Volume 20, Number 7
Serving Durham, Middlefield and Rockfall
Friday, June 6, 2014
Mustang state of mind a great place to reside By Diana Carr
Special to Town Times
Allan Dean, of Durham, has always been fascinated with cars — the older, the better. His first love was a ’35 Ford
Coupe convertible that he drove around his yard. These days he’s never happier than when he is restoring his ’66 Mustang convertible and his ’67 Mustang convertible. His next project will be the ’49
Chrysler New Yorker Coupe, which has taken up residence in his front yard for the past 30 years. “My wife’s son bought it See Mustang / Page 2
Carol Wallace, right, president and CEO of CooperAtkins Corporation receives the President’s “E” Award for Exports from U.S. Secretary of Commerce, Penny Pritzker in Washington, D.C. | Submitted.
Local company wins national exports award By Charles Kreutzkamp The Town Times
Post referendum — adjustments and re-elections By Mark Dionne
Middlefield. The Board of Education altered the school budget to A number of events have reinstate two teachers. The taken place since May 6, when Middlefield Board of Finance the RSD13 education budget needed to adjust its town passed in both Durham and budget. And half of the BOE Town Times
faced and won re-election at town meetings. Next year’s third and fifth grades in the contemporary program were budgeted to See Referendum / Page 4
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Allan Dean and the ‘66 Mustang convertible he overhauled. | Photo by Diana Carr
A Middlefield-headquartered company with more than 100 employees recently took home a prestigious national award from the United States Department of Commerce. Cooper-Atkins Corporation received the President’s “E” Award for Exports in a ceremony held May 28. This award is the highest recognition any company in the U.S. can receive for
making a significant contribution to the expansion of U.S. exports. “We have been working on expanding our international business for many years and it’s nice to be recognized for our efforts,” said CEO Carol P. Wallace. Wallace credited in part Cooper-Atkins’ innovation for its success. “The fact that we have new products and new technologies consistently has given us a
A2 Friday, June 6, 2014
Town Times | towntimes.com
Babysitter class offered
BELLY DANCE AND BANQUET
Durham/Middlefield Youth and Family Services has scheduled a babysitting training class for Tuesday, July 29, 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at the Middlefield Community Center. The class is for youth entering grades six through nine. Basic childcare information, first aid and CPR training, and more. Limited to 12 participants. A fee is charged. Registration deadline is July 22. For more information and to register, call (860) 349-0258.
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The Durham and Middlefield Girl Scouts Service Unit held its annual Mother/ Daughter Dinner Banquet in March at the St. Colman Church. Over 100 mothers and daughters enjoyed a dance demonstration and instruction from Gia Khalsa, a local belly dancer. Gia spoke about belly dancing and other folk dances around the world. She shared how belly dancing is rich in meaning, techniques, customs. Each troop, from Daisy to Cadette, shared a poster and what they have been doing this scouting year. Activities ranged from baking, camping, to zip lining. | Submitted
and then went into the Marines,” he said. “I’ll restore it when I’m done with these two, if I live long enough. I never got around to it because I had other things to do at the time, like building this house. And then I wanted to work on Mustangs first.” Life gave him some experiences for this. From 1957 until 1960 he worked at Saybrook Ford, reconditioning cars. And he was a welder at Pratt & Whitney. But mostly he is self-taught. “I do everything,” he said. “I do the mechanical work, painting, welding, upholstery, I make parts when I need to. There’s nothing I
won’t try. I just look at something and say, ‘Okay, I can do that.’ “I like 60s cars or older. They’re easier to work on because they don’t have computers, like the cars today do.” “He enjoys this so much,” said his wife, Evelyn. “He tries to explain things to me but he goes into such detail that I don’t understand most of it. I just listen.” The ’66 Mustang, with its 200,000 miles, was in running condition when he got it but had a lot of rust. The ’67 Mustang came with 140,000 miles. “It was in very poor condition,” Dean said. “It was a basket case.” He has driven the ’66 Mustang to the beach, has entered it in car shows, and in 2011 he drove it across the Baldwin Bridge, which connects Saybrook and Old Lyme; 130 cars, dated from 1911 to 1970, crossed the bridge to commemorate its 100th anniversary. The ’67 Mustang is just a shell right now, but he’ll drive it around town when it’s finished, and he’ll enter it in car shows. There are some notable differences between the old cars and the cars today. In the 60s and before, cars needed tuneups every 40,000 miles. But today, because of the electronic ignitions, they can go 100,000 miles before needing one.
