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Volume 9, Number 25

Southington’s Hometown Newspaper

www.southingtoncitizen.com

Friday, June 20, 2014

Dube delivers Knights Sweet 16 in the 15th Senior’s solo homer settles Class LL epic By Sean Krofssik

one started lining up. That’s when I knew.” Dube shared MVP honWEST HAVEN — Se- ors with Southington junior nior Rachel Dube smacked hurler Kendra Friedt, who an 0-2 fastball over the left- matched zeros with Amfield fence to give the No. 1 ity lefty Katie Koshes beSouthington softball team its fore Dube’s blast ended the second consecutive Class LL marathon. Friedt fanned 16 and gave state title with an epic 1-0, 15-inning win over No. 7 Am- up eight hits and no walks. ity on Saturday night at Frank Kate Koshes struck out 21 and walked one and scattered six Biondi Field. Dube ended the longest hits. “I came out every inning state softball final since the 1998 Class S final between knowing I had to be on my Coginchaug and Hale Ray game,” Friedt said. “If they (16 innings) and finished off hit, I know my teammates the Blue Knights’ undefeated would be on their game. Usually I don’t pitch more than season. “It’s a great feeling right five or six innings, so pitchnow,” Dube said. “It was one ing 15 is a stretch.” Southington (24-0) coach hell of a game. “To end my senior year like Davina Hernandez said Friedt this is a great feeling. I didn’t was missing her spots early in know it was gone until every- the game. Amity (22-6) was Special to The Citizen

Southington’s Rachel Dube takes a swing Saturday during the Class LL softball final against Amity in West Haven. Later she would hit a walk-off home run to clinch the Class LL softball championship for the Blue Knights. | Photos by Justin Weekes / For The Citizen

getting runners on, but Friedt stranded every one. Friedt pitched around leadoff singles in the first two innings. She was aided by solid

SHS coach Davina Hernandez encourages Dube.

defense. er’s choice. Kirby was called Heather Ferranti led off the safe after Southington shortsecond with a single and was stop Sydney Ferrante was not run for by Cassidy Kirby. Jill DeMaio grounded into fieldSee Knights / Page 3

Students who chose to serve in military honored By Farrah Duffany

Special to The Citizen

Twelve soon-to-be high school graduates were honored by town and school officials, local veterans, their families and members of the community the afternoon of

June 11 for their choice to enlist in the military. One by one each of the students walked to the front of the Public Assembly Room at the Municipal Center to receive a red, white, and blue cord given by Southington High School Principal Martin

Semmel and Assistant Principal Richard Terino. The cords were to be worn at graduation on June 19. The recognition was established by former Superintendent Joseph V. Erardi Jr. and the town’s Veterans Committee last year.

June 11 was the second annual Military Luncheon where the graduating seniors entering the service were celebrated by the community. With 20 years of experience in the Army, Town Manager Garry Brumback took a few minutes to talk to the se-

niors about his experiences and offer advice. Most importantly, he said, keep in touch with family and friends while on that journey. “Take a few minutes and remember the people that are See Students / Page 4

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www.southingtoncitizen.com P.O. Box 246 Southington, CT 06489 News Editor – Olivia L. Lawrence Assistant News Editor – Nick Carroll

Executive Vice President and Assistant Publisher – Liz White Senior Vice President and Chief Revenue Officer – Shawn E. Palmer Senior Vice President and Editor – Ralph Tomaselli Advertising Director – Kimberley E. Boath

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Citizen ISSN 1559-0526 USPS 023-115 Published weekly by Record-Journal at 11 Crown Street, Meriden, CT. Periodicals Postage Paid at Meriden and additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Southington Citizen, P.O. Box 246, Southington, CT 06489. 1265820

CONTACT US Advertising:

(203) 317-2335 Fax (203) 235-4048 advertising@southingtoncitizen.com News and Sports: (203) 235-1661 Fax (203) 639-0210 news@southingtoncitizen.com sports@southingtoncitizen.com Marketplace: (203) 238-1953

Vendors sought for Italian fest The 10th Southington Italian American Festival has openings for several food vendors for its event, scheduled for July 25, 26 and 27, on lower Center Street. The festival features Italian foods of all types. Inter-

By Jesse Buchanan Special to The Citizen

The Board of Police Commissioners took no action June 12 on new hiring polices prompted by union complaints. Board members said they need more information on the current hiring practices and on whether competitive exams are required by the Town Charter and department regulations. Southington Police Union President Steve Salerno said the charter and police general orders require competitive exams for any new hires. The union and Chief Jack Daly, who was not present at the June 12 meeting, have been at odds over hiring practices and how vacant full-time police positions are filled. Daly at times has recommended the hiring of part-time supernumeraries to quickly fill officer positions. He has said such hires,

made without competitive tests, provide the department with proven officers and save thousands in training costs. The police board approves all hires. Salerno called the practice a “closed process,” and wanted the commission to find out if the charter or general orders were violated in the recent hiring of three supernumeraries without competitive tests. “We’re asking for an internal affairs investigation to show what, if anything, went wrong,” Salerno said. “Or an independent investigation.” One of those three supernumeraries was Matthew Hammell, the chief’s nephew, who is now in the police academy. Salerno said he’s trying to get information about the process of Hammell’s hire. Daly said he excused himself from anything having to do with Hammell’s interview

ested parties may call Mike Fasulo at (860) 276-8797 or Joe LaPorte at (860) 628-2227. There are also two openings for non-food vendors that may include jewelry, Italian dishware and other items.

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TheSouthington Tuesday, June 24 The Red Cross blood drive previously scheduled to take place at St. DomiTown, Your nicYour Church, will News now be held at Holiday Inn Express, 120 Laning St., 1 to 5:45 p.m. Walk-ins are welcome.

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Friday, June 20, 2014

Knights From Page 1

on the bag long enough to be given the neighborhood play by the umpire. Kirby, however, didn’t see the umpire had called her safe. Kirby strayed from the bag and Ferrante tagged her and ended the threat. Friedt got out of major jam in the top of the sixth inning. Amity got one-out hits from Krista Reynolds and Koshes. Reynolds went to third on a wild pitch, giving the Spartans first and third with no outs. Julia Bedini pinch-ran for Koshes and took off for second. Kaitlin Paterson cut off the ball and threw a strike to Dube at the plate. The senior catcher slapped a tag on Reynolds for the second out. Then, on a 3-2 pitch, Friedt blew away Amity’s No. 3 hitter, Teresa Marchitto, with a high heater. Koshes allowed a leadoff single to Dube in the fifth and a two-out bunt single to Hayley Arduini, but the lefty stranded both runners. Emily Lippincott led off

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the bottom of the ninth with a bunt single past the pitcher and first baseman. It was the Knights’ third hit of the game and it sent the bench into delirium. Koshes, however, got the next three in order. Jill DeMaio started the Amity 10th with a single down the right field line. After a pop out to first, Ferrante turned an amazing double play on a grounder by Haley Kober. After Ferrante threw to first to get Kober, Southington first baseman Wadolowski threw back to Paterson, who caught DeMaio straying too far off the bag and beat the runner in a foot race to the vacated third base. Wadolowski dropped a one-out bunt in the 10th. After a strikeout, Arduini drew Koshes’ first walk of the night to put two runners on for Caroline Burke, who grounded the first pitch to third to end the threat. Pa te rs o n s t a r te d t h e Southington 11th with a bloop single in front of the Amity left fielder with one out. Lauren Zazzaro bunted her to second, giving Ferrante a

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Southington’s Kendra Friedt (15) and Rachel Dube (25) high five after getting out of a tough inning Saturday at DeLuca Field in West Haven. | Justin Weekes For the Citizen

Dube’s heroics, which delivered Southington’s 16th state title. Dube also provided the game-winning hit in the 2-1 victory over Cheshire in the quarterfinals. “She wanted to bunt because the infield was back, but I told her to take a cut and she did and was right on it,” Hernandez said. “I told her to crowd the plate and, just like the Cheshire game, she crowded the plate and got a

runner in scoring position with two outs, but the senior struck out to end the frame. Kober started the Amity 13th with a single to left. She was sacrificed to second by Heather Watt. On a grounder to Ferrante at short, she caught Kober running to third to get the lead runner. Friedt induced a grounder by Koshes to end the inning. The strong Southington defense kept the Spartans off the board and allowed for

hold of it.” Before Dube’s blast, the umpire came to both dugouts and said that they were checking if there would be a curfew on the game. Luckily for the Knights, Dube made that point moot. “I knew it was out,” Hernandez said of the game-winning blast. “You probably saw me running down the line. She is so strong. When she gets a hold of the ball, it goes.”

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The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com

Students

Military Challenge Coins, certificates, and a Blue Star Banner. From Page 1 “They’re from World War sending you off today,” Brum- II and a sign that you have someone serving in the milback said. After being a team leader itary,” said Steve Pintarich, for the Knights of Columbus a member of the Veterans and seeing a training facil- Committee and Southington ity in Old Lyme, senior Em- American Legion of the ilie Labouliere said she knew banners. When the students comshe wanted to enlist. She will be joining the Army National plete basic training, Pintarich promised them laptops and Guard. “I decided back in No- webcams so they can keep in vember I was going to do it,” touch with their friends and family. Labouliere said. Both Dylan Roach’s grandFor Michael Hoffman, a senior, it was his interest in his- fathers served and it is sometory and aviation that led him thing he wanted to do. “It’s pride to serve your to enlist in the Air Force. “I think it would be awe- country,” said Roach, who some to be a pilot,” Hoffman will be entering the Army. In the audience was Timsaid. Members of t h e othy F. Connellan, who will Southington American Le- start as the new school sugion and Veterans Committee perintendent in August. “I think it’s such a wonderalso honored the seniors with

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Emilie Labouliere, a senior at Southington High School, shakes principal Martin Semmel’s hand before recieving a red, white, and blue military cord for graduation during a Military Luncheon at the Municipal Center. The luncheon honored 12 graduating seniors entering the military. | Farrah Duffany / For The Citizen

ful, wonderful thing to do and way to say thank you to the students in advance for their service to our country,” Connellan said. All members of the Board of Education were at the luncheon.

“All nine of us are here because we believe in our students,” said Brian Goralski, the school board chairman. “This community stands behind you.” Adding to the words of encouragement, Brumback also

• Daniel Brown: Marines • Myles Colon: Marines • Melissa Dube: Navy • Michael Hoffman: Air Force ROTC • Visoud Kong: Marine Corps Reserve • Jeffrey Kroeber: Navy • Emilie Labouliere: Army National Guard • Anthony Mamula: Marines • Zachary Maxwell: U.S. Military Academy- West Point • Dylan Roach: Army ROTC • Kyle Summa: Army National Guard • Matthew Voelker: Marines

told the 12 seniors to be humble, proud, thoughtful, enthusiastic, and to volunteer in the service as much as they could to gain more experience. “You are soon to be a part of history,” Brumback said.

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Friday, June 20, 2014

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Church Women United bestow awards of gratitude

Recipients and presenters of the Church Women United community service awards gather following the May Friendship Day program. | Submitted church women to spread the news about the organization and its mission of serving God, supporting women’s and children’s missions, and promoting the safety, education and freedoms of women throughout the world. For more information about the local Church Women United chapter, contact any Southington participating church.

