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Volume 13, Number 10

Plainville’s Only Weekly Newspaper

Thursday, March 13, 2014

Town officials meet with Boukus, voice concerns By Julie Sopchak The Plainville Citizen

State Rep. Elizabeth “Betty” Boukus paid a visit to Town Council at a special meeting March 3 to update councilors on what’s happening at the State Capitol. Boukus noted how “crammed” the legislature has been because of the weather.

Committees have been unable to meet and, as a result, legislators have had much busier days. “This weather has played havoc on any committee that has been set up,” Boukus said. Co u n c i l C h a i r K at hy Pugliese voiced some of her concerns to Boukus, and also highlighted some key points she read in an email

Sixth-graders train to be allies against bullying

sent to town officials by State Comptroller Kevin Lembo that mapped out the current condition of the state. One of the positive notes, Pugliese said, was the state being on track for a surplus, rather than a deficit. But a large concern of hers centered around high tuition costs in the Connecticut State University system. Public colleges, Pugliese said, were, at

one point, an affordable option for students, but now bring a hammer of heavy tuition costs that can make paying for an education difficult. She added that as student debt increases, the Mortgage Bankers Association said it will affect the real estate market as students who graduate college won’t be able to buy homes because of large

amounts of debt. “It’s going to affect the economy,” Pugliese said. “It’s going to bring out stressful culminations in that.” Resident John Kisluk said he thinks the high salaries that college professors receive is a big reason tuitions are as high as they are. See Boukus / Page 10


Anti-Defamation League representative Derek Hall talks to sixth-graders at the Middle School of Plainville about cyber-bullying. | (Julie Sopchak / The Plainville Citizen) By Julie Sopchak

talked to the group about how to recognize cyber-bullying, and how to help stop Si x t h - g ra d e rs a t t h e it. Tom Laudadio, dean of Middle School of Plainville met March 5 in the school’s students at MSP, said the media center for a work- school’s Ally Group, which shop, sponsored by the the workshop attendees Anti-Defamation League, to are part of, aims to shift better understand the con- kids from being bystanders to allies when it comes to cept of cyber-bullying. About 20 students par- bullying. “We talk about issues ticipated in the morning session, where ADL rep- in school,” Laudadio said, resentatives Derek Hall and Tamara O’Day-Stevens See Bullying / Page 5

The Plainville Citizen

The Plainville fifth-sixth grade travel basketball team won the Northwest Girls Basketball League championship, the program’s first championship in recent memory. The team is represented by 13 athletes from all three local elementary schools, as well as the Middle School of Plainville. The champs are, front row: Hannah Ferris, Olivia Wazorko, Gillian Peck, Lillian Wazorko, Hannah Peck and Maggie Cronkhite. Second row: Jenna Boucher and Tessa Susco. Third row: Olivia Hergott, Emma Lewko, Samantha Thompson, Valerie Simoneau and Ashleigh Bantz. Back row: Coaches Carolyn Cronkhite and Randy Peck. | (Submitted)

A2 Thursday, March 13, 2014

The Plainville Citizen |

An alternative to the usual chain restaurant

SINGLES DANCE Saturday, March 15

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An alternative to the usual chain restaurant, The Stadium has just opened on Route 10, offering a taste of something different, while keeping true to the staples generally associated with a sports bar and grill. Carlo Zovich, owner of the building, formerly known as Tuscany Steak & Seafood, decided to re-brand the location after business fell off. “We just noticed that due to the economy, we were better off ” making a change, Zovich said. He also brought in a new chef, Mike Leonard, to run the kitchen. Sauces and dressings are made in-house, and meat is prepared on site. “No matter what town you go in, you’ve got the same handful of chain restaurants,” Leonard said. “No matter what state you’re in, they all look the same. There’s no originality anymore. Everything’s corporate.” The Stadium’s unique offerings include game meats such as venison and bison, which are always on the menu. Additionally, the restaurant will have game specials like wild board, elk, rabbit, and alligator. Also, patrons can try their luck eating a 32-ounce burger. Finish it, and it’s on the house. “It’s going to be something different,” Zovich said.

Just the same, The Stadium offers up the classics: burger and fries, wings, nachos, pasta, and other popular foods for families to munch on while watching the game. “It’s really just something everyone likes,” Leonard said of The Stadium’s atmosphere. “A lot of people love sports.” Many of the decorations are Leonard’s personal touches, including the Celtics Corner, which is garnered in Boston Celtics memorabilia. The bar has a pool table and dart boards. Leonard has been a chef for some 10 years, with previous experience working at Plan B Burger. The chef is strongly against genetically modified organisms and eats solely organic foods. He follows that same principle with the food he cooks at The Stadium; all vegetables and meats are brought in by Connecticut farmers, daily. L e o n a rd a n d Z ov i c h , both from Berlin, met when Leonard’s fiancé was working as a DJ one night at the former Tuscany. Leonard said he looked at the menu and gave Zovich his critique. “I came in, saw his menu, and kind of ripped it apart,” Leonard said. The message resonated with Zovich, who later offered Leonard The Stadium chef job. “We figured we’d bring him on since he knows what


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The Stadium’s chef, Mike Leonard, and owner, Carlo Zovich, in the Celtics Corner area of the restaurant, located at 253 East St. | (Julie Sopchak / The Plainville Citizen) By Julie Sopchak


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he’s doing,” Zovich said. While operating as Tuscany, Zovich said the restaurant had plenty of business on the weekends, but patrons were mostly out-of-towners. Locals, for the most part, stayed away. “People saw ‘steak and seafood’ and thought it was expensive,” Zovich said. At The Stadium’s grand opening March 1, Zovich and Leonard said the place was rocking. The parking lot was packed to overflow. “ We g o t s l a m m e d ,” Leonard said. “It was a good night.”


The Plainville Citizen |

Thursday, March 13, 2014

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The Plainville Citizen |

PCS to perform ‘Snow White,’ with a twist By Erin K. Butler

this unique adaptation of the Brothers Grimm fairy tale to her children, who have a very The Plainville Choral different idea of how the story Society kicks off the spring unfolded. “It’s great music and the season with “The Rockin’ Tale of Snow White.” The musical writers include contempowill play Friday, March 14 and rary and adult humor, so it Saturday, March 15 at Middle is entertaining for all family members,” PCS member School of Plainville. A modern day mom tells and “Snow White” producer Special to The Citizen



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is challenged by this,” Matt Sweet, who portrays Prince Charming, said. The show also features a combination of music, including rock and roll, hip-hop, and doo-wop. “I would say that the show is a funny mash-up of fairy tale themes with music that spans multiple genres,” Sweet said. “It’s appealing to a large audience.”