From Page 1
Town Times | towntimes.com
Friday, June 6, 2014
Middlefield P&R Camp gets ready to open June 30 By Mackenzie Hurlbert Special to Town Times
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playtime outside on the playground, and much more. The six weeks of summer camp are filled with fun, themed days such as super hero day, a talent show, and nature day. While field trips to Lake Compounce, an indoor trampoline park, and a bowling alley are offered, they are optional for all campers. “Middlefield Park and Recreation is happy to once again provide one of our best values in child care this summer,” said Christopher Hurlbert,
Middlefield Park and Recreation is getting ready for another fun-filled season of summer camp at Memorial Middle School. With the first day of camp approaching on June 30, camp counselors, directors Hannah Malcolm, Gwen Kotlarz, and Mackenzie Hurlbert, and Middlefield Park and Rec Director Christopher Hurlbert are preparing to make this year even better than those past. “Middlefield Park and Rec brings excitement every summer,” said Kotlarz about her past experiences working at the camp. “Fun here is a guarantee.” The six-week program Middlefield Park and Rec Camp Directors from left: Gwen stretches from June 30 to Au- Kotlarz, Hannah Malcolm, and Mackenzie Hurlbert. | Submitted.
gust 8 with a no-camp holiday break on July 4. There is an enrollment fee for the six-week program, however campers do not have to be enrolled for all six weeks. Middlefield Park and Rec also offers one and two-week sign-ups. The camp week runs Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and offers early drop-off times at 8 a.m. for an additional fee. Financial aid is available, and the camp also offers additional discounts for parents enrolling three children or more. If interested in financial aid, call Middlefield Park and Recreation Director Christopher Hurlbert at (860) 349-7122. Each camp day consists of open gym time, a unique arts-and-crafts project, an afternoon movie viewing,
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lose a teacher due to declining enrollment. The reductions would have put those classes at the top end of the class size guidelines, which for third grade is 22 students and for fifth grade is 22-25. After hearing concerns from parents about the class sizes and concerns from administrators about the specific make up of those classes, BOE chair Kerrie Flanagan pledged at a BOE meeting, and the May 5 public hearing before the referendum. to restore those two teachers. Flanagan said it was not proper for the BOE to alter the budget before the referendum since the salary line had already been publicized. At the May 5 public hearing, one member of the public noted that the classes were within district guidelines and
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dlefield had to make the adjustments. As previously reported in the Town Times, Middlefield residents at a May 19 town meeting approved an adjusted town budget that made up the difference with increased contributions from the state, cutting the funding of a future pumper truck, and a lenghy list of smaller cuts. Since the referendum, five members of the BOE, constituting half of the board, were re-elected to their seats. In Durham, Bob Fulton, Norm Hicks, and Kerrie Flanagan were re-elected. Bob Castiglia was nominated at the May 12 town meeting but failed to win enough votes to unseat an incumbent. Nancy Boyle and Jeremy Renninghoff were reelected without opposition in Middlefield. Since the referendum, BOE meetings have been even more sparsely attended by members of the public, administrators, and BOE members than before. Low turnout also was noticeable for the referendum. A total of 960 residents of Durham and
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$15,000 from capital reserve, and almost $27,000 from engineering services. That last category included planning for the school realignment project. Those cuts moved $113,000 into budget lines dedicated to salaries and benefits for a teacher at both Korn and Memorial schools. The transfers were approved unanimously. While those transfers had been announced and planned weeks in advance, the adjustments made to the Middlefield town budget were more of a surprise. Because of a mistake in budget information released by Central Office and the BOE, Middlefield planned its town budget using the townâ€™s percentage of students from the previous year. For the 2014-2015 school budget, Middlefieldâ€™s allocation went up slightly, resulting in approximately a $144,000 shortfall between what the town planned and the actual burden. After the referendum, the BOE is unable to change the total budget figure approved by the voters, meaning Mid-
From Page 1
asked, â€œWhy donâ€™t we follow our own guidelines?â€? Superintendent of Schools Kathyrn Veronesi said that after listening to input, she considered restoring the teachers â€œthe best decision.â€? The transfers were made official at the BOEâ€™s May 14 meeting. â€œBecause of timing we were unable to incorporate [the reinstatement] into the original budget so ... the appropriate and transparent way to handle that adjustment is to go on line item transfers for the budget that was just passed last week,â€? Flanagan said on May 14. It was necessary for the BOE to transfer funds from other areas to stay at the approved budget figure of $35,178,402. The transfers cut interns at Coginchaug Regional High School, Lyman, Korn, and Brewster schools to move $51,200. The BOE also transferred $20,000 from the transportation lease,
Town Times | towntimes.com
Middlefield voted. The 2013 referendum, with 1,141 total voters, was considered a low turnout referendum. Shortly after the referendum passed, Flanagan said, â€œWe didnâ€™t hear a lot from the very start and were worried people would assume it would pass.â€? Flanagan said the reinstatement of the two contemporary teachers showed the importance of public participation. â€œI hope people will consider that and get involved and shape the future of education in this town.â€?
