac University, Bradley Street and Bassett Road, North Haven, Connecticut. Prepared by Land Survey & Technical Services, Inc., Dated February 2007, Revised 12/10. LO Zoning District. Leroy Gould, Secretary AUTOMOBILES

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Citizen photo by Dave Marchesseault

North Haven neighborhoods were under a deep freeze after the Jan. 12 storm and subsequent freezing rain.

Snow

ficult it can be for plows to negotiate around streets and Continued from page 1 corners when cars are parked on the street,” he continued. Freda. “NBC came down to “I ended up in a plow that interview me. It also made went through probably 30 national news on CNN.” miles of roadway.” “Because of the volume of With Sadosky, Freda consnow, it became difficult to curred that improving sightplow curb-to-curb,” he added. lines remained imperative. “We actually had plows get “We’ve sent pay loaders out stuck.” there to lower snow banks to Freda experienced such an increase visibility,” he said. event personally. “I was actu- “The snow is being dumped ally in a plow that pushed an- on town-owned parcels and other plow out of snow on parking lots not presently in Sentinel Hill,” he said. “I use.” wanted to get out there to see “We’re also continuing to firsthand what the streets remove slush from the looked like. I got a firsthand roads,” he added. view of what the plow drivers go through.” “I saw very clearly how dif-

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25

Friday, January 21, 2011 — The North Haven Citizen AUTOMOBILES

AUTOMOBILES

AUTOMOBILES WANTED

WANTED:

FINANCE Buy Here Pay Here Financing! Down pymts as low as $588 plus tax & reg, low weekly pymts, no finance charge, or credit check cars under $3000. Call 203-5305905, Cheap Auto Rental LLC.

Paying cash for junk motorcycles, cars & trucks, dead or alive. Free pickup/towing. 203-631-0800 or 203-630-2510.

AUTO PARTS "PLEASE allow my 25+ years of Auto Sales at the Largest Chevrolet Cadillac Store in the northeast Assist you in your needs" Call Patton 203-598-5366

FORD ESCORT SE 1998 $2,288 30 Day 1,500 MILE WARRANTY BUY HERE - PAY HERE! Down payments as low as $588 Plus tax & reg. (203) 269-1106

(2) MOTEGI MR-7 18in rims. Silver, brand new, never mounted $100. 203-715-6906

ATTENTION DOG OWNERS! Dog Obedience classes starting Jan 10th at Cheshire Park & Rec. Bruce Gianetti & Phil Huntington, Instructors. For more info call 203-272-2743. ROBERTS CHRYSLER DODGE Quality Pre-Owned Vehicles. 120 So. Broad St, Meriden, CT 203-235-1111

FRENCH Bulldog Pups. AKC reg. Beautiful Brindle. Family raised. Champ. Blood Lines. Vet checked, All Shots, microchipped, exc. temp. 1 M $2800 1 F. $3000. 860-982-8688

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MOBILE PET VET: Let the vet come to you! Veterinarian and technician provide wellness care for dogs and cats in your home. Flexible scheduling, senior discounts. (203)584-1210

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HOUSE CLEAN Outs, Garages Basements, Attics, Yards Big or Small..... We Take It All Free Estimates. Call Ed.

DODGE Dakota Pickup, 1998 4x4, 4 wheel drive, extra cab & cap. Low miles. Very good in snow, automatic. Must sell. Asking $2500. Call 203-9077296

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C&M CONSTRUCTION To ensure a quality job at a fair price. Call 203-630-6459 CT Reg #608488

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HUSKY Pups, born Nov 29th. Ready to go Jan 24th. $700. Deposit req. 203-440-2535

FORD TAURUS SEL 2001 $3,688 30 Day 1,500 MILE WARRANTY BUY HERE - PAY HERE! Down payments as low as $588 Plus tax & reg. (203) 269-1106