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Congregational, Linda Lindsay; St. Aloysius, Kathy Sima; St. Dominic, Marge Bagdis-Lenois; and St. Thomas, Carmela Avitabile. Joan Wallace led the event that emphasized the idea that “Through God our hands can serve.” Presenters from each church came to the forefront to tell of the award recipients’ Christian service, which included teaching Christian education and confirmation programs, visiting the homebound, mentoring and organizing myriad events including Vacation Bible School and festivals. The Rev. Sharon R. Holt, pastor of First Baptist Church of Southington, was recognized for her leadership and vision since she came to First Baptist’s pulpit in April 2013. Holt was surprised by the honor since she thought she was attending the event with a group of her church members and was unaware she was being recognized. Wallace encouraged the

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More than 100 women gathered May 2 at St. Dominic Church for a time of Christian fellowship, worship and dinner, primarily to recognize others whose work had made a significant difference at their individual churches. Church Women United May Friendship Day is held annually in various countries across the globe on the first Friday of May. This year’s theme was “We are in God’s Hands and We are God’s Hands.” Some of the honorees had given their time and talents to their churches for years while for others it was only a short time span. However, they all had the same attributes in common: selflessness, dedication and love for the Lord. Recipients included: First Baptist, Rev. Sharon R. Holt; First Congregational, Karlene Archambeault; First Lutheran, Kristine Schmidt; Holy Trinity, Sue Locks; Mary Our Queen, Donna Ayers and Marge Rinkavage; Plantsville

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The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com

In Brief

Police Blotter

Blood pressure screenings

750 Queen St.; Wednesday, July 23, 9:30 to 10:30 a.m., Cheshire YMCA, 967 S. Main Central Connecticut Senior St.; Wednesday, July 23, 12:30 Health Services will offers to 1:30 p.m., Calendar House, free blood pressure screen- 388 Pleasant St. ings during July. These inAARP meeting clude: Tuesday, July 1, 9:30 to 10:30 a.m., Southington ComThe Southington Apple munity YMCA, 29 High St.; Valley Chapter AARP 4943 Thursday, July 3, 11 a.m. to will host its next meeting noon., Calendar House, 388 at 1 p.m. Tuesday, June 24, Pleasant St.; Wednesday, July at Mary Our Queen Church 9, 10 to 11 a.m., Stop & Shop, Hall on Savage Street. This 1309 Corbin Ave., New Brit- will be a special meeting to ain; Thursday, July 10, 1 to 2 celebrate the 20th Anniverp.m., Plainville Senior Cen- sary of AARP 4943 Chapter. ter, 200 East St.; Tuesday, July There will be local and state 22, 11 a.m. to noon, ShopRite, officials to help us celebrate. OPEN ALL YEAR

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SOUTHINGTON — The following people have been charged by police: May 29: David Flood, 46, 30 Quaker Lane, probation violation, 11:55 a.m. Michael J. Lasek, 35, 50 Maynard St., Attleboro, Mass., disorderly conduct, 5:50 p.m. Pamela H. Hubeny, 36, 553 Mount Vernon Road, disorderly conduct, 5:50 p.m. May 30: Lusible Bravo-Tomas, 35, 274 Peck St., New Haven, failure to have insurance, 12:17 p.m. May 31 Dawn M. Pelletier, 44, 12 Edgemont Lane, Wolcott, misuse of plates, 6:29 p.m. Stephanie Volpe, 29, 55 Brothers Way, sixth-degree larceny, 4:05 p.m. Jacqueline Barber, 44, 217 Dunham St., second-degree criminal trespass, second-degree breach of peace, sec-

ond-degree threatening, 1:39 p.m. Amber Savaria, 21, 701 Camp St., Bristol, sixth-degree larceny, 1:12 p.m. June 1 Kristen Milano, 19, 31 Darling St., sixth-degree larceny, failure to respond to an infraction,1:12 p.m. Anthony O. Petrie, 50, 204 Transit St., Waterbury, first-degree criminal attempt to commit sexual assault, risk of injury to a minor, 7:40 a.m. June 2 Desirea L. Duda, 26, 112 Forest St., Naugatuck, sixth-degree larceny, 12:50 p.m. Frank C. Larosa, 39, 738 Laning St., Southington, second-degee breach of peace, third-degree assault, second-degree threatening, 12:50 p.m. June 3 Israel Burgos, 24, 120 Dogwood Drive, New Britain, four counts of sale of marijuana, 8:45

p.m. James P. Cardinal, 31, LKA 550 Darling St., second-degree breach of peace, 10:30 p.m. June 4 Sergio Martinez, 67, 279 N. Main st., violation of protective order, 3:43 a.m. Amy Rose Caminiti, 35, 149 New Hanover Ave., illegally altering a prescription, conspiracy to altar a prescription, risk of injury to a child, conspiracy to commit risk of injury to a child, sixth-degree larceny, conspiracy to commit sixth-degree, 5:30 a.m. Lindsey Caminiti, 25, 37 Wyndcrest Court, illegally altering prescription, conspiracy to alter a prescription, risk of injury to a child, conspiracy to commit risk of injury to a child, sixth-degree larceny, conspiracy to commit sixth-degree larceny, 5:30 a.m. Matthew Paradis, 23, 71 Wilbur St. third-degree assault, disorderly orderly conduct, 10 p.m.

William Palmieri began writing new general orders conor hire to avoid a conflict of cerning hiring that he said interest. would address the requireEarlier this month, Capt. ment for competitive tests.

Palmieri said a copy of the proposed general orders would not be released until the police board approved them. The orders will be considered again at the board’s July meeting. Board members said the June 12 meeting was the first they’d heard about the possibility that charter and department rules had been violated. Board member Steve Pestillo said he didn’t want to rush to judgment concerning Hammell’s hiring or the general hiring process. “I, as a commissioner, will be asking for a complete investigation into this matter … which will hopefully allow us to make a better decision than rushing general orders to the forefront and, even worse, making any decision tonight in regard to Supernumerary Hammell,” Pestillo said. Hammell had been unfairly “run through the ringer,” Pestillo said. Board members Nicholas DePaola and Philip Landino said they wanted to know exactly what the currently policies were before voting in favor of changing them. “We have to see what the process was and pin it down before we can make a judgment,” DePaola said.

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The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com

Friday, June 20, 2014

DePaolo Middle School May Students of the Month

Young artist awarded The recipient of the Arts Council’s $1,200 Cultural Arts award given to a graduating Southington High School student who has contributed to the Cultural Arts is John White. White has participated in Unified Theatre at the high

school and plans to attend The University of Hartford with his major being in cinema and screenwriting. This award is named in honor of the late Vickli Michanczyk a choreographer and dance teacher from Southington.

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tra for three years. Colin Burdette is the son of Lisa and Gary Burdette and has consistently been an honor roll student. He participated in a teen summit at Camp Sloper and volunteers for Southington north and south baseball, is on the soccer team and plays travel basketball and baseball. Nicole Carter, is the daughter of Frank and Barbara Carter and has consistently been an honor roll student. She volunteers at St. Dominic’s Vacation Bible School. Nicole has played on the school soccer team for the last three years and plays premier soccer.

5

advocate. Aisha Hussain, is the daughter of Muzzafar and Tanvir Hussain and has consistently been an honor roll student. She volunteered at Alex’s Lemonade Stand and participated in a walk against hunger. In Unified Arts: Mackenzie Brown, Colin Burdette, and Nicole Carter were selected. Mackenzie Brown, is the daughter of Eric and Dawn Brown and has volunteered with Oak Hill students for the past two years and played lacrosse for the past six years. Mackenzie has played the cello in the school orches-

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In sixth grade: Emily Swanson is the daughter of David and Kimberly Swanson and was recently selected for the Mathcounts program. She volunteered at Alex’s Lemonade Stand and ran on the school cross country team. Emily is in the drama club, jazz band, and the environmental club. Chris Chaplinsky, is the son of Paul and Kim Chaplinsky and is a high honors student. He was recently selected for the Mathcounts program and plays baseball and basketball for the town. Chris ran on the DePaolo cross country team and is in the drama club and student council. Amy Chudy, is the daughter of Jolanta and Zbigniew Chudy and is a high honors student. She volunteered at Alex’s Lemonade Stand and is in the art club. She plays lacrosse and is involved in gymnastics and cheerleading. In seventh grade: Adam Hunter is the son of Doug and Diane Hunter and is a high honors student. He is a peer mediator and is a part of the chess club and stock market club and plays travel basketball and baseball for the town. Justin Fontano, is the son of Donna and Michael Fontano and is on the Mathcounts team and is in the drama club and minecraft club. Justin is on the STEPS youth committee and participates in summer theater. Kate Olsen is the daughter of Dean and Lisa Olsen and volunteers at her church and volunteered at Alex’s Lemonade Stand. Kate is in the Leadership program and the school colorguard. In eighth grade: Katherine Foley is the daughter of Darleen Foley and was recognized at a Principal’s breakfast for academic achievement and citizenship. She is a cheerleader and was in the ski club, volunteered at Alex’s Lemonade Stand and is in the Leadership Program. Anthony Riccio is the son of Mike and Tina Riccio and is in the National Junior Honor Society. He plays the trumpet and piano and volunteers at Southington Community Services, the student council, was in ski club, and is a peer

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New rate system prompts questions from residents By Jesse Buchanan

among three groups of rate payers. A new quarterly billing system approved by the A new sewer rate and bill- Town Council earlier this ing system starting between year begins in July, August July and September may take or September depending on some getting used to for town when the last annual bill was received. residents. Town Engineer Keith Sewer billing is staggered Special to The Citizen

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Friday, June 20, 2014

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what time period. She also said she’s been given little information on sewer bill changes. “I’m not too sure,” Westover said. While she’s not happy that there’s another bill coming in July, she said the option to pay quarterly bills could help. “I’d have to wait and see what the quarterly (bill) is. That might work out better for me,” Westover said. She retired in November of 2012 and said the cost of owning a home continues to rise. Westover said she is going to contact the town to find out about senior discounts on her bills. “It’s tight enough here without sewer bills going up,” she said. Hayden said there are options for paying bills to reduce the burden on residents. Half of a resident’s annual bill is due within 30 days and the other half within six months at no interest. For the next five years, quarterly bills can also be paid as an annual bill. That bill must be paid when the year’s last quarterly bill is due. Hayden said the plan gives residents flexibility to pay when they’re able, although he expected more residents to pay the smaller quarterly totals rather than a larger yearly lump sum.


A10 Friday, June 20, 2014

The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com

K of C, Isabella Council 15 awards scholarships residing in Southington. From left: Grand Knight Paul Sirois; Olivia Premus, daughter of Diane and Joe Premus of St. Dominic Parish. Olivia has been accepted at Fransican University, Steubenville, Ohio as a student of nursing. Nicholas Szyszkowski, son of Rosemary and Gregory Szyszkowski of St. Thomas Church. Nick will attend UConn at Storrs and study business. Joseph Taglia, son of Pamela and William Taglia of Immac-

The Southington Knights of Columbus, Isabella Council 15 awards scholarships to high school graduates of high academic achievement who apply and go through the Ayer qualification process. The scholarship awards were presented June 11 to four Catholic students

ulation Conception Parish. Joe will pursue his professional interest in architecture at Wentworth Institute of Technology in Boston. On the right is Past Grand Knight and Color Guard Commander, Craig Jones, who also chairs the council’s scholarship committee. Pictured: Maisey Ayer, daughter of Donna and Kylle Ayer of Mary Our Queen Parish. Maisey will study at UConn at Storrs. -- E. Richard Fortunato

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The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com

Obituaries Town Hall flag at half-staff in honor of Joseph Angelillo By Jesse Buchanan

pastor at St. Thomas Church, said Angelillo was devoted to the church and quick to serve The Town Hall flag flew at others. “He was born here in half-staff June 17 in recognition of Joseph Angelillo’s ser- Southington, baptized here and went to church here his vice to the community. Angelillo died June 11 at entire life,” Melo said. “This the age of 91. He was in a was his church and he was host of local groups includ- very devoted to his church ing the American Legion, the and the school.” Angelillo would host a Veterans of Foreign Wars, the Southington Historical yearly pizza party for stuSociety, Southington’s local dents at St. Thomas School UNICO chapter and the Re- as well as a hot dog barbecue following the school’s field publican Town Committee. The Rev. Nicholas Melo, day. Melo said Angelillo was Special to The Citizen

at the school several weeks ago cooking hot dogs for the students. Angelillo would point out what needed to be done, but would do it himself or lead in the work with others, according to Melo. Just weeks ago, Angelillo saw the church’s statue of Mary was getting dirty. He scrubbed it down himself “at 91 years old,” Melo said. Earlier this year, the Knights of Columbus See Angelillo / Page 13

Farewell to a Southington hero By E. Richard Fortunato Special to The Citizen

It has been a privilege to have shared the friendship of Joseph Michael Angelillo with so many people he has known in his native town of Southington, many he quietly helped in his 91 years. We met Joe about 19 years ago as newcomers then to Southington. His spirited, at times slightly brusque, manner was quickly understood by those who really knew his heart; it was just his sense of privacy about his generosity and his relentless pursuit of

getting things done quickly and moving on to the next service needed. Joe did everything he could to serve his country, his church and his community. Born May 7, 1923 in Plantsville, Joe passed away peacefully on June 11, 2014 at The Hospital of Central CT, New Britain Campus. A graduate of Hartford Joseph Michael Angelillo Accounting School and Naval Aviation Schools, Joe enlisted in the U.S. Navy in Air Transport Squadron. 1943, serving in the Pacific Returning home from Theatre of Operations as crew chief of a U.S. Naval See Hero / Page 13 24 Hour Emergency Service Same Day Service Available M-F

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SOUTHINGTON — Joseph Michael Angelillo, 91, of Southington, passed away on Wednesday, June 11, 2014, at The Hospital of Central CT, New Britain. He was born in the Planstville section of Southington on May 7, 1923, son of the late Henry and Amelia (Panella) Angelillo. He was a graduate of Lewis High School, class of 1941, and a graduate of Hartford Accounting School. He was a veteran of World War II serving in the U.S. Navy in the Pacific as crew chief of a U.S. Naval Air Transport Squadron. Upon returning from the service, he attended Central Connecticut State College receiving a bachelor’s degree in 1965, and his master’s degree in education in 1968. He had long and outstanding career with the State of Connecticut where he served in many roles. He was a teacher at E.C. Goodwin Technical High School, an assistant director of the Manpower Training Program and later as an education consultant. Joe was a member of the Benevolent and Protective Order of Elks; the Veterans of Foreign Wars; the American Legion; the Improved Order of Red Men and the Knights of Columbus. He was a past Exalted Ruler of the Elks and served as Grand Knight of the Knights of Columbus. Joe was also a member of the Vo-Ag Advisory Committee and the director of both the Reuben Thalberg Foundation and the Southington Historical Society. In addition, Joe was past member of the Southington High School Building Committee and a past president of the local chapter of UNICO National. He has served on the Parks and Recreation Commission, the Southington Board of Education and was a past Chairman of the Republican Town

Committee. Joe was a communicant and active volunteer for St. Thomas Church where he served as an usher for over 50 years. He was an avid supporter of the St. Thomas parish school: sponsoring yearly Pizza Parties and the annual Joseph Angelillo Golf Tournament. He was honored as the recipient of the school’s very first Father McVerry award in 2007. He was continuously involved with a multitude of charitable and government organizations throughout his life. He firmly believed that it was everyone’s responsibility to help his fellow man. In recognition of his remarkable contributions to the Southington community, he received numerous awards and commendations. He was the recipient of the UNICO 63rd annual Gold Medal of Honor award and his most recent recognition was for the Knights of Columbus Citizen of the Year. He will be sorely missed by his family and throughout the Southington Community. He was predeceased by a sister, Amelia (Angelillo) Tyrrell and her husband, Ernest Tyrrell; a brother, Michael “Bobby” Angelillo; a nephew-in-law, Charles Krallinger; and dear friend, Marilyn Sullivan. He leaves one nephew, Ron Tyrrell and his wife, Donna; and nieces, Ruth Krallinger and Robin Platt; two great-nephews and a great-niece. He also leaves his “adoptive” daughters, Shaunna Fay and husband, Wayne, Susan Sheehan and husband, Patrick, Spencer Fontenay and husband, Sean and Sharlene Casey and husband, William and their families. The funeral took place on Tuesday June 17, from the DellaVecchia Funeral Home, 211 N. Main St., to St. Thomas Church for a Mass. Burial took place at St. Thomas Cemetery. In lieu of flowers donations may be made in his memory to St. Thomas School Fund, 133 Bristol St., Southington, CT 06489. Visit www.dellavecchiafh. com for online tributes and directions.