“Snow White” is directed by Peter Peluso, and boasts a cast of nearly 40 actors, including several PCS Youth Theater members, who portray the dwarfs and the children who learn how the tale of Snow White ‘really happened.’ “Audiences will enjoy the humor and the 50’s, and sometimes, calypso twist on the See PCS / Page 6

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The Plainville Citizen |

From Page 1

explaining the group totals about 80 students. The sixth-graders’ workshops focus a lot on bully identification and defining what bullying is. Laudadio said there are two ways a student can join the Ally Group: Being selected in fifth grade, or by filling out an application after attending a “Step Up” assembly for all sixth-graders. Students interested in becoming an ally after the assembly can get more information. Criteria must be met, including grade requirements, behavior, and discipline standards. If students don’t meet the criteria, support is provided. “You have to come to the group with not just an in-

terest, but a skill set ready,” Laudadio said. The group watched a video March 5 about a student who was being harassed by peers via text messages and online. The harassment began when the student participated in class and was made fun of for it. The bullying started as name-calling, but escalated to the youngster receiving death threats. Derek Hall said when he was in school, kids could be called a “know-it-all” or a “teacher’s pet.” “As allies, we have to be able to understand why [bullies] would behave this way so we might be able to change it,” Hall said. Allie Chambrello, a student in the workshop, said she knew what bullying was before, but now has a bet-

ter understanding of it. She also understands why it’s important to be an ally. “I learned that even though it might be scary, you have to stand up, because it might get worse and won’t stop,” Chambrello said. “You don’t know what other people have been through,” said Nicole Cal, another student. Chambrello, Evangeli Collado and Cal were all selected for the Ally Group in fifth-grade. Collado said the workshop has helped her a lot and Cal said she would definitely recognize cyber-bullying if she saw it. “Before, I never knew what cyber-bullying was,” Collado said. At one point, Hall had students participate in an activity to gauge what kind of behavior kids are seeing

at MSP. Four sections were labeled around the room: strongly agree, agree, disagree, and strongly disagree. Hall asked students if they see bullying behavior at MSP. Most students stood in



Thursday, March 13, 2014


the “disagree” section, and the rest stood by “agree.” Hall said it’s common to feel guilt when being a bystander. “Being an ally makes those feelings go away,” he said.

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For Michnowicz, being a part of the show is very dear to her, as it gives her an opFrom Page 4 portunity to work with her music,” said Jen Michnowicz, daughter, Julia, who plays one who plays the role of Snow of the dwarfs. “Being in shows like this has White. “There’s even a rap always taken me away from thrown in there.”


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my family, but now I get to bring some family with me,” Michnowicz said. “We are lucky that we are able to share this aspect of our lives.” Performances will be held at 7 p.m. Friday and Saturday. There will be a 2 p.m. matinee Saturday. Tickets are available to the door, through PCS members, and at Dancingly Yours, Family Barber Shop, Irene’s Culinary (Forestville), Plainville Senior Center and Saint’s Restaurant (Southington). For more information, contact Mal Cummings at (860) 747-5695 or visit

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The Plainville Citizen |

PLAINVILLE — Calvin L. Lyon, 97, retired Captain of the First Company G o v e r n o r ’s Horse Guard, passed away at home, s u r ro u n d e d by his family on Monday, March 3, 2014. He is now reunited with his beloved wife, Marjorie, who predeceased him in 2006. Born in New Britain, Mr. Lyon was the last surviving of six children to the late Harry and Delia (White) Lyon. He and Marjorie settled in Plainville, where they raised their son and shared 66 years of marriage. They were longtime members of the Congregational Church and Plainville Senior Center, and had a love for travelling, taking several cross country trips. He began his employment at Stanley Works in 1936, retiring as an electrician after 43 years. He raised and showed numerous Irish Setters, having been an active member of the Hartford Obedience Training Club for 67 years, where he was an active long term board member and past president. Having an affinity for motorcycle riding, Calvin belonged to the Meriden Motorcycle Club in the 1940’s, riding his Indian alongside Marjorie. He went on to join Troop A of the Connecticut State Guard’s Military Police Motorcycle Unit, followed by his 48 years of service with the First Governor’s Horse Guard, as First Lieutenant Adjutant, retiring as Captain in 1983. Mr. Lyon was

a Mason for more than 50 years, initially with the Harmony Lodge 20 where he served as Secretary for 15 years, and was the first and only Honorary Past Master of the Frederick Franklin Lodge 14 where he has been a member since 1980. Calvin fulfilled his life with service to others and was recently honored by the American Red Cross as the oldest donor in the state. He will be greatly missed by his family and friends, leaving many cherished memories. He is survived by his son and daughter-in-law, John and Pamela Lyon with whom he made his home for the past seven years; his twin granddaughters, Dawn and Denise Lyon; and several nieces and nephews. His family extends their appreciation to his caretakers, Diane Bradshaw, Glen Spino, and Marcus Mack for the extraordinary care shown to Calvin over the past year, and to his dear friends and lodge brothers who supported him when he needed it most. A celebration of Calvin’s life was held on Friday, March 7, at 10 a.m. at Bailey Funeral Home, 48 Broad St, Plainville, with the Rev. Dr. Claire Bamberg officiating. Committal services were followed at West Cemetery, Bristol. In lieu of flowers, Calvin may be remembered with donations to the Frederick-Franklin Lodge 14 Scholarship Fund, PO Box 223, Plainville, CT 06062. For online expressions of sympathy, please visit Calvin’s memorial page at www.Bailey-FuneralHome. com.

Bob, she leaves four daughters, Deborah Dombroski and her husband, Roland, of Bristol, Cheryl Baehr and her husband, James, also, of Bristol, Laura Boland and her husband, Thomas, of Plainville; and Lynne Warnat, also of Plainville; a brother, Roger Schurman and his wife, Veronica, of North Carolina; seven grandchildren, Ashley and Rachel Dombroski, of Bristol, James and Danielle Baehr, also of Bristol, Christopher Boland, of Southington, Amanda Boland, of Boston, and Stephen Boland, of Plainville; as well as an eagerly awaited arrival of her first great-granddaughter, Olivia Christine Baehr; several nieces and nephews. Marilyn was predeceased by triplet grandchildren, Edward, Nicole and Robert Dombroski. A Mass of Christian burial was held Tuesday, March 11, at St. Patrick’s Church, 110 Main St., Farmington. All friends were invited to join the family directly at the church on Tuesday. Burial will be at a later date. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the American Cancer Society, 825 Brook Street, I-91 Tech Center, Rocky Hill, CT 06067. Please share a memory or note of sympathy with Marilyn’s family at

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College Planning Night The Plainville High School’s School Counseling Department will host a College Planning Night for juniors and their parents Tuesday, March 18, 6:30 p.m., in Room 403. The program will include an overview of the college selection and application processes, information on financial aid, and tips from a college admissions representative. There will also be a Plainville High School alumni panel to share their individual experiences. Light refreshments will be served. Underclassmen and their parents are also welcome to attend. For more information regarding the program, call the counseling office, (860) 793-3220, ext. 350.

