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Volume 8, Number 20

Your Town, Your News

Freda endorses budget By Kyle Swartz The North Haven Citizen

First Selectman Michael Freda endorsed North Haven’s proposed fiscal year 2013-14 budget during the annual town budget meeting on Freda May 13. “We recognize that the citizens of North Haven like the town services that they already have,” he said, onstage before a small audience within the North Haven High School auditorium. “This budget preserves those services.” To keep services the same, town officials are seeking a 2.1-percent increase. The proposed 2013-14 budget is $86.85 million — or $1.8 million more than the current budget. Two main factors are driving up costs: civic employee health insurance, and shrinking state aid for municipalities, the latter because Connecticut faces ongoing deficit problems. “The uncertainty regarding state revenues means that North Haven will be los-

ing state dollars this year, as will be most towns and cities in Connecticut,” Freda said. If passed, the 2.1-percent increase would raise the current mill rate of 26.54 by 1.56 mills to 28.10. “At 28.1, North Haven, among the 15 surrounding towns and cities, would have about the fourth lowest mill rate,” Freda said. “Two of the towns with lower mill rates do not have trash or leaf pickup like we do. Citizens in those towns have to pay extra to get those services themselves.” With a mill rate of 28.10, a property-owner of a house approximately valued at $300,000 would pay an extra $327 in yearly town taxes. The town-side budget is $39.8 million, a 1.4-percent increase, or $555,085 more. The education budget is $46.97 million, a 2.7-percent increase, or $1.25 million more. “We have had many discussions with the Board of Education, with parents, with PTAs and with the teachers’ union,” Freda said. “The general consensus is that, on the education budgSee Budget, page 8

Budget referendum Tuesday The North Haven Registrars of Voters have scheduled the town budget referendum for Tuesday, May 21, from 6 a.m. to 8 p.m., at the rec center at 5 Linsley St. The rec center is across the street from the police department. Parking is available on Linsley Street, the pool lot off of Elm Street, at the library, and after 4:30 p.m. behind the Town Hall Annex building. There is handicap accessible parking available in the driveway semi-circle in front of the rec center entrance on Linsley Street. Only one polling place — the rec center — will be used for this referendum. (All five district polling places will be used during primaries and November elections.) Polls will be open from 6 a.m. to 8 p.m.

www.northhavencitizen.com

Friday, May 17, 2013

Eyeing the playoffs Citizen photos by Kevin Pataky

Junior Mike Halloran fires a shot in the third quarter of North Haven High School boys’ lacrosse’s game against Foran on May 13.

Halloran is being pestered by Foran’s Ryan Manning. For the full story, see page 21.

Pratt and Whitney factory to come down as development goes up By Kyle Swartz The North Haven Citizen After decades of abandonment, during which rust and weeds settled into much of the property, the 1.3-million-square-foot former Pratt and Whitney factory is scheduled for demolition. The massive building is one of many blighted elements across 165 acres of former Pratt and Whitney land along and behind Washington Avenue. Around the factory sprawl woods, sports fields set up for factory workers but long deserted and overgrown, and other industrial sections since abandoned. Until recently, economic development proposals for the large plot had fallen through. International real-estate firm Rabina Properties, which owns the site, had sought construction there of a mixed-use commercial/residential development. But that became financially unfeasible upon the arrival of the Great Recession. However, last February, Branford-based marketing and development firm O,R&L an-

nounced its partnership with Rabina Properties to revitalize the Pratt and Whitney plot into a large industrial park. With that comes demolition of the 1.3-million-square-foot factory, an abandoned building approximately the size of 22 football fields. “Within the next 45 days, deconstruction of that building will begin,” said First Selectman Michael Freda on May 10. Since originally taking office in 2009, Freda has listed redevelopment of the Pratt and Whitney site as one of his top goals. “They’ve pulled the permits at a local level,” he added. “This will be overseen by the Department of Energy and Environmental Protection and the local health department.” Freda estimated that the building would be completely down in 60 to 90 days, once demolition commenced. Work to erect the factory began sometime in the 1950s, according to North Haven land use administrator Alan Frederickson. Pratt and Whitney purchased the land in 1952, town records indicate, and the factory and

See P&W, page 13


2

The North Haven Citizen — Friday, May 17, 2013

QChamber of Commerce president stepping down By Andrew Ragali Special to The Citizen

Dave Zajac / Record-Journal

Quinnipiac Chamber of Commerce President Robin Wilson speaks during a chamber event in Wallingford in January. Chamber officials didn’t indicate why the position was eliminated, but Semrau said on Facebook it was for budgetary reasons. At the time, Wilson said “it was a decision made by other people.” Semrau earned $78,611 in 2011, and Wilson earned $101,308, according to the chamber’s most recent publicly available tax filing. After learning that Wilson was retiring, John Mezzanotte, legal counsel for the chamber, said he “asked her to reconsider.”

“We tried anything we could do to persuade her to stay on,” he said. Mezzanotte said he even asked her to consider staying on past the year she will remain with the chamber before retiring. “I was disappointed she’s leaving.” Mezzanotte explained that Wilson would be staying on for six months as a condition of her contract. Board member Christine Mansfield said she didn’t attend the most recent meeting when Wilson announced her retirement, but heard about

Wilson said she can remember when she started her job in 1985. At the time, she said, the chamber was struggling, with about 200 members, and she couldn’t even cash her own paycheck, even though the ’80s were viewed as a prosperous decade. “Those were the good old days,” she said, remembering how she worked behind a folding table while sitting on a folding aluminum chair. Now, when economic times are said to be at their worst, Wilson said the chamber has more than 600 members, a healthy bank account and has received numerous awards. “We are indebted to her for all the things that she’s See Wilson, page 14

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Quinnipiac Chamber of Commerce President Robin Wilson announced her retirement last week after 28 years with the nonprofit organization. Wilson made the announcement to the chamber’s executive board on May 7, and again during the chamber’s regular board meeting the following day. Though her retirement is effective immediately, Wilson said she will stay on as president for six months, after which she will work with the chamber as a consultant for another six months. “I have put everything that I have into it,” Wilson said of her work with the chamber. But long hours have kept her from spending time with her family, Wilson said, and she wants that to change. “I need to be able to do that,” she said. “It’s time for the chamber to look at some new blood,” she added. Wilson’s departure comes three months after Cindy Semrau, vice president, chief operating officer and a chamber employee for 27 years, had her position eliminated.

it from fellow board members. Mansfield said the chamber has been making an effort to better oversee leadership. “I know there’s been an element of focus of keeping an eye on the leadership team,” she said. “I respect Robin for all she does,” Mansfield added. After she leaves, Wilson said she will miss several aspects of her job. “The best part of the job is the people part,” she said, “and the connection with the businesses, to be able to make those connections. The people I’ve met and worked with over the last 28 years are fabulous.” The chamber will survive her departure, Wilson said. “It will be fine.”

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Friday, May 17, 2013 — The North Haven Citizen

Diagnosis: Movies

‘Oblivion’ surprises with this post-apocalyptic view of Earth By Tanya Feke M.D. Special to the Citizen

It is nice to be surprised. I’d strolled into a theater in Pennsylvania, with my mother, on a day trip just to see what was playing. We happened to be right on time for the next set of screenings and we placed our bet on “Oblivion.” Granted, Tom Cruise has not had the most fantastic track record of late (“Rock of Ages,” “Jack Reacher,” “Knight and Day,” “Valkyrie”). And you may cringe to hear this sci-fi adventure pays homage to the “Tom running from his problems” scene a la “The Firm.” And yes, it takes a good 15 minutes before you feel you are watching Jack the char-

acter as opposed to Tom Cruise playing the part of Jack. But once you get past all that, the film delivers something special and even meaningful. Oblivion opens in postapocalyptic 2077 after Earth has been invaded by aliens called Scavs. Though mankind allegedly wins the war, the planet is decimated. Humans are forced to live offplanet with the exception of those lucky few tasked to secure Earth’s natural resources and to destroy Scavs from claiming those resources as their own. Amid the desolate ruins, Jack, and his partner Victoria, work as “an effective team,” even as the truth of the world they have known unravels around them.

Any truly great sci-fi film requires two key elements. The first of these is a believable alternate universe. To this end, visual effects often take center stage. Many critics have given praise to “Oblivion” for its CGI but I have a more simplistic eye. The film seems little more than a glorified “Star Wars,” though the graphic novel style holds its own sort of appeal. The film does more for me in words than it does in its many attempts to wow action scene after action scene. Secondly, sci-fi success

rides on powerful themes – man vs. man, man vs. alien, man vs. machine. In “Oblivion,” Jack and Victoria’s memories are erased before their mission. This acts to protect them should they be captured by Scavs, but the heart of their memories, those memories with soul, cannot be undone. Echoes of experience shape their reactions to their predicament, testing their love and loyalty, drawing in the very essence of humanity. I practically rubbed my hands together in giddy joy as the intricate ethics of the saga

unfolded. Now don’t get me wrong. As much as I loved the underlying philosophical issues, there were annoying flaws with the film. After Jack is punched in the face with an assault rifle, why does he only have a small gash across his nose as opposed to a swollen broken beak? After the romantic backstory between Jack and Julia, why is there not an essential love scene between them like there was between him and Victoria?

See Movie, page 13

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The North Haven Citizen — Friday, May 17, 2013

NHHS students inspire

As one of the three founders of the North Haven Rotary Unsung Hero Award, Bernadette Casella recently explained to the service club that two outstanding high school students deserved special recognition because of their selfless service to others. She pointed out that the Unsung Hero Award is not given for academic ability, but rather because students have exhibited exemplary character traits, “something that cannot be measured with a letter grade.” She said that the special qualities that these youth have developed will be carried by them throughout their lives, and “hopefully will be passed on to others along the way.” Their achievement can be attributed to their environment, especially in regard to the fine example and encouragement of their parents. Carol Ardito, a business teacher at the high school, provided her listeners with a list of some of the accomplishments of the first award recipient, Noel Nixon. Ardito said that for many years

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The North Haven Rotary Club’s midwinter high school Unsung Hero, Noel Nixon, with her parents, Elizabeth and Harry, at the recent Rotary recognition breakfast. Noel, a high school senior, has been involved with the preparation and delivery of holiday meals for homeless people in New Haven, including driving down to the New Haven Green to make sure all meals were all delivered and no one was left out. Furthermore, Noel is involved with the collection and distribution of winter coats for the homeless, and works with the food bank and various other charities. Describing the student as a person who spends countless hours working to help find good homes for rescue animals, the teacher 5/22 HANGOVER 3-10PM, 5/23 FAST & FURIOUS 6, EPIC 2D/3D-10PM

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added, “She is a very quiet young lady who had no idea of all she does for her community.” In her brief remarks, Noel thanked the group for the award and also thanked her family for all of their support. She was accompanied by her parents, Elizabeth and Harry Nixon. Joined by her parents, Eve and Carlos Abreu, the other recipient of the Unsung Hero Award was Vanessa Reynolds. Described by the committee chair as, “brave in the face of fears, and does the right thing even when no one is looking,” Vanessa gave a detailed overview of her many years of volunteerism, which began as a ten year old working at an animal shelter

in Branford. “I’ve done this for eight years now, and don’t plan to stop anytime soon,” said the student. Reynolds’ baking class instructor, June Sturtz, wrote “She practically teaches the class when I have a substitute.” In her recommendation, the teacher noted, “If there is something that needs to be done, she’s the first to volunteer”. Vanessa’s list of accomplishments included honoring the victims at Sandy Hook Elementary School, as well as sending thank you cards to the first responders and the “police officers who helped keep us safe” when classes resumed. Her latest adventure in-

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Vanessa Marie Reynolds, chosen as a North Haven High School Unsung Hero, was accompanied by her parents, Eve and Carlos Abreu, at the recent Rotary recognition breakfast.

volves art therapy sessions for hospitalized children, but her giving spirit may have been best expressed in her closing comment when she described her work with FEMA after the latest hurricane. She had cooked “some comfort food to make everyone feel better,” and concluded, “Best feeling ever!” In addition to all of this, she helps with local blood drives and mentors younger students. The senior said that her future aspirations include employment as a chef, or owning her own pastry shop; and she is presently writing a gluten free cookbook. When expressing her thanks to the Rotary Club, she added that she was “so thankful for the parents I have who pushed me to go against my fears.” Text and photos courtesy of David Marchesseault & George Guertin, Rotary PR Committee


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The North Haven Citizen Friday, May 17, 2013

5

Honor Roll

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Scholastic achievements Megan Dwyer of North Haven, recently participated in Experimental Biology 2013, a scientific meeting in Boston. Students presented their research in the PINK1 (Pten induced putative kinase I) and PTEN (phosphastase and tensin homolog) genes in C elegans and C. dentata. Dwyer is a student at Sacred Heart Academy.