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A12 Friday, June 20, 2014

The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com

Op-Ed From Southington

A special month with many meanings

Letters to the Editor Voting system upgrade necessary

democratic system. Freedom is a free gift from the supreme being to the human being as a free will, which does not cost any money. Our election system has become a business; the person who spends the most money gets the seat. The first amendment, the best one, teaches us freedom of expression against censorship and gives us equal rights to speak our minds and try to change the system according to the times. Over the years we have seen many elected officers come and go without any responsibilities, yet they get full benefits and are able to live comfortably while the average citizen suffers. We the People Party members believe that in order to make America the best democracy, and compete globally, our business model, our voting process, our media and press and patriotism need an upgrade.

To the editor: As we see in world wars, we see neutral countries and other conflicts. We learn from many cultures and nations that keep their neutral status and play a greater role to bring peace. As an American, we have a history of wars. The state of Missouri played a vital role not only for peace but for the voting process as well which is the simplest in the voting process. As an American, our forefathers have given us the best structure and system to amend laws and charters with time according to the minority status and population. Nature teaches us the best democratic values as rain drops; it equally drops to a particular area to distribute water equally. We The People Party members and myself personally believe that New England Ajmal Mehdi states should move forward in Southington regard to the petition drives, The People Party of getting nominations,and our primaries to pull in the citi- Connecticut zens who are not part of the

Noise ordinance needed To the editor: I’d like to urge that our Town Council enact an ordinance for nighttime noise control. In particular, commercial sanitation trucks should not be allowed to perform trash or recyclable pickups from residential homes before at least 6 a.m. on any given weekday. In many neighborhoods, trash pick-ups are being performed during the hours that people are home trying to sleep. Some collection firms begin their rounds before 4 a.m. In those cases, there are loud truck noises that are all the more objectionable because they’re shattering the night-time silence; there’s heavy mechanical noise from each trash vehicle’s lifting equipment that hoists and empties the home-owners’ barrel/cart receptacles, followed by the falling of the trash and/or recyclable glass and other materials as they’re dumped into the truck body. Then the truck’s loudly dropSee Letters / Page 16

The month of June. Always loved it. Reliable, comfortable weather. End of spring, start of summer. June brides, graduations, summer school break, family vacations and healthy outdoor activities. It’s a time of heightened patriotism kicked-off by the weekend of Memorial Day. The spirit remains alive at the halfway mark of June, the 14th, Flag Day. We celebrate Old Glory, the white-starred blue sky and the red and white stripes that symbolizes the unity of our original 13, and now 50, United States. Proud of our country, blessed by God with freedom, opportunities and a way of life we so cherish, we salute June even as it fills its allotted 30 days, opening us to our grandest national celebration: Independence Day, The Fourth of July. The parades, music, fireworks, patriotic concerts and the profound expressions of love of, and service to, our united nation. I’m proud and grateful to be an American! I think of the millions who migrated here from many lands for the opportunities of honest work and a better life. But patriotism also reinforces our unity of purpose, strengthens our commitment to consensus through civil discourse and common ground: the true path to positive movement into the future. Accepting locked minds and polarizing partisanship leads nowhere. It does not serve the people. We all need to be well-informed and of even wisdom and judgment to wipe out

poverty and the forgotten. We need to re-energize a partnership of the entrepreneurial spirit and a productive labor force for the common good. We need not accept mediocrity and the status quo like herds in the roundup of votes by the divisive political devices of talking points. We must raise our voices, in a civil but effective manner to restore the solidarity of the United States of America; red, white, blue and all shades in between. *** At a June 11 luncheon at the Municipal Center, a spirited gathering of town leaders, the Southington Public Schools administration, the entire Board of Education, its Veterans’ Partnership and the families of 12 SHS graduates came together for a celebration recognizing the dozen young patriots as they leave home to take a place in the service of the U.S. Armed Forces. Speakers included Interim Superintendent Karen Smith, incoming Superintendent Timothy Connellan, Board of Ed Chairman Brian Goralski, and Town Manager Garry Brumback. Also, there was an Invocation by Rev. Victoria Triano and a lively musical presentation by Jeffrey Shaw and the SHS Jazz Combo. Speakers expressed the pride of a community in the 12 recruits, recognizing their commitment to service while validating their expectations of exciting opportunities, experience, education and the discovery of the See Appleseed / Page 18


The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com

Friday, June 20, 2014

Angelillo From Page 11

awarded Angelillo the Catholic Citizen of the Year award for Southington. Melo said Angelillo was the first name that came to mind when asked to nominate someone. “He’ll be sorely missed by many, many people,” Melo said. “His whole life revolved around his church, his faith and his God.” Angelillo was never married and was predeceased by his younger brother. He’s survived by a nephew and nieces. He served in the U.S. Navy during World War II in the Pacific theater. Town Council Chairman Michael Riccio asked that the town’s flag be lowered in honor of Angelillo, who he described as a charitable and giving person. “Everybody knew Joe Angelillo. He was just so involved in so many aspects of the community,” Riccio said. Angelillo’s family owned Goat Island, Riccio said, an eight-acre property off East Summer Street. He credited Angelillo for working with the town to preserve it as open space rather than selling it to a developer. The town bought the land in late 2006. “He held out and waited,”

Hero Riccio said. Mark Ramsay, whose family owned Lewis farm, said Angelillo grew up next door. Ramsay described his former neighbor as honest and straightforward. “If Joe told you something, it was the truth,” Ramsay said. Angelillo served the town in a number of ways, many of them small and without recognition. Ramsay said each year Angelillo would pick up begonias from the farm to plant at the Southington Post Office. “This town’s going to miss him,” Ramsay said. Angelillo was a chairman of the Republican Town Committee and served on the Board of Education. While on the board, Angelillo clashed with then School Superintendent Louis Saloom and called for more board leadership. In 1990 he resigned from the board, saying board members were controlled by Saloom. About 10 years earlier, Angelillo had also said that the board was too deferential to the school superintendent. In an election profile from the Record-Journal in 1987, Angelillo said he wanted education to get back to the basics.

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World War II in 1945, Joe attended Central Connecticut State College, receiving a bachelor’s degree in 1965, and his master’s degree in education in 1968. In his long and outstanding career with the State of Connecticut, Joe served as a teacher at E.C. Goodwin Technical High School, as an assistant director of the Manpower Training Program and as an education consultant. He as a member of the Benevolent and Protective Order of Elks, the Veterans of Foreign Wars, the Amer-

ican Legion, the Improved Order of Red Men and the Knights of Columbus where he served as a Grand Knight of Isabella Council 15. He was a past Exalted Ruler of the Elks and was one of the last two surviving founding members of the K of C 4th Degree Assembly 122 and its call to patriotism. Joe was a past president of the local chapter of UNICO National, a member of the Vo-Ag Advisory Committee, director of both the Reuben Thalberg Foundation and the Southington Historical Society, serving our community as a member of the

Southington High School Building Committee. Joe served on the Parks and Recreation Commission, the Southington Board of Education and was a past Chairman of the Republican Town Committee. Joe was a faithful communicant and energetic volunteer at St. Thomas Church. He was dedicated to the St. Thomas parish school: sponsoring yearly pizza parties and the annual Joseph Angelillo Golf Tournament. He was honored as very first recipient of the school’s Father See Hero / Page 14

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A14 Friday, June 20, 2014

The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com

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Hero From Page 13

McVerry award in 2007. Continuously involved in a multitude of charitable and government organizations throughout his life, Joe firmly believed that it was everyone’s job to help his fellow man. Joe was recognized for his remarkable contributions, receiving numerous awards and commendations. This past Memorial Day, Joe was not only in the parade (riding his Vespa), but he aided and supported the Eagle Scout project of Troop 45 member Daniel Arnson, which resulted in a new memorial garden for our veterans lost in the service of their country surrounding the Veterans Monument at the flagpole at St. Thomas Church. Joe was responsible for putting up the original flagpole and flag at that site

and this year had the flag pole repainted and he decorated the veterans monument with six wreaths and medals, each representing one of the branches of our armed forces. Joe vowed to replace the aging flag with a new flag after Memorial Day and we will replace it in his honor. Joe loved the children, the Boy Scouts and had made it a tradition of his to present a professional hunters knife to each Eagle Scout after their Court of Honor. We shall miss Joe Angelillo, consoled that he has earned favored passage to his eternal life, where some strongly surmise that he is already taking on some responsibilities to organize things. Goodbye, Joe. May you rest in the eternal peace of the Lord.

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Friday, June 20, 2014

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The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com

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point out that there are sanitation firms that do not begin ping the barrel/cart back onto their routes until long after 6 the pavement. And there’s the a.m. A formal request regarding squealing of truck brakes as each vehicle goes through the above has been submitted its route in populated neigh- to our Town Councilors. Any borhoods. And all this racket support for this measure by takes place on every single other citizens would be usestop of each firm’s vehicles, ful and appreciated. Chris Borowy with many stops side-by-side Southington on neighboring properties. Perhaps I’m a light sleeper, but I’ve spoken to many other residents who have to endure Bike drive a success the same disruptions … only To the editor: the pick-up routes and schedOn behalf of Grace United ules vary. Methodist Church, thank you We have tried politely re- to the many people in the questing of several such firms greater Southington area who that they delay their pick-ups helped to make our first Used appropriately, but this has Bike Drive a success. had minimal success, which One hundred and eight biis often short-lived. cycles and three sewing maFor those who might say chines were donated. that “this is just how it has Partnering with Pedals for always been done,” I would Progress these donated items From Page 12

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are being shipped to Guatemala where they will be reconditioned by local people and distributed at low cost to poor working adults. Theses bikes will provide reliable transportation for commuting to work or school, transporting product to market or accessing health care and other services. We sincerely thank you for helping Grace Church help Pedals for Progress help people in developing countries. Deborah Leonard GUMC Missions and Outreach Chairperson

Problems in Connecticut To the editor: One of the most basic rules in business is that entrepreneurs and investors will go where they are welcome and they will leave when they are unfairly taken advantage of. The progressive politicians in Connecticut have recklessly created a climate where business – especially small business and new startups – cannot survive and grow. Connecticut ranks 50th in economic growth, 50th in financial growth, 48th in small business growth, 46th in economic performance, and 43rd See Letters / Page 17

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The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com

From Page 16

in economic outlook. Connecticut has the fourth highest debt per capita at $27,540 per citizen, all the while Connecticut’s public sector jobs have grown six times faster than the overall population. Instead of cutting government spending, Governor Malloy began to pick winners and losers in the private sector. He borrowed $291 million to subsidize Jackson Labs, including construction costs for 10 years. That single folly is costing Connecticut citizens $42,000 for each Jackson Lab job per year. Governor Malloy also gave a $25 million “forgivable” loan to Bridgewater Associates, the largest hedge fund company, plus another $90 million for jobs training and alternative energy just so Bridgewater would move from Westport to Stamford. Over the last 20 years 300,000 citizens have fled Connecticut either to find a job or because they can no longer afford the high taxes. This must stop. Connecticut cannot allow this to continue. Every taxpayer and company that leaves this state increases the tax burden on those of us still here. We need new financially conservative politicians who will reverse government spending that is out of control and eliminate regulations that hurt businesses. We need to get Connecticut back on track to a healthy economy with good paying, private sector jobs. Rusty Haigh Southington

A17

VOLUNTEERS SWOOP IN TO HELP LOCAL FAMILY

May 3, a group of 35 Southington residents gathered to repair and renovate the home of a local family as part of HomeFront. Aaron Kanute and Joshua Kinas of First Lutheran Church served as house captain. Kaye Davis of the United Way of Southington was the volunteer coordinator. Funded by the Southington Interfaith Clergy Association, a group of volunteers from area churches, United Way of Southington, the YMCA, and the Southington High School Key Club replaced two windows, replaced and repaired two storm doors, rebuilt the back steps, and repaired the floor in the bathroom.