Award From Page 1
good position with our international customers,â€? Wallace said. Co o p e r -At k i n s m a ke s â€œquality time, temperature and humidity instruments, with focus on the Foodservice, Industrial HVAC and Healthcare markets both domestically and abroad,â€? the company said in a press release. â€œExporting continues to be the foundation of our sales growthâ€Ś Our export sales grew 36% in the past four years enabling us to sustain jobs and even expand our work force,â€? said Wallace. U.S. Secretary of Commerce Penny Pritzker presented Wallace with the award in Washington, D.C.. In Pritzkerâ€™s congratulatory letter, she wrote â€œCooper-Atkins Corporation has demonstrated a sustained commitment to export expansion. The â€œEâ€? Awards Committee was very impressed with Cooper-Atkinsâ€™ innovation in entering the international healthcare market. The companyâ€™s development of market entry strategies was also particularly impressive. Cooper-Atkinsâ€™ achievements have undoubtedly contributed to national export expansion efforts that support the U.S. economy and create American jobs.â€? â€œCooper-Atkins Corporation is proud to be a woman-owned business, certified by the National Womenâ€™s Business Enterprise Certification (WBENC) as well as an ISO 9001:2008 certified company,â€? the company said in a statement.
Town Times | towntimes.com
Friday, June 6, 2014
Sculptor called ‘Durham’s hidden treasure’ focus of talk By Mark Dionne Town Times
Marvin Beloff, shown with his book and one of William Kent’s sculptures, will give a talk about Kent’s life and work Thursday, June 12, 2:30 p.m., at the Durham Public Library. | Submitted
Haven. his death in August 2012. Kent’s prints were not small It was about this time he Created with a machine-free or delicate creations. Accordtook up residence on Howd process of his own technique ing to a New York Times arRoad, where he stayed until and working on heavy slate,
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William Kent, a reclusive sculptor who produced massive works of art in Durham for decades without much attention, will be the subject of a talk given Thursday, June 12 at 2:30 p.m. at the Durham Public Library. Titled “Durham’s Hidden Treasure,” the talk, by Marvin Beloff of Middlefield, will contain many pictures of works by Kent, whose career transitioned from printmaking to wood sculpture. “The people in Durham didn’t know that this man existed,” Beloff said. “That’s why I’m so excited to do this talk so people in Durham will see their hidden treasure.” Kent’s work was not without controversy. After using sexual content in a 1965 exhibition titled “Sex and Violence, Or Erotic and Patriotic Prints,” Kent was fired from his job as curator of the John Slade Ely House in New
ticle from 2000, making the prints “requires the precision of a sculptor, the strength of a weightlifter, the satiric vision of Jonathan Swift and the patience of Job.” For about a decade, Kent continued making prints in Durham. Switching to wood in the mid-1970s, Kent did not leave behind his affection for size and weight, sculpting larger-than-life creations out of single pieces of cedar, black walnut and other wood. Kent’s art earned him enormous respect in some circles, but he never found widespread acclaim among the art world at large. Wood-carving has not been in vogue for a while, and Kent’s bluntness and reclusive nature did his career no favors. “He turned some of the art world against him because he was difficult but if you got to know him he was a genius and warm,” Beloff said.
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Town Times | towntimes.com
Great weather, great turnout for Go Far By Mark Dionne Town Times
The Go Far race started with the National Anthem, sung by (grouped at right) Ellie Castiglia, Jordan Moore, and Yazmin DeJesus, who all played Dorothy in JLPA/ PaperHouse’s recent production of “The Wizard of Oz.” | Mark Dionne / Town Times are given to the top three finishers, the non-competitive
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The age of the runners ranged from the tots in the “Bean” race to Strong School and Coginchaug Regional High School track athletes in the three mile race.
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and fun spirit of Go Far remains in place. Races started with a rocket blast off and younger runners made their way around with mentors wearing space antennae.