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The North Haven Citizen — Friday, May 17, 2013

Middle Continued from page 5

Arnold, Niti Hareshkumar Bidja, Laura Rose Borrelli, Sarah Ann Bouffard, Kylie Marie Brandt, Katrina Marie Broccoli, Alyssa Anne Caldarella, Harrison Thomas Callahan, Charlotte Faith Cecarelli, Lauren Jiangdong Clorite, Luigi Guiseppe Coppola, Yasmine Dehghani, Kyla Mary DelVecchio, Sydney Margaret DeMartino, Macey Marie DiCarlo, Michael Bryant Doraz, Michaela Marquez Felipe, Katherine Ann Fitzgerald, Claire Muriel Fresher, Julia Michelle Gaiser, Ysabel Catharina Gilmore Farmer, Gillian Rose Grant, Alyssa Ann Guarino, Emily Ha, Avery Quillen Hill, Jake Michel Hlavaty, Alejandro Miguel Holle, Robert Thomas Iannucci, Albion Koleci, Spenser Eli Long, Kevin Andrew Lucey, Kim Thien Ly, Victoria Kylie Mattie, Molly Kate McGovern, Ryan Patrick Millea, Mark Anthony Montano, Roma Moore, Jasmine Pham Nguy, Pamela Nguyen, Max Salvatore Paolillo, Giovanna Lyn Pascale, Disha Jatinkumar Patel, Seema Mukund Patel, Ethan Joseph Pavano, Rachel Elizabeth Petry Alexis Rose Maria Porto, Riley Dunning Powell, Andrew Joseph Puzone, Lorenzo Andrew Rappa, Eryka Thelline Ortiz Roxas,

Angela Rita Sanzari, Mehak Sharma, Francesco Spirli, Matthew Gehrig Squeglia, Kate Caroline Tullo, Grace Michaela Vitale, Sarina Mei Watkins, Anthony Yang. Grade 6 - Lucas Paul Biran, Sarah Michele Bohner, Zoe Marie Bowerman, Carly Ann Brown, Daniella Jeane Bryson, Mark Dominic Caiafa, Daniel Alphonse Cannavaciolo, Emily Theresa Casamento, Summer Deschenes Christoforo, Anthony John Cinicola, Michael Anthony Collins, Colby Ryan Cusano, Yu Diao, Nicholas Michael Dodge, Samantha Jane Dorsi, Lucas Alexander Esponda, Jackson Arnegard Frank, Angelo Rodolfo Fraschilla, Haylee Ruth Garthwait, Emily Catherine Gibson, Grace Marie Gillooly, Valerie Jordan Gimler, Andrew Tyler James, Sohyun Joo, Sarah Elizabeth Joven, Quinn Margaret Kirby, Julia Loreen Laich, Christina Grace Liquori, Sarah Nicole Lombardi, Jenna Saed Mahmoud, William Thomas McCleery, Janhavi Narain, Jonathan Patrick Opramolla, Catherine Therese Owens, Erin Lee Owens, Joon-Young Park, Gina Maria Picagli, William Arturo Ryan, Gianna Camille Tanoy Sahirul, Sarina Lili Sandwell, Benjamin James Sbabo, Madison Harkness Sinoway, Matthew Marcel Soloman, Jessica Nhat Tran, Jackson Penner Tubis, Anna

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Mae Uyeki, Justin Michael Warycha, Eric Mark Zamfir, Leah Audrey Zeisner, Audrey Zhu Honors Grade 8 - Lanna Akil, Alexandra Victoria Amasino, Anicia Brianne Pinnock Anderson, Sejal Atluru, Jordyn Lindsay Aurora, Celeste Jayla Battipaglia, Francesca Antonia Biceglia, Adriana Lea Bogen, Joshua Thomas Bryson, Valentina Voira Buono, Alec James Butler, Dustin Charles Byrnes, Lauren Anne Carboni, Christian Louis Ciaburro, Jacquelyn Grace Ciampini, Kayla Lenora Ciccarelli, Brendan Matthew Clark, Emily Katherine Claus, Giana Crebase, Rachel Marie Cubbellotti, Torre Beth Danner, Ariana Catherine DelVecchio, Amelia Annetta Depino, Thomas Spencer Dodge, Johannes Samuel Eisenberg, Youssef Mohammed Elhammamy, Nelson Alexander Espada, Colin Patrick Finkle, Brianna Elizabeth Fitzpatrick, Kaitlyn Marie Flanagan, Abigail Mae Forbes, Haley Rose Franco, Julia Mae Freeman, Michael David Gambardella, Noah Daniel Garrison, Jenna Marie Goldschmidt, Lauryn Ann Gonsalves, Sophie Belle Grant, Karissa Chelsea Hernandez, Tucker William Houston, Liam Patrick Hylton, Anna Maria Iskra, Emily Rose Jalbert, Aisha Jawaid, Justin Otto Kas-

Mystery readers

Mrs. Brady, grandmother of Ryan Zimmermann. Submitted by Trish Knapp

Each week, students in Trish Knapp’s first-grade class play detectives. A list of five clues is given about a mystery guest reader. The mystery reader is well-known by someone in the class. After the clues have been revealed, students use the information to figure out who is the mystery reader.Once discovered, the mystery guest shares a favorite book. The students interview the guest about family, career, and favorite activities. Pictured are a few of recent guest readers.

tenhuber, Augusta Tawny Keo, Forrest Kobi King, Allyson Taylor Knudsen, Jane Elisabeth Kos, Samantha Rose Langner, Kristin Elizabeth Lynch, Kayla Ann McInnis, Abigail Nina McKiegan, Joshua Benjamin

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Friday, May 17, 2013 — The North Haven Citizen

Vastarelli, Anthony Verrillo, Ashton Waldron, Edward Wenzel, Gabrielle White, Hansen Wu, Brittney Zampaglione, Shawna Zeisner. Grade 10 - Erica Acquarulo, Muneeb Ahmad, Emily Altieri, Gabrielle Annunziato, Mehdi Azizi, Megan Benedetto, Rianna Berretta, Sarah Bessonett, Param Bidja, Victoria Bouffard, Jacob Brangi, Jordan Brangi, Thomas Broccoli, Kristen Brown, Megan Bucknall, LaDejia Burgin, Madison Burke, Muhammad Butt, Jia Cai, Cara

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North Haven High School Honor Roll


8

The North Haven Citizen — Friday, May 17, 2013

Library Briefs Genealogy program The North Haven Library has scheduled a genealogy program for Wednesday, May 22, at 1 p.m., at the library. Librarian Sharon Dahlmeyer-Giovannitti, of the Godfrey Memorial Library, is scheduled to talk about how to start a genealogy search, use of charts and more. Registration is requested, due to limited seating.

Friends’ tag sale The Friends of the North Haven Library, 17 Elm St., has scheduled its “Tag, Bake and Book Sale” for Saturday, May 18, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., rain or shine. Besides, books, vendor tables with crafts, jewelry, tools and more will be offered. Tables and space are available for rent. For more information, call (203) 239-5803. Program registrations are accepted in person or by phone. All programs are free and sponsored by the Friends of the Library. For more information or to register, call (203) 239-5803. Library policy: As a courtesy to others, a call to the Children’s Department is required if a child is registered for a program but cannot attend. Failure to do so will result in the child being dropped from future programs for 90 days. No exceptions.

Send us your news: news@northhavencitizen.com

The North Haven

Cit itiz ize en

Budget Continued from page 1 et, the numbers are right.” North Haven Teachers Association President Tom Marak, during public comment, said that while town education employees “remain concerned that vacant positions remain unfilled,” they nevertheless “hope vot-

ers say yes to this budget.” “Working within a limited budget, the administration made efforts to lessen the impact on classrooms,” Marak added. “We’re asking North Haven residents to support this budget as a commitment to the future.” Although the budget does not include spending for school-safety upgrades or middle-school renovations,

Barbershop chorus seeks members The Elm City Men’s Barbershop Chorus invites men of all ages to sing in its Monday afternoon rehearsals. The chorus has been in existence for more than 50 years and practice for the sheer joy of trying to sing. Previous singing experience is not required. Four part harmony tenors, baritones, basses and leads are welcome. The members will help participants learn the music in a relaxed and fun atmosphere. There is no fee. The chorus meets every Monday afternoon from 1 to 3 p.m. in the basement of Our Lady of Pompeii RC Church, 355 Foxon Road, East Haven, CT. For more information, call Mike Ryan at (203) 285-5133 or Tony Riggi at (203) 239-0684 or email: mikeryan 2011@gmail.com

Freda said town meetings are ongoing about how best to address those issues. Longtime public-comment regular Ann Ruocco asked about a $450,000 surplus reported in this year’s education budget. Kristine Carling, Director of North Haven Schools Business and Operations, responded that after the current budget passed, education-employee health insurance was negotiated lower. And because state statute allows for 1-percent of a budget surplus to be carried over, only for capital expenditures, the $450,000 surplus would go toward technology upgrades next year. “These capital items are beneficial to the students,” Carling said. “This is money going right back into the classroom.” Ruocco was against the proposed budget. “I think

See Budget, page 20

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Friday, May 17, 2013 — The North Haven Citizen

Summer programs

Send us your news: news@northhavencitizen.com

North Haven Community Services and Recreation, 7 Linsley St., has scheduled registration for its summer programs. For more information, call (203) 239-5321, ext. 770. Pre-school program Little Rec’ers for ages 3 to 5 from July 1 to Aug. 9. Youth programs - Montowese/Clintonville/Ridge Road Playgrounds, for ages 6 to 12 from July 1 to Aug. 8. Summer Day Camp for ages 6 to 12 from July 1 to Aug. 9. Themes are Sports Week, Fitness Week, Talent Week, Esxtreme Sports Week, Magic Week, Animal Week. Also available are Fun Sportz America Summer Camp, Babysitting Course, Junior Golf Lessons, Youth Tennis Clinic, Yoga, Zumba. Open Ping-Pong - Thursdays from 4 to 8 p.m. at Mildred A. Wakeley Recreation Center on a drop-in basis. Participants must be 18 years or older. Moppet Minders - Moppet Minders promotes kindergarten readiness. Activities focus on skills including cognitive, language, fine and gross motor skills, as well as social and emotional skills. Classes are scheduled for 9 a.m. to noon. The Monday/Wednesday/Friday class is for 4 and 5 year olds. The Tuesday/Thursday class is for 3 and 4 year olds. A fee is charged, due at the first of each month. Information and registration packets are available at the Community Services and Recreation office.

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10

CitizenFaith

North Haven Congregational

The Annual Tag Sale is scheduled for Saturday, June 8, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. (rain or shine) at the North Haven Congregational Church, 28 Church St, directly across from the North Haven Town Green. High visibility area, ample free convenient parking. Table space is available, bring your own table. To reserve a spot, call the church office at (203) 2395691,or reserve online at office@northhavenucc.org

Caritas Christi

The Family Life Office, Archdiocese of Hartford, has scheduled two programs at Caritas Christi Center, Hamden. Prayer for Divorced & Separated is scheduled for Tuesday, May 14 from 7 to 9 p.m. “The Choice is the Difference” will be led by St. Mauryeen O’Brien, O.P. Director of Separated & Divorced Ministry.

Program for the Bereaved is scheduled for Saturday, May 18, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. “The is Hope” will be led by St. Mauryeen O’Brien, O.P. Director of Separated & Divorced Ministry. For more information, call (203) 281-2569.

Faith United Methodist Church, 81 Clintonville Rd., has scheduled its annual Spring Fair and Tag Sale for Saturday, May 11, from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. The outdoor event features breakfast, lunch, bake sale, Mother’s Day plant sale, and silent auction. Space is available for rent and must be reserved in advance. For more information, contact Vicki LiPuma (203)265-1070 or at vicklip@aol.com

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 (child, spouse, parent, sibling, or anyone else who was a significant part of your life). The eight-week conversation group will include both support and grief education, facilitated by pastor, Rev. David Piscatelli and Cathy DellaValle. This group is scheduled to meet from 6 to 7:30 p.m. at Faith United Methodist Church, 81 Clintonville Rd., on Mondays beginning June 17 and is open to anyone regardless of religious affiliation. Due to the limited capacity of the groups, registration is required. For more information, call (203) 239-2469 or email.

Bereavement support

Hope Christian Church

Working through grief and loss can be a difficult

Spring Zumba classes are scheduled for Thursdays,

Faith United Methodist Church

The North Haven Citizen Friday, May 17, 2013 from 7 to 8 p.m., at the Hope Christian Church fellowship hall. Bring a towel, water and aerobic shoes. For more information, call Debby at (203) 503-1152 or email office@hopeag.com

Our Lady of Mt. Carmel The parish of Our Lady of Mt. Carmel, Hamden, offers the Celebration of the Eucharist on Sundays, at 8, 10 and 11:30 a.m. A Vigil Mass is offered at 5 p.m., on Saturdays. The 8 a.m. service is a quiet liturgy, no music. The 10 and 11:30 a.m. services are Sung Masses consisting of uplifting hymns and energetic Mass settings. The Sacrament of Reconciliation is scheduled in the church on Saturdays, from 3 to 3:30 p.m. The church is equipped with an elevator for those unable to use stairs.

Community suppers St. John’s Episcopal Church’s Community Suppers are scheduled for Fridays, from 6 to 7 p.m. All members of the community

are invited for companionship along with a nutritious supper. The menu includes chicken noodle, or vegetable minestrone soup, meat loaf or egg salad sandwiches, seasonal fresh fruit and fresh baked desserts. Donations are welcome but not required. St. John’s Church is located at 3 Trumbull Place, at the top of the Green in North Haven, where the doors are open for prayer and peace. For more information, call (203) 239-0156.

Retrouvaille weekend The Retrouvaille (rediscovery) weekend is intended for couples experiencing some problems in their marriage. Weekends, held at a local hotel or retreat facility, are a time for couples to re-establish communication and gain insight into themselves as individuals and couples. The next Retrouvaille weekend is scheduled for Sept. 27 to 29. For more information, call (413) 525-1634 or email 3001@retrouvaille.org. All calls are confidential.

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Friday, May 17, 2013 — The North Haven Citizen

Obituaries

Kathryn J. Asman

Kathryn J. Long Asman, 61, of Groton, passed away peacefully on May 12, 2013 at the CT Hospice, Branford with her family by her side. She was the wife of Carl J. Asman. Kathryn was born in New Haven on Feb. 29, 1952; daughter of the late Timothy and Jean Ann Kyc Long and had worked in Human Resources for ACES. She loved to travel, cook and shop, but most of all she loved spending quality time with her family and friends. She was the mother of Allison (Gregory) Geaski of Hamden and Carl (Amanda) Asman of Lyme; grandmother of Gregory, Jr., Lauren, Kathryn, Emma and Timothy; sister of Carol (James) Rienhardt of Dingmans Ferry, Pa. and Michael T. Long of North Haven; daughter- inlaw of Therese Asman of North Haven; sister-in-law of Anne (Tim) Daley, Mark Asman, Matthew (Jen) Asman, Christine Demir and her late husband Ramsey; niece of Thomas (Judy) Long. She is also survived by her cousins and many nieces and nephews. The family would like to extend a special “thank you” to Doctors Harriet Kluger, Paul Chapman, David Abramson and Georgia Kelley for all the excellent care they provided to Kathryn. Services were held May 15, 2013 from the North Haven Funeral Home, followed by a mass of Christian burial at St. Barnabas Church. Interment followed in All Saints Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, memorial, contributions may be made to The Fund for Brain Metastasis Research at Yale Cancer Center c/o Peter Lamonthe Yale Cancer Cen-

ter, 333 Cedar St., WWW 205, New Haven, CT 06520.

Claudette Albert Claudette Anna Bouthot Albert, 78, of North Haven, passed away peacefully on May 8, 2013 at the CT Hospice, Branford. She was the wife of A. Austin Albert for 57 years. Claudette was born in Fort Kent, Maine on Sept. 6, 1934; 12th of 13 children to the late Josephal and Clarice Landry Bouthot. They moved to Brunswick, Maine where she attended St. John’s Parochial School and was a 1952 graduate of Brunswick High School; she later attended a local beauty school and became a hairdresser. She had worked for the Word Works CT Direct Mail, a bookkeeper at Art’s TV & Appliance and later worked at The Advisor Newspaper until her retirement in 1996. Claudette was a parishioner of St. Barnabas Church where she served as Eucharistic Minister and was a member of the Women’s Club; she spent her last 15 years of retirement alternating between North Haven in the summer and Sarasota, Fla. in the winter. She was the loving mother of Maureen (Jean) Desrosiers of New Hampshire, James (Charlotte) Albert of North Haven, Andrew (Tracey) Albert of East Haven, JoAnn (John) Manning of North Haven and David (Denise) Albert of Meriden; grandmother of Michelle and Andrew Desrosiers, Lauren, James and Steven Albert, Ryan and

Rebecca Albert, Olivia Manning, Nicole and Helene Albert; sister of Teresa Lachance of Gardner, Mass., Florence Bachand of Brunswick, Maine and Patricia Dagenais of Manchester; sister-in-law of Anne Albert of Brunswick, Maine and Fr. Andrew Albert, S.M. of Our Lady of Lourdes, Boston, Mass. She is also survived by many nieces and nephews. Services were held May 14, 2013 from the North Haven Funeral Home, followed by a mass of Christian burial at St. Barnabas Church. Interment followed in All Saints Cemetery. Should friends desire, memorial contributions may be made to the CT Hospice, Inc., 100 Double Beach Rd., Branford, CT 06405.