Clothing drive PHS/YMCA Project Grad is holding a clothing drive through May. Future drop off dates (YMCA, front lobby): Saturday, March 29; Saturday, April 26. Items sought: men’s, women’s, children’s clothing, shoes, belts, hats, pocketbooks, bedding, curtains, towels. All items must be bagged. To arrange for a pick up, call Maria, (860) 518-8716.

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PLAINVILLE — Marilyn (Schurman) Warnat, 75, of Plainville, beloved wife of 55 plus years to Robert J. Warnat, passed away Thursday, March 6, 2014, at home surrounded by her loved ones after a courageous battle with cancer. Born in New Britain, daughter of the late Joseph and Leocadia (Dombroskaus) Schurman, she lived in Plainville since 1970. A graduate of New Britain High School, class of 1956, she was employed at Precision Punch in New Britain and then Berlin for 15 years, retiring in 2007. Prior to that, she had worked in the main office of American Savings Bank in New Britain for 12 years. Marilyn was a member of St. Patrick’s Church in Farmington; served 14 years on the Plainville Board of Education and over 20 years on the Plainville Democratic Town Committee. An avid Boston Red Sox and UConn basketball fan, she loved her annual trips to Las Vegas and was especially proud of attending President Bill Clinton’s First Inaugural Ball in 1996. Besides her husband


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Calvin L. Lyon

Thursday, March 13, 2014

Andrea S. Wasley, CFSP Serving all faiths since 1884 Paul G. Belval, CFSP

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A8 Thursday, March 13, 2014

The Plainville Citizen |

Opinion The wearin’ o’ the green The feast of St. Patrick is held around the globe every year on March 17. It is a celebration of the man credited with converting much of the Irish population from paganism to Christianity in the fifth century. According to Catholic. org, St. Patrick was born in the year 387 A.D. in Scotland to an aristocratic Roman family. His parents were Calpurnius and Conchessa, who were living in Britain and in charge of the colonies. When St. Patrick was 14 his parents’ estate was raided and he was brought to Ireland as a slave to tend herds of goats and sheep. This is when he learned the local language and culture. Although states that there is no evidence that his family was religious, St. Patrick turned to God and prayer during these years of imprisonment. When St. Patrick was 20, he escaped captivity and fled to the coast of Ireland where he was aided to Britain by sailors. In Britain, he reunited with his family and studied to become a priest. After being ordained, he was sent back to Ireland. As stated at, St. Patrick and his disciples preached throughout Ireland and converted thou-

Board members receive thanks from students

Elementary school students presented their drawings of school board members at Monday’s regular meeting. | (Julie Sopchak / The Plainville Citizen)

sands. “Kings, their families, and entire kingdoms converted to Christianity when hearing Patrick’s message.” St. Patrick is credited with blending traditional Irish rituals into the Christian faith instead of forcing converts to abandon their customs. He introduced the use of bonfires to celebrate Easter, and added the sunburst to the Celtic cross. The shamrock became a symbol of the Holy Trinity at this time. There are many tales that have survived the centuries regarding St. Patrick. Some stories have been unsubstantiated, such as the one about St. Patrick banishing snakes from the land. According to Phillip Freeman, classics professor

at Luther College in Iowa, snakes have never inhabited Ireland. “The island is surrounded by very cold waters and snakes cannot migrate through these waters from other lands,” Freeman said. It is a time-honored tradition for people of Irish decent (and even those who are not Irish) to celebrate St. Patrick’s Day by wearing green, eating corned beef and cabbage, and soda bread, and, maybe, having a drink or two. St. Patrick’s Day often also includes 5K road races, and green beer and green bagels. Also, school kids have been known to create “leprechaun traps” in the hopes of capturing one of those little guys. -- Lauren Villecco

Advertising Director – Kimberley E. Boath Advertising Manager – Christine Nadeau Press Releases – Latoshia Williams P.O. Box 57 Plainville, CT 06062 News Reporter – Julie Sopchak Sports – Nate Brown News Editor – Olivia L. Lawrence Assistant News Editor – Nick Carroll Executive Vice President and Assistant Publisher – Liz White Senior Vice President of Operations and Major Accounts – Michael F. Killian Senior Vice President and Editor – Ralph Tomaselli

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By Julie Sopchak The Plainville Citizen

It was Board Appreciation Night at the Board of Education’s regular meeting Monday, and students were on hand to demonstrate their thanks for the work done by the board. First, the fourth grade band from Toffolon Elementary School played a few songs. Band director Michael Boncimino explained this is the first year there is a fourth grade band at the school. Students played together as a group, and a few soloists got a chance to shine in the spotlight. Next, some more students from the elementary schools presented board members with hand-drawn portraits of themselves. Each student was directed to stand on stage in front of the board member they drew. When students were finished showing their appreciation, the three elementary school principals gathered to give their State of the Elementary Schools presentation. Linden Street School P rincipal Paula Eshoo, Toffolon Principal Lynn Logoyke, and Wheeler Principal Andrew Batchelder put together a slideshow with a tugboat theme, which alluded to Plainville High School Principal Steven LePage’s reference in his State of the High School presenta-

tion that PHS is the flagship of the Plainville school district, while the elementary schools are the tugboats. “We may be elementary schools,” Eshoo said, “but we are small, but mighty.” The principals made sure to drive that point home by having several pictures of tugboats towing very large ships. Logoyke pointed out data trends in reading and math that show Plainville students mostly above, but if not, at least equal to the achievement mark of the rest of the state. “We are going right where we should be,” Logoyke said. Eshoo explained that all the schools have initiatives to foster a positive atmosphere and learning environment that involve rewarding students for good behavior. She said students receive tickets every time they do something good, which can be exchanged for an activity or another fun endeavor. “At each of our schools, we try to focus on the positive,” Eshoo said. Logoyke said students had ample opportunities to go out and enjoy the snow this year at school. She said there is a small hill on the side of the school that the kids could go out and play on. “You couldn’t imagine the amount of fun kids had on that tiny little hill,” Logoyke said. Batchelder, new to the See BOE / Page 9

The Plainville Citizen |

Thursday, March 13, 2014

and grow. “We just do these things in unique ways, but we all do From Page 8 them very well in the three school after the retirement schools,” Batchelder said. At Toffolon, Logoyke also of Catherine Frayler, said students are afforded many dif- explained the implementation ferent opportunities to learn of the enVision math program.