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For the third weekend in a row, beautiful weather fell on one of Durham’s large outdoor events. The May 18 Pet Fair at Allyn Brook Park, the Memorial Day parade and Washington Trail race on May 26 had sunny skies and nice temperatures for the crowds. Again on May 31, easy breezes and sunny skies greeted runners and spectators at the 5th annual Go Far race, this year called Go Far Go Fast Go Galactic. While the Go Far Go Fast races are timed and awards
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Faith Gerardi of Durham ran in the Bean Race for the youngest participants with support from Jordan Olivieri, a Go Far volunteer and Coginchaug cross country and track team member. | Mark Dionne / Town Times
The largest field participated in the one mile run, with 208 runners. The first four finishers were within 10 seconds of each other. The first three female finishers in the 1 mile were Sofia Karatzas, Julia Dattilo, and Alison Albanese. The first three male finishers were Edward Fournier, Ryan Gerry, and Erik Swanson. Go Far Go Galactic also includes a Bean Award to recognize perseverance and bravery. Complete race results can be found by searching www.
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Friday, June 6, 2014
Calendar Friday, June 6 Food truck - The United Churches of Durham, 228 Main St., has scheduled a food truck evening for Friday, June 6, 4:30 p.m. to dark, in the church upper parking lot. Food favorites available. Free parking. Proceeds benefit the Untied Churches of Durham maintenance and repair of the historic steeple and building.
Saturday, June 7
urday, June 7, 5 to 6:15 p.m., at 11 Training Hill Road, Middletown. For more information and registration, call (860) 605-3685.
Sunday, June 8 Free community supper The Catholic Outreach Committee of Notre Dame and St. Coleman have scheduled a free community supper on Sunday, June 8, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m., in the Notre Church hall, 272 Main S. The hot dog picnic meal is prepared by Notre Dame. Desserts by Church of the Epiphany. All are welcome. Free yoga - Free yoga and meditation by Swami Mukundananda is scheduled for Sunday, June 8, 5 to 6:15 p.m., at 11 Training Hill Road, Middletown. For more information and registration, call (860) 605-3685.
Farmers’ Market - The Dudley Farm Farmers’ Market is scheduled for every Saturday through October, 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., 2351 Durham Road, North Guilford. Fruits and vegetables, flowers and plants, baked goods, eggs, naturally raised meats, arts and crafts, maple syrup, jams and jellies, pickles and more. Subject to cancellation due to inclement weather. For more Monday, June 9 information, call (860) 3493917 or www.dudleyfarm.com. Free yoga - Free yoga and 60+ Club - The Durham meditation by Swami Mukun60+ Club is scheduled to meet dananda is scheduled for Sat- Monday, June 9, 1:30 p.m., at
the Durham Activity Center, 350 Main St. A blood pressure clinic is scheduled before the meeting. Bingo is planned following the meeting. New members are welcome. Track and field - CRHS vs. Middletown, away, 1:30 p.m.
Middlefield Park & Recreation Middlefield Park & Recreation has scheduled summer camps for June 30 through Aug. 8. Campers may participate all six weeks, two-week, or one-week options, Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Early drop-off time is offered for an additional fee. Camp activities include gym time, arts and crafts, movies, field trips and more. For more information, visit www.middlefieldparkandrecreation.com.
Saturday, June 14 Car show - The Vinyl Technical High School Parent Faculty Organization has scheduled a spring car show for Saturday, June 14, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., at the Durham Fair Grounds. Trucks and motorcycles are welcome. Registration for those showing vehicles is scheduled for 8 to 9 a.m. A fee is charged for exhibitors and spectators. Proceeds benefit student programs a Vinal Tech High School. For more information, visit www.cttech. org/vinal. Walk-a-thon - The 2014 CAT WALK fundraiser Walk-athon is scheduled for Saturday, June 14, at Middlesex Community College, 100 Training Hill Road. Registration at 9:30 a.m.; 2.2 mile walk
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and 3.1 mile run at 10 a.m. Proceeds benefit Cat Tales Inc. For more information, visit www.CatTalesCT.org. Strawberry Festival - Notre Dame Church, 272 Main St., has scheduled its strawberry festival for Saturday, June 14, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., rain or shine. The event includes a classic car and motorcycle show, bake sale and craft show. Proceeds benefit the Wounded Warrior Project. Bake sale proceeds benefit Heifer International. For more information, call (203) 213-2070.
Friday, June 27 Concert - The Higganum Congregational Church, 23 Parsonage Road, has scheduled “A Very American Summer Concert” for Friday, June 27, 7 p.m. Patriotic tunes, the Westbrook Drum Corps, pipe organ and a capella singing group. Ice cream will be served. The concert is free. Free-will donations will be accepted.