Kingslee Brady Kingslee Brady, 83, of North Haven, passed away May 3, 2013, at the Arden House Rehabilation & Nursing Center, Hamden. He was the husband of Victoria Wilson Brady for 37 years. Born in Jamaica on Oct. 5, 1929; the youngest of 11 children to the late William and Martha Morris Brady. In Jamaica he had worked for Reynolds Jamaica for over 20 years and later for Iona College in New Rochelle, N.Y. He was the father of Kingslee Brady of North Haven, Kerensa Brady of Texas and Karol Clarke of Jamaica; brother of Lovel Brady of Florida. He is also survived by six grandchildren. The family would like to extend a special “thank you” to all the nurses and staff at the Arden House for the excellent care and comfort they provided to

Kingslee. Services were held May 11, 2013 from the North Haven Funeral Home, followed by funeral service at the Montowese Baptist Church, North Haven. Interment followed in the North Haven Center Cemetery.

Lea S. Tennyson Lea S. Lutters Tennyson, 73, of North Haven, passed away peacefully on May 9, 2013 at her home with her family by her side after a long battle with Alzheimer’s. She was the beloved wife of 54 years to George A. Tennyson. Lea was born in Bridgeport on Aug. 7, 1939; a daughter of Agnes Olson Lutters of Castle Rock, Colo. and the late Samuel F. Lutters; grew up in Pinewood Lake, Trumbull; graduated from Warren Harding High School; attended Barrington College; retired from Filtra/Spec Inc. of Hamden. Her passion was tending to her vegetable and flower gardens. Lea loved to play the piano, sing and was an avid reader. She is now reunited with her father, her

special uncle Dan Olson, many other family members and numerous pets. She was the beloved mother of Koryn (John) Coppola of Alton Bay, N.H., Kevin S. Tennyson of North Haven, Erik S. (Brenda) Tennyson and Jennifer Alfieri all of East Haven; Nana of Mindy and Renee Coppola, and great-nana of Autumn Woods all of N.H.; sister of Kenneth (Carol) Lutters of Newtown Square, Pa. and Barbara Smith of Castle Rock, Colo. She is also survived by her special aunt Betty Olson, two pets Stella and Twinkie, as well as several nieces, nephews and their children, and numerous special cousins. She was predeceased by her brother-in-law, Kingston Smith and her sonin-law, Dominic Alfieri. Funeral services and interment will be private in the State Veterans Cemetery, Middletown. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to CT Radio Fellowship, 1933 S Main St., Middletown, CT 06457 or the CT Alzheimer’s Association, 2075 Silas Deane Hwy., Suite 100, Rocky Hill, CT 06067.

More obituaries on page 14

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12

CitizenOpinion

The North Haven Citizen Friday, May 17, 2013

Commentary

Legacy of deficits By Kyle Swartz

Rather than delay tough fiscal decisions until after next election cycle, Gov. Dannel P. Malloy should prioritize Connecticut above retaining office and seek immediate, effective financial solutions. While Malloy’s leadership on social/public issues has been solid — education reform, tragedy response, gun laws — his monetary math hasn’t added up. Outspokenly critical of Republican predecessor M. Jodi Rell’s $3.7-billion deficit he inherited in 2011, the governor approaches next campaign season with his own red-ink woes. Connecticut faces a projected $1.2-billion shortfall this fiscal year and a $1.3-billion gap in 2014. If passed, his proposed biennial budget reportedly would contain a deficit of over $680 million in 2015, and another of almost $800 million the next year. Worsening matters for Malloy, he has already exhausted several monetary maneuvers which could have been of benefit. Costsaving concessions the governor negotiated two years ago with state unions block layoffs of those employees until fiscal year 2014. To help mop up Rell’s red ink, he enacted a historically high tax increase of $1.5 billion in 2011. After taking considerable heat for that

massive revenue raiser, Malloy has pledged no additional taxes while addressing new shortfalls. Making that promise unlikely is that, without major cuts to welfare and education systems, the governor needs significant economic recovery to balance his budgets. This state is especially reliant upon sales and income taxes for government revenues. With consumerism goes Connecticut. But a primary reason Malloy must contend with further shortfalls is because, in constructing the $1.5-billion tax hike, he gambled incorrectly that sales would dramatically increase. Sluggish revival of retail and job gains means continued red-ink issues. Backed into a fiscal corner, up soon for reelection, the governor regrettably has taken many measures to defer painful-but-proper deficit reduction. Malloy proposes to borrow $750 million, and refinance $1 billion in operating debt from 2009. Ninety million in municipal grants would move onto credit. His budget would exceed the constitutional spending cap by $466 million next fiscal year, and $691 million in 2014-15. Commendably, the governor has sought

See Legacy, next page

Government Meetings

Monday, May 20 Parks & Recreation Commission, Recreation Center, 5:30 p.m. WPCA, 1122 Universal Dr., 7 p.m. Conservation Commission, Recreation Center, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 21 Commission on Aging, Senior Center, 6 p.m. Blight Prevention Appeals Board, Town Hall, 7 p.m.

Wednesday, May 22 Board of Fire Commission, Recreation Center, 6 p.m. Board of Finance, Town Hall, 7 p.m. Inland/Wetlands Commission, Recreation Center, 7 p.m. Thursday, May 23 Economic Development Commission, Town Hall, 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 28 Police Commission, Police Department Conference Room, 7:30 p.m. 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.

P.O. Box 855 North Haven, CT 06473 http://www.northhavencitizen.com

Carolyn Wallach, Managing Online/Weeklies Editor Olivia L. Lawrence, News Editor Kyle Swartz, Editor Contributors: Kevin Pataky, Paul Colella

News ...............................................(203) 317-2232 Fax - (203) 639-0210 Advertising ......................................(203) 317-2323 Fax - (203) 235-4048 news@thenorthhavencitizen.com advertising@thenorthhavencitizen.com Marketplace.....................................(203) 317-2393

Liz White, Executive Vice President and Assistant Publisher Michael F. Killian, Senior Vice President of Operations and Major Accounts Kimberley E. Boath, Advertising Director Christopher Cullen, Advertising Sales Dundee Benson, Advertising Sales Marsha Pomponio, Office Assistant

An Ounce of Prevention

Do you know what F.A.S.T means? By V. Deborah Culligan, RN, MPH If you do, then you may be able to save a life! The acronym F.A.S.T. stands for clues for assessing if someone is having a stroke. F stands for face: Does the face look uneven? Does one side droop down? Is it numb? Can the person smile? A stands for arm: Is one arm weak or numb? Does one arm drift down? Ask the person to raise both arms. S stands for speech. Does their speech sound strange? Is the speech slurred? Can the person repeat a simple sentence? T stands for time. With every second that passes, brain cells die. Call 911 at any sign of a stroke. Don’t wait to get help. The symptoms of a stroke are usually described with the adjective “sudden.” If someone has sudden numbness or weakness of the face, arm or leg, especially on one side; sudden confusion, trouble speaking or understanding speech; sudden trouble see-

ing in one or both eyes; sudden trouble walking, dizziness or loss of balance or coordination; or sudden severe headache with no cause, they could be having a stroke. The chances of survival and recovery are greatly increased when treatment is received quickly, especially within three hours. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention states that strokes are a leading cause of death and disability in the U.S. Most people don’t realize that a stroke may not kill them, but can change lifestyle drastically. Consider “Uncle John”: He always thought that if he had a stroke, it would probably kill him. “If that’s the way I’ll go, so be it!” was his motto. What Uncle John did not realize was that the stroke he had did not kill See F.A.S.T., page 27

Letters policy - E-mail letters to news@thenorthhavencitizen.com, mail to 11 Crown St., Meriden, CT 06450 or fax to (203) 6390210. -The Citizen will print only one letter per person each month. - Letters should be approximately 300 words. We reserve the right to edit letters. - Letters should be on topics of general interest to the community. We do not list names of people, organizations and businesses being thanked. - Names of businesses are not allowed. - Letters must be signed and names will appear in print. - Include a phone number so The Citizen can contact you for verification. - Letters must be submitted by 5 p.m. on Monday to be considered for publication on the following Friday.


13

Friday, May 17, 2013 — The North Haven Citizen

Movie

Commentary

Continued from page 3

The Esty’s: what scandal? By Chris Powell Scandal-mongers are feeding heavily off Connecticut’s power couple, U.S. Rep. Elizabeth Esty, D-5th District, and her husband, the commissioner of the state Department of Energy and Environmental Protection, Daniel C. Esty. But the supposed offenses of the Estys are actually only the norms of political life that could be held against most officeholders. Prior to his appointment by Governor Malloy, Daniel Esty was a professor of environmental law and policy at Yale, a prolific author, and a business consultant. Connecticut’s largest electric utility, Northeast Utilities, had been among his clients, though not for five years. Soon after his appointment Esty said he would recuse himself from regulatory issues dealing specifically with two dozen former clients, including NU. This was more a matter of politics than good governance, since Esty no longer had those clients and most government appointees are qualified by their experience. To turn experience into conflict of interest would diminish government’s competence. Of course there are different kinds of experience just as there are business stooges and labor stooges. But what the governor found interesting about Esty was his work nudging business toward environmental

concerns. Now the environmentalists are mad at Esty for supporting greater access for Connecticut to Canadian hydro-electric power. They complain that classifying hydro power as renewable power will undermine development of in-state sources of such power — that is, with more access to cheap and renewable hydro power from Canada, there may be less reason to tax Connecticut electricity users surreptitiously through higher rates to subsidize expensive and politically correct forms of renewable power here. But Connecticut’s energy costs are so high that priority must be given to bringing them down. Meanwhile heating oil dealers are mad at Esty for advancing Governor Malloy’s plan to increase Connecticut’s access to natural gas, more power that is cheap and less harmful to the environment. The Malloy administration’s idea is to increase energy choices and competition and let markets, not government, do more to pick the winners — not always the approach in a people’s republic. Esty is spreading this gospel far and wide. He did it the other day in a conference call with UBS Securities, which wants to know if Connecticut companies are

See Scandal, page 26

SCASA awards ACES Village School students Andrew Sorrentino and Laly Corchado were selected as 2013 SCASA Award winners.

Let’s not even mention that Jack wears a New York Yankee’s cap – gasp! While I may hem and haw that the film ran a bit long (perhaps a good 15 minutes could have been cut), every scene did play its part in foreshadowing for later scenes. The film is far from perfect but it does deliver an emotional punch. With elements of “Star Wars,” “The Matrix” and “Total Recall,” “Oblivion” brings together

P&W Continued from page 1 additional buildings onsite likely went up in stages. The company began decommissioning production lines and structures there around the 90s, Frederickson said, a process that also occurred over time. Rabina Properties bought the land in 2001. Now, over a decade later, and after recent years defined fiscally by global financial turmoil, those 165 acres are finally poised for a beneficial future. “We’re in the beginning stages of putting up a giant industrial park,” Freda said. “We’re already interviewing companies to come in, companies of all sizes. This will not be mixed use. This will be

Legacy

Lynn Sorrentino, Dr. Craig W. Edmondson, executive director, ACES with SCASA awardee, Andrew Sorrentino, and Carol Bunk, principal, Village School.

Continued from page 12

Dr. Craig W. Edmondson, executive director, ACES with SCASA awardee Laly Corchado and her parents, Eli and Daisy Corchado.

some actions outside of politically safe, kick-the-can philosophy. About $550 million in cuts to state hospitals -garnering public protest -are part Malloy’s $1.8-billion proposed spending reductions. In what seems like tax increases, he suggests extending several taxes set to expire in 2014-15, including a 20 percent surcharge on the corporation tax, a cap on insurance premium credit for businesses, and a levy on power plants. According to an in-depth Connecticut Mirror series on Malloy’s financial policies, citizens would pay an additional $222 million next year alone.

the best of the best with a modern spin. Altogether, it is a welcome surprise and worth a view. “Oblivion”: 3 stethoscopes Dr. Tanya Feke is a physician at Middlesex Hospital Primary Care – Durham and guest columnist for the Town Times, a sister paper to the Citizen. She has been press credentialed to the LA Film Festival and continues to pursue a love of film. Her reviews are rated on a 5 stethoscope scale. Follow her blog tanyafeke.com, Facebook page (Diagnosis: Life), or twitter @tanyafeke

an industrial zone, possibly with wholesale distribution centers, light manufacturing, commercial office space and other businesses.” Freda compared the plans there to a modernized version of nearby Defco Park, another industrial park. “This should be a big boost to the local Grand List. This represents profitable tax dollars,” Freda said. “But it should also have a low impact of town services. A mixeduse development would have had a greater impact on town services.” “I’m very optimistic about the outcome of this over the next five to six years,” he added. “This should be a huge positive for North Haven overall, not just in terms of tax revenue.”

Those potentially controversial resolutions won’t be enough to close several billion worth of forthcoming shortfalls. One could wonder whether the governor did not back more sweeping, austere strategies out of wariness of losing public support before his bid to retain office in 2014. Regardless of that election’s results, Malloy, or his successor, must stop borrowing from the future and enact difficult-butnecessary fiscal changes to halt what has become an economically damaging legacy of deficits. Kyle Swartz is editor of The North Haven Citizen and an editorial associate at the Record-Journal, Meriden.

Visit: www.northhavencitizen.com


14 Boston bus trip The North Haven’s Masonic Corinthian Lodge 63 has scheduled a bus trip to Boston, Saturday, June 15. Buses will leave from North Haven, Devine Street commuter lot at 7 a.m. and return at 9 p.m. Itinerary includes a guided tour of the Massachusetts Masonic Grand Lodge, lunch, a guided tour of the Boston Fire Museum, and shopping time at Quincy Market. A fee is charged. For reservations, questions, and mailing address please contact Gary Takach at (203) 239-0454.

The North Haven Citizen — Friday, May 17, 2013

Adult Education Several North Haven Adult Education classes are available for registration for this semester. The brochure can be viewed at www.northhaven.k12.ct.us/ae. Register at 203-239-1641 ext. 2913, fax 203-239-2115 or stop by 221 Elm Street, North Haven. The North Haven Adult Education program is looking for people to teach courses. Those with a specialized skill or interest should contact the Adult Education Program at (203) 239-1641, ext. 2913, North Haven High School, 221 Elm Street or fax at (203) 239-2115.

Coffee with legislators North Haven state Sen. Len Fasano and state Rep. Dave Yaccarino host “Coffee with your Legislators,” from 8 a.m. to 8:45 a.m., at the North Haven McDonalds, 129 Washington Ave., on the first Friday of every month. All are welcome. No topic pertaining to state government is off limits, but the legislators will try to give as many people as possible the opportunity to speak. For more information, call Chris Diorio at 1-800-8421421.