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26

The North Haven Citizen — Friday, January 21, 2011

WOOD, FUEL & HEATING EQUIPMENT SEASONED Firewood $200 per cord Delivery available 203-376-2805 SEASONED firewood, pickup or local delivery. Cut & split. Approx 16-18in. $200/cord; $125/half cord. 203-294-1775. www.lavignestreeservicellc.com SEASONED firewood, pickup or local delivery. Cut & split. Approx 16-18in. $200/cord; $125/half cord. 203-294-1775. www.lavignestreeservicellc.com

SPORTING GOODS & HEALTH

MUSICAL INSTRUMENT & INSTRUCTIONS

Voice Lessons All Ages and Levels Welcome

Piano Lessons Beginner to Intermediate De Fiore Vocal & Piano Studio Roberta (203) 630-9295

PISTOL PERMIT CERTIFICATION CLASS Required for CT applicants. $100. Call 203-415-1144

ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES PRECIOUS Moments & Curio cabinet over 100 including the boxes, Disney originals from Florida incld. Also 1st org. 12. Purchase all together or separate. Best offer. 203-269-4480

SWORDS

203-238-3308 WANTED TO BUY

1-2 ITEMS

DEE’S ANTIQUES Buying Collectibles, Jewelry & Silver. China, Glass, Military, Musical. Anything old & unusual. Single item to an estate.

203-235-8431 FISHING TACKLE. Local collector looking for old or new rods, reels, lures. Highest prices paid. Call Dave anytime 860-463-4359

MUSICAL INSTRUMENT & INSTRUCTIONS PIANO LESSONS At Your Home or Mine Many Years Experience References 860-229-5151

Brand New Beautiful 1 Bedroom Apartments in Berlin For Active Adults 55 and better

Only $950

APARTMENTS FOR RENT CHESHIRE - Quiet, country setting. Cozy 1BR apt. Hdwd flrs, $750/mo. + utils. Sec. req. Call after 5pm. (203) 250-7583 CHESHIRE-1BR, heat & HW Incld. Off-st-parking. $750/mo + 1mo sec. No pets or smoking. Call 203-988-4892

Central air! Intercom system! Fully applianced kitchens On-site laundry! with frost free refrigerator, Library with computer range with self cleaning oven, workstation! dishwasher, garbage disposal! Ample on-site parking! Community room with fireplace Picnic area with grill! and full service kitchen! 24-hr. maintenance! Secure three-story building with elevators!

Call Now!

(860) 828-3958 also accepting applications for Affordable Units Income Restriction Apply Merit Properties, Inc. Financed by CHFA APARTMENTS FOR RENT

APARTMENTS FOR RENT

Flanders West Apts Southington Affordable apts for qualified applicants 50 yrs of age or older Small pets accepted Please call 860-621-3954 TTY 711

203-238-3499

ALWAYS Buying, Old, used and antique hand tools. Carpentry, machinist and workbench tools. If you have old or used tools that you are no longer using, call with confidence. Fair & friendly offers made in your home. Please call Cory 860613-1108

Nestled off the road in a quiet, wooded setting!

Heat, Hot and Cold Water Included YALESVILLE On the Green 2BR, 2 bath. All appliances included. W/D. Gas heat. Exercise Facility, Patio & BBQ Area. No pets. Call 203-464-8066

L & E PROPERTY Management offers Meriden - 3 BR apts From $895 + sec. & utils. Avail. Immed. 203-938-3789 MER 1BR, 1st fl, 4 lrg rms, heat, HW, elec incd. W. Side, refrig, stove, washer, dryer incld. $995/mo+sec. Call 203-6303823 12pm-8pm MER. FURNISHED apts: Incl Heat, Elec, HW. East Side, 2nd flr Studio, $758/mo+ sec. 1BR, 3rd fl, $845/mo+sec. 12pm-8pm 203630-3823 or Meridenrooms.com MERIDEN - 1 BR, spacious & remodeled, all appliances & hot water incl. East side. Deck. Secure building. on site parking. $685. 203-269-0763 MERIDEN - 2BR Apts, Lg rms, lg kit. Appliances included. Good loc. Off-st parking. Sec required. $650 & $700/mo. Call 203-537-2643 or 203-235-8725

MERIDEN-FRESHLY PAINTED 1 BR. Quiet house. Hot water included. Off street parking. 60 Pleasant Street, 2nd Floor. $725. 203-668-6066. MERIDEN. 1BR and studio apts, downtown on bus line. Startting at $495/mo. Utilities not included. 203-982-3042.