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Opinion Look for Town Times in a galaxy near you 20th Anniversary
not necessarily as his priThe Independent, the weekly mary news source, but that paper in the Massachusetts TT represented a culture. town where I grew up. Same The first time I took a good, seri- You gotta read it. Moan and as with TT, everybody read ous look at Town Times was a cou- groan, laugh or cry, you can’t it. Some weeks you loved it, ple of years ago when the weeklies’ look away. Sure it’s changed others not so much. offices were consolidated and I was a little over the years, but I know how much it means going to be working with then-editor what hasn’t? Change is hard, to have your story or photo Stephanie Wilcox. change is good. It’s also printed. When I was in thirdOlivia It was pretty well known to the inevitable. grade rhythm band (on trianLawrence merged staff that TT was a little bit As Town Times came gle - hey, it’s a lot harder to Weeklies different from the other weeklies — a more into the fold of our play than it looks) a four-coldifferent breed of cat as it were. weeklies department, I had umn photo of our class Editor The paper provided a forum, a a chance to participate in during the school’s spring great hodgepodge of voices, a good its production and study the concert ran in The Independollop of news, tons of reader submit- components more closely. Steph- dent. My mother cut it out and put ted photos and plenty of opinion. Not anie was my guide and every week it in my baby book. Since the resothat our other weeklies don’t provide she’d ask, do you want to proof Town lution was terrible, the faces totally that — but I guess it’s that je ne sais Times? And I’d say, yes, of course, it’s blurry, she drew an arrow to me in quois — or maybe some pixie dust my favorite paper. (Even though like the middle of the back row and wrote that gives this paper a unique flavor. with our children, we aren’t really al- “tallest one.” And of course, TT was of grassroots lowed to have favorites, we love them Whether to cherish or be appalled origins, a true labor of love. all the same.) at that keepsake, I’m still not sure. I liked how one of our readers put The vibe of Town Times wasn’t But there it is; a minuscule part of it in a recent story by Diana Carr. hard to understand at all, I got it im- my history preserved thanks to the He looked at what we have in TT mediately. It reminded me a lot of local newspaper.
Editor Nick Carroll works with me on production of all six newspapers and their related digital platforms. These days we’re devoting additional resources to the TT website and social media. Reporter Mark Dionne is quick on the draw to post to Facebook or tweet about an event — often as it unfolds. It took me a while to warm up to these sorts of news enhancements, but I’ve got to say, I love them. If you aren’t taking advantage of them — I have to break it to you — you’re missing out on some of the fine culture of TT that has migrated to the web. Come on and join the fun. After 20 years of hard copy, I get the feeling this is just the start of the TT story — we’re taking TT on a limitless journey and we hope you’ll come along. Olivia L. Lawrence is editor for the Record-Journal weeklies covering Middlefield, Durham, Southington, Plainville, Berlin, Cheshire and North Haven.
‘Fed Up’ takes on ‘big food’ Diagnosis: Movies By Tanya Feke M.D. Special to Town Times
Are you fed up? After seeing the movie “Fed Up”, you will be. Direct and candid, Fed Up, exec-
utive produced by Katie Couric and Laurie Lennard (“An Inconvenient Truth”), tells you the truth about the American diet and should be a wake-up call for all of us. I took to the theater not only as a movie fan but as a family
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Town Times is published every Friday by the Record-Journal Publishing Co. and delivered to all homes and businesses in Durham, Middlefield and Rockfall. Executive Vice President and Assistant Publisher – Liz White Senior Vice President of Operations and Major Accounts – Michael F. Killian Senior Vice President and Editor – Ralph Tomaselli News Editor – Olivia L. Lawrence Assistant News Editor – Nick Carroll Reporter – Mark Dionne Advertising Director – Kimberley E. Boath Advertising Sales – Joy Boone Office Assistant, Press Releases – Marsha Pomponio
doctor. I went with long-term friend and cardiologist Michael Rocha M.D. from the New Bedford Wellness Initiative in Massachusetts. As physicians, we thought we knew more than the average Joe about diet and exercise. The reality, however, is that medical school and residency do as much to teach doctors about nutrition as the National Baseball League teaches a ball player how to make his own bat. We are all must step up to the plate whether or not we have mastered all the tools in our arsenal. Ironic, isn’t it? The focus in U.S. medical training is more on how to treat disease than how to prevent it. Think of all the suffering from disease that could be stopped if more people were taught how to eat well to live a healthier life. Fed Up has courageously taken the reins as America’s advocate. The lobbyists of the food industry, aka Big Food, cannot be happy about it. Since the 1970s, we have been fed the line that too much fat is the culprit. Unfortunately, when you remove the fat from food, it tastes like cardboard. To keep Big Food alive, added sugar replaced the fat. The numbers are stagger-