Obituary Marion E. Eisnor Marion E. Eisnor, 101, passed away on April 17, 2013 in Branford. Ms. Eisnor was born in Gorham on Dec. 6, 1911, a daughter of Robert R. and Ada (Meagher) Eisnor and trained as a registered nurse at Maine General Hospital in Portland, Maine. She served her country during World War II as a U.S. Army nurse and was worked for the Visiting Nurse Association of New Haven, retiring in 1971 after 23 years of employment. Family members include

Wilson Continued from page 2 done,” said Paul Mayer, chairman of the chamber’s executive board. “I think Robin is a consummate professional related to the chamber of commerce. It’s one of those jobs that isn’t just a 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., I’m sure.” Mayer said Wilson’s retirement is a “very positive thing,” because, while the

her sister, Helen Lamontagne of Gorham; nieces and nephews, Mary Ellen Newton and husband Roy, John Holmes and wife Joanne and Carroll Holmes; several greatnieces and nephews. She was predeceased by sisters Arlene Plante and Mildred Wentzell and brothers James Eisnor and Robert Eisnor, Jr. A funeral service will be held on May 18, 2013 at 11 a.m. the Faith United Methodist Church in North Haven, and a graveside service will be held at the Lary Cemetery in Gorham in June. Donations in her memory may be made to the Faith United Methodist Church, 81, Clintonville Rd., No. Haven, CT, 06473.

chamber is losing a “very fine employee,” Wilson will be able to enjoy spending time with her family. Ralph Mesite, a member of the chamber’s board, said the panel “was shocked” to hear of Wilson’s decision. “She had been there since day one in a little tiny chair and desk for a handful of members,” Mesite said. “We were just like, ‘what are you kidding me, that can’t be.’ ” Wilson is “a great woman,” Mesite said, adding that the fact she’ll be working with the chamber for the next year “shows dedication.” Mayer said a search committee will be established to determine how to fill Wilson’s position. Wilson said she has been asked to consult on filling the position. “I’m very honored,” she said. “I’m happy to help in any way I can.” Andrew Ragali reports for the Record-Journal, Meriden. Twitter @AndyRagz

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Boomer Ladies is a new organization for ladies looking for friends with whom they can enjoy concerts, theatre, dining, cabarets, vineyards and more. For more information, call (203) 710-1711 or email Boomerladies@aol.com.


15

Friday, May 17, 2013 — The North Haven Citizen SALE DATES: Thurs. May 16 -May 22, 2013 Men’s Polos

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Treats 5000 sq ft NOT AVAILABLE in North Babylon, NY Selection varies by store

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16

The North Haven Citizen — Friday, May 17, 2013

Middle Continued from page 6

Tabitha Ann O’Brien, Nina Francis Padro, Clara Jihyun Pak, Rachel Jean Papa, Veronica Kristine Perpetua, Eric Steven Potts, Kaylee Rose Quinn, Tessa Ann Raffone, Nigel Bossenberry Regan, Todd Michael Richards, Isabelle Ann Rubano, Melissa Maria Scaramella, Ryan Patrick Scarpa, Bryan Richard Searles, Ian Harrison SegalGould, William Ruggero Sgro, Robert Nicholas Sotere, Lauren Kathleen Spencer, John William Steinman, Jake Edward Tantorski, Carson Montgomery Tebbetts, Alexander Robert Tkacs, Jordan Ann Vaccaro, Carly Marie Van Deusen, Luke John Wilcox, Beracah Xiao, Ayano Yamamoto. Grade 7 - Dionysios George Avgoulas, Courtney Joan Babbidge, Amy Mary-Margaret Burgh, Erin Nicole Butler, Vincent James Campagnuolo, Kaya Alexandrea Candido, Arianna Capriglione, Chandler Noelle DeCusati, Matthew Joseph DellaValle, Ana Romanella Depino, Jack Robert DiGiovanni, Matteo Sebastian Donato, Bradley Christopher Doyle, Gabriel Romano Durante, Patrick Michael Edwards, Jamie Elizabeth Fredericks, Joseph Thomas Gargano, Juliet Eve Garney, Barry James Gentile, Derek Gong, Melissa Brianna Greene, Eric Nathan Harkins, Delia Mary Hawkes, Sarah Caitlyn Houston, Bryce Chilton Johnson,

Christian John Kenny, Rajni Komal, Andrew Peter Laudano, David Jonathan Lee, Nicolette Marie Maselli, Katrina Marie Nadolny, Christina Nguyen, Brock McFaul O’Connor, Nicholas Emil Perillie, Samuel Fergus Preschel, Zosia Lily Proch, Maryssa Racino, Corey Philip Reilly, Sierrah Lynne Rich, Nico Antonio Rivera, Michaela Natalia Salvo, Michael Joseph Salzano, Jared Oyeti Sancho, Patricia Lynn Sandin, Nicholas Anthony Saracco, Bradley James Schweickert, Diego Ortega Sibley, Abigail Madeline Smalley, Joseph Sebastian Stevenson, Rajani Sita Subramanian, Phuong Tu Thai, Jessica Ann Thomas, Josephine Suzanne Toni, William May VanNieuwenhuyze, Mallika Vyas, Jacqueline Grabow Weaver, Richard Yik, Nathaniel John Zalegowski, Ashleigh Loeren Bernabe Zapanta, Brendan Michael Ziaks, Dylan Evan Zitomer. Grade 6 - Connor Stackpole Adams, Madison Lauren Aiello, Faris Ahmad Aldahlawi, Isabella Paige Alogna, James Alexander Barra, Anthony Nicholas Bello, Skyelyn MacNeil Bernier, Benjamin William Blumenthal, Gabriella Maria Bruno, Samantha Lynn Burke, Lauren Olivia Card, Isabelle Catherine Chagnon, Meg Cullagh Christoforo, Clare Margaret Connell, Lily Mairead Corcoran, John Carl Crispi, Peter Cronin, Grace Anne D’Amico, Quinn Matthew Dallai, Peyton Jeanette Davis, AnnaMarie Rose DeLucia, Bran-

don Michael DeLucia, Matthew Steven Desrosiers, Julia Grace Ferraro, Matteo Thomas Franco, Kelly Isabella Fresher, Hunter Stephen Garthwait, Daniel Jamoralin Gigantone, Jenna Camilla Grasso, Lukas James Harvey, Jacqueline Johnson Howlett, Victoria Faith Hummel, Andrew Vincent Johnson, Leo John Konopka, Casey Lee Kross, Nicole Marie Landolfi, Keegan Pierce MacDonnell, Alexa Jewel Mantovani, Kailey Lynn Marottolo, Shane Patrick McDonald, Shamus Patrick Meehan, Diana Meneses, Lilian Beatrice Mezzi, Julia Lynn Migliorini, Kevin Benjamin Millea, Torin Reilly Montgomery, Nicholas Robert Moran, Olivia Jacey O’Connor, Gianna Bianca Onofrio, Mia Sarah Ortiz, Alexander Crerar Page, Liam Andrew Pappas, Carly Angela Pearson, Sebastian Anthony Pepe, Derek James Perrelli, Jack Nicholas Peruso, Olivia Susan Petersen, Emily Ellen Petrafesa, Maximillian Lucius Petruzziello, Emma Victoria Pniewski, Kevin Joseph Powers, Nathan Joseph Purcell, Shannon Patricia Reilly, Katie Elizabeth Rogers, Nicholas Gerard Rossi, Jillian Marie Rowland, Sydney Danielle Santoemma, Michael Joseph Schumacher, Akul Divyang Shah, Justin Edward Shea, Connor Daniel Sirot, Kyla Rose Stanley, Kelly Morgan Tiano, Jason Nathaniel Tkacs, Melinda M Vissicchio, Jack William Wilcox, Benjamin Thomas Wydra, Yuya Yamamoto.

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High Continued from page 7

Michael Amato, Bryan Asard, Stephen Aveni, Alessandro Baglioni, Elene Barnabei, Raechel Bathrick, Samuel Baumgartner, Jacob Bellet, Nicholas Bernardo, Christian Black, Matthew Brandt, Shane Brennan, Marina Brockamer, Christopher Brockett, Sydney Brooks, Heather Brown, Sara Buckley, Julia Rose Bujalski, Jalal-Ud-din Butt, Michael Card, Allison Carroll, Alyssa Casamento, Daniel Casarella, Alessandro Cavaliere, Angela Chen, Jackie Cheung, Jenny Cheung, Nichole Ciccarelli, Owen Connell, Taylor Coughlin, Nicholas Crispi, Jeffrey Cunningham, Angela DeFilippo, Melissa DelVasto, Antonio DelVecchio, Trent Dillon, Jack Dong, Nicole Dunlop, Adam Elhammamy, Matthew Ennis, Alexa Esposito, Margaret Falkowski, Gabrielle Farina, Kaitlynn Farrell, Vincent Fasulo, Reagan Fitzgerald, James Fredericks, Edward Gargano, Gregory Ghiroli, Maureen Gill, Kayla Gomez, Jonathan Gonzalez, Nora Greenstein Biondi, Timothy Hamling, Ryan Harger, Sabrina Hine, Erin Hines, Stephanie Hoang, Ahamed Houwari, Dawn Hubbell, Zoe Irons, Casey Jensen, Margaret Johnson, Caroline Kimball, Hannah Kleffke, Kristina Klemenz, Arianna Lawless, Alyssa Laydon, Patrick LeGates, Christopher Lion, Francesca Liuzzi, Evan Longobardi, Gabrielle Longobardi, Steven Lynch, Michelle Ma, Brynne MacDonnell, Nora Mackay, Lauren Macolino, Elycia Maiocco, Katherine Maturo, Nicholas McInnis, Jeffrey McLamb, Aaron Mednick, Brianne Melillo, Emily Melillo, Patrick Mikos, Michael Milliard, Amanda Montano, Amy Morrow, Brittany Murray, Hien Ngo, Nicole Nunez, Samantha O’Brien, Emily Opramolla, Christina Palumbo, Sarah Papsun, Margi Patel, Adriana Pepe, Samuel Pettorini, Minh Tram Phan, Taryn Pierce, Lauren Pinto, Alexis Piscitelli, Sabrina Pond, Alex Powers, Christopher Pullano, Benjamin Redenti, Melanie Riccio, Amanda Royka, Christina Sanzari, Francesco Scarano, Morgan Schaff, William Schumacher, Rebecca Seidemann, Aaron Shea, Solomon Shim, Poonam Sidhu, William Sioholm, Megan Siwek, Tyler Smith, Matthew Solorzano, Elizabeth Stern, Andrew Stock, Margaret Sullivan, Ethan Suraci, Zachary Tabak, Maggie Tebbetts, Justine Tumacder,

Taylor Vaccaro, Abbygail Vasas, Yicai Wang, Meredith Whitcomb, Riquee White, Aaron Wong, Melissa Zagaroli, Grant Zitomer, Natania Zureiqi. Grade 12 - Elishia Allen, Jennifer Anderson, Lauren Arpino, Caitlin Barrett, Cecilia Bates, Michael Battista, Gabrielle Benedetto, Caroline Bennett, Samuel Biller, Austin Bottomley, John Brennan, Kellan Brennan, Alexandra Brudz, Tracy Buechele, Lauren Buonasora, Gull Butt, Michael Caiafa, Neekoli Calderon, Caroline Campanelli, Shannon Carboni, Brianna Carfora, Katherine Carman, Mary Casey, Kelsey Castellon, Devon Champigny, Ryan Champigny, Jong Cheng, Julie Cheung, Luigi Ciarleglio, Michael Cimba, Jennifer Cooper, Kaitlyn Coyle, Nicole D’Amico, John DeCusati, Theresa DeFalco, Kayla DeLuca, Christopher DelVecchio, Amelia DeStefano, Giovanna Diana, Michael Donarumo, Aria Elahi, Zoe Esponda, Hannah Finch, Katelyn Fournier, Kristen Fournier, Tyler Fung, Talia Gallagher, Shannon Glenn, David Goodrich, Angelo Graziano, Anthony Graziano, Joseph Guandalini, Amelia Hoyt, Kathryn Ionta, Steven Ireland, Breanna Jooss, Emese Kanyo, Alyssa Karnauchov, Kasie Kelly, Sarah Kennedy, Linda Khamphouy, David King, Felishia LaPointe, Kameryn Larkins, Kelsey Laudano, Emily Laydon, Kayla Laydon, Maria Liuzzi, Eric Lofquist, Mohammad Malik, Matthew Marcarelli, Samantha Marfino, Santina Marinelli, Gretchen Marino, Marc Marinuzzi, Christopher Masi, Marissa Mauri, Kori McEvoy, Fallon McKeon, Dillon McManus, Christopher Miller, Uriah Monk, Dominique Morgillo, Nick Nguyen, Noel Nixon, Erin Norden, Katie O’Connor, Kyle Obier, Matthew Oestreicher, Jessica Olenski, Nicole Onofrio, Michael Peccerillo, Quincy Pecora, Ashley Perez, Kaela Pierce, James Piscitelli, Anthony Ponzio, James Pucci, Katelyn Puglisi, Chloe Ralston, Melanie Renkewitz, Dominique Riccitelli, Raymond Rich-Fiondella, Steven Rignoli, Samalie Rivera, Emily Robinson, Erica Romanchick, Doron Rose, Carly Ross, Caroline Salant, Donald Sbabo, Amanda Schroeter, Jessica Seaver, Rachel Seropian, Cristina Sinisgalli, Alexandra Sordi, Kenya Spearman, Marcus Spignesi, Cody StraubDoyle, Emma Tanguay, Iris Tao, Brittany Toscano, Jessica Tubis, Tina-Marie Valente, Goy Voladate, Anthony Wallace, Michelle Ward.


The North Haven Citizen Friday, May 17, 2013

Policy An activity fee is charged for non-residents to participate in the North Haven Senior Center. For more information, call (203) 239-5432. Classes with insufficient enrollment may be cancelled prior to the starting date. Registrants will be notified by telephone if a course must be cancelled.

Senior happenings

Day Trips World Trade Center Site and 9/11 Memorial - Tuesday, June 11. All You Can Eat Lobster & Comedy Show - Thursday, July 10. Casino: Mohegan Sun Tuesday, July 30. Saratoga Raceway - New York - Tuesday, Aug. 20. Casino: Foxwoods - Tues-

Transportation The Mary Wade Home of New Haven offers free weekday medical transportation, Monday through Friday, from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Services are for individuals age 60 and older. An application is required. For more information, call (2030 672-7837 or visit marywade.org

9 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. and Wednesday, 3 p.m. Classes for both beginner and advanced participants. A fee is charged. E-Z exercise - Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 9:30 to 10 a.m. and 10 to 10:30 a.m. Exercise while seated. Intermediate footlighters - Friday, 10 to 11:15 a.m. Learn updated tap moves by certified instructor, Judyth Nilsson. A fee is charged. Tap shoes are required. Line dancing - Monday and Wednesday, 9 to 10 a.m. Learn (or improve) line dancing skills.