Last year was the first year of the program, and she said the idea was simply to get teachers to learn how to use it. This year, she said teachers were challenged to use the program to its full capacity in order to cater to students of all learn-

ing levels. “This year we took a look at how we could use this program how it was designed to be used; to meet the needs of every student,” Logoyke said. Eshoo explained that at Linden, students get to partic-

ipate in a program called Book Buddies, where students from all grades mingle and read to each other. “We do it for fluency, competence, and just enjoying See BOE / Page 11

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A10 Thursday, March 13, 2014

The Plainville Citizen |


year degrees are “very, very high” and education is needed to groom students to work in From Page 1 the technology field, where “It’s way out of line and jobs are needed. “We are going to be, and are that’s what’s killing our kids,” now, high tech,” Boukus said. Kisluk said. Boukus agreed that four- “We need that education.”

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Pugliese said the current situation leaves everyone “caught between a rock and a hard place” because those are the jobs that are needed, but it’s too expensive to get the education. Overall, she said Connecticut still has a suffering job market with an unemployment rate of 7.4 percent, compared to the national average of 6.6. She added the national rate of job growth is double that of Connecticut’s. “All of those things going on now are a bit of a concern,” Pugliese said. “We are not moving forward.” Boukus also talked about the proposed minimum wage increase. Town Manager Robert E. Lee said one of the main points in favor of raising the wage is for a person to make a living wage to support a family. However, he said, there are many high school students with part-time jobs that don’t necessarily face that responsibility. He mentioned the idea of a two-tier system and wondered if it would be applicable to raise the wage for those who need it and keep it the same for those who don’t. “It’s not going to affect the billionaires,” Lee said of the wage increase. “It’s going to affect the locals.” Lee also voiced his concerns over mandates given to the town by the legislature that require towns to follow new policies and procedures, without providing the funding. “It’s one thing for the legislature to say we think it’s a good public policy to do this,” Lee said, “but it’s also very easy to make that decision when somebody else is paying the bill.”

The Plainville Fire Department would like to remind residents and business owners to keep fire hydrants free from obstruction of snow during the winter season. As you shovel or push snow off your driveways and sidewalks, take time to clear a three-foot circle around the fire hydrant to keep it accessible. We appreciate your help in keeping our community safe.

The Plainville Citizen |

Senators highlight climate change HARTFORD (AP) — U.S. senators from Massachusetts, Connecticut and Rhode Island are among 28 lawmakers preparing to hold the Senate floor all night long to urge congressional action on climate change. The 28 lawmakers are members of the Senate Climate Action Task Force, a group formed to highlight climate change. Most members were expected to take the Senate floor beginning Monday evening until about 9 a.m. Tuesday. Rhode Island U.S. Sen. Sheldon Whitehouse says the action is intended to send a message that “it’s time for Congress to wake up and get serious” with addressing climate change. Whitehouse says the cost of Congress’ inaction on climate is too high for communities and the economy. Other members of the task force include Massachusetts U.S. Sens. Elizabeth Warren and Edward Markey, and Connecticut U.S. Sens. Richard Blumenthal and Chris Murphy.

Thursday, March 13, 2014

The Plainville


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books together,” Eshoo said. In new business, the board unanimously approved four new courses at PHS and Middle School of Plainville summer courses. The courses at the high school will be: communications, robotics, senior seminar, and theatrical design. “These are much needed improvements and expansions of our curriculum and totally broaden the whole base of our students being able to learn,” said board member Foster White. Board member Becky Tyrell said the new additions are “wonderful, fantastic” proposals at a minimal cost. “A lot of work went into them and a lot of effort on the part of the staff,” Tyrell said. “And all of them, I think, are going to reap a lot of benefits.”


A12 Thursday, March 13, 2014

The Plainville Citizen |

Sports PHS cheerleaders place second in Class M By Matt Leidemer Special to The Citizen

The 2014 CIAC cheerleading season wrapped up this past weekend at the Floyd Little Athletic Center in New Haven, and several local squads ended the year on a high note. Plainville followed up its second straight CCC South Division championship with a second-place finish Saturday morning, tying the best result in school history. The Blue Devils were Class M runners-up in 1992 and Class S runners-up in 2000. “They did really well,” Plainville coach Courtney Perrotti said. “I was really impressed with them. I was hoping for it. In the (recent) past we’ve never placed. I didn’t know really what to expect, I didn’t see all the teams. But that was the best I’ve seen them do.” St. Joseph’s-Trumbull won Class M, improving on last year’s runner-up performance. Northeast powerhouse and defending Class M champion Wolcott settled for bronze. The Berlin Redcoats placed third

Martino said Berlin’s second-place finish in the South Division at the CCC conference meet helped galvanize the team. “Every time they don’t reach a goal they want,” she said of her team, “they work harder and harder. Not winning their league made them work harder to achieve their goal of top three today.” The Southington Blue Knights placed fifth in a very competitive Class LL division. It was the Knights’ first time back in an all-girl division in three years. In 2012 and 2013, Southington competed in the co-ed division. Two-time defending co-ed champion Shelton was bested by Danbury this time around. It marked the Hatters’ first championship since The PHS cheerleaders had much to smile about Saturday at the Floyd 2011. Little Athletic Center in New Haven. | (Photo by Matt Leidemer) Newtown placed third in LL. Although the Blue Knights missed “I am very excited,” first-year Berlin out on a chance to return to regionat the Class L championship Friday night. It is the second time in four coach Kailyn Martino said after the als, Southington coach Heather years the Redcoats medaled at the meet. “This was our goal. We’ve been Allenback was very happy with her event. They also placed third in 2011. working towards it all year long. We team’s results Saturday night. Class L was won by Masuk-Monroe, weren’t expecting it, but this is what we were hoping for.” with Watertown placing second. See Cheerleaders / Page 13



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The Plainville Citizen |

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The Plainville Citizen

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The Blue Devils swim team has slowly but surely improved throughout the regular season, finishing against conference foes in the CCC conference championship meet Saturday. The team placed fifth with 121 points, finishing ahead of Bulkeley. While PHS coach Chris Zagorski and his team were hoping for at least a fourth place finish, he was impressed with the continued improvement of his guys. “I think we had a pretty good meet overall. We had a lot of kids get really good times and I think we’re in a good position going into the state qualifying meet Saturday,” Zagorski said. While the team didn’t have any new individuals qualify for the state meet at the conference competition, the team’s two current qualifiers – senior Justin Freitas and junior Trevor Roy –both improved upon their times for their events, t h e 1 , 5 0 0 f re e s tyl e and 100 breaststroke, respectively. “I also had a bunch of my swimmers better their chances of making states by getting better times at the meet,” Zagorski pointed out. Freshman Lorenzo Samperi finished fifth in the 200 freestyle,

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are.” In the other divisions, Seymour won Class S, followed by Derby and Notre Dame-Fairfield. Stamford won the co-ed division, with Staples-Westport finishing second and Fitch-Groton placing third. Two local cheerleaders were selected to their respective All-State teams: Plainville junior Isabella Donahue and

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“This was a very hard division this year, it is extremely difficult,” Allenback said. “I knew we were coming into a tough division and I wanted us to do well against these other traditionally really good all-girl teams. And we did. We got fifth place and

team is seniors and they’ve been together since middle school and cheering together since middle school, so to have those seniors really step it up and have the year they did was really remarkable. It was wonderful, it was absolutely phenomenal. This is a history-making team. This is a tremendous accomplishment and I hope they’re proud of it, and I think they


From Page 12

were very close to fourth, not far off.” Allenback also praised her senior class, having been on the first Southington team to go to regionals last year in the co-ed division, as well as being the first conference grand champions and the highest-placing all-girl team in school history this year. “It’s been a special year,” Allenback said. “Most of the

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Southington senior Rylee Gothberg. Plainville and Berlin are eligible to compete in the New England Cheerleading Championships, slated for Saturday, March 22, at Lawrence High School in Lawrence, Mass. The top three teams in each class qualify for the event.