ing. A single can of soda contains 111 percent the allowable added sugar per day for men (36 grams or nine teaspoons per day) or 167 percent for women (24 grams or six teaspoons per day). It makes you want to read your nutrition labels a bit more closely. For once, the United States does not want to be the leader but we are faced with an epidemic. America ranks first in the world for obesity with 32.8 percent of its citizens weighing in as obese. Big Food is eager to point the finger at everyone else. Exercise, they say. The sedentary lifestyle must be to blame for obesity. While exercise is an important part of health and wellness, exercise alone will not control someone’s weight -- not when it takes 1 hour and 12 minutes of swimming to burn off one medium sized French fry serving. What else are people eating throughout the day? Too many are relying on the convenience of processed food and the hidden added sugar. They are too focused on the “low fat” and “reduced fat” labels to do otherwise. Big Food pulls every trick in the book. Marketers target chil-
dren’s programming. School cafeterias serve fast food straight from McDonald’s, Arby’s and Sbarro’s. Health insurers buy stock in fast food companies because they know that is what keeps them in business. Lobbyists have even influenced what information is included in government reports. Fed Up turns its spotlight on the ugliness of Big Food but it is up to you to decide how to step up for yourself. Show that you are fed up by pulling away from added sugar in your own diet. Speak out to your state legislators about changes that can have a widespread impact. Do not be a statistic. Get to a theater today to see Fed Up for yourself and join the charge. Fed Up: 5 stethoscopes (Dr. Tanya Feke is a family physician and guest columnist for the Record Journal and Town Times. She has been press credentialed to the LA Film Festival and continues to pursue a love of film. Her reviews are rated on a five stethoscope scale. Follow her blog (www.tanyafeke.com), Facebook page (Diagnosis Life), or twitter (@tanyafeke).
Town Times | towntimes.com
Friday, June 6, 2014
DEMOCRATS INTRODUCE NEW CANDIDATES
Levi E. Coe Library
The Durham Democratic Town Committee met recently to introduce the state senate candidate, Ted Kennedy Jr. Kennedy, who is running to fill the seat of retiring state Sen. Ed Meyer. Also present was Alex Taubes, who is the Democratic candidate on the state House of Representatives ballot seeking to unseat current Republican Rep. Noreen Kokaruda. From left: Ted Kennedy Jr.; Durham DTC chairperson Dede Levy and Alex Taubes. | Photo by Sue
June 12 - “A Fistful of Dollars” (1964) starring Clint Eastwood. June 19 - “Stage Door” (1938) Library hours are: Monday starring Katharine Hepburn. through Thursday 10 a.m. to 7 June 26 - “His Girl Friday” p.m.; closed Fridays. (1940) starring Cary Grant The library is closed Saturand Rosalind Russell. days for the summer.
Summer reading program
Programs for kids:
Farmer’s Market Storytime, Thursdays at 5 p.m. (all ages). Come to the Durham Green Levi E. Coe Library’s 2014 for stories, songs and activiSummer Reading program ties. Weather permitting. “Fizz, Boom, Read” begins Programs for adults Tuesday, June 24. Live concert with musical Tuesday, June 24, 11 a.m. - Color Me Happy Summer duo Francine & Joel - SaturCelebration. Face painting day, June 7, 2:30 p.m. Timeand sandcastles. Registration less classics made famous by Frank Sinatra and Judy Garis necessary. Wednesday, June 25, 11 a.m. land. Concert is free and open - Homemade ice cream with to the public. No registration required. Auer FArm. All ages. Discover the Life and Thursday, June 26, 11 a.m. Storytime on the Farm. Pre- Work of Local Sculptor and Printmaker William Kent school - grade 1. Thursday, June 12, 2:30 p.m. Museum passes Levi E. Coe Library has mu- Marvin Beloff is scheduled seum passes. Multiple state to discuss the contemporary parks and forests are available. artist known as “Durham’s Hidden Treasure.” Kent lived in Durham for 48 years, hidden in plain sight, all the while carving monumental sculptures and creating unique slate prints on fabric and rice Movies paper. Few people knew of The Durham Public Library this fascinating, self-taught schedules Classic Movie Mat- artist who led a solitary life inee for Thursdays, 1:30 p.m. completely devoted to creatThe film series is free and ing his fine art. open to the public.