Senior Lunch Menu To reserve a lunch, call (203) 239-4030. Reservations must be made by noon the day before. Lunch is served at noon. Suggested donation is $2. Monday, May 20: Light crunch fish, sweet potato fries, fresh zucchini, whole wheat bread, cranberry juice, chocolate chip cookie. Tuesday, May 21: Chicken breast with lemon sauce, couscous pilaf, Scandinavian blend, wheat dinner roll, fresh fruit. Wednesday, May 22: Swedish meatballs, noodles, green and wax blend, oat bread, peaches. Thursday, May 23: Lentil soup, salad with turkey, ham and cheese, croissant, mandarin oranges. Friday, May 24: Pineapple juice, hot dogs, baked beans, coleslaw, watermelon.

Senior Center Opportunities Reading volunteers Clintonville elementary School is looking for senior volunteers to read with students. Commitment is one hour, one day a week. For more information, call (203) 239-5432. (Volunteers must be a member of the Senior Center.)

Programs and classes Friday Night Community Supper - Friday Night Community Suppers are scheduled every Friday at 6 p.m. at St. John’s Church. The public is welcome to enjoy a meal and companionship. Donations are welcome, but not required. Beginner Pinochle Mondays at 1:30 to 3 p.m. Call (203) 239-54432 to reserve a spot. Ceramics - Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m. to noon. Beginners are welcome. Materials are provided. A fee is charged. Chair aerobics - Tuesday and Thursday, 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Designed for those who need to exercise while seated. A fee is charged. Craft classes - Tuesday and Thursday, 1 to 2 p.m. Spend an afternoon in our craft classes. All crafts will be sold at the Holiday Bazaar in November. Computer class - Monday,

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Mini trip to Universal Drive - Monday, May 20. Celebrate Memorial Day - Tuesday, May 28, 11:30 a.m. Barbecue followed by Senior Songsters. Registration is required. Event is limited to 80 people. Father’s Day Cookout Thursday, June 13, noon. A fee is charged. 15th annual Tri-Town Dinner - Tuesday, June 18, 5 to 8 p.m. At the Hop at the Wallinford Senior Center. Transportation is available. A fee is charged. Trip - Thursday, June 20, 9:30 a.m. Westbrook Outlets and lunch. Sign up at the Senior Center. Strawberry Shortcake Friday, June 28, 1:30 p.m. A fee is charged. Sign up at the Senior Center. Health Guidance Clinic Blood pressure and glucose screenings are scheduled for the second Tuesday of each month from noon to 1:30 p.m. and the fourth Tuesday of each month from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the Senior Center. Computer help - Thursday, 2:45 to 3:45 p.m. Drop-in. North Haven High School students will be available to help you with your computer questions.

day, Sept. 10. Entertainer Vincent Talarico - Wednesday, Sept. 25. Tea and tour of Gracie Mansion, New York City Tuesday, Oct. 1 Westchester Broadway Theatre: Kiss Me Kate Friday, Oct. 25.

CitizenSeniors

17


18

The North Haven Citizen — Friday, May 17, 2013

Senior Calendar

For advertising, please call (203) 317-2323 or e-mail: advertising@northhavencitizen.com

Events planned at the Senior Center: Monday, May 20 Line dance, 9 a.m.; Computer class, 9 a.m.; EZ exercise, 9:30 a.m.; Canasta, 10:15 a.m.; Computer class, 10:30 a.m.; Mini trip: Universal Drive, 10:30 a.m.; Sit-Ercise, 10:45 a.m.; Lunch, 11:30 a.m.; Oil painting, 12:30 p.m.; Bocce, 12:30 p.m.; Bingo, 12:45 p.m.; Beg pinochle, 1:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 21 Ceramics, 9 a.m.; Chair yoga, 9 a.m.; Hairdresser/barber/nails, 10:30 a.m.; Volunteer meeting, 10:30 a.m.; Chair Yoga, 10:45 a.m.; Lunch, 11:30 a.m.; Lunch, 11:30 a.m.; Mah Jongg, 12:30 p.m.; Tai Chi, 12:30 p.m.; Senior Songsters, 1:15 p.m.; Commission on Aging, 6 p.m. Wednesday, May 22 Line dance, 9 a.m.; EZ exercise, 9:30 a.m.; Errands, 10:30 a.m.; Sit-Ercise, 10:45 a.m.; Lunch, 11:30 a.m.; Mah Jongg, noon; Bridge, 12:15 p.m.; Knitting and Crocheting, 12:30 p.m.; Bocce meeting, 12:30 p.m.; Bingo, 12:45 p.m. Thursday, May 23 Ceramics, 9 a.m.; Pinochle, 10 a.m.; Chair Aerobics, 10:30 a.m.; Lunch, noon; Lunch Bunch: Leons, 11:45 a.m.; Bocce, 12:30 p.m.; Memory Matters, 12:45 p.m.; Sing-a-longs, 1 p.m.; Crafts, 1 p.m.; omputer Help, 2:45 p.m. Friday, May 24 E-Z Exercise, 9:30 a.m.; Footlights, 10 a.m.; Scrabble Challenge, 10 a.m.; Grocery shopping, 10:30 a.m.; Lunch, 11:30 a.m.; Bridge, 12:15 p.m.; Bocce, 12:30 p.m.; Tai Chi, 12:30 p.m.; Bingo, 12:45 p.m.

Explore new paths Start your journey at Elim Park!

Your new life begins here. Let us help you map the way. Open House and information session

Thursday, May 23 ³ Tour our beautiful campus and apartment homes

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³ See the plans for Oasis—our new dining destination ³ Learn about the safety, security, and peace of mind of the Elim Park lifestyle

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203.272.7550

Have you read The Citizen online this week?

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www.northhavencitizen.com


CitizenHealth

The North Haven Citizen Friday, May 17, 2013

Yale-new Haven volunteers

Yale-New Haven Hospital is looking for volunteers for the Yale-New Haven North Haven Medical center, 6 Devine St. Volunteers are needed for three to four hour shifts to greet and escort patients, Monday through Friday, between 8 a.m. and 4: 30 p.m.

The center offers a range of outpatient services from a walk-in center, an interventional immunology center, a Smilow Cancer Care center, on site diagnostic radiology, blood draw and laboratory services. For more information, contact Sheryl Sobolewski at (203) 688-7456, or Sheryl. sobolewski@ynhh.org

Support meeting The Clelian Adult Day Center monthly support group meeting is scheduled for Thursday, May 23 from 7 to 8:30 p.m. at the Clelian center, 261 Benham St., Hamden. Make time for yourself, share your stories, or sit and listen. I may help. All lare welcome. For more information, call St. Cecelia at (203) 288-4151.

MS support

Donation to MS Walk Connex Credit Union, as a part of its community support program, recently donated $846.87 to the Cheshire Multiple Sclerosis (MS) Walk. The money was raised from the fees collected by Connex’s coin-cashing machine in its North Havenbranch. Connex charges a fee and donates the money collected to caring organizations in the community. The Cheshire MS Walk was held in late April at the Cheshire High School. There were over 1,800 people in attendance at the walk.

The New Haven MS Support Group is scheduled to meet on the second Monday of each month from 6:30 to

19

7:30 p.m. at the Wexler-Grant School, 55 Foote St., New Haven. For more information, call Loren at (203) 773-0878.

For more information, call QVHD at (203) 248-4528.

Health letter

The Clelian Adult Day center has openings for new clients. The licensed medical facility specializes in memory loss and improving the quality of life by exercising the body, soul and mind. For more information, call (203) 288-4151.

Quinnipiack Valley Health District, the public health district for Bethany, Hamden, North Haven and Woodbridge announced the release of a new issue of QVHD-TIPS Family Health Letter. It is only available electronically at qvhd.org In this issue, there is information about rabies, bats in your house and nutritious snacks for kids.

Clelian Adult Day Center

Send us your health news:

news@northhavencitizen.com

“My kids feel I made the right choice. I know I did.” Joan ~ resident since 2008

At Pond Ridge, on the Masonicare at Ashlar Village campus in Wallingford, choice is a way of life. Complementing Masonicare’s continuum of healthcare services, our accredited assisted living community offers many living options for you or a loved one.

Service club seeks members

The Greater New Haven Rotaract Club, a newly formed service organization, seeks young professionals from the Greater New Haven/Meriden area who are interested in public service. Based on Rotary International, Rotaract is intended for a younger membership, and will provide opportunity to meet new people while cooperating on various service projects. Target age for members is 24-to-32 years old, and dues will be low. Early evening meetings are biweekly. Interested individuals should contact Alex Casella at (203) 214-8271 or NHrotaract@gmail.com. Like the group on Facebook at facebook.com/TheGreaterNewHavenRotaractClub

General Assisted Living — Assistance with everyday tasks and personal care services tailored to your needs. Enhanced Living — Services and amenities to ease the chores of daily living so you can spend more time enjoying life to the fullest.

Kaleidoscope of creativity

Short-stay Residency — Not sure if assisted living is right for you or need some additional support for a short time? Come and stay for a while and experience the Pond Ridge lifestyle firsthand. The Hearth — Specialized memory care residence for those with Alzheimer’s or other dementias. Contact us for more information or to schedule a tour. Our monthly fees are very inclusive with no up front community fee. ~ Apartments Now Available ~ 1-800-382-2244 /www.MasonicareAssisted.org Cheshire Road, Wallingford Submitted by John Morgan

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Student musicians from North Haven Middle School, Jessica Forslund, left foreground; Lauren Clorite and Aliza Knight visited the Quinnipiac University School of Education recently to take part in the opening of the second annual ‘Kaleidoscope of Creativity’ art exhibit.

Masonicare is Here for You. ASK ABOUT OUR SPRING MOVE-IN SPECIAL ON SELECT APARTMENTS.


20

The North Haven Citizen — Friday, May 17, 2013

Sunday liquor sales a success? Depends on location By Molly Callahan The Journal Inquirer

As the first anniversary approaches of Gov. Dannel P. Malloy’s signing legislation allowing Sunday liquor sales, it seems the success of that initiative depends on where you are. “We’re just doing six days’ worth of business over seven days,” says Walter Silkowski, owner of Brown’s Package Store in Manchester. “It’s been a huge success,” says Dominic Alaimo, owner of Freshwater Package Store in Enfield. “I’m extremely busy on Sundays.” The measure, which was signed on May 20, 2012, ended the last of the state’s “blue laws,” giving liquor stores the option to open on Sundays and on other holidays throughout the year - Memo-

rial Day, the Fourth of July, Labor Day, as well as the Mondays after Sunday holidays. The extra day of business has left some storeowners with a bad taste in their mouths, however. “I’d like to go home and have dinner with my family,” Silkowski says. “Actually, I liked it better when everything was closed on Sundays.” Mike Andreo, owner of Putnam Plaza Superior Liquors in East Hartford, says his store was closed for only three days this past year: Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter. “That’s a long year,” he observes. The measure doesn’t require package stores to stay open on Sundays; it just gives their owners the option. But many owners say

they feel pressure to remain open, whether they’re busy or not. “You can’t be the only guy who’s closed,” Andreo says. “We have to be open,” Silkowki says. “People will just go somewhere else.” Alaimo, who for years had pushed for legislation that would allow Sunday sales, says the measure simply puts liquor stores’ owners on the same schedule as their counterparts in any other retail field. “Pizza shops are open all weekend, so they pick a different day to be closed,” he says, adding that liquor stores’ owners have the same choice now. “No one else in any other industry has the luxury to demand that everyone closes on one day. It’s about the right to be open.” Compounding a potential-

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ly slow Sunday sales day for storeowners is the overhead cost to keep their stores open an extra day. Carroll J. Hughes, executive director and chief lobbyist for the Connecticut Package Store Association, says that package stores “spent a total of $6.5 million in labor and utilities to keep their stores open for an additional 55 days a year.” Hughes says he arrived at that number through a survey of the 1,100 liquor stores in the state. “We called those who didn’t respond, then averaged (their Sunday expenditures) on the low side,” he says. In general, Hughes echoes Silkowski, saying that liquor stores are doing the same amount of business, just stretched over more days. “My stores are telling me that they broke even, or are a little behind what they made last year,” Hughes says. Including both the group’s dues-paying members and those who contribute in other ways, such as to fundraisers, Hughes estimates that the Connecticut Package Store Association has between 500 and 600 members. That’s about half of the 1,100 liquor stores in Connecticut .

He adds: “We spent $6.5 million on a noble experiment. It is what it is.” For grocery stores, however, which already were open on Sundays, the measure has been nothing but good for business. Eric Nilsson, store manager at Geissler’s Supermarket in Somers, says the extra day of selling beer has increased weekly sales significantly. “We’re up by 8 to 10 percent per week,” Nilsson says. “It’s a convenience thing for people.” Joe Panero, the store manager at Highland Park Market in Manchester, says that Sundays are now the second busiest day for beer sales at the store. Saturdays are still the first, he says. “We only saw a slight drop in beer sales on Saturdays,” since the legislation went into effect, Panero says. “But we more than make up for it on Sundays.” Both Nilsson and Panero say they have found that people are taking advantage of the opportunity to buy everything they’ll need for a party in one place. As far as what customers are buying with their beer,

Budget

and Yale-New Haven Hospital branch — their Grand List contributions will decrease. North Haven will receive some state refunds through the PILOT program for such sites, though. And Freda believed the properties will attract additional business to town, thus helping account for lost tax revenue. “Moving forward, I am confident that very good things are going to happen in North Haven in terms of economic development, to grow our top line revenue, to minimize the tax burden on residents,” he added. “I am encouraging everyone to vote ‘yes’, and I support this budget.” Referendum on the budget is Tuesday, May 21. This year, only the recreation center at 5 Linsley Street will be open for polling during budget referendum.

Continued from page 8

... NOTHING! Contact Dundee Benson at 203-317-2323 for all of our upcoming promotions. Now is a great time to take advantage of our advertising opportunities and specials!