MOVE IN SPECIAL MERIDEN- 1BR - $750/month. Heat, Hot Water, Electric incl. Prvt balcony. 1 month free rent. Call for info 203-639-4868

CONDOMINIUMS

MERIDEN- 2BR TH, quiet, clean . 1 1/2 bath, AC, sec. sys. Hookups. Appls. W/W carpet. Deck. No pets or smoking. Sec dep. $980 + utils. 203-269-9755

APARTMENTS FOR RENT

MOVE IN SPECIAL MERIDEN- 1BR - $750/month. Heat, Hot Water, Electric incl. Prvt balcony. 1 month free rent Call for details 203-639-4868

WALLINGFORD-8+Rms, 2 car gar., CA, fpl, 3BR, 3BA, Hdw, porch. Easy 91 N/S. $1975/mo. Refs & sec. 203-265-5729

Studio & 1 Bedroom Apts Silverware, China, Glass. Furniture. 50’s Items. Whole Estates.

You Found It! S a g e Po n d P l a c e

HOUSES FOR RENT

FOR RENT

FITNESS Equipment For sale, new and used. Treadmills, Ellitical, Bikes, Free Weights, Multistations. 203-288-0407

Looking for the perfect new home for your Mother, Father, Aunt, Friend or Yourself?…….

MERIDEN - Spacious 3BR, 3rd flr. Newly renovated. Off st. parking. Big yard. $1000 + sec. 203-294-1229 MERIDEN -33 BR - $900 3 BR, DR & 2 Baths - $1100 Off st parking. WD hookups. Clean, recently updated. 203-417-1675 MERIDEN -Newly Remodeled ● 2 BR, 1st Fl. Prescott St. ● 2BR, Sherman Ave. ● 3+ BR, Franklin St. Off st parking, WD hookups, Hardwood floors. (203) 634-6550 MERIDEN -WALLINGFORD LINE Large, 1BR Luxury Condo. Laundry. No pets. $650 + utilities Call 203-245-9493 MERIDEN 1 & 2 bedroom apts - Extra clean (hrdwd flrs) & spacious apts available. Off-Street parking, extra storage and Section 8 approved. $800 - $1,000. Contact 203-379-0454. MERIDEN 1, 2 & 3BR Apts West Side - Recently Renovated Starting at $500. Off street parking. No pets. Security & refs. Call Lisa 203-935-6612

MERIDEN 1023 Old Colony Rd.

MERIDEN - 2BR, New appliances. Hardwood floors. Off st parking. No smoking/pets. Heat & HW included. $900/mo. (203) 444-5722

Starting at $750. Heat & HW incl. Ask about 1 month free rent. 203-639-8751

MERIDEN - 3BR 1st floor, LR, kitchen, washer/dryer hookup, off street parking. No dogs. Prescott St. $950. 203-9967379 Jack Regan Realty

MERIDEN 1BR, Spacious 1st flr apt., stove & refrigerator incl. Recently remodeled. Off st. parking. $680 plus utilities & security. (203) 272-5936