A14 Thursday, March 13, 2014

The Plainville Citizen |


Churches offer Monday confessions during Lent

“I’m very happy with the way this team is going. making him Plainville’s top We have a lot of returning finisher for the meet, and swimmers who have the helping the young Blue work ethic and the dedicaDevil inch closer to a state tion to improve themselves,” qualifying time, which he Zagorski said. The state meet will be hopes to reach this weekend during the state qualifying held Tuesday, March 18 at meet, which will be held at Wesleyan University in Middletown. Plainville. From Page 13


Press Release HARTFORD – Throughout the season of Lent, every Catholic church in the Archdiocese of Hartford will be open every Monday from 6 to 7 p.m. for priests to hear Confessions in the Sacrament of Reconciliation. Lent began March 5 and ends Thursday, April 17. This is the second year that the Archdiocese, comprised of 213 churches in Hartford, Litchfield and New Haven Counties, will sponsor the Lenten Confessional campaign, as a way for Roman Catholics to prepare for Easter. Lent is the 40-day liturgical season of fasting, prayer, and almsgiving (acts of charity), leading up to Easter Sunday. The goal of the campaign is to make it easy for people to stop by any church on their way home from work, school, shopping or running errands. Assistant Chancellor Father



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Reconciliation a gift. “In Confession, it is Christ himself who absolves us from sin through the ministry of His priests. The gift of forgiveness, the gift of being able to start with a clean slate after doing wrong or failing in some way that weighs on your conscience is a blessing,” said the Archbishop. “Let the light of Divine Mercy shine on you this Lenten season.” In order to alleviate any anxiety that people may have about going to Confession, the Archdiocese has designed a website: to help people prepare for the Sacrament. It addresses frequently asked questions, and features testimonials from people who share their experiences about receiving the Sacrament. The Confessions on Monday evenings will be in addition to the regular Confession schedules that churches in the Archdiocese of Hartford follow during the year.

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Jeffrey V. Romans, chairperson of the Archdiocesan Lenten Committee, said that last year the campaign was very effective because it invited everyone – no matter how long it had been since their last Confession -- to seek the grace and repentance and God’s mercy for their sins. “Some who had been away from the Sacrament for decades told me that they felt revitalized afterwards,” said Romans. Romans said that it’s important for people to know that the primary role of a priest is not to judge but to encourage the penitent, just as Christ did. We are all sinners, and it’s never too late to confess and do penance for one’s sins. The campaign will be publicized on billboards across Connecticut highways and on radio in an effort to reach people who may not attend church regularly, or have been away from the Sacrament. Archbishop Leonard Blair calls the Sacrament of

The annual Spring Dance to benefit PARC, Fa m i ly Centered Services for People with Developmental Disabilities, will be held Saturday, March 15 at Nuchies in Bristol. The event will take place from 6:30 to 11 p.m. and features a sit-down dinner, DJ Dave Robinson, and new this year, magician Mike Kelley. The ticket price includes an open bar with wine, beer, soda. Door prizes and raffle prizes will be available. Tickets can be purchased by calling PARC at (860) 747-0316. No tickets will be sold at the door. For information about PARC can be found on the website plainvillearc. org or on Facebook.

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The Plainville Citizen |

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A16 Thursday, March 13, 2014 Public / Legal Notices

Public / Legal Notices

The Plainville Citizen | Public / Legal Notices

Public / Legal Notices

CONNECTICUT LEGAL NOTICE Algonquin Gas Transmission, LLC Federal Energy Regulatory Commission Docket No. CP14-96-000 Notice is hereby given that Algonquin Gas Transmission, LLC (“Algonquin”), on February 28, 2014, filed with the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (“FERC”) an application, pursuant to Section 7 of the Natural Gas Act, for a Certificate of Public Convenience and Necessity (“Application”) to construct, own, operate and maintain proposed facilities necessary to provide up to 342,000 dekatherms per day (“Dth/d”) of firm transportation service to meet immediate and future supply and load growth requirements for Yankee Gas Services Company, NSTAR Gas Company, Connecticut Natural Gas Corporation, The Southern Connecticut Gas Company, The Narragansett Electric Company d/b/a National Grid, Colonial Gas Company d/b/a National Grid, Boston Gas Company d/b/a National Grid, Bay State Gas Company d/b/a Columbia Gas of Massachusetts, Inc., Norwich Public Utilities, and Middleborough Gas and Electric. The project is referred to as the Algonquin Incremental Market Project (the “Project”) and will create additional capacity from the Ramapo, New York receipt point on Algonquin’s system to various Algonquin city gate delivery points in Connecticut, Rhode Island, and Massachusetts by expanding its existing pipeline and compressor station facilities within New York, Connecticut, Rhode Island, and Massachusetts. Specifically, Algonquin proposes project facilities that will consist of the following activities in those states: the construction of approximately 37.6 miles of take-up & relay, loop and lateral pipeline facilities; modifications to five existing compressor stations resulting in the addition of 81,620 horsepower of compression; modifications to 24 existing metering and regulating (“M&R”) stations; construction of three new M&R stations, and the removal of one existing M&R station. These proposed Project facilities will provide additional access to growing supply areas, which should provide the Northeast markets with additional economic supplies of natural gas. Algonquin will need to acquire permanent and temporary property interests from a limited number of landowners for the proposed facilities. The Project is expected to have minimal impacts on landowners, communities and the environment. Notice of the Application will be mailed to affected landowners, and local, state and federal governments and agencies involved in the Project. An electronic copy of the Application and supporting documents are on-file in the public libraries and/or local offices in communities impacted by the aforementioned facilities. For further information on becoming an intervenor in the FERC proceeding and/or to obtain FERC’s pamphlet entitled “An Interstate Natural Gas Pipeline on My Land? What Do I Need to Know?”, visit the FERC website ( or phone FERC’s Office of External Affairs at (866) 208-3372. Algonquin is an indirect, wholly owned subsidiary of Spectra Energy Partners, LP. Algonquin owns and operates an interstate natural gas pipeline system extending from points near Lambertville and Hanover, New Jersey, through the states of New Jersey, New York, Connecticut, Rhode Island, and Massachusetts to points near Boston, Massachusetts. For more information, please contact: Edward C. Harney Right of Way Project Manager Algonquin Gas Transmission, LLC 70 East Johnson Avenue Cheshire, CT 06410 866-873-2579 (toll free)