The North Haven 1281658

Cit iz izen en

there could be more thinking on this,” she said. “I realize that a lot of towns around don’t have the services that we have. But I don’t really like tax increases at all. I feel that taxes should be a little bit lower, because we’re a small town with a large Grand List. I will be voting against this budget.” Resident Bernard McLoughlin spoke in favor of the budget. “Although none of us want a tax increase, I think this town is run very well,” he said. “I hope everyone does come out and support this budget.” Because two large, newly occupied properties in town will operate under certain tax exemptions — the Quinnipiac University campus

See Liquor, page 23


The North Haven Citizen Friday, May 17, 2013

CitizenSports

21

NHHS boys’ lacrosse thinking playoffs By Kevin Pataky Special to The Citizen

North Haven High School boys’ varsity lacrosse last week played Guilford and Fairfield Prep in SCC battles with top contenders in Class M and Class L, respectfully. The Indians traveled first to Guilford last Monday and dropped an 11-5 affair. Sophomore Colin Uyeki led North Haven in scoring with a pair of goals while seniors Quincy Pecora and Eric Califiore each tallied a goal, as did junior Mike Halloran. NHHS dropped to 5-8 while Guilford improved to 10-2. On May 8, North Haven returned home to face last year’s Class L state champion Fairfield Prep. The Jesuits were 8-0 playing in state competition this year and 0-3 out of state, but this proved to be no match for the Indians as Prep won easily 15-6. Senior co-captain Pecora led NHHS’s offense with three goals and sophomore Colin Uyeki added a pair while Junior Ethan Suraci tallied one as well. The loss dropped the Indians to 5-9 and left them still two wins short - with three remaining - of a state playoff berth in the Class M playoffs next month. North Haven next traveled to Foran High School on

Freshman Christian Derubeis gets cut off by a Foran Senior Eric Califore fights to get past the Lions’ defense. player in the fourth. Monday to take on the Lions, who are in their third year of existence and had a similar record of 5-8. Freshmen Nick Campanelli put the Indians on the board first, 1:08 into the game, with his sixth goal of the season. About three minutes later, sophomore Chris Broadbent scored his first goal of the season to put North Haven up 2-0. The Lions roared back and tied the score at two goals apiece. But Halloran scored with eight seconds left in the first quarter to give NHHS a 3-2 lead. The defense tightened and

Camera Club mentor program The Camera Club, in addition to acclimating new members to various club activates, has announced its mentor program for those members who want to learn more about their digital cameras to allow them to achieve more creativity in the pictures they take. The mentor program matches experienced members with new members with similar make and model cameras. Members help new members familiarize themselves with their cameras and its features. The North Haven Camera Club meets 7 p.m. the first and third Wednesday of each month at the North Haven Park and Recreation building, 7 Linsley Street. Guests are always welcome. For information regarding, contact Terry Russo at terry.russo@raveis.com or visit northhavencameraclub.com

the Indians shut out Foran in the second quarter, netting two more goals to take a 5-2 lead into halftime. Pecora notched his 30th goal of the season 1:16 into the second and Uyeki scored about seven minutes later. This game continued to be tight in the third period. North Haven had goals by Uyeki and a pair by Cole Pecora, while defensively limiting the Lions to only one score to take an 8-3 lead into the final quarter. The Indians took control of this game, which began to get very physical, by scoring three quick goals - all by Uyeki - to open up an 11-3 lead. From there, Quincy Pecora scored another couple goals and North Haven cruised to a 14-5 victory. Uyeki was the high scorer in this game with five goals to up his team leading total to 41 on the season. Quincy Pecora had three goals, while his brother Cole added two. The win improved NHHS’s record to 6-8 overall. Now they need to win one of their final two games vs. either of two SCC Class L teams, West Haven or Amity, to qualify for the playoffs. Kevin Pataky is a professional photographer and longtime contributor to The North Haven Citizen. Website: KevinPataky.com

Junior John Magnuson eludes a Foran player.

Junior Ethan Suraci and Foran’s Ben Lavallee fight for position.


22

CitizenCalendar www.cpcc.seocom.com/index/html.

May 18

Saturday

Winery tour - The Animal Haven has scheduled a Shoreline Wineries Bus trip for Saturday, May 18. Bus departs from Branford at 1 p.m. to return approximately 5:30 p.m. Fee includes transportation, bagged lunch and tastings at Charmard, Stonington and Maugle Sierra. Reservations and advance payment are required. For more information, call Wendy at (203) 2497355 or events@theanimalhaven.com. Blood drive - The American Red Cross has scheduled a blood drive for Saturday, May 18, 2013, from 9 a.m. to 1:45 p.m., at The Vitamon Shoppe, 417 Universal Dr. For more information and to schedule an appointment, call 1-800-RED-CROSS (1-800733-2767).

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Sunday

CT Postcard Club - The CT Postcard Club is scheduled to meet Sunday, May 19, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., at the Knights of Columbus Hall, 2630 Whitney Ave. Norman Brouwer is scheduled to speak about lighthouses. For more information, visit

21

The North Haven Citizen Friday, May 17, 2013 p.m., at the North Haven Stop and Shop, Washington avenue. Fundraiser - A fundraiser dinner to benefit the Craig M. Hillo Memorial Sports Scholarship Fund is scheduled for Sunday, June 2, from 1 to 6 p.m. at Holiday Inn, 201 Washington Ave. Buffet from 1 to3 p.m. Raffle at 3:30 p.m. The event includes food, music, silent auction, raffles. Proceeds benefit the scholarships awarded to North Haven High School senior ice hockey players. A fee is charged. For more information and tickets, call (203) 234-2782.

Lax in spring

Tuesday

Blood drive - The American Red Cross has scheduled a blood drive for Tuesday, May 21, 2013, from 1:30 to 6:15 p.m., at St. Francis Cabrini Church, 57 Pond Hill Rd. For more information and to schedule an appointment, call 1-800-REDCROSS (1-800-733-2767).

22

Wednesday

7

Retiree luncheon - The VA Medical Center has scheduled a retiree luncheon for Wednesday, May 22 at noon in West Haven. It is an opportunity to meet and greet old friends over lunch. For more information, call (203) 795-6902.

26

Sunday

Pancake breakfast - The North Haven Police Union has scheduled a pancake breakfast fundraiser for Sunday, May 26, from 8 a.m. to noon, at the American Legion Post 76 Hall, 20 Church St., A fee is charged.

See calendar online: www.northhavencitizen.com

And the winners are ...

BEST OF... AWARDS

Submitted by Chris Kirby

North Haven Lacrosse Club players Jill and Carly shown pictured in a recent game against Amity.

June 1

Saturday

Yappy Hour - The Animal Haven has scheduled Yappy Hour, a dog friendly event, for Saturday, June 1, from2 to 6 p.m. at O’Tooloes, 157 Orange St., New Haven. A fee is charged. The event

$

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Sunday

Food drive - Robert D. Hoff has scheduled a food drive to benefit the North Haven Food Bank on Saturday, June 2, from 10 a.m. to 2

Cannot be combined with other offers or promotions. Exp. 5/31/13

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Coffee with Legislators Coffee with your Legislators is scheduled for the first Friday of each month, from 8 to 8:45 a.m., at McDonalds, 129 Washington Ave. All are welcome to discuss topics with state Sen. Len Fasano and state Rep. Dave Yaccarino. For more information, call Chris Diorio at 1-800-8421421.

8

Saturday

Tag sale - The Annual Tag Sale is scheduled for Saturday, June 8, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. (rain or shine) at the North Haven Congregational Church, 28 Church St, directly across from the North Haven Town Green. High visibility area, ample free convenient parking. Table space is available, bring your own table. To reserve a spot, call the church office at (203) 2395691 or reserve online at office@northhavenucc.org

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Community Safety Day Connecticut State Police Durham Volunteer Fire Department Middlefield Volunteer Fire Department has scheduled Durham/Middlefield Community Safety Day on Saturday, June 15, from 10 See Calendar, next page


23

Friday, May 17, 2013 — The North Haven Citizen

Leeds United vs. Sheffield

Liquor Continued from page 20 Nilsson says, “In general, it’s people buying beer along with their regular groceries,” rather than people stopping in to buy solely beer. “It’s just more convenient for the customers, Panero says. “It didn’t make sense to cover up (the beer) on Sundays; it’s already there.” The added convenience means that Geissler’s at least has been able to recoup sales it had been losing to Massachusetts liquor stores, Nilsson says. This was an issue that many storeowners in northcentral Connecticut had faced: losing customers to Massachusetts liquor stores that have been open on Sundays since 2004. “If you drove up to Massachusetts on a Sunday, you used to see lines of cars outside package stores,” Alaimo says.

Submitted by Chris Kirby

Continued from page 22 to 2 p.m., at the Middlefield Community Center, 405 Main Street. The event features interaction with police and fire officials, live demonstrations and safety information, bike rodeo (bring your bike and helmet), child car seat inspection, State Police K9 Demonstrations. The event is sponsored in a community partnership between the Connecticut State

Police, Durham Volunteer Fire Department, Middlefield Volunteer Fire Department and Durham Middlefield Youth and Family Services.

30

4.7 percent, and 2.5 percent respectively, compared with the same period in 2011. The same comparison in Massachusetts shows that sales for spirits, wine, and beer rose by 0.1 percent, 2.9 percent, and 0 percent, respectively. Because Connecticut taxes liquor at a higher rate, these figures indicate that it’s the convenience of Sunday sales, rather than better prices that are driving the growth in this state, according to a report provided by Ben Jenkins, vice president of the Distilled Spirits Council. “For years, Connecticut residents had to go to neighboring states where merchants selling alcoholic beverages were wide open for business,” Kevin B. Sullivan, commissioner of Connecticut’s Department of Revenue Services, said in a release. “Connecticut lost business, lost sales, and lost taxes.”

Franciscan Sports Banquet and Silent Auction

NHSC players from Leeds United and Sheffield during a recent U8 game at Ridge Road.

Calendar

“Now, it’s maybe four cars in the parking lots.” Those customers who used to hop over the border to get their liquor seem to be staying in state now that they have the option to buy on Sundays. Data analysis from the Distilled Spirits Council of the United States, which lobbied on behalf of distillers and wholesalers in favor of the Sunday sales legislation, shows that Connecticut has substantially outperformed its northern neighbor in volume growth in recent months. The council used data provided by the Connecticut Department of Revenue Services and the Massachusetts Department of Revenue for the months between May and December - the seven months after the legislation passed, and the most recent for which there’s available data. In that period, spirits, wine, and beer sales in Connecticut have increased by 4.6 percent,

ATribute to Coach Jim Calhoun Tuesday, June 4, 2013

Sunday

5:30-9:30 p.m. Aqua Turf Club, Plantsville

Food drive - A food drive is scheduled for Sunday, June 30, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., at T&J Supermarket, East Haven. Non-perishable food items and pet food items are requested.

Volunteer firefighters wanted

Saint Francis Award Jack McDonald Athletic Director Quinnipiac University Hamden 1283547

The North Haven Fire Department is looking for members to join the ranks of its volunteer firefighter companies. This is opportunity to serve the community or prepare themselves for a full time career opportunity in the fire service. The department offers entry level and advanced firefighting training, structural firefighting gear and help developing character. Occupants must commit to all phases of emergency operations while serving residents, business community and visitors of North Haven The department offers tax abatements and a pension to volunteer firefighters. For more information, contact Fire Chief Vincent Landisio at (2030) 239-5341, ext. 100.

Franciscan Life Center Franciscan Home Care and Hospice Care

Dean of Sports Award John Mirabello Head Coach Boys’ Basketball Northwest Catholic West Hartford

For more information and to purchase tickets online visit www.flcenter.org


24

The North Haven Citizen — Friday, May 17, 2013

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Friday, May 17, 2013 — The North Haven Citizen

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26

The North Haven Citizen — Friday, May 17, 2013

Scandal

Youth leadership ported that there were 55 students representing multiethnic/racial backgrounds hailing from New Haven/Bridgeport to Madison/Darien. He added, “For 48 hours, over a weekend, these young men and women participated in a wide range of activities designed to reflect the RYLA theme: Living at the Edge of Your Comfort Zone.” Participants from

In early March, Rotary District 7980, which includes most of the shoreline area towns, sponsored its spring Rotary Youth Leadership Awards (RYLA) program which “provides a model of inspiration for our Rotary brethren,” according to a district advisor for high-school youth named David Ullman, a member of the North Haven Rotary Club. He re-

SUDOKU ANSWER

CROSSWORD ANSWER

David Ullman, the Rotary District 7980 Next Generation Co-chair, shared his observations about the Rotary Youth Leadership Awards conference with his club recently.

1265843

North Haven High School included Angela DeFelippo, a member of the Rotary sponsored Interact Club, as well as Margi Patel, who was selected by the school administration. Expressing how impressed he was, Ullman went on to say that these youths were challenged to explore their skills and talents. He said that they used team-building tasks as a way to examine personal best efforts, as well as for competing with other groups, all organized to provide a sense of accomplishment while discovering selfworth. A “Shark Tank” activity provided participants

Continued from page 13

an opportunity to devise specific community servicebased projects while using Rotary’s four-way test as their underlying theme. Then they presented their business plans to a threejudge panel of present and immediate past Rotary District Governors. See Youth, next page

North Haven Service Directory

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worth investing in, particularly in light of the biggest complaint about business conditions here, which isn’t taxes but energy costs. State government might want Connecticut companies to be considered worth investing in. In the conference call Esty talked about the Malloy administration’s pending energy legislation, which includes hydro power access, so he was accused of playing favorites because his former client NU is working with Hydro-Quebec to bring its power south. But Canada is simply where the hydro power is, and Esty has stressed that Connecticut could buy it from whoever could sell it. The commissioner apologized for the supposedly bad appearances arising from the timing of the conference call, but no confidential information was conveyed in it. Indeed, a few days earlier Esty had given a similar briefing to the Journal Inquirer, again stressing natural gas, hydro power, greater consumer choice, and more competitive energy markets, and the newspaper reported his comments the next day without generating scandal. The clamor against Representative Esty, raised by Republicans, is that she has taken campaign contributions from officials of companies regulated by her husband’s department — that a shakedown may be going on. To reduce the clamor, the other day Representative Esty returned $3,500 in contributions from NU sources. But those sources hardly need to curry her husband’s favor indirectly through her campaign any more than they need to curry her own favor directly, for Congress acts on energy and utility policy too. And of course Republicans also take contributions from energy and utility interests — and rare is the Republican who supports public financing of campaigns to replace financing by special interests. Chris Powell is managing editor of the Journal Inquirer, Manchester.


Friday, May 17, 2013 — The North Haven Citizen

Military news Army Reserve Pvt. Jessica L. Robles has graduated from One Station Unit Training at Fort Leonard Wood, Waynesville, Mo., which included basic military training and advanced individual training. During basic military training, the trainee received instruction in drill and ceremony, weapons qualification, map reading, tactics, military courtesy, military justice, physical fitness, first aid, and Army doctrine, history, principles and traditions. During AIT, the soldier completed the military police specialist course to acquire skills to provide combat area support, conduct battlefield circulation control, area security, prisoner of war operations, civilian internee operations, and law and order operations. The trainee performed as a team member in support of battlefield operations, installation law and order operations and security of Army resources and installations. Additional training included providing peacetime support to the military community through security of resources, crime prevention programs, and preservation of law and order. Robles is the daughter of Laura Pascarelli of West Haven, and Richard Robles of North Haven.