assisted living memory care a d u lt d ay
Durham Public Library
Got news? We’d love to print it along with your photos. Send to: The Town Times P.O. Box 265 Middlefield, CT 06455 firstname.lastname@example.org
Surround yourself with all the living you want and the assistance you need. At Pond Ridge, on the Masonicare at Ashlar Village campus in Wallingford, choice is a way of life. Complementing Masonicare’s continuum of healthcare services, our accredited assisted living community offers many living options and personalized support. Our monthly fees are very inclusive with no upfront community fee. Call today to schedule a personal tour of our welcoming community and see why our residents say “Masonicare is here for me.” 1-800-382-2244 /www.MasonicareAssisted.org 76044R
(Unless otherwise indicated, all meetings are held in the Durham Library. Check the town website at www.townofdurhamct. org for updates.) Monday, June 9 Board of Selectman, CRHS, 7 p.m. Inland Wetlands, Town Hall, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, June 10 Conservation Commission, library, 7 p.m. Library Board of Trustees, library, 7:30 p.m. Durham Volunteer Fire Company, Durham Vol. firehouse, 8 p.m. Wednesday, June 11 Commission meeting, Town Hall, 7 p.m. Board of Education, Brewster School, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, June 12 Zoning Board of Appeals, Town Hall, 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, June 17 Board of Finance, Town Hall, 7 p.m. Agriculture Commission, Town Hall, 7 p.m. Wednesday, June 18 Planning and Zoning, library, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, June 19 DMIAAB, Middlefield Community Center, 7 p.m. Monday, June 23 Board of Selectman, Town Hall,
Cheshire Road, Wallingford
A10 Friday, June 6, 2014
Town Times | towntimes.com
New Medicare guide book now available
‘FROZEN’ TEA PARTY
Dr. Tanya Feke’s newest work includes 2014 data that discusses cost savings and better overall health care experiences. | (Press Release Distribution)
Gavin Farnsworth and his mother, Kate, at the Durham Co-Op Nursery School’s annual Mom’s Night Tea Party. Student brought their mothers or another special woman in their life to the “Frozen” themed tea party. | Submitted by Mica Machnik.
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Diagnosis Life, LLC, recently published Medicare Essentials: A Physician Insider Explains the Fine Print. Written by board-certified family physician Tanya Feke M.D., president of Diagnosis Life, this new 178-page guide book based on the latest 2014 data provides a thorough summary of the Medicare program that covers opportunities for cost savings as well as overall improvement of one’s healthcare experience. The book also includes simple worksheets that readers can use to assess their unique personal situations in relation to the Medicare provisions, as well as discussion of Medicare’s new, controversial 2-Midnight Rule. “I’m very happy to be in a position where I can take my experiences with both caring for patients and working with administrators to present this important information about the Medicare program in a way that will hopefully make a difference in the lives of millions of Americans, both Medicare beneficiaries and their families,” said Dr. Tanya Feke. Medicare Essentials is available for purchase on Amazon in both paperback and Kindle e-reader editions. To learn more about Diagnosis Life, LLC, please visit www. diagnosislife.com or www.facebook.com/diagnosislife.
Town Times | towntimes.com
Friday, June 6, 2014
Seniors SPECIAL GUEST
Senior Briefs Applications are being accepted for the Renter’s Rebate program. Required documentation from 2013 includes: 2013 1099 income statement, a copy of the 2013 tax return (if filed); proof of rent paid; utility payment history printouts; proof of interest or dividends from bank accounts, stocks, bonds. Filing dates through Oct. 1. Income limits are: single, $34,101 and married $41,600. For more information and to schedule an appointment, call Amanda at (860) 349-3153.
mer bocce group, for Tuesdays, beginning June 17, 6 p.m. No sign up is required, just drop-in in back of the Community Center. Games are informal and run by senior volunteers. No experience is necessary. Those interested in volunteering should call the senior center at (860) 349-7121. For more information, call the Middlefield Senior Center at (860) 349-7121.
Center at (860) 349-7121.
60+ Club day trips The 60+ Club has scheduled the following day trips. Tuesday, July 8 - All You Can Eat Lobster at Delaney House. July 23 - Newport Luncheon Cruise and slots. Aug. 17-23 - Mackinac Island. Sept. 19 - Scallop festival at the cape. Oct. 14 - Oktoberfest. Nov. 6 - Costa Azzurra all about the 50s. For more information, call (860) 346-0724.