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A18 Friday, June 20, 2014

The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com

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The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com

Friday, June 20, 2014

A19

GATEWAY HOLDS PINNING CEREMONY G a t eway Co m m u n i t y College Nursing graduates celebrated their accomplishments May 16 at the Class of 2014 Pinning Ceremony. The jubilant ceremony marks the transition from student to professional for 57 graduates from 25 towns across Connecticut. Since its inception in 2002, Gateway Community College’s nursing program has tripled in size, producing more than 500 graduates. The following area students are in the Nursing Class of 2014: Cheshire, Caroline E. Williams; Meriden, Emily Gonzales, Ken Laude Jr., Michelene Panciera, Jessica Patino, Sandra Lacey Wells; Southington, Bozena Czajkowski; Wallingford, Henry Christensen III, Mi-

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A20 Friday, June 20, 2014

The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com

Sports Knights fall in LL final against Amity again Four-run sixth blows open 2-2 contest, Spartans go on to retain crown By Ken Lipshez

The 17th-seeded Spartans, peaking at the perfect time, rode a 12-hit attack, solid MIDDLETOWN — Heads pitching and took advantage were down and disap- of mistakes Sunday in whippointment gnawed at the ping No. 3 Southington, 8-2, Southington baseball team before about 3,000 sun-kissed as it considered what might spectators at Palmer Field. The Spartans (19-9), who have been. For the second straight beat the Knights in the same season, the Blue Knights spot last year, have now won marched into the Class LL four state titles and are 3-0 in final against Amity. For the their last three championship third time in four years, head game appearances. Southington (20-4) is 3-9 coach Charlie Lembo directed his club to the final in state title games, its last game only to be turned away. championship coming in 1999. In addition to the two This one wasn’t close. Special to The Citizen

setbacks against Amity, the Knights dropped a heartbreaker to Newington in 2011. “We came up against a team that came here ready to play and we didn’t,” Lembo said. “We laid an egg. We hung around for awhile, but I don’t think we did anything really well today.” With the score tied 2-2 after two innings, Southington continued to court disaster while Amity was unable to deliver in the clutch. The Spartans left the bases loaded in the second and runners in scoring position every frame until they broke through in the four-run sixth. See Baseball / Page 21

Southington’s Liam Scafariello reaches for home plate as he scores the tying run early in Sunday’s Class LL championship game against Amity at Palmer Field in Middletown. | Justin Weekes / For The Citizen

Southington spikers succumb to Ridgefield in three straight Blue Knights had no answer for MVP Griffin Jones at the net By Ken Lipshez

Special to The Citizen

WATERBURY — The final statement was an emphatic one. Ridgefield delivered it in sweeping fashion behind the powerful play of All-State middle hitter Griffin Jones. Jones earned Most Valuable Player laurels by pounding down 20 kills June 12 in leading the top-seeded Tigers to their second Class L boys volleyball championship with a 3-0 (25-20, 27-25, 25-23) win over No. 3 Southington at the Kennedy High School gym. Ridgefield (21-2), which last won a title in 2003, swept all three of its tournament matches against CCC competition, leaving East Hartford and Glastonbury by the wayside before devouring the Knights (19-4). Southington is 1-4 in state finals matches, its lone title coming in 2010. “The only way athletes should hang their heads after a match, whether they won or lost, is if they weren’t happy with the effort they put forward,” Southington coach Lou Gianacopolos said. “If you’re not happy with the effort you gave, then you should be disappointed. I wasn’t disappointed. I think everyone gave 110

had, it makes a difference,” Gianacopolos said. “When we played Staples it didn’t, but Ridgefield came out hot and they had successful attackers. “Adam Brush is an amazing volleyball player, but unless he was in the match, I couldn’t tell you if it would have made a difference.” In Game 1, the Ridgefield lead grew to nine when the Knights mounted their first sustained attack. Showing the diversity up front that stifled Staples, they closed to 20-16 and again to 24-20, but it proved to be too late. In the second game, Southington nursed an early lead that reached a high point of three at 10-7 on a kill by setter Peter Masters (21 assists, 3 kills). With the score tied at 13, the Southington’s Nathan Keen gets a touch past Ridgefield’s David Linder Tigers ran off six straight points, but Southington battled back to force a and John Findlay at Kennedy High School in Waterbury. deuce game. | Justin Weekes / For The Citizen A kill by Jones and a missed set very well, and when we were down, spelled defeat for Southington. Three percent.” The crisp play that characterized we just stayed together. We played missed serves were also costly. “[Jones] came out here ready to Southington’s win over Staples in the like a team and pulled it off.” The Knights managed to dominate play,” Cibere said. “He’s the player of semifinals was on display June 12 on the opposite side of the net. Jones and Staples without their 6-foot-5 mid- the year, in my opinion. I think he was 6-foot-4 middle blocker David Linder dle blocker Adam Brush, on crutches completely unstoppable at the net.” Southington pulled out to its largused their strength and height superi- with a severely sprained ankle sustained in practice the day before the est lead of the match in Game 3. A kill ority to their advantage. “We let some important games semifinals. Gianacopolos didn’t be- by Dan Connolly (team-high 10 kills, get away from us and I knew they lieve Brush’s presence would have 6 digs) sent the Knights to a 17-10 adwanted this badly. I knew they didn’t changed the course of events Thurs- vantage, but a series of mistakes, combined with some thunder strikes from even want to drop a game,” Ridge- day night, but it couldn’t have hurt. “When you’re missing a 6’5 kid who field coach Lidania Cibere said. “Southington is a great team, coached contacts the ball at 10-5 just like they See Volleyball / Page 21


The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com

Friday, June 20, 2014

A21

Volleyball From Page 20

Jones, dissipated it quickly. “Ball control was pretty key,” Gianacopolos said. “When we were trying to get the ball to [Masters], it was a little too high and too tight. Peter struggled at the top of the net with some over-passes. When we tried to make a correction, it brought the ball too far off the net. It was a major issue for us.” When Ridgefield cut it to 18-16, Gianacopolos called timeout. Masters deftly altered the direction of a pass for a 22-20 lead, but the Tigers were intent on closing it out.

Kills by John Findlay and Karl Liapunov (16 digs, 8 kills) and blocks by Linder and Jones sealed the win. The Tigers never led in the third and final game until taking a 23-22 lead. As for the Blue Knights, who got Southington boys volleyball back in the state finals after a three-year absence, Gianacopolos said, “This team has exceeded my expectations. I didn’t know we were going to go to the finals. I believe with the preparation we made we were a final-four team, but making it to the finals this year, I’m very proud of them.”

Southington’s David Shaughnessy (3) and Mark Horanzy (7) try to block the shot of Griffin Jones at Kennedy High School in Waterbury. | Justin Weekes / For The Citizen

Baseball right, but the 2-1 lead was body could go up there and short-lived with two infield get a hit.” hits and two walks producing the game-tying tally in the top of the second. Amity again put the leadoff runner on when Eli Oliphant walked. A single by Josh Sobitsky and another free pass set the table for a shot up the middle by Capozziello that second baseman Makles stopped on a dive, but couldn’t get to first in time. “We were feeling really strong throughout the end of the year,” Coppola said. “We were thinking any100410R

Lembo said. “Joe’s fastball is good when it’s around the knees.” The Spartans artfully constructed a run in the first. Leadoff hitter DiMauro laced a single to center. Chris Winkel’s bunt slipped between the mound and third for an infield hit. Both runners advanced on a sacrifice bunt by Anthony Capozziello and DiMauro scored on Russo’s fielder’s-choice grounder. The Knights responded. Zac Susi punched an infield hit off Fusco’s glove. Rivera fought out of an 0-2 hole to line a single to right. A looping ball to short right-center by Liam Scafariello grabbed some turf to load the bases. Adam Wilson (2-for-3) rapped a two-run single to

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“We were walking guys (5), falling behind in the count,” Lembo said. “You’re not going to get to the semis or the finals and play a bad team. You can’t give good teams extra chances. “I though we buried ourselves, not to take anything away from them.” With Southington ace Joe Rivera (6-1) on in relief and one out, an error by shortstop Joe Daigle on a grounder in the hole by Sebastian DiMauro (2-for-4, 3 runs) lit the fuse in the sixth. DiMauro stole second and took third on an infield out. Amity, 1-for-11 with runners in scoring position at that point, got an RBI single from Jake Russo and a pair of well-struck run-scoring doubles. The first, by Kyle Mattei, skipped into deep center scoring two. Matt Ronai (2for-3, 2 doubles, walk) sent Mattei home and Amity enjoyed a four-run bulge. Southington loaded the bases in the home half of the sixth and knocked out starter Nick Fusco, but DiMauro (2for-4, double, 2 runs) came on to strike out Josh Makles and get Daigle on a fly to center. The Knights had reached the end of the road. Fusco (8-1) scattered seven hits, walked two and struck out two. DiMauro mopped up with two scoreless frames, striking out two and inducing a game-ending double play. “ Th ey h ad co m m a n d throughout the game, working ahead in the count mostly,” Amity coach Sal Coppola said. “It seems like they started pitching really, really well when it counted.”

Southington’s left-handed starter, Kyle Cole, struggling to locate his fastball, gave up six hits in 4 2/3 frames. He also walked four and hit a batter. “He was starting to elevate the fastball,” Lembo said. “He’d fall behind in the count and when you start elevating, they’re going to start teeing off.” Rivera, coming off a troublesome outing in the 6-5 win over Fairfield Warde in the semifinals, was tagged for six hits in 1 1/3 innings. He gave up six runs (two earned), walked one and struck out one. “You fall behind in the count and you feel like you have to start coming up a little bit with the fastball,”

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A22 Friday, June 20, 2014

The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com

School board updated on counseling program By Farrah Duffany Special to The Citizen

During the June 11 Board of Education meeting, board members heard about the progress of a $1.2 million federal grant the district received to expand the kindergarten through fifth-grade counseling program that included the hiring of 4.6 counselor positions this school year. “This is one grant opportunity in my career that I’m most proud of,” said Karen Smith, the interim superintendent. The grant covers the program through 2016 and is managed by a grant advisory team of Southington

DROP-OFF BIN INSTALLED AT LIBRARY The Friends of the Southington Library recently installed a new drop-off bin for book donations for its bookstore in the lower level of the library. The bin is located in the back, adjacent to the parking lot in front of the staff entrance near Meriden Avenue. All donations of books must now be placed in the bin. Or, residents may drop off their donations in the bookstore during its hours of operation: Monday and Thursday, 2 to 5 p.m., Tuesday and Wednesday, 2 to 8:30 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., and Saturday, 10 to 1 p.m. (except during July and August).

teachers, school board members, administrators and the Southington Elementary Counseling Collaborative. “It takes a lot of people behind the scenes to do this,” said Rita Stearns, the project director for the grant and counselor. The district wanted to use the grant funds to create home and school partnerships, recognize student needs faster, increase student achievement, and train teachers to become more comfortable helping students with personal issues. Through the year the district worked to accomplish those goals. In January students in kinSee Counseling / Page 23

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dergarten through third grade received a weekly guidance lesson. The counseling collaborative partnered with the Family Resource Center and Youth Services to co-sponsor parent workshops. T h e co u n s e l o r s a l s o worked with Southington’s Town-wide Effort to Promote Success to provide leadership for fifth-graders by organizing a charitable event. School board member Terry Lombardi asked how the counsel was getting parents involved because it can be “a challenge these days” to do so. Stearns said they have been trying to offer free childcare during the workshops so parents won’t hesitate to attend. “Is there any plan … to survey middle school administration or guidance counselors to see if they see any changes?” asked Patricia Queen, a school board member. “That’s a great idea,” Stearns said. The grant has to have sustainability, she added, so the committee will talk about ways to keep success growing throughout the district. The funding for the grant is renewed each year based on the progress made.

to help pick up food as part of the annual Postal Food Drive. May 10, volunteers from the All food collected stays in the United Way of Southington community to help meet the worked with postal carriers needs of the hungry.