Youth Continued from page 26 Student projects included strategies to feed the hungry, build houses for the homeless and anti-bullying programs that they purposely designed to implement at their own schools. Finally, the youth spent two evenings exploring their personal challenges as

F.A.S.T. Continued from page 12 him but led to the rest of his life lived out in a nursing home, unable to feed himself, walk or talk. You can reduce your chance of a stroke through lifestyle changes, recognizing symptoms and following your doctor’s advice: — Don’t ignore TIAs: About 10 percent of stokes are preceded by “temporary strokes” (transient ischemic attacks or TIAs.) A TIA has many of the same symptoms of a stroke but is lasts a relatively short period of time, usually 24 hours of less. TIAs may signal a problem that can lead to a disabling or fatal stroke. — If you have diabetes, keep it under control. — High blood pressure is a primary cause of stroke. You can control this risk factor. You need to measure your blood pressure and treat if it is high.

a component of the weekend theme. “The shared experiences and how these RYLA youth resolved their crises are a testament to their resiliency, as well as to their personal growth and development,” said Ullman. Text and photo courtesy of David Marchesseault & David Ullman, North Haven Rotary Club

Other lifestyle changes that can reduce the risk of stroke include: quitting smoking; increasing physical activity; eating a diet to lower blood cholesterol; avoiding excessive alcohol intake; losing weight; and getting checked for circulatory disorders. Respond immediately if someone shows the symptoms of a stroke. Get medical help right away. Quick immediate intervention results in increased odds for survival or recovery. For free information on strokes, residents can call the Quinnipiack Valley Health District at (203) 248-4528 or request info via email at info@qvhd.org An Ounce of Prevention is a weekly publication of the Quinnipiack Valley Health District, which is located at 1151 Hartford Turnpike, North Haven. An Ounce of Prevention is written by QVHD Deputy Director V. Deborah Culligan, RN, MPH.

27

marketplace Build Your Own Ad @ northhavencitizen.com

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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, May 22, 2013, at 7:00 P.M., at the Mildred A. Wakeley Community and Recreation Center in Room #2, to consider the following applications. A copy of this notice is filed in the Town Clerk's Office. 1. #I13-07 Application of John Zyrlis, Jr. - for TPA Design Group, Applicant, Covidien, Owner, relative to 195 McDermott Road, (Map 3, lots 7 & 10, and Map 6, lots 26, 28 & 29), seeking Permit To Conduct Regulated Activity and Site Plan Referral. Plan Entitled: Drainage Maintenance for Covidien Global Headquarters, Middletown Avenue, McDermott Road, North Haven, Connecticut. Prepared by TPA Design Group. Dated March 22, 2013. Scale 1' = 50'. IL30 Zoning District. 2. #I13-10 Application of A-Plus Building Supply, LLC, Applicant, Vincent & Anthony DePaola, Owners, relative to 171 McDermott Road (Map 6, Lot 36), seeking Site Plan Referral. Plan Entitled: Property Located at #171 McDermott Road, North Haven Connecticut. Prepared by Criscuolo Engineering, LLC. Dated 3/28/13. Scale 1' = 30'. IL-30 Zoning District.

LOST & FOUND LOST CAT Long Haired Orange Female. Last seen on Weatherside Dr, Wallingford. Wearing white flea collar. Answers to Fluff. If seen, please call 203 265-2788 LOST Locked Combination Safe, Black. Also Black Suit Case with Shoes & Towels. As well as some Clothing. Lost in the process of moving. Route from Laurel Heights in Meriden to Stop & Shop on Broad St., Meriden. Reward $$. Please Call (203) 715-4952

4. #I13-13 Application of Robert Neubig, Owner and Applicant, relative to 480 Valley Service Road, (Map 85, Lot 1), seeking a Permit To Conduct Regulated Activity and Site Plan Referral. Plan Entitled: Proposed Grading, 480 Valley Service Road, North Haven, Connecticut. Prepared by John Whitcomb, P.E. Dated 02/03/11. Scale 1" = 50'. IL-80 Zoning District. Mark Trojanowski, Chairman

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3. #I13-11 Application of Nick Sarro, Owner and Applicant, relative to 3012 Ridge Road (Map 87, Lot 6), seeking Permit To Conduct Regulated Activity. Plan Entitled: Site Development Plan, Subsurface Sewage Disposal System, Prepared for: Nicholas Sarro, 3012 Ridge Road, North Haven, Connecticut. Prepared by Compass Rock, LLC. Dated 4/29/13. Scale 1" = 20'. R-40 Zoning District. 4. #I13-12 Application of Mark J. Papa, Applicant, Anthony S. Papa, Sr., Owner, relative to 999 Mount Carmel Avenue, (Map 98, Lot 66), seeking Permit To Conduct Regulated Activity and Site Plan Referral. Plan Entitled: Pond Sediment Removal, 999 Mt. Carmel Avenue, North Haven, Connecticut. Prepared by Mark J. Papa, L.A., LLC. Dated 4-29-13. Scale 1" = 20'. R-40 Zoning District.

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28 AUTOMOBILES

The North Haven Citizen — Friday, May 17, 2013 AUTOMOBILES

AUTOMOBILES

A GREAT DEAL! Can be found Every Day At STEPHEN TOYOTA 1-800-479-0843 or www.ctautomall.com

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est today 203 213-6528 BILL RUDOLPH LANDSCAPING Cert. Installer, Paver, Walks, Patios, Ret. Walls, Stairs, Shurb Replacment, Landscape Design, & Renovations. Mulch & Stone. Waterfalls & Ponds. Lawn Repair & Install. Drainage & Backhoe Work. Bus. 30 + yrs. WERE ON ANGIES LIST. Free Est. HIC #0563661 Call (203) 237-9577

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29

Friday, May 17, 2013 — The North Haven Citizen AUTOMOBILES

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VOLKSWAGEN Passat GLS 2003 Tan Leather Interior Sage Green 69,000 Miles. Mint $8000 Firm. 860-259-5584

HYUNDAI Sonata 2004 Excellent. With Guarantee. $3950 CHRYSLER Sebring 2000 42k Orig mi. $3950. W/Guarantee. (203) 213-1142

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TRUCKS & VANS

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CHEVY EQUINOX 2010 Front-Wheel Drive LS, Auto $12,988 Stock#1316


30 TRUCKS & VANS

The North Haven Citizen — Friday, May 17, 2013 TRUCKS & VANS

SUV’S

MOTORCYCLES ATV’S, ETC. 2011 Harley Davidson 1200 Sportster. Black & Silver. 50 Miles. Brand New, Ridden Once! $9500. Call (203) 314-0004.

FURNITURE & APPLIANCES

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Appliance Repairs

Will Deliver CHEVY SSR 2004 Regular Cab, LS, Automatic $22,988 Stock#9985A

MERCURY VILLAGER 2001 $3,488 6 Cylinder, 4 Spd Auto 30 Day 1,500 MILE WARRANTY BUY HERE - PAY HERE! Down payments as low as $988 Plus tax & reg. (203) 269-1106

203-284-8986

Hyundai Santa Fe 2003 Stock# 13-976A Call Nick The Hyundai Guy

(203) 818-3300 CHEVY CRUZE LT 2012 Was 22,895 NOW 16,995 Save $4500 off MSRP Stock # 4811L12 Proof of Job, Proof of Address and Blasius Will Give You a Loan 100% Guaranteed

Ask for Darrell

1 888 207-3682 Toyota Highlander 2005 Stock# 13-779A Call Nick The Hyundai Guy

(203) 818-3300

PETS & LIVESTOCK FREE TWO All Grey Kittens 8 weeks old Call Jackie 203-668-4179

Contact Dan the “Five Star Auto Man” at Richard Chevrolet in Cheshire at 203-250-5952 www.richardchevy.com

NISSAN MURANO 2004

AUTOMOBILES WANTED

SHIH TZU MIX PUPS 3 Females, 1 Male. 3 months old. Paper trained. Very Friendly. $300 each. Call (860) 869-0826

SL, 4 Door, AWD, V6 $10,988 Stock#1326

Ayudamos personas sin crédito o con mal crédito! Favor de llamar a Ryan Montalvo (203) 250-5949

MATTRESS LIQUIDATION: Brand name NEW mattress sets 50-80% off retail prices. Gel, memory, pillow top available in Twin, Full, Queen, King and Cal King. Call 860-709-7667 REFRIGERATOR & Stove, used. Propane kitchen stove, can be converted to regular gas. Please call (860) 748-7167 between 5pm & 7pm REFRIGERATOR Like New, only used 2 weeks. Black Side by side 26 cu. ft. Fridgidaire Refrigerator. Ice & Water Dispenser. $600 or Best Offer. (Pd $900) Located in Wlfd. Please Call 480-310-7197. Must Sell SIDE BY SIDE Kenmore Refrigerator. White. Ice & Water in Door. Like New - One year old. 3 year extended warranty. $600. (203) 238-3481

MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE CITY RECYCLING will PAY CASH for scrap steel, copper, aluminum, cars & trucks! Call 860-522-9273 30 Fishfry St, Hartford, CT

Mal Crédito?

KENMORE Washing machine, $150. Call 203-715-4431 for more info.

24 People Needed TO LOSE 5-100 LBS! DOCTOR RECOMMENDED! www.healthylife4youtoo.com (203) 715-2779

MOTORCYCLES ATV’S, ETC. Summer Programs & Lessons Rosehaven Stables, LLC Meriden www.rosehavenstables.com 203-238-1600

SUV’S

FURNITURE & APPLIANCES

Bad Credit? We help out people with bad credit and no credit! Please call Ryan at (203) 250-5949

www.richardchevy.com

2010 HONDA CIVIC LX $13,994 Loaded 4 Cyl ● Stock # 2719AAQ Ask for Darrell

Chevrolet Equinox 2010

1 888 207-3682

Front-Wheel Drive LS, Auto $13,988 Stock# 1318

Proof of Job, Proof of Address and Blasius Will Give You a Loan 100% Guaranteed

$150 QUEEN MATTRESS SET Brand Name Queen pillow top mattress and box. NEW in plastic. Must sell! Call/Text Jim. 860-709-7667 $250 KING MATTRESS SET Brand Name King pillow top mattress with box. NEW in plastic. Must sell! Call/Text Jim. 860-709-7667

36” SONYTV not LCD $100 Firm. Cash only. 860-704-8119 *CEMETERY PLOTS* 2 SIDE BY SIDE, ALL SAINTS, NO. HAVEN-PRESTIGIOUS ST. BARTHOLOMEW SECTION. $1600 FOR BOTH CALL 203-795-5459 COUCH Large, White/Blue Plaid Clean. Can Deliver. Nice. $95. 860-682-4435 DOG IGLOO - FREE Can accomodate large dog. Call (203) 440-4984 after 5pm. FOUR Hunter Douglas Wood Blinds. 39 1/2 x 55 1/2. $75 each. Various Pro Active Items. $5 each. (203) 269-2194

PATIO FURNITURE 7 Piece Set With Matching Tea Cart. $400. 203-265-0300 SNARE DRUM with stand & sticks. Only $95. Call (203) 634-0809

$2,788 4 Cylinder. Automatic. 30 Day 1,500 MILE WARRANTY BUY HERE - PAY HERE! Down payments as low as $588 Plus tax & reg. (203) 269-1106

Cindy’s Unique Shop BUICK LACROSSE 2012 $24,998 6 TO CHOOSE FROM SAVE UP TO $11,000 of MSRP STK 27184AQ

Kia Sportage LX 2006 Stock# 13-978A Call Nick The Hyundai Guy

Always a sale in Marketplace

(203) 818-3300

Proof of Job, Proof of Address and Blasius Will Give You a Loan 100% Guaranteed

Ask for Darrell

1 888 207-3682

CONSIGNMENT 32 North Colony St., Wallingford (203) 269-9341 Two levels, 1800 SF of Consigned Home Decor & Furnishings 30 Day Layaways Available $5 Off a purchase of $25 or more $10 off a purchase of $100 or more Check us out on Facebook Ample Free Parking in Our Lot Free Gift w/$15 or more purchase Mon-Fri 9:30-5, Sat 10-5, Sun 11-3

SPRING SALE 20-50% off entire store! Making room for new merchandise!

PISTOL PERMIT CERTIFICATION CLASS Required for CT applicants. $110 Call 203-415-1144

ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES

ALL CASH FOR MILITARY ITEMS 203-237-6575 SWIMMING POOLS & SPAS HOT TUB: 5/6 person, 40 jets w/ all options. Never used. Cost $7000, Sacrifice $2950. Can Deliver. 203-232-8778

WANTED TO BUY 1, 2 OR 3 ITEMS OR AN ESTATE

YU-GI-OH & Pokemon cards, about 500 cards all together. Good condition. Asking $1500 OBO. Call Eugene 203-427-1094

Estate sale service. Costume Jewelry, Antiques, paintings, Meriden-made items, toys, lamps.

1-2 ITEMS Silverware, China, Glass. Furniture. 50’s Items. Whole Estates.

203-238-3499 2ND Generation Buys Costume Jewelry any Napier. Old Toys, Old Lamps & Shades. Accordions. One item to entire estate. (203) 639-1002 Always Buying All Contents of Estates. Antique, old toys & collectibles. furniture, costume jewelry, etc. Call or stop by Frank’s, 18 S. Orchard St. Wallingford. 203-269-4975 or 203-284-3786 Open Mon.-Sat. 9am-5pm ALWAYS BUYING CASH PAID Vintage Electronics, Amps, Musical Instruments, Guitars, Radios, Ham Equipment, CB, HiFi, Audio Equipment. 860-707-9350

ALWAYS Buying Hand Tools. Old, Used, and Antique Hand Tools. Carpentry, Machinist, Engraving and Workbench Tools. If you have old or used tools that are no longer being used, call with confidence. Fair & friendly offers. Please call Cory 860-322-4367

OLD BICYCLES Don’t throw away that old bike. Hobbyman needs your help. Free pickup! Bikes will be recycled. Help save a bike! 203-494-9641

MUSICAL INSTRUMENT & INSTRUCTIONS 2 LIKE NEW Guitars J.Reynolds Acoustic/ Electric w/ hard case. $150; Dean 3 quarter size Black, Electric w/ soft case. $150; $250 for both. Call Mike 203-631-2211 KIMBALL Console Piano. Regularly maintained, In pristine condition. $2,000 Call for appointment 860 276-9247

Music By Roberta Performance & Instruction. Voice Lessons All Ages and Levels Welcome. Piano Lessons Beginner to Intermediate. (203) 630-9295

HOUSES FOR RENT CHESHIRE Spacious 3 BR, 2 Bath. Large yard. Two car garage. Easy access to 691 & 84. $1800/mo + sec. No pets. (203) 213-5132 MERIDEN 3 BR Single Family House for Rent. 1 1/2 BA, Large Yard, Off St. Parking. $1,250/mo. Also 2 BR Apt $750/mo. Call (203) 240-4688 MERIDEN. Centrally located, just listed. 3 BR Colonial, 1 1/2 baths, full bsmt, hdwd flr, fp, washer & dryer, lge yard. Priced to move quickly at $1500. Vacancy Busters, Grace, 203-464-8066 WALLINGFORD Location! Location! Newly remodeled 2 BR In-Town Ranch. Carport and n i ce y ar d . N o s m ok i n g . No pets. $1600/mo 203 901-2123 WALLINGFORD. 4 BR, 3 Full Bath Home, Hardwood floors, W/D Hookup. Nice area, Nice yard. Beautiful! Available July 1st. Call 203-654-6190

CONDOMINIUMS FOR RENT

MERIDEN 2 BR TH, End Unit, Quiet 1.5 BA. CA, Sec. System, Appli., Wall-Wall. Deck & More! No Pets. Credit Chk & Sec. $1,035 + utlis (203) 269-9755

APARTMENTS FOR RENT

Flanders West Apts Southington

WOOD, FUEL & HEATING EQUIPMENT A New 33 Ton Spliter, 2 way, Tow, Honda Motor, Troy Bilt, $2800 New; $2100 Firm. Come Run it. Mike 203-631-2211

DEE’S ANTIQUES

BICYCLES: Two Jamis 21 speed. (man’s & woman’s). Never used pristine condition. $150 each, $250 both. Call 203-265-3931.