2 BR

MERIDEN 2BR, 3rd floor. Off street parking. No pets. $775 per month, plus 2 month securuity. Utils not included. Credit check. Call Tom 203-772-2227 MERIDEN 3 bdrm 1.5 bath upgraded quiet East Side home with yard near bus. $1400/mo. 203 927-9909 MERIDEN MOVE IN SPECIAL Studios, 1 BR & 2 BR Free Heat & HW incl. ACs. 24 hr maintenance. Sec. guard. Laundry Rm. Off st parking. 203-630-2841 MERIDEN- East side, 1st flr, 2BR, nice yard. $800 plus sec. deposit. No pets. 203-623-5684 MERIDEN- Fully Furnished 3 Rms. Also, 3 Rms Unfurnished. $675/mo. Lease & security deposit req. No pets. Call 203-238-9772 MERIDEN-1BRS. All appliances & hot water incl 2 mo. sec.. No pets. Coin op laundry. 1095 Old Colony Rd. Showings 9-11 am. 203-581-3620 MERIDEN-2BR, nice size 3rd flr apt, $750/mo incl. new refrig., new stove, freshly painted, w/d hookup. No pets, utils or smoking. 1 yr lease, credit chk & refs req. Sec & 1st mo. rent. 203608-8348 MERIDEN-2nd flr, 2BR, recently renovated, hdwd flrs, stove, fridge, washer/dryer, off-stparking. No smoking/pets. $800/mo+sec. 203-237-5399

MERIDEN-2RM Efficiency. $525 mo + 1 mo. sec. & refs. Call 203213-5153 or 203-631-0105

SOUTHINGTON - 1 1/2 RM Efficiency, near I-84 $135/wk. Incld heat & HW, A/C, appl’s. Sec dep & refs req 860-620-0025 SOUTHINGTON Updated 1 BR, 2nd fl. Very Clean. Hdwd flrs. Appl’s. Off st parking. No utils. No pets. Sec & refs. $650/mo. (860) 621-4463 (860)302-6051 SOUTHINGTON. 3 BR, 1 bth, stove, refrig, W/D incl, 2nd fl. $1100/mo. Lg walkup attic, (860) 919-4231. No pets. WALLINGFORD - Beautiful location! North Main St. Remodeled 5 rooms, hdwd flrs, new appls, w/ attic space. 2nd flr. Smoke free. $1200. Sec. & refs. 203-269-7671 WALLINGFORD 2BR 1BA townhouse apt. Near town center/YMCA/park. LR/DR combo. Pets negotiable. $925. Call 203-641-7010 WALLINGFORD 2BR 1BA townhouse apt. Near town center/YMCA/park. LR/DR combo. Pets negotiable. $925. Call 203-641-7010

ROOMS FOR RENT MERIDEN-Large safe furnished room. All utils plus cable. 1st flr. $125/weekly. Share kitchen & bath. 203-238-3369

NORTH HAVEN Meadowstone Motel- Off I-91. Sat. TV, furn’d. Daily/Wkly On Bus Line. 203-239-5333

GARAGE & STORAGE SPACE FOR RENT YALESVILLE Outside storage. Campers, boats & motor homes. Call 203-641-4746

WALLINGFORD One Bedroom condo small complex. Recently remodeled. Off-st-parking. $800/mo + utils. 203-631-2102

HELP WANTED

MERIDEN-Excellent location on 31 Broad St. 576 sq. ft. Heat, HW, A/C., ample parking in rear. Call 203-237-8000 or 860989-4209 PLANTSVILLE-Clocktower Square 1715SF of Class A office space. Featuring reception area, 6 office suites, kitchenette & private bath. Priced at $1,900/mo +utils. Call Mark or Eileen at 860-276-8068 or 860302-5173

HOUSES FOR SALE

Can you sell ice to an Eskimo, while still providing excellent, professional customer service?

P/T

SALES REP (30 hour position) MERIDEN $119,900 Large home with lots of possibilities. 4 bedrooms, 2 baths & 2 car garage. All on big lot. Call to see! Judy 203-235-3300

We need an outgoing, self motivated P/T sales rep to call on local companies to help them build their business through advertising with our many media options. This is an entry level position, 30 hour work week.

Must have a telemarketer’s mentality with great customer service and the confidence/expertise to close a sale. WLFD $309,900. Spacious 3 family-exceptional Condition! Newer kitchens and baths, updated plumbing, heating and electrical. All separate utilities. Wood flooring and CAIR. Linda (203) 265-5618

CONDOMINIUMS FOR SALE

ROOMS FOR RENT MERIDEN CLEAN SAFE ROOMS Heat, elec, HW incld. E.Side, kit privileges, off-st park. $125/wk. + sec. Call 12-8pm 203-630-3823 or www.Meridenrooms.com

ACCOUNTING ASST College grad w/ 1-2 yrs exper needed ASAP for fast-paced Meriden wire manufacturer; accurate & attention to detail; salary & benefits with immense growth opp; email cpetersen@accelinternational.com or fax 203-237-2700

Then Record-Journal has a position for you!