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SOUTHINGTON LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING TOWN COUNCIL TOWN OF SOUTHINGTON JUNE 23, 2014 The Town Council of the Town of Southington will hold a public hearing on Monday, June 23, 2014, at 7:00 p.m. in the Public Assembly Room of the Municipal Center, 196 North Main Street, Southington, CT to hear comments from citizens regarding the sale of property known as 49 Beecher Street in Southington. Dated: June 13, 2014 Garry Brumback Town Manager

SOUTHINGTON LEGAL NOTICE The Southington Public School System is accepting bids for Flooring Removal and Replacement bid 2015-BID-15. Bids may be obtained online at www.SouthingtonSchools.org Purchasing Department then BIDS and RFPs. A mandatory walk-through will be held on June 20, 2014 at 9:00. Interested bidders are to meet outside the main office of the Derynoski Elementary School, 240 Main Street, Southington CT 06489 at 9:00 a.m. Sealed bids are due on July 3, 2014 at 2:30 p.m. at which time they will be opened publicly.

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SOUTHINGTON INLAND WETLANDS AGENCY LEGAL NOTICE At their regular meeting held on June 5, 2014 the Southington Inland Wetlands Agency voted to take the following actions: A. CONTINUED – MA #150 – Application of John Romanik seeking to amend the Southington Inland Wetlands Map to reflect the findings of Soil Scientist William Root for property located at 2124 Meriden-Waterbury Tpk. B. APPROVED – MA #149 – Application of Turning Earth Central CT, LLC seeking to amend the Southington Inland Wetlands Map to reflect the findings of Soil Scientist George T. Logan for property located at 111 Spring Street. C. APPROVED – IW #1227 – Application of Turning Earth Central CT, LLC seeking to fill 1,115 s.f. of wetlands, conduct activities within regulated areas and discharge stormwater to regulated areas in conjunction with an anaerobic digestion facility. Property located at 111 Spring Street. D. TABLED – IW #1228 – Application of John Romanik seeking to fill 5,561 sq. ft. of wetlands for the construction of a farm stand, parking and drainage. Property located at 2124 Meriden-Waterbury Tpk. E. TABLED – IW #1229 – Application of Strollo Bros. and Sons seeking to perform site grading within the upland review area to create parking and a detention basin necessary to accommodate proposed site drainage. Property located at 1520 Meriden-Waterbury Tpk. F. APPROVED – IW #1230 – Application of Town of Southington seeking approval to replace a culvert under Clark Street and to regrade the receiving channel to remove accumulated sediment and debris. Property located at 307 and 323 Clark Street. Dated this 9th day of June, 2014 David J. Lavallee Environmental Planner

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SOUTHINGTON ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS LEGAL NOTICE The Southington Zoning Board of Appeals will hold a Public Hearing on Tuesday, June 24, 2014 at 7:00 p.m. in the Municipal Center Public Assembly Room, 196 North Main Street, Southington, Connecticut for the following purposes: A. APPEAL #6061A, Application of UNICO Italian Festival Committee for special exception approval to allow the 10th Annual Southington Italian American Festival July 24-27, 2014 under Sections 4.01.31 & 15-05 of the Zoning Regulations, lower Center Street area, property of Town of Southington & others in a CB & I-2 zone. B. APPEAL #6063A, Application of Donna Ames for a 37’ front yard setback variance for garage placement under Sections 7A-00 & 15-04 of the Zoning Regulations, 635 Meriden Avenue, property of Donna Ames in an R-12 zone. C. APPEAL #6064A, Application of Anthony Cipriano for a 5.5’ front yard setback variance to allow a pool on a corner lot under Sections 2-01A.6, 7A-00 & 15-04 of the Zoning Regulations, 2 Fieldstone Lane, property of Lisa & Anthony J. Cipriano Jr. in an R-12 zone. D. APPEAL #6065A, Application of First Hartford Realty Corporations c/o Attorney Benjamin Proto for a special exception location approval for a gasoline filling station under Sections 4-03.32B, 11-03 & 15-05 of the Zoning Regulations, 1978 West Street, property of Westside Associates LLC in a B zone. E. APPEAL #6066A, Application of First Hartford Realty Corporations c/o Attorney Benjamin Proto for a size variance of signage to allow 18” x 45” letters where 10” x 25” is allowed to advertise fuel prices under Section 13-10.4.C of the Zoning Regulations, 1978 West Street, property of Westside Associates LLC in a B zone. F. APPEAL #6067A, Application of David DellaVecchia for a sign variance to have a 21.8 s.f. detached sign where 10 s.f. is allowed; to add 1 detached sign to have 2 on the property in an RO zone where 1 is allowed under Sections 1305.A.2 & 15-04 of the Zoning Regulations, 181 North Main Street, property of Helen L. & David DellaVecchia Trustee in an RO zone. Dated this 9th day of June, 2014 ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS ROBERT SALKA, CHAIRMAN

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SOUTHINGTON LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING TOWN COUNCIL TOWN OF SOUTHINGTON JUNE 23, 2014 The Town Council of the Town of Southington, will hold a public hearing in the Public Assembly Room of the Municipal Center, 196 North Main Street, Southington, Connecticut, on 23rd day, June, 2014 at 7:00 p.m. to hear the comments of affected property owners and electors and citizens qualified to vote in the Town of Southington concerning the following proposed ordinance: ORDINANCE APPROPRIATING $5,200,000 FOR PLANNING, ACQUISITION AND CONSTRUCTION FOR SLUDGE THICKENING AND ODOR CONTROL IN THE SOUTHINGTON WATER POLLUTION CONTROL FACILITY, AND AUTHORIZING THE ISSUE OF BONDS, NOTES AND OBLIGATIONS NOT TO EXCEED $5,200,000 TO FINANCE THE APPROPRIATION BE IT ORDAINED, (a) That the Town of Southington appropriate FIVE MILLION TWO HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS ($5,200,000) for the planning, acquisition and construction for the Sludge Thickening and Odor Control project at the Town of Southington Water Pollution Control Facility, consisting generally of improvements required to reduce odors associated with sludge processing operations and to thicken sludges to reduce off-site disposal costs. These improvements include, but are not limited to refurbishing and covering the gravity thickeners, renovations to the influent pumping station building required for the installation of mechanical sludge thickening equipment, electrical and HVAC upgrades, the installation of odor control system equipment, sludge pumping, piping, and processing modifications including replacement of the Plant water system, instrumentation and controls, site work, replacement, modification or conversion of existing equipment and facilities or as much thereof as may be accomplished within said appropriation, or such additional Water Pollution Control Facility improvements as may be accomplished within said appropriation and as approved by the Town Council (hereafter the “Project�). Said appropriation may be expended on the demolition, removal, or reconfiguration for reuse, or replacement of any existing water pollution control facility or process, and for appurtenances, connections or facilities related thereto or necessary or appropriate as determined by the Town Council to facilitate or enhance the effect of such improvements, and including licenses, permits, utility, road, repair and for testing, surveying, paving, engineering fees, design, consultant and legal fees, administrative, advertising, printing, net interest on borrowings and other financing costs, and other expenses related thereto the Project. (b) That the Town issue its bonds, notes or other obligations in an amount not to exceed FIVE MILLION TWO HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS ($5,200,000) to finance the appropriation for the project. The amount of bonds, notes or other obligations authorized to be issued shall be reduced by the amount of grants received by the Town for the project and not separately appropriated to pay additional project costs. The bonds or notes shall be issued pursuant to Section 7-369 of the General Statutes of Connecticut, Revision of 1958, as amended, and any other enabling acts. The bonds, notes or other obligations shall be general obligations of the Town secured by the irrevocable pledge of the full faith and credit of the Town. (c) That the estimated cost of the project described above is FIVE MILLION TWO HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS ($5,200,000). (d) That no amount has been included in the Town budget for the current or any previous year in anticipation of such bond issue. (e) That the period of usefulness of such project is more than thirty years, as evidenced by the certificate of the Town Engineer filed with the Town Council and hereby approved. (f) That the Town issue and renew its temporary notes or interim funding obligations from time to time in anticipation of the receipt of the proceeds from the sale of the bonds, notes or other obligations for the project or the receipt of grants for the project. The amount of the notes or interim funding obligations outstanding at any time shall not exceed FIVE MILLION TWO HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS ($5,200,000). The notes or interim funding obligations shall be issued pursuant to Sections 7-264 and 7-378 or Sections 22a-475 to 22a-483 of the General Statutes of Connecticut, Revision of 1958, as amended. The notes or interim funding obligations shall be general obligations of the Town secured by the irrevocable pledge of the full faith and credit of the Town. The Town shall comply with the provisions of Section 7-378a and Section 7-378b of the General Statutes with respect to any temporary notes if the notes do not mature within the time permitted by said Sections 7-264 or 7-378, and the Town shall comply with the provisions of Section 22a-479(c) of the General Statutes with respect to any interim funding obligations. (g) The Town Manager, the Treasurer and the Director of Finance shall sign the bonds, notes or other obligations by their manual or facsimile signatures. The law firm of Day Pitney LLP is designated as bond counsel to approve the legality of the bonds, notes or other obligations. The Town Manager, the Treasurer and the Director of Finance are authorized to determine the amount, dates, interest rates, maturities, redemption provisions, form and other details of the bonds, notes or other obligations; to designate one or more bank or trust companies to be certifying bank, registrar, transfer agent and paying agent for the bonds, notes or other obligations; to provide for the keeping of a record of the bonds, notes or other obligations; to designate a financial advisor to the Town in connection with the sale of the bonds, notes or other obligations; to sell the bonds, notes or other obligations at public or private sale; to deliver the bonds, notes or other obligations; and to perform all other acts which are necessary or appropriate to issue the bonds, notes or other obligations. (h) That the Town hereby declares its official intent under Federal Income Tax Regulation Section 1.150-2 that project costs may be paid from temporary advances of available funds and that (except to the extent reimbursed from grant moneys) the Town reasonably expects to reimburse any such advances from the proceeds of borrowings in an aggregate principal amount not in excess of the amount of borrowing authorized above for the project. The Town Manager, the Treasurer and the Director of Finance are authorized to amend such declaration of official intent as they deem necessary or advisable and to bind the Town pursuant to such representations and covenants as they deem necessary or advisable in order to maintain the continued exemption from federal income taxation of interest on the bonds or notes authorized by this resolution if issued on a tax-exempt basis, including covenants to pay rebates of investment earnings to the United States in future years. (i) That the Town Manager, the Treasurer and the Director of Finance are authorized to make representations and enter into written agreements for the benefit of holders of the bonds, notes or other obligations to provide secondary market disclosure information, which agreements may include such terms as they deem advisable or appropriate in order to comply with applicable laws or rules pertaining to the sale or purchase of such bonds or notes. (j) That the Town Council is authorized to construct the project, to approve expenditures incurred for the project, and to contract with engineers, contractors and others on behalf of the Town for said project. (k) That the Town Manager or the Town Engineer, on behalf of the Town, are authorized to apply for and accept grants and/or loans from the State of Connecticut or any other entity to finance the project, and to enter into any grant or loan agreement prescribed by the State or any other grantor or lender, and that the Town Council, the Town Manager, the Deputy Town Manager, the Town Engineer, the Director of Finance, the Treasurer and other proper officers and officials of the Town are authorized to take any other actions necessary to obtain grants or loans pursuant to Section 22a-479 of the Connecticut General Statutes, Revision of 1958, as amended, or to any other present or future legislation, or to implement such grant or loan agreements. Any grant proceeds may be used to pay project costs or principal and interest on bonds, notes or other obligations.] (l) That the Town Manager, the Treasurer, the Director of Finance, and other proper officers and officials of the Town are authorized to take all other action which is necessary or desirable to complete the project and to issue bonds, notes or other obligations and obtain grants to finance the aforesaid appropriation. (m) That this Ordinance is subject to a mandatory referendum under Section 746(b) of the Town Charter and shall not become effective until approved by referendum vote. Dated at Southington, Connecticut, on June 10, 2014. TOWN OF SOUTHINGTON By:___________________________________ Garry Brumback, Town Manager