Public / Legal Notices LEGAL NOTICE TOWN OF PLAINVILLE INVITATIONS TO SUBMIT PROPOSALS CONNECTICUT NEIGHBORHOOD ASSISTANCE ACT NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Town of Plainville is accepting proposals from community-based service organizations which meet the requirements outlined in the Connecticut General Statues 12-630aa et. seq. The Connecticut Neighborhood Assistance Act Tax Credit Program is designed to provide funding for municipal and tax exempt organizations. Areas that qualify include but are not limited to Energy Conservation, Employment and Training, Childcare Services, Neighborhood Assistance, and Substance Abuse. Proposals should be submitted on or before Monday April 14th, 2014 to the following: Office of the Town Manager Town of Plainville One Central Square Plainville, CT 06062 All proposals must include the following: 1. A description of the program. 2. The neighborhood area involved. 3. An explanation of why the service is needed. 4. Goals of the program. 5. The estimated amount required to be invested in the program. 6. The plan for implementation. Applications may be obtained from the Office of the Town Manager at the above address or via the internet at Dated at Plainville, Connecticut this 13th day of March 2014 Shirley Osle Assistant Town Manager



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30 year old family owned company seeking licensed E-2 Electrician or Apprentice with 3-4 yrs. experience. Applicant should have experience in all facets of electrical work, Residential, Industrial and Commercial. Must be self motivated and able to work independently. Local work primarily in Central Connecticut. Medical Insurance, Retirement Plan, Paid Holidays and Vacation. (203) 272-9521 EOE CT E2 ELECTRICIAN- Looking for a E2 electrician with 4-5 yr commercial experience a must. Fire alarm and generator knowledge helpful. 401K and benefits available. Email resume to: electricianapp1@ DRIVERS WANTED - Growing food distributor seeking CDL B Drivers. Good driving history. Heavy lifting required. Good pay with full benefits and 401k plan. Apply in person Mon-Fri, 9-3 with driver’s history. Thurston Foods, 30 Thurston Drive, Wallingford, CT 06492


Help Wanted

Medical Help Wanted

KINDERCARE of Farmington is looking for experienced toddler and preschool teachers. Please call 860-676-8298.

DENTAL Assistant - Exp, P/T Needed Immediately for General Dental Practice in Wallingford. Tues and Thurs. Fax Resume 203-265-1300 or Email

MONROE STAFFING All Shifts & Competitive Wages Machine operators CNC Mechanical assembly Solder Warehouse Inspector Call 203-265-6699 to schedule an interview OFFICE HELP PT 10-14 hrs, wkends Sat & Sun w/occasional weekday fill-in hrs. Answering phones, price quoting and filing. Detail oriented & personable. Call 203-235-9200 PART Time Driver with 4 door sedan to make local deliveries. Retirees & others welcome. 203-815-8761 TOOL & DIE MAKER - Progressive Die exp. req. Apply in person at Companion Industries, 891 W. Queen St. Southington WELDER/FABRICATOR: MIG/TIG Exp’d with steel, aluminum, and stainless. SHEET METAL Fabrication experience preferred. Must read blueprints and work independently. We offer a competitive wage and benefit package. Please apply at Specialty Metal Fabrications, 235 Cheshire Rd., So. Meriden, CT. or email resume and salary requirements to Suzanne@ NO PHONE CALLS

HOME HEALTH CARE AGENCY Immediate Openings for: Experience/ Reliable/ Dependable Certified Home Health Aides, Homemakers and Companions for the Meriden/ Wallingford areas. Bilingual abilities are a plus. Please contact Julia: 860529-7900

Apartments For Rent CHESHIRE - 4 ROOMS, 1 Level, Deck. Hdwd flrs. No Pets. Convenient to 691 & 84. Lease. $1200/Mo. Incl. heat. Call 203-393-1117 WINTER SPECIAL MERIDEN- 1BR $750/month. HEAT, HOT WATER & ELECTRIC INCLUDED. Private Balcony. 203-639-4868 MERIDEN 1, 2, 3 & 4 BR Starting at $580. West Side. Secuity & Refs a must! No Dogs. Sec 8 Approved. Call 203 6005105 or 203 537-6137

Help Wanted



The Plainville Citizen |

If you are savvy with digital media and have a strong appetite for hunting & closing new CHEVY Trail Blazer 2004 business, then we should talk. We are The ENGINEERING Lab TechniLT, 4WD, 4 Door, 6 Cyl cian – Full Time Position. Record-Journal, Central Connecticut’s leading #AL100 $8,995 Individual will perform multimedia company and we are growing & the mechanical, test and diagnostic processes for adding to our sales team! valve failures to determine root cause. Some expeA family-owned company, we publish The rience required and basic Record-Journal along with 6 community knowledge of plumbing & electricity. Pay rate based newspapers and websites that deliver the hyon experience Our team members enjoy a safe per-local news that citizens want, as well as working environment & Find everything Marketthe audience that businesses need. Plus, we good benefits at suchour as paid personalplace. and sick days have partnered with the biggest names in digafter 6 months and vacaital and social media to offer our advertisers tion time after one year. PETER PAUL ELECTRONunmatched reach and targeting capabilities – ICS CO., INC. Applications will be taken from 10-2 at from the very local to the national scale. 480 John Downey Dr, New If you have a track record of meeting and Britain exceeding monthly sales goals and have one Find your dream JEEP LIBERTY 2006 to two years of outside sales experience sellhome in Marketplace. 4 Door, Sport, 4 WD ing to small businesses, then we want to talk Stock #1342A $7,888 203-265-0991 to you. We offer a base salary with unlimited commission potential, paid vacation, full medHOUSECLEANERS WANTED ical benefits and a 401K with company match. MAIDPRO Southington. Must be available M-F, 8-5, need To apply, email your resume, cover letter & salDriver’s Lic, reliable car. Up ary requirements to spalmer@record-journal. to $13/hr starting wage, plus tips, gas reimb. Hours will com. vary. Call 203-630-2033 ext. 118. Hablamos Espanol.