WLFD North Whittlesey Ave. 2 BR, 1st fl apartment. Very large. Off street parking with two car garage. $1100 plus security. No pets. 203-317-0186

YALESVILLE Small 2 BR WD hookup. All appliances. 1st FL. Off street parking. $835 plus security. 860-827-8208

WLFD $54,000 a year for prime pad site on busy RT 5 in Wlfd. Enjoy the heavy traffic just down the road from McDonalds. Property is level. Perfect for 3500 sq. ft. restaurant. Call today! Brian 203-265-5618

STORES & OFFICES FOR RENT

WALLINGFORD-1BR inclds heat & HW. Lease & security. No pets. $795/mo. Call 203265-7101 JJ Bennett Realty

WLFD-2BR townhouse w/off-stpark, W/D hkups. Good loc. Reasonable. New windows, carpets, very clean. Call 203848-9233 or 203-265-1520

BUSINESS & INVESTMENT PROP.

SEEKING 4 or 5 Room House or 1st Fl Apartment. Have section 8. Quiet, clean, with one cat, trained. Call (203) 238-9756

WALLINGFORD - 2BR, 2nd flr, 104 Meadow St, large kitchen, off-street-parking. $950 incl utils. Call 203-530-1840

WLFD- NORTHRIDGE Commons, spacious 1 & 2BR units. $725 - $875 & up 203-269-5770

SOUTHINGTON - BY OWNER $127,500 Move in today! 2BR, 1 1/2 bath condo on Rte 322. By Appointment Only 860-841-9412

WANTED TO RENT

WALLINGFORD 2BR, LR, DR in 2 family, 1st flr, off st. parking. No pets. Credit check. $825 + utils. 203-284-1853 WALLINGFORD 3 Lg 1 BR apts for rent. Granite countertops, stainless steel appliances, WD hookups, hdwd floors, off st parking. No. Main St. location. $800-$1100. 203-641-3182

CONDOMINIUMS FOR SALE

MERIDEN Spring Village Phase 2. New 1726 SF. Townhouse w/3BR, 2.5BA, huge LR, 2 car gar, trek deck. Starts at $220,000. Galleria RE Call 203-671-2223.

Newspaper experience helpful, but not required. We provide an hourly wage w/commission potential, paid vacation & sick days. Please email resume to: hcianciullo@ record-journal.com or mail to Record-Journal Heather Cianciullo Business Development Sales Manager 11 Crown Street Meriden, CT 06450 No phone calls please


27

Friday, January 21, 2011 — The North Haven Citizen HELP WANTED

Assembly- New Britain 1st + 2nd shift openings$10+/hr. Must have manufacturing experience!

Contact HCM @203-634-8427 AUTO TECHNICIAN - 7:30-5:30 Mon-Fri. Sat 8-12 (alternating wknds). Nissan Experience preferred. Benefits, 401k, health insurance, vacation time. Competive pay plan. (203) 265-1611 BUSY medical office in Plainville seeks self-motivated individual with strong communication skills for part-time evening and weekend shifts. Send resume to drstreatment1@gmail.com

Customer Service Representative

Please apply in person between the hours of 8:30am–4:30pm at:

Record-Journal Circulation Office 11 Crown St. Meriden, CT 06450 DRIVER With Class A Hazmat, TWIC Card, Medical and Experience. Apply at Tuxis-Ohrs, 80 Britannia St, Meriden.

Secretary The Meriden Board of Education seeks applicants for a secretarial position in the Office of Curriculum and Professional Development. The hours for this position are 8am - 4pm, Monday - Friday, and the hourly rate is $15.30, plus benefits.