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SOUTHINGTON LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING TOWN COUNCIL TOWN OF SOUTHINGTON JUNE 23, 2014 The Town Council of the Town of Southington, will hold a public hearing in the Public Assembly Room of the Municipal Center, 196 North Main Street, Southington, Connecticut, on 23rd day, June, 2014 at 7:00 p.m. to hear the comments of affected property owners and electors and citizens qualified to vote in the Town of Southington concerning the following proposed ordinance: ORDINANCE APPROPRIATING $2,640,000 FOR DESIGN, CONSTRUCTION AND INSTALLATION OF SANITARY SEWER IMPROVEMENTS ON WELCH ROAD, AND AUTHORIZING THE ISSUE OF BONDS, NOTES AND OBLIGATIONS NOT TO EXCEED $2,640,000 TO FINANCE THE APPROPRIATION BE IT ORDAINED, (a) That the Town of Southington appropriate TWO MILLION SIX HUNDRED FORTY THOUSAND DOLLARS ($2,640,000) for the design and construction of sanitary sewer improvements on Welch Road in Southington, including (1) installation of an approximately 400 GPM prefabricated sanitary sewer pumping station to be located on Welch Road, (2) installation of approximately 5,512 linear feet of 8” gravity sanitary sewers in Welch Road beginning at the intersection of Mount Vernon Road and extending to West Street, (3) installation of approximately 7,377 linear feet of 6” force main beginning at the pump station on Welch Road and extending easterly to West Street, northerly on West Street to West Queen Street, and Easterly on West Queen Street to connect to the end of the existing gravity sewer system, and (4) related appurtenances and improvements. The appropriation may be spent for design, construction, acquisition and installation costs, equipment, materials, administrative, printing and permitting costs, architect, engineering and inspection fees and costs, consultant and legal fees, pavement restoration, curbing installation, related improvements, repairs or renovations, utility modifications, related easement or land acquisition, net interest on borrowings and other financing costs, and other expenses related to the project. The Town Council shall determine the scope and particulars of the project and may reduce or modify the project scope; and the entire appropriation may be expended on the project as so reduced or modified. (b) That the Town issue its bonds, notes or other obligations in an amount not to exceed TWO MILLION SIX HUNDRED FORTY THOUSAND DOLLARS ($2,640,000) to finance the appropriation for the project. The amount of bonds, notes or other obligations authorized to be issued shall be reduced by the amount of grants received by the Town for the project and not separately appropriated to pay additional project costs. The bonds or notes shall be issued pursuant to Section 7-259, or Sections 22a-475 to 22a-483 of the General Statutes of Connecticut, Revision of 1958, as amended, and any other enabling acts. The bonds, notes or other obligations shall be general obligations of the Town secured by the irrevocable pledge of the full faith and credit of the Town. (c) That the estimated cost of the project described above is TWO MILLION SIX HUNDRED FORTY THOUSAND DOLLARS ($2,640,000). (d) That no amount has been included in the Town budget for the current or any previous year in anticipation of such bond issue. (e) That the period of usefulness of such project is more than thirty years, as evidenced by the certificate of the Town Engineer filed with the Town Council and hereby approved. (f) That the Town issue and renew its temporary notes for interim funding obligations from time to time in anticipation of the receipt of the proceeds from the sale of the bonds, notes or other obligations for the project or the receipt of grants for the project. The amount of the notes or interim funding obligations outstanding at any time shall not exceed TWO MILLION SIX HUNDRED FORTY THOUSAND DOLLARS ($2,640,000). The notes or interim funding obligations shall be issued pursuant to Sections 7-264 and 7-378 or Sections 22a-475 to 22a-483 of the General Statutes of Connecticut, Revision of 1958, as amended. The notes or interim funding obligations shall be general obligations of the Town secured by the irrevocable pledge of the full faith and credit of the Town. The Town shall comply with the provisions of Section 7-378a and Section 7-378b of the General Statutes with respect to any temporary notes if the notes do not mature within the time permitted by said Sections 7-264 or 7-378, and the Town shall comply with the provisions of Section 22a-479(c) of the General Statutes with respect to any interim funding obligations (g) The Town Manager, the Treasurer and the Director of Finance shall sign the bonds, notes or other obligations by their manual or facsimile signatures. The law firm of Day Pitney LLP is designated as bond counsel to approve the legality of the bonds, notes or other obligations. The Town Manager, the Treasurer and the Director of Finance are authorized to determine the amount, dates, interest rates, maturities, redemption provisions, form and other details of the bonds, notes or other obligations; to designate one or more bank or trust companies to be certifying bank, registrar, transfer agent and paying agent for the bonds, notes or other obligations; to provide for the keeping of a record of the bonds, notes or other obligations; to designate a financial advisor to the Town in connection with the sale of the bonds, notes or other obligations; to sell the bonds, notes or other obligations at public or private sale; to deliver the bonds, notes or other obligations; and to perform all other acts which are necessary or appropriate to issue the bonds, notes or other obligations. (h) That the Town hereby declares its official intent under Federal Income Tax Regulation Section 1.150-2 that project costs may be paid from temporary advances of available funds and that (except to the extent reimbursed from grant moneys) the Town reasonably expects to reimburse any such advances from the proceeds of borrowings in an aggregate principal amount not in excess of the amount of borrowing authorized above for the project. The Town Manager, the Treasurer and the Director of Finance are authorized to amend such declaration of official intent as they deem necessary or advisable and to bind the Town pursuant to such representations and covenants as they deem necessary or advisable in order to maintain the continued exemption from federal income taxation of interest on the bonds or notes authorized by this resolution if issued on a tax-exempt basis, including covenants to pay rebates of investment earnings to the United States in future years. (i) That the Town Manager, the Treasurer and the Director of Finance are authorized to make representations and enter into written agreements for the benefit of holders of the bonds, notes or other obligations to provide secondary market disclosure information, which agreements may include such terms as they deem advisable or appropriate in order to comply with applicable laws or rules pertaining to the sale or purchase of such bonds or notes. (j) That the Town Council is authorized to construct the project, to approve expenditures incurred for the project, and to contract with engineers, contractors and others on behalf of the Town for said project. (k) That the Town Manager or the Town Engineer, on behalf of the Town, are authorized to apply for and accept grants and/or loans from the State of Connecticut or any other entity to finance the project, and to enter into any grant or loan agreement prescribed by the State or any other grantor or lender, and that the Town Council, the Town Manager, the Deputy Town Manager, the Town Engineer, the Director of Finance, the Treasurer and other proper officers and officials of the Town are authorized to take any other actions necessary to obtain grants or loans pursuant to Section 22a-479 of the Connecticut General Statutes, Revision of 1958, as amended, or to any other present or future legislation, or to implement such grant or loan agreements. Any grant proceeds may be used to pay project costs or principal and interest on bonds, notes or other obligations. (l) That the Town Manager, the Treasurer, the Director of Finance, and other proper officers and officials of the Town are authorized to take all other action which is necessary or desirable to complete the project and to issue bonds, notes or other obligations and obtain grants to finance the aforesaid appropriation. (m) That this Ordinance is subject to a mandatory referendum under Section 746(b) of the Town Charter and shall not become effective until approved by referendum vote. Dated at Southington, Connecticut, on June 10, 2014. TOWN OF SOUTHINGTON By:___________________________________ Garry Brumback, Town Manager

Automobiles

2014 CHEVY IMPALA LIM $18,988 16k, #1553

96646D

Public / Legal Notices

CHEVROLET SINCE 1927

(203) 265-0991

If you can’t find it in Marketplace it’s not for sale.

2011 JEEP WRANGLER SPORT $21,988 14K, #1577

96659D

Public / Legal Notices

CHEVROLET SINCE 1927

(203) 265-0991

2014 CHEVY IMPALA LIMITED LT $17,988 16k, #1553

CHEVROLET SINCE 1927

(203) 265-0991

96672D

Public / Legal Notices


Automobiles

A27

Automobiles

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97739D

SOUTHINGTON LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING TOWN COUNCIL TOWN OF SOUTHINGTON JUNE 23, 2014 The Town Council of the Town of Southington, will hold a public hearing in the Public Assembly Room of the Municipal Center, 196 North Main Street, Southington, Connecticut, on 23rd day, June, 2014 at 7:00 p.m. to hear the comments of affected property owners and electors and citizens qualified to vote in the Town of Southington concerning the following proposed ordinance: ORDINANCE AUTHORIZING THE ISSUE OF BONDS AND NOTES NOT TO EXCEED $11,000,000 TO FINANCE THE DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION OF VARIOUS ROAD AND BRIDGE IMPROVEMENTS, AND APPROPRIATING GRANTS RECEIVED FOR SUCH PROJECT FOR AN AGGREGATE APPROPRIATION OF $12,500,000 BE IT ORDAINED, (a) That the Town of Southington appropriate TWELVE MILLION FIVE HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS ($12,500,000) for the design and construction of various road and bridge improvements, and for costs related to the financing thereof. The project is contemplated to include: (1) base rehabilitation and reconstruction of various roads listed in the pavement management study prepared for the Town by Vanasse, Hangen and Brustin Inc. as updated from time-to-time (as so updated, the “Pavement Management Study”) having a benefit index of 22.0 or greater based on an evaluation of the cost of the project and the pavement condition indicator as set out in said study (a “Benefit Index”), including excavation of the existing roadway, base restoration and new asphalt; and other related work and improvements including, without limitation, restoration of adjacent sidewalks and new or improved drainage as required or desirable (estimated cost of $8,500,000); (2) restoration of various roads listed in the Pavement Management Study having a Benefit Index of 20.0 or greater, including chip and crack sealing; and other related work and improvements including, without limitation, improved drainage as required or desirable (estimated cost of $1,000,000); (3) rehabilitation of Bridge No. 05535 – West Center Street Extension over Eight Mile River, including concrete superstructure replacement, membrane waterproofing and bituminous concrete overlay, approach paving and guardrail work; and other related work and improvements as required or desirable (estimated cost of $1,500,000) and (4) rehabilitation of Bridge No. 04562 – Spring Street Bridge over the Quinnipiac River including superstructure deck replacement, membrane waterproofing and bituminous concrete overlay, approach paving and guardrail work; and other related work and improvements as required or desirable (estimated cost of $1,500,000). No portion of the project shall be undertaken until it has been referred to the Planning and Zoning Commission pursuant to C.G. S Section 8-24, and approved or deemed approved by the Commission, or if not approved or deemed approved by the Commission, subsequently approved by the Town Council. The appropriation may be spent for design, construction, acquisition and installation costs, right-of-way acquisition, materials, administrative, printing and permitting costs, architect, engineering fees, consultant and legal fees, related improvements, repairs or renovations, net interest on borrowings and other financing costs, and other expenses related to the project. The Town Manager and the Town Engineer shall determine the scope and particulars of the project and may reduce or modify the project scope; and the entire appropriation may be expended on the project as so reduced or modified. The Town anticipates receiving grants under the State Local Bridge program for approximately 47.89% of the eligible costs of the bridge reconstruction portions of the project, and such grants are hereby appropriated to the project. (b) That the Town issue its bonds or notes in an amount not to exceed ELEVEN MILLION DOLLARS ($11,000,000) to finance, in part, the appropriation for the project. The bonds or notes shall be issued pursuant to Section 7-369 of the General Statutes of Connecticut, Revision of 1958, as amended, and any other enabling acts. The bonds or notes shall be general obligations of the Town secured by the irrevocable pledge of the full faith and credit of the Town. (c) That the estimated cost of the project described above is TWELVE MILLION FIVE HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS ($12,500,000). (d) That no amount has been included in the Town budget for the current or any previous year in anticipation of such bond issue. (e) That the period of usefulness of such project is more than twenty years, and the period of usefulness of the road restoration portion of such project is more than ten years, all as evidenced by the certificate of the Town Engineer filed with the Town Council and hereby approved. (f) That the Town issue and renew its temporary notes from time to time in anticipation of the receipt of the proceeds from the sale of the bonds or notes for the project or the receipt of grants for the project. The amount of the notes outstanding at any time shall not exceed ELEVEN MILLION DOLLARS ($11,000,000). The notes shall be issued pursuant to Section 7-378 of the General Statutes of Connecticut, Revision of 1958, as amended. The notes shall be general obligations of the Town secured by the irrevocable pledge of the full faith and credit of the Town. The Town shall comply with the provisions of Section 7-378a of the General Statutes if the notes do not mature within the time permitted by said Section 7-378. (g) The Town Manager, the Treasurer and the Director of Finance shall sign the bonds or notes by their manual or facsimile signatures. The law firm of Day Pitney LLP is designated as bond counsel to approve the legality of the bonds or notes. The Town Manager, the Treasurer and the Director of Finance are authorized to determine the amount, dates, interest rates, maturities, redemption provisions, form and other details of the bonds or notes; to designate one or more bank or trust companies to be certifying bank, registrar, transfer agent and paying agent for the bonds or notes; to provide for the keeping of a record of the bonds or notes; to designate a financial advisor to the Town in connection with the sale of the bonds or notes; to sell the bonds or notes at public or private sale; to deliver the bonds or notes; and to perform all other acts which are necessary or appropriate to issue the bonds or notes. (h) That the Town hereby declares its official intent under Federal Income Tax Regulation Section 1.150-2 that project costs may be paid from temporary advances of available funds and that (except to the extent reimbursed from grant moneys) the Town reasonably expects to reimburse any such advances from the proceeds of borrowings in an aggregate principal amount not in excess of the amount of borrowing authorized above for the project. The Town Manager, the Treasurer and the Director of Finance are authorized to amend such declaration of official intent as they deem necessary or advisable and to bind the Town pursuant to such representations and covenants as they deem necessary or advisable in order to maintain the continued exemption from federal income taxation of interest on the bonds or notes authorized by this resolution if issued on a tax-exempt basis, including covenants to pay rebates of investment earnings to the United States in future years. (i) That the Town Manager, the Treasurer and the Director of Finance are authorized to make representations and enter into written agreements for the benefit of holders of the bonds or notes to provide secondary market disclosure information, which agreements may include such terms as they deem advisable or appropriate in order to comply with applicable laws or rules pertaining to the sale or purchase of such bonds or notes. (j) That the Town Manager, the Treasurer, the Director of Finance, and other proper officers and officials of the Town are authorized to take all other action which is necessary or desirable to complete the project and to issue bonds or notes to finance the aforesaid appropriation. (k) That this Ordinance is subject to a mandatory referendum under Section 746(b) of the Town Charter and shall not become effective until approved by referendum vote. Dated at Southington, Connecticut, on June 10, 2014. TOWN OF SOUTHINGTON By:___________________________________ Garry Brumback, Town Manager

Friday, June 20, 2014

97737D

The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com


A28 Friday, June 20, 2014

Local. Local. Local. Your Marketplace. DODGE STRATUS 2004 $3,288 BUY HERE - PAY HERE! (203) 269-1106

Find your dream home in Marketplace.