DON’T SCRAP YOUR CAR Call Jeff. Will Pay Up To $1000 CASH for your CLUNKER! Damage, Rusted, Broken. (203) 213-1142

Studio & 1 Bedroom Apts CITY RECYCLING will PAY CASH for scrap steel, copper, aluminum, cars & trucks! CALL 860-522-9273 30 Fishfry St, Hartford, CT

SPORTING GOODS & HEALTH

WANTED TO BUY

$$$ CA$H $$$

203-237-3025

FREE GROUNDCOVER Pachy, ajuga, etc. You bring tools, dig. 203-265-0031 NICE Elect Lift + Recline Chair Meriden $80. 203 213-8915 or ilivigni@cox.net

MAZDA PROTEGE LX 2000

SPORTING GOODS & HEALTH

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

203-235-8431

Affordable Housing for qualified applicants 50 yrs of age or older. Amenities Include: Computer Learning Center, TV/ Games Lounge, Laundry Facilities, Off Street Parking, Free Bus Service to local shopping ctrs. On site: Resident Serv. Coord. Small Pets Accepted Please call 860-621-3954 for information. TTY: 711

MER. Furnished Apts. East Side Incl Heat, HW, Elec. 1 BR, 1st Fl, $845/mo+sec. 1BR, 2nd Fl $801 /mo+sec. 203-630-3823 12pm8pm or Meridenrooms.com


MRJ34

Friday, May 17, 2013 — The North Haven Citizen APARTMENTS FOR RENT

APARTMENTS FOR RENT

MERIDEN 1, 2, 3, & 4 BRs Starting at $580/mo. West Side - CLEAN Sec & Refs a must! Off St Parking. No dogs. Sec 8 approved. (203) 537-6137

WALLINGFORD 1st Floor Extra Large 1 BR. South Main St. No smoking or pets Security & Lease $925 (203) 623-0987

MERIDEN 1-2 BR Hubbard Park Central Air/Heat. 775 West Main Street. $795-$995/mo. + utils. No pets. Call Niki 203 992-5605 or Chino 203 935-6224

WALLINGFORD 2 BR, 2 Fam Home Nice Area. Modern. Stove & Refrig. Nice yard. Off St Park $1000. Avali 6-1 No Pets. (203) 654-6190

MERIDEN 1023 Old Colony Rd. 2 B R A v ai l ab l e Starting at $800. Heat & HW incl. Off St. Parking. 203-886-7016

MERIDEN 2 BR, 2nd Floor. Big Rooms! No Pets/Smoking. $900/mo + sec. Call (203) 631-9614 MERIDEN 3 Rooms Unfurnished. Completely Renovated. Heat & Hot Water incl. Sliding door to deck. Pool and laundry facilities. $850/mo. 203-733-9647 MERIDEN 3BR 1st FLOOR! Just Renovated $995/mo + security and utils. Avail immed. 127 Liberty St. L & E Prop Mgmt 203 886-8808 MERIDEN 3BR Apartment Spacious, 5 Rooms, 2nd Floor, WD. No Pets, $1,000 plus Utilities. Section 8 Approved. 1st & Last Month’s Rent. 203 715-5829 MERIDEN Crown Village 1 BR, Appls, heat incl. On-site laundry. Off st. parking. No pets. $775/mo. Dep. For more info 203-634-9149 MERIDEN- 2 BR, 2nd FLOOR Off St. parking. Clean. WD Hook Up, Appliances. $800 per month plus security. Call 203-515-2927

ADVANCED HOME HEALTH CARE AGENCY, LLC FT/PT TIME POSITIONS: REGISTERED NURSES Medical and Behavioral PER DIEM POSITIONS: HOME HEALTH AIDE Current CT C.N.A Lic required PHYSICAL & OCCUPATIONAL THERAPISTS Contact Alina (860) 236-7701 ahhca@sbcglobal.net

MERIDEN. East side, 1st flr, 4 rms, 1 car parking, w/d hookup. $775. 1 mo sec. Call 203-440-3317, 203-684-9744 MERIDEN. West side furnished 1st flr studio, includes heat, elec, hw. $180/wk plus sec. Call 12noon-8pm (203) 634-1195 www.meridenrooms.com SPRING SPECIAL MERIDEN- 1BR - $695/month. HEAT, HOT WATER & ELECTRIC INCLUDED. Private balcony. 203-639-4868

WALLINGFORD 1 BR 1st Fl. 1 year old. Beautiful Eastside location. All utils incl. Pay for phone only. $1100/mo, sec & refs. Avail July 1. 203 284-8035

&/$66(6 12: )250,1* )25

WALLINGFORD 2/3 BR 2nd Floor, W/D Hookup, Off St. Parking, No Pets/Smoking. $950/mo. Call 203-444-5722 WALLINGFORD Newly Remodeled 1 BR. 2nd fl. Central Air, H d w d F l r s. N o s m o k i n g . N o pets. $800/mo. 203 901-2123

ROOMS FOR RENT MERIDEN CLEAN SAFE ROOMS Includes Heat, HW, Elec, Kit Priv. East Side. Off-st park. $125/wk. + sec. Call 12-8pm 203-630-3823 or www.Meridenrooms.com

NORTH HAVEN Meadowstone Motel- Off I-91. Satellite TV. Short Stay/Daily/ Wkly. On Bus Line. 203-239-5333

GARAGE & STORAGE SPACE FOR RENT WALLINGFORD Garage- North Main St. Close to center of town. Good area. $100/month. Sec. dep. req’d. Available now. 203-269-1426.

HOUSES FOR SALE

KENSINGTON Beautiful Raised Ranch. Over 2,000 sq ft of living area. 3 BR 2 Full Kitchens w/DR. 2 Car garage. Inground Pool. Meticulous Condition. $299,000. The Buyers Broker 860-829-1213.

BUSINESS & INVESTMENT PROP. MERIDEN Apartment House with 5 Units for Sale. Earn 10% (Net) on your investment of $285,000. Call A Real Service (203) 235-2372

HELP WANTED

WALLINGFORD $2000 BEAUTIFUL 3 Bdrm. 2 1/2 Bath Townhouse. W/D, 2-Car Garage, FP, Deck, Bonus Room. Judy 203-772-3200 WM M Hotchkss

Branford Hall can get you started on the path to a high-growth career....in less time than you think!

WALLINGFORD 2 BRs, Centrally located, 4 rms, 2nd flr, hdwd flrs, stove & refrig, hookups, storage, off st parking. No pets, no smoking. Security. $895. 860-575-4915

ASSOCIATED BRIGHAM CONTRACTORS INC.

29 FULL TIME VACANCIES SUMMER & PERMANENT HELP! NEEDED IMMEDIATELY NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY $2000/MO + BONUSES Factory Outlet located in Southington CT area is in need of hard working women & men in customer service. Learn how to work in a fun fast pace atmosphere. Must be 18 + and have reliable transportation. Students and career minded individuals welcome. Company has management opportunities for new people. Call 8am- 8pm (860) 329-0317 OR EMAIL RESUME ctjobfair@gmail.com

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O ne visit and you' ll see why students choose

For Branford Hall’s Student Consumer Information visit www.branfordhall.edu/info

Concrete Division is hiring: Laborers & Heavy Equipment Operators for a shutdown project in Wallingford, CT. Start date is approx June 1st. Must be willing to work O/T as necessary (up to 7/12's). Application required, apply on-line at: www.abc-concrete.com (435) 538-5147 EOE, Drug Free Work Place & E-Verify AUTO Service Advisor-Min. 2 yrs exp & valid driver’s lic. Maintain High level cust svc. Call Jamie Richard Chevrolet 203-272-3000 AUTO TECH, Experienced, FT/PT, Excellent Wages & Benefits. Call 203-284-8989 or Fax 203-269-1114. CDL DRIVER - Looking for Com. Driver. Outdoor wk. Experience in landscaping a plus. Full Training Available. Send Res. to mulchworksllc@gmail.com Or call 203-284-0707

MERIDEN- Nice 2 BR No pets. $795 per mo, Deposit, Credit & References. 25 Griswold Street Please Call 203-238-1890 MERIDEN-1BR, 2nd flr, off st parking $650. Quiet bldg. 1 mos rent and 1 mos security. Available now! 203-641-8483.

Get Started On Your Career Path...

1283691

MERIDEN 2 Bedrooms, 3rd Fl. 5 Rooms, newly remodeled, off street parking, w/d hookups, no pets, $850 plus utilities, references. 203-671-9644

HELP WANTED

31

COOK Per Diem Position Available! Not-for-profit, state of the art, Continuing Care Retirement Community is currently seeking cooks in our dietary department. Ideal candidates should be available for flexible scheduling as needs arise including days, nights, weekends and some holidays. Must be dependable, have good communication skills and enjoy working with the senior population. Graduate of culinary program or a minimum of three years restaurant experience required. Serve safe certified preferred. Apply in person Mon – Fri 8am-7pm or weekends10am-3pm 140 Cook Hill Road, Cheshire, CT. Or fax resume to 203271-7794. No phone calls please. A/A,M/F,D/V,EOE.

A Marketplace ad is an easy way to sell your merchandise, and it’s easy on your wallet, too.

Call or Click Today!

800-959-7599 branfordhall.edu

Career placement assistance | Day & evening schedules | Financial aid available for those who qualify

Southington

35 N. Main St.

HELP WANTED

DATA Processing - Insurance Agency looking for individual to process cancellation notices. Full Time. Email Resume to: agarofalo@cowlesconnell.com DIESEL MECHANIC Heavy Equip. Trucks; Diagnostic; Highly Motivated; CDL pref. Great $. Send Resume to mulchworksllc@gmail.com Or call 203-284-0707 DRAFTING TECHNICIAN The Town of Wallingford Electric Division is seeking a highly skilled individual to create and maintain electronic and paper maps related to the utility’s distribution system and facilities. The position requires an A.S. degree in engineering, GIS, CADD or related field plus 3 years experience with electronic and paper drafting and mapping. Experience may substitute for education on a year -for-year basis. Wages: $22.85 to $26.45 hourly (wages under negotiation) plus an excellent fringe benefit package. Applly to: Personnel Department, Town of Wallingford, 45 South Main Street, Wallingford, CT 06492. Fax: 203-294-2084. Closing date will be May 24, 2013 or the date the 50th application is received, whichever occurs first. EOE. SOUTHINGTON CARE CENTER Provides exceptional skilled nursing care & rehabilitation services. The staff are specially trained to provide services that enhance quality of life while promoting maximum wellbeing. As a Planetree community focused on relationship-centered care, we partner with our residents & family members to identify & satisfy their individual needs & preferences. This dynamic Five Star 130 Bed Skilled nursing/rehab facility with in excess of 600 rehab Admissions per year seeks parttime & full-time CNA’s for this fast paced environment. If interested, please apply in-person at: Southington Care Center, 45 Meriden Avenue, Southington, CT 06489

Windsor

Branford

995 Day Hill Rd.

One Summit Place

HELP WANTED

DRIVER/Warehouse PT Mon-Fri 20+hours. Non CDL experienced truck driver/warehouse for distribution company in Meriden. Reliable, must have clean driving record. Apply in person: 500 South Broad St., Unit F. 203 639-9317 HVAC Service Person. Must hold B, D or S license. Competent in servicing AC, gas & oil heat. On call rotation is required. Benefits are provided. Please respond to PO Box 502, Meriden, CT 06450

MEDICAL CAREERS OPEN POSITIONS! Miller Memorial Community, Meriden's choice for excellence in senior residential Healthcare services, has the following openings. Part Time and Per Diem RN's RN's, Weekend On-Call (with $300 On-Call Bonus)

SOUTHINGTON ROUTE Berlin St Berkley Ave Belleview Ave Fox Run Dr Stonegate Rd Kensington Rd Williamsburg Dr Foley Dr Butternut Ln

Full Time C.N.A.'s MMCI offers very competitive wages and benefits (where they apply). Drug testing and criminal background check required. Applicants must be Connecticut licensed. If you are willing to go the extra mile for your patients and are truly interested in person-centered care, please apply to:

Personnel Manager Miller Memorial Community, Inc. 360 Broad Street. Meriden, CT 06450 Fax 203-630-3714 or email: hfparisi@emmci.org EOE

144 papers $10,400.00 Annually Call Circulation Recruitment Dept.

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

203-634-3933

TEACHING POSITIONS Wallingford Public Schools is seeking CT certified candidates for the following 2013/14 anticipated teaching positions: Elementary Level: Interventionist (endorsement #102 or 097 required), Special Education; Middle School Level: Technology Education; High School Level: Health, Special Education; Alternative High School: Health/Social Studies. Apply online through our website www.wallingford.k12.ct.us. EOE

The Orchards at Southington is seeking individuals to fill part time positions. WAITSTAFF Candidates must be organized, have the ability to work in a fast paced, food service environment. Must be available to work between the hours of 11am-7pm, including weekend & holiday coverage. We do Background checks Apply in person: 34 Hobart St Southington, CT 06489

POWER PRESS Set up & Operate in a metal stamping company. Good pay, working conditions, & benifits. Apply in person at Companion Industries. 891 W. Queen St, Southington. WAREHOUSE/DRIVER For building materials distributor. Position 75% Warehouse stocking /pulling orders & 25% making deliveries. Ability to lift up to 70 lbs. & safely operate fork lift reqd. HS diploma & proof of clean driving record reqd. CDL not req’d. Competitive pay /benefits package. Apply at Northeast Lumber Sales, Inc. 140 Golden Street Meriden, CT 06450


32

The North Haven Citizen — Friday, May 17, 2013

“Your One-Stop Walk-in Medical Center”

You’re Invited to Our Open House Event Introducing “UR HEALTH” Membership • Plans Starting at $99 • Unlimited Access to speak and visit with your physician • No copay and No deductible • UR Health is accepted at the Urgent Care Centers of North Haven, Orange, Norwalk and Waterbury Sponsored by Urgent Care Center Featuring DJ JB Wilde from KC 101 With Refreshments

Monday-Friday 8 AM-8 PM • Saturday-Sunday 8 AM-6 PM Thank you for your continued confidence and support!

1285703

Located at: 163 Universal Dr. North, North Haven, CT 06473 When: Saturday, May 25th, 2013 From: 11am-1pm


North Haven Citizen May 17, 2013