The Plainville Citizen |

Apartments For Rent

Apartments For Rent

MERIDEN 1 BR, Off-street parking. Wall to Wall Carpets, Appliances, $795 Per Month Heat & HW incl. No pets. Security & refs req. Call 203 238-7133

WALLINGFORD 3 BR, 1st fl. Lg LR & kit. 1 1/2 bath, wash/ dryer hook up. Yard, off St Park. $1200 Plus security, No Pets. 203-537-1772 Lisa

MERIDEN 1 BR Apts Starting at $575. Updated Kitchen, Hdwd Flrs. Clean, Safe. Laundry Access. Off St. Parking. Call Jonah 203-430-0340

WLFD. Downtown - 1 BR 1st flr, $750. No util. No pets. W/D hookup. Off st parking. Good credit. 203-376-8418

Rooms For Rent

Meriden-2 BR Avail. 1023 Old Colony Rd. Reduced from $975 to $895 if moved in by 4/1. H/HW. Ask about 1 mo free. 203-886-7016

MER Clean Safe Rms. Inclds. H, HW, Elec, Kit Priv. E side. off-st park. $125/wk.+ sec. 12-8pm 203-630-3823

MERIDEN Clean 1 Room Efficiency 2nd Fl. Randolph Ave. Utils included. No pets. $450. 2 mos sec. Credit check required. 203-284-0597

It’s All Here! (203) 238-1953

MERIDEN Nice, Lg 2 BR, Top Fl. Balcony, Laundry facilities, off street parking. E. Main Street. 2 mos sec & credit ck. $850/mo. No pets. 203 284-0597

MERIDEN - Spacious 1/3 BR apts. New flooring, fresh paint, off street pkg, appl incl., $650/$950 + sec dep. 203-927-8215 MERIDEN/WLFD Line 2 BR, Kit/Din Area. WD on 3rd Fl. Skylights. Penthouse. Marble FP. Slider to dk. Off st parkipkg. 203-686-0818 PLAINVILLE 2,100 sq. ft. Commercial/Industrial Units For Lease. 2 story includes bathroom, slop sink & infrared heater. Robert Jackson Way. Rates Negotiable. Call 860-637-7640/860-637-7421 or 860-302-8386

Career Training

NORTH Haven Meadowstone Motel- Off I-91. Satellite TV. Short Stay/Daily/Weekly. On Bus Line. Visa/MC/Discover 203-239-5333

Furniture & Appliances

Miscellaneous For Sale

Cindy’s Unique Shop CONSIGNMENT 32 North Colony St Wallingford (203) 269-9341 2 levels, 1800 SF of Consigned Home Decor & Furnishings. 30 Day Layaways Available. $5 Off a purchase $25 or more. $10 off a purchase $100 or more. Check us out on Facebook. Ample Free Parking in Our Lot. Free Gift w/$15 or more purchase. Hours Mon, Tues, Wed & Fri 9:305 Thurs 9:30-6, Sat 10-5, Sun 11-4

Wanted To Rent WALLINGFORD Family of 3 with dog seeks 2BR apartment between $800-$875 a month. 203-915-5614 or 203-915-5890. Leave message if necessary.

Millions of people look to Marketplace everyday. It’s used news.

Pets For Sale

Furniture & Appliances BOSTON TERRIER PUPPY. Great markings, $1200. Call 860-898-0327

DECK Chairs- Three black matching mesh chairs. Like brand new. Three for $50. Living Room Chair - Large, Dark Green with Ottoman. Perfect condition. $65. 860-384-1183

ALWAYS BUYING CASH PAID Vintage Electronics, Musical Instruments, Amps, Ham Equipment, HiFi, Radios, CB, Guitars, Audio Equipment. 860 707-9350

1, 2 or 3 Items or an estate $$$ CA$H $$$ 203-237-3025 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

Always a sale in Marketplace.

AFFORDABLE Washers, Dryers, Refrigerators and Stoves. Appliance Repairs Will Deliver (203) 284-8986

AARON’S BUYING Old Machinist Tools, Lathes, Bench Tools Hand Tools, Much More. (203) 525-0608

Career Training

Career Training

Career Training

Make the Smart Career Move! Branford Hall continues to be a leader in career-focused education. A growing number of men and women are discovering career-focused education as one of the fastest and most effective ways to start a new highgrowth career.

One visit and you'll see why students choose

800-959-7599 Career placement assistance | Day & evening schedules | Financial aid available for those who qualify



35 N. Main St.

BALDWIN Spinet Piano, $500 or will donate to Non-Profit organization. Call 860-628-4064

You name it with Marketplace, anything goes.


ALWAYS Buying old tools. Wanted old, used and antique hand tools, machinist, woodworking, engraving and work bench tools. If you have any tools you are no longer using, please call with confidence. Fair offers made in your home. Call Cory 860-322-4367


Local. Local. Local. Your Marketplace.

DEE’S ANTIQUES Buying Collectibles, Jewelry & Silver. China, Glass, Military, Musical. Anything old & unusual. Single item to an estate. 203-235-8431

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

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

New Business Development Sales Executive The Record-Journal, Central Connecticut’s leading multimedia company, is growing and looking for a talented New Business Development sales expert to provide optimal solutions for our advertisers. This individual should possess the ability to reach out to 50 businesses a day and communicate effectively with a wide range of organizational titles, as well as small business owners.

MARKETPLACE Call 203-238-1953 to place your ad today!

Help Wanted

This position is responsible for meeting monthly sales goals by selling digital and print advertising to new and existing customers across multiple product lines, via outbound phone calls. Position will be responsible for taking the lead in our Recruitment Sales efforts in print and online with community job boards. Position will service existing classified advertising customers by upselling effective ad plans, reach out to renew expiring ads, and take new classified advertising. Desired Experience Knowledge of typing, spelling and punctuation. General office, computer software, clerical and administrative skills normally acquired through the completion of associates degree and 1 – 2 years of experience, for this key, entry level position.

We offer a competitive base salary plus commission, paid vacation, full medical benefits and a 401K with company match. The Record-Journal is an EOE

Call or Click Today!



A family-owned company, we publish The Record-Journal along with 6 community newspapers and websites that deliver the hyper-local news that citizens want, as well as the audience that businesses need. Plus, we have partnered with the biggest names in digital and social media to offer our advertisers unmatched reach and targeting capabilities – from the very local to the national scale.

For Branford Hall’s Student Consumer Information visit

One Summit Place

Music Instruments & Instruction

Wanted to Buy

YORKIES, Bulldogs, Chihuahuas, Boxers, Shepherds, Shih Tzus, Schnoodles, Mixed Breeds, Rescues Avail. $150+. 860 930-4001

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Wanted to Buy


Change Your Career Change Your Life



A18 Thursday, March 13, 2014

To apply, please include resume, cover letter & salary requirements and email to:

995 Day Hill Rd. 75333D

The Plainville Citizen |

Thursday, March 13, 2014



Home Improvement

ANDRE’S Carpentry HIC 637223 Decks, Additions, Windows, Siding, Roofing. Total Interior Home Improvement. No Job Too Small. Fully Insured and Licensed. 860-575-6239

All Your Remodeling & Construction Needs! Kitchens, Baths, Painting, Decks, Windows, Doors. No job too small, We do it all! Free Est. 40 yrs in bus. Lic & Ins. #539493 203-530-1375

Whether it is a lost ring, wallet or a Parrot named Oliver, a Marketplace ad can help track it.