46k, #1585

203 250-5951

SINCE 1927

(203) 265-0991

MAZDA 1999 B2500 - Green pickup small cab. Good condition, brand new tires, standard, 4 cylinder, bed liner. 90K miles. $3,000. 860-519-3248 call after 5pm.

MERCURY SABLE 2002 $3,288 BUY HERE - PAY HERE! (203) 269-1106

JEEP LIBERTY LIMITED 2003 153K. Moonroof $3,299 203 219-5738

2008 CHRYSLER 2006 FORD TOWN & COUNTRY E350 SUPER DUTY $7,488

$18,500

91k, #1581

4 DR, FWD, 4.0L, #5717A

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SINCE 1927

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$5,988 116K, #1601A

$12,988

$25,995

76K, #1547

4WD, 4 DR, 3.8L, #B605

CHEVROLET SINCE 1927

(203) 265-0991

(203) 265-0991

2003 CHEVY S10 X-CAB

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www.richardchevy.com

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$39,988

STOCK #14-638AA

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37k, #1574

CHEVROLET

203-235-1669

SINCE 1927

(203) 265-0991

96644D

3,350

$

101584D

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2003 CHEVY 2011 CHEVY S10 PICK UP TAHOE LTZ ONLY 24K

STOCK #19067A

Need A Car Loan? Bad Credit... Good Credit... Bankruptcy... Divorced.... No Problem! Proof of Job, Proof of Address and Blasius Will Give You a Loan 100% Guaranteed Ask for Darrell 1 888 207-3682 Bchevynow.com

1963-1967 Corvette fiberglass Press molded, front fender passenger bonding strip. Hand laminated, passenger front inner fender skirt. Hand laminated passenger front upper surround panel from half headlight to windshield. Asking $300 for all. Call Mike 203 859.1664 after 4pm.

KAYAK 14’ Necky Zoar Sport with Rudder, Lime Green, with cockpit cover. $650. Call 860 645-7245.

101630D

203-235-1669

5,850

$

101632D

ONLY $10,994

101586D

V6, LTHR, ROOF, ONLY 45K. STOCK #14-638A

CASH PAID - For any Toyota any cond. Will take other makes & models. I am not buying for scrap so I can pay more in most cases. 203-600-4431.

2005 CHRYSLER 2008 CHRYSLER 2009 JEEP TOWN AND COUNTRY Ltd. WRANGLER SAHARA TOWN AND COUNTRY

SINCE 1927

STOCK #19216A

Automobiles Wanted

Auto Parts

CHEVROLET

2002 VW BEETLE SPORT

CHEVROLET

(203) 265-0991

It’s All Here! (203) 238-1953

2004 TOYOTA SOLARA SLE

96694D

$26,988 Call Us at

CHEVROLET

DODGE Caravan SE 2002 $3,488 BUY HERE - PAY HERE! (203) 269-1106

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2011 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER LIMITED

WE BUY CARS

SUVs

101702D

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SUVs

96641D

Let Us Give You A Fresh Start Cars Starting At $199 Down 24 month/24000 Miles Warranty Tax, Title, Fees Additional Ask for Darrell 1 888 207-3682

SUVs

96382D

CORVETTE Convertible 1998 Red, new Michelin Pilot tires, new battery, 24,500 miles, many factory installed options, excellent turn-key condition. Asking $22,500. For more information call 860-747-2847

DODGE Grand Caravan 2001 Sport, 4 Spd, Auto $2,988 BUY HERE - PAY HERE! (203) 269-1106

SUVs

101700D

Bchevynow.com 100% Financing Available! Apply Today - Drive Tomorrow! 1 888 207-3682 Ask For Darrell

Automobiles

96685D

Automobiles

96690D

Automobiles

The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com

KAYAK PADDLES Werner Camano. 220 cm. Straight shaft. Excellent condition. Used in fresh water only. Black with red blades. $175 firm. and Werner Camano 230cm. Straight shaft. Blue with white blades $75 firm. Call (860) 645-7245

Help Wanted ANTHONY JACKS - High volume, downtown Southington restaurant, hiring experienced sous chefs, apply in person 30 Center St., or fax resume, (860) 426-0500, flexible schedule and excellent pay!


The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com

Friday, June 20, 2014

A29

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Medical Help Wanted

Medical Help Wanted

Medical Help Wanted

Condos For Rent

BOOKKEEPER/OFFICE MGR - Accounts payable, receivables, billing, job entry, payroll, quotes, Peachtree business software, phone, computer proficient. Min. 5 year exp., secure position, good benefits. Email resume and salary requirements to apptrac@yahoo.com

FAZZINO PLUMBING & HEATING - Currently seeking licensed plumbing & heating Mechanics & Apprentices, Exp. Salesperson & Office Staff to join our growing team. Contact Lubin 203-626-1222

MASON FOREPERSON - Experienced reading blueprints, managing a crew of masons and tenders, setting up job sites with material and tools is required. Estimating masonry jobs a plus. Must have a valid drivers lic., own vehicle and be able to comfortably lift 80lbs. on a regular basis. APPLY: 60 Church St. Rt.68 Suite, 1-B, Wallingford, CT 06492. 203-2941268.

CNAs/HHAs & Companions Wanted FT and PT for Extended Hours and Live-In Assignments. Call M-F 10 AM- 4 PM. 860 289-3000.

MEDICAL Social Worker

REGISTERED Nurses and CNAs Southington Care Center is currently seeking RNs and CNAs to join our team. We offer skilled nursing and rehabilitation services, and is a not for profit member of Central CT Senior Health Services, a Hartford HealthCare Partner. Applicants may send their resume to humanresources@ctseniorcare.org or apply at www.ctseniorcare.org

MERIDEN Condo, Lg 2 BR, Top Fl. Balcony, pool, spa, cent/air. E. Main St. 2 mos sec, credit ck. $800. No pets. 203 284-0597.

CNA Are you looking for a position in home health care where your commitment to quality care will be appreciated? Franciscan Home Care and Hospice Care is seeking CNAs to work fulltime/part-time. Transportation and phone essential. Call 203-238-1441.

LINE COOK - Experienced. Apply in person at TIME OUT TAVERNE, 100 New Haven Rd., Durham CT, or online at Timeouttaverne.com LINE COOK – Experienced, must be able to handle a very fast paced atmosphere, full- or part-time, call for Lynn (860) 621-0522.

165 NORTH STAR DR

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

$379,900

SOUTHINGTON

51 COUNTRY CLUB CIR PLANTSVILLE

SOUTHINGTON

OPEN SUN 1-3PM

$384,500

3 Beds, 2.1 Baths, 2,634 SQFT. Elegant Victorian! Modern kitchen. Charm preserved in woodworking. HW floors, sunroom, root/fruit cellars. New exterior paint/huge walkup attic. Inactive agent/owner.

WE’RE FROM HERE. WE KNOW HERE. WE LOVE HERE.

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

$299,900

Mobile Homes For Sale PROSPECT - NEW 2014 2 BR, 1 BA, 14’ wide, W/ appls., $54,650. Liberty, (860) 747-6881.

Houses For Rent MERIDEN - 1 BR house. Lots of privacy, off st. pkg, deposit: 1st mo., last mo. + 1 mo. security. $900 MO. Avail. 7/1. 203) 237-2132.

24 POND MILL RD PLANTSVILLE

3 Beds, 2.1 Baths, 2,400 SQFT. Energy-Efficient Brick Raised Ranch!Updated kitchen/custom cabinets/newer roof/hot water heater/deck.Master w/full bath/ CAIR/alarm system/generator hook up.

4 Beds, 2.1 Baths, 2,508 SQFT. Custom Colonial!Remodeled kitchen w/granite/double ovens. LR/DR w/sliders to back deck/patio. 1st floor laundry/mudroom.Master w/ walk in closet/jetted tub.

155 MERIDEN AVE

OPEN SAT 1-3PM

Send or fax resume to: Berlin VNA 240 Kensington Road Berlin, CT 06037 Tel: 828-7030 Fax: 828-7420

11 VILLAGE GATE DR SOUTHINGTON

OPEN SAT 12-2PM

$419,900

OPEN SAT 12-2PM

Apartments For Rent MER. Furn. Apts. East Side Incl Heat, HW, Elec., 1 BR, $195/ wk; Studio, $715 mo. + sec. 203-630-3823 12pm-8pm www.meridenrooms.com MERIDEN - 2nd FLR 2br, stv, frdg, wshr, dry, off st pkg. No pets. Quiet res area. Avl now. 203-4430115. MERIDEN - Wallingford Line, Large 2 BR Modern Condos. Laundry. No pets. $900+ Utils. (203) 245-9493. SPRING SPECIAL MERIDEN- 1BR $750/month. HEAT, HOT WATER & ELECTRIC INCLUDED. Private Balcony. 203-639-4868

$219,500

3 Beds, 1.1 Baths, 1,176 SQFT. Adorable Ranch! Open floor plan/French doors to new deck/ New hardwood floors, central air. Porch for relaxing and deck for entertaining. Convenient location to schools and park.

294 CREST RD

SOUTHINGTON

4 Beds, 2.1 Baths, 2,910 SQFT. Meticulous Colonial! Eat-in kitchen w/hardwood. Family room w/fireplace/slider to deck. Formal DR/LR. Master w/tray ceiling/full bath/walk-in closet/walk-up attic.

$429,000 4 Beds, 2.1 Baths, 2,646 SQFT. Sophisticated Colonial w/amazing yard for entertaining. Finished LL man cave/game room/kitchenette & exercise room. Sizeable bonus room adds 4th bedroom.

Since 1969, we’ve helped over 40,000 families just like yours find their homes throughout Connecticut. We’ve built relationships throughout our towns while learning all the hidden gems, nooks and crannies from the hills, to the valleys, to the shoreline. Because we know Main Street is our street too.

WE ARE YOUR LOCAL REAL ESTATE COMPANY.

860.621.1821 Calcagni.com /CalcagniRealEstate

102165D

CDL LOCAL DRIVER - Roll off Dumpster exp., non-smoking, clean record. Email resume: acfrefuse@hotmail.com. 203687-5330.

HVAC SERVICE TECHNICIANS - Immediate opening. Residential. Minimum 5 years experience required w/ B, D or S license. Excellent wages, benefits. Send resume to oilsix@bchvac.necoxmail. com No phone calls please.

CNA Job Fair Southington Care Center will be hosting a job fair for CNAs to join our dynamic team! We will be providing guided tours of the grounds, on-site interviews, and a meet and greet with our extraordinary staff. Southington Care Center offers skilled nursing and rehabilitation services, and is a not for profit member of Central CT Senior Health Services, a Hartford HealthCare Partner. Please call (860)621-9559 to register and join us: Thursday, June 26, 2014 3:00PM to 5:00PM Southington Care Center: 45 Meriden Ave. Southington, CT 06489 Registration is required.

Immediate Openings For Home Care Visits In Greater Berlin Area Full Service JCAHO Accredited Home Care Agency Competitive Rates, Minimum 3 Years Professional Experience Required


A30 Friday, June 20, 2014 Help Wanted

Rooms For Rent

TOOL MAKER - F/T at Aerospace Techniques. Looking for an experienced tool maker in Middletown, CT. Requires high school degree or equivalent, 5 yrs relevant experience. Candidate must have exp in partial or full machining of aerospace components, utilizing both conventional and unconventional methods. Responsibilities include: building engineer designed tools, refurbishing and maintaining manufacturer tools. Skills: blueprint reading, G.D.T., clear verbal and written communication skills. Ability to work independently and helping co-workers. Able to source and order materials and components. Compensation is commensurate w/experience. Benefit package avail. Interested applicants may call 860-3471200, ext: 301 or email tcraig@aerospacetechniques.com. An Equal Opportunity Employer. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment w/ out regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin or protected veteran status and will not be discriminated against on the basis of disability.

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

Apartments For Rent MERIDEN - Furn. apt. 1 BR, 3rd flr, Pvt entr., GAR. No pets. Front/smoking. $575 + utils. Sec. 1 yr lease. 203-681-0830. MERIDEN - Wallingford line. Large 2 BR Modern Condos. Laundry. No pets. $900 + Utils. 203-245-9493. MERIDEN - 1 & 2 bedrm, extra clean, hardwood floors, spacious apt’s. Off St. parking, extra storage, Sec. 8 ready. $650-$850. No pets. 914-760-2976. MIDDLETOWN – 1&2 BR, quiet, gated community $900-$1000 Heat/HW incl. good credit, pets welcome, Stacey (860) 788-2419. SOUTHINGTON - LARGE 1BR 2nd FLOOR, APPL, laundry, storage, parking. Heat included $850+ sec. no pets. 860-6288105.