Please apply online at www.meriden.k12.ct.us An Equal Opportunity Employer ENGINEER College grad w/ 1-2 yrs exp needed ASAP for fast-paced Meriden wire manu facturer to QC products & improve manuf processes; salary & benefits w/immense growth opp; fax 203-237-2700 or email cpetersen@accelinternational.com FULL-TIME & P/T (3-6 shift) Teachers Needed. Early Childhood Education & experience working with young children in a childcare setting are requirements. Only serious applicants who meet requirements apply. Contact or Michelle or Phyllis 203-265-0055

HOISTS & CRANE TECH. To Install, Perform Maintenance, Inspections, and Service on overhead cranes. Must have experience and electrical knowledge. Great Benefits. Send Resumes to Production Equipment Co. 401 Liberty St. Meriden CT 06450. Fax 203237-5391 or Apply in person (call for appointment 203-2355795).

Exciting opportunity for individuals who posses excellent interpersonal skills, high energy level, creativity and the ability to work with all levels of students. Must demonstrate a thorough knowledge of and the ability to teach all levels of secondary social studies with emphasis on sociology and world studies. The ability to create a positive, enthusiastic, dynamic classroom atmosphere implementing cooperative learning & participation in classroom activities is necessary. QUALIFICATIONS: Connecticut Teaching Certificate or the ability to qualify, with appropriate endorsement(s), and expertise in curriculum. (CERT. # 025, #026, #027) CLOSING DATE: Feb 4, 2011 4:00 p.m. TO APPLY: Call Job Opportunities Line at 203-250-2411. Leave your name, address and the EXACT title of the position for which you are applying and an application will be mailed to you. EOE EDUCATION

CHESHIRE PUBLIC SCHOOLS 10 MONTH SECRETARY PART TIME 19.5 HOURS/WEEK Performs secretarial assistance of a confidential and responsible nature as instructed by the principal. Plans and organizes work according to office standard procedures. Established priorities within work assignment. Answers phones, providing information and assistance to staff members, parents and others as needed or refers caller to appropriate office or staff person. Types confidential letters, reports and various other documents from hand-written notes or transcription equipment and independently composes letter and reports. Performs special assignments and routine administrative functions as directed. The skills and knowledge required would generally be acquired with graduation from high school and at least two years of general office experience. Ability to independently carry out special projects and programs and to make judgment calls within assigned area of responsibility. Computer experience required. Knowledge of SEAS, Windows XP and Microsoft Office 2007 and PowerSchool desired. Ability to process paperwork accurately and efficiently. Ability to relate positively to staff members, students, parents and the general public. EFFECTIVE DATE: January 2011 CLOSING DATE: Jan 28, 2011 (4:00 p.m.) TO APPLY: Send a Letter of Intent an Current Resume to: Cheshire Public Schools Human Resource 29 Main Street Cheshire CT 06410

Make

2011 The Year Of Your New Career

CLASSES NOW FORMING FOR: )MASSAGE THERAPY )HEALTH CLAIMS SPECIALIST )PROFESSIONAL FITNESS TRAINER )MEDICAL ASSISTANT )PARALEGAL )COMPUTER NETWORKING MANAGEMENT &DUHHU SODFHPHQW DVVLVWDQFH ‡ 'D\ HYHQLQJ VFKHGXOHV )LQDQFLDO DLG DYDLODEOH IRU WKRVH ZKR TXDOLI\

Call or Click Today!

Southington 35 N. Main St.|Windsor 995 Day Hill Rd. Branford One Summit Place

800-959-7599 branfordhall.edu

HELP WANTED

MACHINERY ASSEMBLER Worldwide manufacturer in WLFD has openings for heavy machinery assemblers. Must have five years previous experience. Full time employment with competitive pay & excellent benefits. Part time positions also available. Send resume and hourly rate history to wlfdjob@comcast.net or PO Box 566 Durham CT 06422 EOE

1188235

EDUCATION

CHESHIRE PUBLIC SCHOOLS HIGH SCHOOL LONG TERM SUB SOCIAL STUDIES TEACHER APRIL 25, 2011 - JUNE 3, 2011

1186234

The Record-Journal is seeking an early morning part time Customer Service Representative to join our Circulation team. Excellent communication skills and ability to multi task are needed. Position includes data entry, posting payments, inbound and outbound sales and service calls.