CENTRAL CT Home Improvement. Decks, multifamily/rental property rehabs & all types of home improvements. No job too big or too small. 30 yrs exp. Free estimates. #673083. 860-491-0102

Open 7 days a week, 24 hours a day. Call us: (203) 238-1953 REPAIRS & REPLACEMENT Decks, Porches, Stairs & Railing, Windows, Doors. I can fix it or replace it. Work done by owner. 40+ yrs exp. Lic & Ins. #578107 203 238-1449 www.

Electrical Services T.E.C. ELECTRICAL SERVICE LLC All Phases of Electrical Work 24 hr. Emergency Service SMALL JOBS WELCOME 203-237-2122

Fencing Cornerstone Fence & Ornamental Gates. All types of fence. Res/Comm. AFA Cert. Insd. Call John Uvino 203-237GATE. CT Reg #601060


Cornerstone Fence & Ornamental Gates. All types of fence. Res/Comm. AFA Cert. Ins’d. Call John Uvino 203237-GATE. CT Reg #601060

House Cleaning ANETA’S HOUSE CLEANING- Polish ladies will clean your house from a quick clean to a clean house. For more info call 860-839-5339 Polish/English Speaking woman to clean house w/care. 3rd cleaning 50% off. Ins & bonded. Refs. 860-538-4885

If you can’t find it in Marketplace it’s not for sale. RELIABLE, Experienced person to clean homes. Detailed cleaning & organizational services with a personal touch. Over 20 years exp. Exc refs. Call Beth 203 639-1870

Junk Removal

Over 25 years experience. Call today for free est. Call 203-440-3535 Ct. Reg. #578887

Handypersons A-1 HANDYMAN PLUS CT Reg #606277. Give us a Call-WE DO IT ALL! Free Estimates. 203-631-1325 HOUSE DOCTOR We do it all. 42 yrs. Family run since 1949. Carpentry, Plumbing & Electrical to Odd Jobs. CT# 635370 203 427-7828

JUNK REMOVAL & MORE! 25% OFF We remove Furniture, Appliances, And Entire contents of: Homes, Sheds, Estates, Attics, Basements, Garages & more. **Fall Yard Clean-ups.** FREE ESTIMATES LIC & INS. 203-535-9817 or 860-575-8218

Kitchen & Baths

C&M ConstruCtion *THE BATHROOM & REMODELING SPECIALIST* 203-630-6459 CT Reg #608488

Painting & Wallpapering MIRKEL PAINTING CO. Int. Ext. Ceiling repairs & crown molding. 20 yrs. exp. in comm & residential painting. Call Eddie 203 824-0446 #569864 PAINTERS PLUS Interior/ Exterior Ceilings, Texture, Sheetrocking. Remodeling. CT# 635370 203 427-7828

Roofing GONZALEZ CONSTRUCTION ************* Roofing, siding, windows, decks, gutters & remodeling. ************* 203-639-0032 info@ gonzalezconstructionllc. com Fully licensed/insured. Reg #HIC577319

MEDINA Sewer & Drain Cleaning Services LLC Quality work, affordable prices. 24hr Service. Benny Medina 203 909-1099


C&M ConstruCtion *The Roofing Specialist* And Roof Snow Removal 10% off 203-630-6459 CT Reg #608488

Buying? Selling? Marketplace is the answer. CPI HOME IMPROVEMENT HIGHEST QUALITY Kitchen, Bath, Siding, Roofing, Windows, Remodeling, Decks, Gutters, Additions. Credit Cards Accepted. CT#632415 203 634-6550

Siding, Roofing, WindoWS, deckS, Remodeling gutteRS ct Reg#570192 (203) 639-1634

Snow Plowing

You’ll like the low cost of a Marketplace ad.

Plumbing CARL’S Plumbing & Heating Speak directly to the plumber, not a machine. We snake drains. Cell 203 272-1730, 860 680-2395


Roofing, Siding, Windows & More. Free Est. Fully Insured Reg #604200 Member BBB Call 860-645-8899

Roofing, Siding, WindoWS, Decks, Remodeling Gutters CT Reg#570192 (203) 639-1634

Siding CPI HOME IMPROVEMENT HIGHEST QUALITY Kitchen, Bath, Siding, Roofing, Windows, Remodeling, Decks, Gutters, Additions. Credit Cards Accepted. CT#632415 203 634-6550 Gonzalez ConstruCtion Roofing, siding, windows, decks, gutters & remodeling. 203-639-0032 info@ Fully Lic & Ins Reg #577319

SNOWPLOWING 10% OFF IF YOU Mention This Ad Snowplowing Winter Yard Clean-Ups Brush, Branches, Leaves, Storm Damage **JUNK REMOVAL** Appl’s, Furniture, Junk, Debris, etc WE CAN REMOVE ANYTHING Entire house to 1 item removed! FREE ESTIMATES Sr. Citizen Discount LIC & INS. 203-535-9817 or 860-575-8218

Tree Services Gary Wodatch LLC TREE REMOVAL All calls returned. CT#620397 Quick courteous service. Office 203-235-7723 Cell 860-558-5430

DID YOU READ THIS? Odds are in your favor that others will too. That is how good advertising works. Open 7 days a week, 24 hours a day. Call us: (203) 238-1953

Roofing, Siding, Windows & More. Free Est. Fully Insured Reg #604200 Member BBB Call 860-645-8899 Fair, Reasonable Rates 203-440-0402 203-438-7359

Call to place your Marketplace ad any time



Marketplace Advertising Direct Line 24 Hours a day, 7 days a week.

A20 Thursday, March 13, 2014

The Plainville Citizen |

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CHESHIRE • 187 Highland Avenue • 203-272-0005 ROCKY HILL • 28 Town Line Road • 860-757-3337 EAST WINDSOR • 122 Prospect Hill Road • 860-292-1817 UNIONVILLE • 12 Mill Street • 860-675-0005

Activation/upgrade fee/line: Up to $35. IMPORTANT CONSUMER INFORMATION: Subject to Cust Agmt, Calling Plan & credit approval. Up to $175 early termination fee ($350 for advanced devices). Coverage, varying by svc,not available everywhere; see While supplies last. Limited time offer. ©2014 Samsung Telecommunications America, LLC. Samsung and Galaxy S are both registered trademarks of Samsung Electronics Co., Ltd.. LTE is a trademark of ETSI. 4G LTE is available in 500 markets in the U.S. © 2014 Verizon Wireless.


Plainville Citizen March 13, 2014