Meriden-Large, clean safe furn 1st flr rm, utils incl. Share kit & bath. $125/wk. 203-2383369. Leave message. MEADOWSTONE Motel- Off I-91. Satellite TV. Short Stay/ Daily/Weekly. On Bus Line. Visa/MC/Discover 203-2395333.

Wanted To Rent

WALLINGFORD - 5 RMS, 3 BR, 1st Fl, 2 Family, No Pets. $900.00 mo. + utilities. 203-284-1853.

Furniture & Appliances

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

BROYHILL CHILD’S BEDROOM SET- light pine includes dresser, mirror, desk, chair & twin bed. Very good condition. $500 860-621-4201.

Pets For Adoption CATS FOR ADOPTION My name is Gabby and I have a step sister, Isabelle. I am 10 years old, overweight, but I am in good health and I go to the vet every year. I love boxes and I love to watch water being poured in a bowl. I hope to be adopted with my step sister, but, I don’t have too. My step sister Isabelle is 7 years old and in good health and a little more needy than me. We are not used to people and definitely would not get along with others. My owner has been very good to us, but, he has to move soon and we can’t go with him! He feels really bad and just wants to find a good home where we can be happy. Pictures are available. Good home only. Paul 860-471-3496 email: pchester516@comcast. net

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

Miscellaneous For Sale

AM/FM clock radio player, electric, cabinet mount, used, $35. Call 384-1183.

& CD under never (860)

DREXEL Heritage love seat with slip cover, very good condition, floral design $275.00 Medium size refrigerator, white, $50, car bubble for storage, $35. Call 203.631.4597 MOUNTAIN BIKE Specialized Rock Hopper with RockShox, Purple/Blue with Speedometer. $175. Call 860 645-7245.

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 9:30-5 Thurs 9:30-6, Sat 105, Sun 11-4 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER - 5 pc., solid oak, 19” TV inc., will hold all electronics plus more, $500. Call 203-623-2461.

SELL LOCAL Myrecordjournal.com

/classifieds SCHWINN Chopper bicycle, hardly used, $100. 203.631.4597

Wood / Fuel & Heating Equip Tree Length Firewood Call for Details 203-238-2149

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

The bargains to be found in Marketplace are real heart stoppers!

ALL CASH FOR MILITARY ITEMS 203-237-6575

DEE’S ANTIQUES BUYING COLLECTIBLES, JEWELRY & SILVER. CHINA, GLASS, MILITARY, MUSICAL. ANYTHING OLD & UNUSUAL. SINGLE ITEM TO AN ESTATE. 203-235-8431. NAUTICAL - Oars, compasses, charts, bells, model boats, etc. 203206-2346. WANTED: Old designer handbags & vintage clothes (Coach, Dooney, Gucci, etc) 203265-5448 or oldhandbags78@gmail.com WANTED older wooden boxes, yard sticks, measuring devices, bottles Call 203-206-2346

Music Instruments & Instruction

Call to place your Marketplace ad any time

Sporting Goods & Health

Livestock

LONG SOFA - High Pillow Back, Navy plaid, excellent condition. $450. Call 860-826-6597, Leave Message.

HOOKER ENTERTAINMENT CENTER, light oak 5 pieces 11 ft total width. Excellent condition. $500 860-621-4201.

SUMMER Program starting June 23, Mon-Thurs 9-12. Lessons every day, grooming and much more. Horse shows on Thurs for parents to watch. $200. Call for more info 203-265-3596.

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

4 PUMP JACKS - Good condition, asking $90. (860) 828-0631.

Pets For Sale BULLDOG PUPPIES $550+, POODLE MIX PUPPIES $350+, BENGAL KITTENS $450+, CHIHUAHUAS, $450+, PUGGLES, $550+. Shots. 860-828-7442.

Furniture & Appliances

BEDROOM SET - King, 7 Pc. dining set, couch, love seat w/ottoman, desk w/chair, bkshelves, 5 pc. patio set, shelving, racks, lamps, pictures, mirrors, 3 pc. bistro set. All exc. cond. 203-2136066.

WESTERLY/STONINGTON/ MYSTIC - Looking for garage type space for Coffee Roasting Business. 400+ sq. ft., Eric. 401-604-0120

WALLINGFORD 1 BR, Judd Sq. Central air, No Pets, Good credit. $700/ month. Call 203-2653718.

Buying? Selling? Marketplace is the answer.

The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com

THREE CUSHION SOFA, $400. TRUNDLE BED, head and foot board, linens and mattresses, $200. SMALL CHEST FREEZER, $100. (2) ENTERTAINMENT CENTERS, (1) Cherry finish w/ SONY TV, $150 and (1)LIGHT OAK, $50. COFFEE TABLE, cherry, has (2) leaves, $50. 203-269-6846 after 4PM.

Wanted to Buy 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

Music By Roberta Performance & Instruction Voice Lessons All Ages and Levels Welcome. Piano Lessons Beginner to Intermediate. (203) 630-9295 MUSIC LESSONS - State Certified Music Teacher. Piano-Beginning to Advanced, Music Theory, Keyboards, Music Technology, College Prep, Tutoring, Other Instrumental instruction available. Call Mark @ (203) 217-4872 to reserve your spot for the summer!

DAY or NIGHT

203-238-1953

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


The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com

Friday, June 20, 2014

A31

BUSINESSES & SERVICES Fencing

Heating and Cooling

GARY Wodatch Debris Removal of Any Kind. Homeowners, contractors. Quick, courteous svc. All calls returned. Ins. #566326. Office 203 2357723 Cell 860 558-5430.

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

GARY Wodatch Demolition Svs Sheds, pools, decks, garages. Quick, courteous svc. All calls returned. Ins. #566326. Cell 860-558-5430 Office 203-235-7723.

Gutters

HELPING HANDS - Community Thrift Store offers house clean-outs and a donation pick-up service. Let the items you donate reduce the cost of the clean-out. Your donations are tax-deductible. Call Allen 203214-3038.

Carpentry

A lifetime free from gutter cleaning

101042D

Find everything at our Marketplace.

203-639-0032

Find everything at our MarketFully Lic & Ins Reg #577319 AFFORDABLE Repairs & Replace. placement Decks, Porches, Stairs & Railing, Windows, Doors. I can fix it or replace it. Work done by owner. 40+ years experience. Licensed & Ins. #578107 203 238-1449 www.marceljcharpentier.com

Find your dream home in Marketplace. 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.

Concrete & Cement NILES CONSTRUCTION Specialist in concrete work. Garage, shed and room addition foundations. Fully ins. 50 years in business. (203) 269-6240.

Electrical Services

Always a sale in Marketplace. GUTTERS DON’T WORK IF THEY’RE DIRTY For gutter cleaning, Call Kevin (203) 440-3279 Fully ins. CT# 569127

OVER 25 YEARS EXPERIENCE. CALL TODAY FOR FREE EST. CALL 203-440-3535 CT. REG. #578887

New England Duct Cleaning HVAC Air Duct & Dryer Vent Cleaning. Fully Insured. Not to Exceed Pricing. Call 203-915-7714

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

WE HAVE DUMP TRUCK REGISTERED AND INSURED. FREE ON-SITE ESTIMATE. ANY QUESTIONS? CALL ED

Local. Local. Local. Your Marketplace.

A-1 HANDYMAN PLUS CT Reg #606277. Give us a Call-WE DO IT ALL! Free Estimates. 203-631-1325

Excavating GRADING, Drainage, Foundations, Trucking, Retaining Walls, Pavers, Water/Sewer/ Septic. Lic. #1682. Cariati Developers, Inc. 203-2389846 MC/Visa Accepted.

It’s All Here! (203) 238-1953 LOCAL - Insured handyman available for carpentry, painting, yard and home clean-up, junk removal, etc. (860) 2769484.

Power Washing

$34.99 LAWN CARE SERVICES MOST YARDS .5 ACRES OR LESS. CUT, TRIM. PLUS BLOW OFF DRIVEWAYS & WALKWAYS. LARGER PROPERTY? FREE EST. SOUTHINGTON 860-919-2018

A&A MASONRY. 20yrs exp. We specialize in sidewalks, stairs, patios, stonewalls, chimneys, fireplaces and much more! Call Anytime 860-462-6006! FREE EST! #HIC0616290

POWER WASHING Is Spring Cleaning ON THE OUTSIDE FREE Estimates #569127 Call Kevin 203-440-3279

ACCEPTING Commercial & Residential grounds maintenance/complete lawn care. 25 yrs. exp. Srs. discount. 203-634-0211

If you can’t find it in Marketplace it’s not for sale. GARY Wodatch Landscape Svs. Hedge/tree trimming. Trim overgrown properties. Est 1985. All calls returned. #620397. Office 203-2357723 Cell 860 558-5430.

A-1 Jimmy’s Masonry Walls, Patios, Bluestone, Flagstone, Sidewalks, Chimney Repairs, & Much More! Free Est. 860-628-0455 or 203-9820145 Lic & Ins. #604550. ALEX MASONRY 30 yrs exp. Patios, Retaining Walls, Steps, Brick, Stone, Chimneys. #580443 203-232-0257 or 203596-0652. W. BOOBER MASONRY 25 Years Experience All Types of Masonry CT #626708 203 235-4139

LOPEZ Landscaping is our new beginning. Will mow your lawn, clean yard, do timming for a reasonable price. Call 860-670-3863. RJ LARESE Landscaping Res/Comm Lawn Maint. Spring Clean-Ups. Sr Disc. Free Est. 203 314-2782.

ROOFS R US LLC

It’s All Here!

See the great selection of used cars in Marketplace.

Marketplace Ads

(203) 238-1953

YALESVILLE Construction LLC. Lic & Ins. #0631937. Specializing in Residential roofing. Free estimate. Call (203) 535-2962.

BILL RUDOLPH LANDSCAPING Cert. Installer, Paver, Walkways, Patios, Stairs, Ret. Walls, Shrub Replacement, Landscape Design & Renovations, Mulch & Stone, Lawn Repair & Install, NO MOWING. Drainage & Backhoe Work. In Bus. 30 + yrs. WE’RE ON ANGIE’S LIST! Free Est. 203-2379577 HIC#0563661

WE WEED GARDENS NORM THE GARDENER WHERE GARDENING’S a Passion (203) 265-1460

Siding

MIRACLE PAINTING: Interior/Exterior Popcorn ceiling repair Prof pwr washing Lic & insured Free estimates 203-6001022

A PRESSURELESS CLEAN The Powerwashing Kings Others Wash - We Clean! 203-631-3777 860-839-1000 Visit the powerwashingkings.com

Paving

Roofing

D & G PAVING Over 25 yrs exp. Paving, seal coating, concrete work. CT Reg#0577005. 203-237-6058

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, decks, & remodeling.

203-639-0032 MEDINA Sewer & Drain Cleaning Services LLC Quality work, affordable prices. 24hr Service. Benny Medina 203 909-1099

Fully Lic & Ins Reg #577319

Power Washing ROTOTILLING GARDEN BILL WITH TROY BILT. NO GARDEN TOO SMALL. CALL (203) 294-1160.

A-1 Quality Powerwashing Hot water, low rates Call Dennis 203-630-0008

ROOFING, SIDING, WINDOWS, Decks, Remodeling Gutters CT Reg#570192 (203) 639-1634 Family run since 1949 from major roofing to repairs, siding, windows, carpentry. We beat any quote. #635370. (203) 427-7828.

Painting & Wallpapering

Lawn & Garden

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

Roofing

A-1 Quality Painting Specializing in Wood/ Aluminum siding. Low rates. Reg#533474. Call Dennis 203-630-0008. JT’s Landscaping, LLC Lawn mowing & Full lawn maint. Comm/Res. Lic/ ins #616311. 203 213-6528.

Handypersons

We do it all. 42 yrs. Family run since 1949. Carpentry, Plumbing & Electrical to Odd Jobs. CT#635370. (203) 427-7828.

Masonry

Junk Removal

HOME DOCTOR

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

Landscaping

101043D

Attics & Basement Cleaned

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

SIDING, ROOFING, WINDOWS, DECKS, REMODELING GUTTERS CT REG#570192 (203) 639-1634

Siding, Roofing, Windows, Decks, Sunrooms, Additions. CT Reg. #516790 203-237-0350 www.fiderio. com

Top Soil, Sand & Fill BEAUTIFUL FARM FRESH Screened Top Soil, Fill, Sand & Stone, Mulch. Picked up or delivered. No min. Cariati Developers, Inc. 203-238-9846.

Tree Services Gary Wodatch LLC TREE REMOVAL All calls returned. CT#620397 Quick courteous service. Office 203-235-7723 Cell 860-558-5430 LAVIGNE’S Tree Service In business 34 years Tree removal. Stump grinding.Crane Service. Free Est. Fully insured. 203-294-1775 lavignestreeservicellc.com


A32 Friday, June 20, 2014

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The Southington Citizen | southingtoncitizen.com

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Sjune20  

Southington Citizen June 20, 2014

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