EDUCATION

MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST Excellent people skills a must. Experience. Computer Knowledge. Email Resumes: frontdeskmedical@gmail.com PT/FT Need a friendly highly motivated individual to work in a fast-paced environment. Must be able to work days, nights and weekends. Apply at: Consignment Originals 959 S Main Street Cheshire CT 06410 No phone calls please. Posititve attitude a MUST! RETAIL/Resale Full Time Position. Busy Consignment Store in Cheshire is in search of a highly motivated, dynamic Supervisor. Strong leadership, Solid retail management experience, computer skills, positive work ethic, excellent customer service skills, and open availability a must. Apply in person with resume to Sue or Robin. Consignment Originals 959 S Main Street Cheshire CT 06410 No phone calls please.

Teacher-PT for Before & After School Program, 25hrs/wk. AD req’d, pref. in ed.; 1yr exp. w/ school age children; Must have or be eligible for CT head teacher certificate. Send resumes to:

WFC- Attn: T. Hunter 169 Colony St. Meriden CT 06451 or thunter@womenfamilies.org

Drivers Wanted! PCF, Inc. is seeking Delivery Service Providers for newspaper home delivery. 7 days a week. 2-3 hours daily, starting around 2:30am. $200-250 p/wk. Routes in Waterbury, Hamden & their surrounding areas. Must be 18+. Valid Driver's License and reliable car w/insurance required. Drivers are Independently Contracted.

Call 1-800-515-8000 HELP WANTED

SALES ASST College grad w/ 1-2 yrs exp needed ASAP for fast paced Meriden wire manufacturer; accurate & attention to detail; salary & benefits with immense growth opp; email cpetersen@accelinternational.com or fax 203-237-2700

HELP WANTED

WANTED: CABLE TECHNICIANS NEW YEAR, NEW JOB! NY and CT - Experienced Techs triple play qualified/own truck - earn up to $3000K in Bonuses! Call to see if you qualify for our training program! Omni Engineering 203-647-6510

MEDICAL CAREERS PHYSICAL THERAPIST & PHYSICAL THERAPY ASSISTANT Full time or P/T opportunity to join an exc. rehabilitation team On-site Child Care Center Comp. compensation & benefits Mail or Fax or email resume to WOLCOTT VIEW MANOR 50 Beach Road Wolcott, CT 06716 Fax: (203) 879-8072 email: jhansonwvm@yahoo.com EOE


28

The North Haven Citizen — Friday, January 21, 2011

wants to celebrate YOU!!

JANUARY IS CONSIGNOR APPRECIATION MONTH!!!! and invites YOU to receive a 50/50 split on ALL items consigned during the entire month of January. Not consigning yet? Bring in your items and start selling today ... It is EASY to MAKE MONEY at Consignment “Originals”. For more details visit www.consignit.com or call the store nearest you.

Present this coupon @

and receive

$5.00 OFF your purchase of $50.00 or more.

Best Consignment Shop

Offer expires 2/15/11 1188908

959 S. Main St., Cheshire (203)271-0475 320 Boston Post Rd., Orange (203)799-8075 2139 Silas Deane Hwy., Rocky Hill (860)257-3224 • Store Hours: Mon., Tue., Fri., Sat. 10-5 Wed./Thu. 10-8 Sun. 12-5 SALES ONLY! • Consigning Hours: Cheshire: Mon., Tue., Fri. 10-3 Wed./Thu. 10-6 Sat. 10-3 Orange & Rocky Hill: Mon., Tue., Fri. 10-2 Wed./Thu. 10-6 Sat. 10-12

1-21-2011NorthHavenCitizen  

North Haven Citizen, published 1-21-2011

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