The knitting/crocheting group at the Middlefield Senior Center is looking for Tuesday, June 10 - Mark donations of 4-ply yarn. The Twain House. Lunch at Wood group makes hats, mittens and afghans to donate to Mid‘n Tap in Rocky Hill. Advertise with us! Wednesday, June 11 - Shop- dlefield/Rockfall residents, ing in Glastonbury - Somer- the Middlesex Hospital HosJoy Boone set Shops. Lunch at Bertucci’s pice Program and residents in 203-317-2313 nursing homes. in Glastonbury. For more information and Tuesday, July 17 - Shopping in Orange. Lunch at Bertuc- to donate, call the Senior ci’s in Orange. Wednesday, June 18 - Mohegan Sun Casino. Tuesday, June 24 - Mystic Aquarium and IMAX movie. Lunch at the aquarium. Wednesday, June 25 - Trolley Museum. Lunch at Village Insurance Soluons for Busy Families & Professionals Inn in West Haven. Trips are open to senior BUSINESS, HOME, AUTO, LIFE & MORE residents in Middlefield and Durham. For more information, reservations and fees, call (860) 347-5661.
Lillian White, the 1935 Good Citizens Award winner, was a special guest at this year’s Wadsworth Chapter Daughters of the American Revolution Good Citizens Awards event. Also honored was Sarah C. Brady of Coginchaug Regional High School. Pictured: Middletown Mayor Dan Drew with Lillian White. | Bryna O’Sullivan / Submitted.
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Th e M id d l e f i e l d a n d Durham Senior Centers have scheduled a trip to the beach on Thursday, July 10. Senior bus will pick up participants at the Middlefield Senior Center at 11:15 a.m.; the Durham Senior Center at 11:30 a.m. Lunch scheduled at Lenny & Joe’s. Trip includes stops at Hammonassett Beach State Park, the campground and Meigs Point. The trip is free of charge. To sign up, contact St. Luke’s at (860) 347-5661.
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Town Times | towntimes.com
Thirteen Mercy High School students received awards on the 2014 Latin Exam. Winners seated, from left: Meghan Long, Suzanne O’Hara, Samantha Griswold, Jamie Wyman, Danielle Andrews, Wojciechowski, Kimberly Arnold. Sr. Mary McCarthy, Please callAllison for corrections at 203-317-2308 - after 5 Standing: pm call 203-317-2282 Ad#:1285539 Pub:A-RJ Date:06/07/13 Cust:HOUSE AD ACCOUNT Christine Cammisa, Madeline Kumm, Day:FRI SavannaSize:3X6.5 Hajdasz, Ciara Hickey, Alice Ochterski, Last Edited By:PAG on 5/28/14 9:06Marceau. AM. Salesperson:825 Tag Line:WIB Info:FULL Mrs. Melissa Bullock, Ms. Cherie Absent from photo: MichelleColor Reinert 1285539 - Composite
Kingwood Oxford School - Abigail J. Mancinelli of Durham. Marist College, New York - Kimberly Hayes of Durham. Middlesex Community College - Jason DiCostanzo, Gina Laymam, Michael Leaver, Jamie Marenna, Kelley Sommers of Middlefield; Abigail Bartholomew, Colin Bialobrzeski, Archie Doyle, Marisa Doyon, Kelly Merrill, David Michnowicz, Julian Pasquale, Bonnie Ryder, Matthew Waleski, Venita Walker of Durham.
Nazareth College, New York - Rachel Viccaro of Middlefield. University of Vermont Zachary LaVigne of Durham. Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Massachusetts Jeffrey Ducki of Middlefield.
Coming June 20th The Town Times Annual
Lauren Davis of Middlefield was the recipient of The Yale University Book Award at Sacred Heart Academy.
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The Woodrow Wilson High School Class of 1984 has scheduled its 30th class reunion for Saturday, Oct. 11, at Baci Grill, 134 Berlin Road, Cromwell, 7 p.m. A fee is charged. For more information, contact Marian Zimmitti Carrillo at email@example.com.
Let us showcase your business and your contribution to its success. It’s your opportunity to promote you and your business in a distinctive and personal manner. This special issue will deliver your personal message to every home and business with the real story about what you and your business are all about.
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Town Times | towntimes.com
Friday, June 6, 2014
Summer stock youth theater
Durham Middlefield Youth and Family Services has scheduled a production of “You’re a Good Man Charlie Brown” for its youth summer stock theater. Students entering grades 5 through 9 are welcome to register to participate. A fee is charged. Deadline to register is July 1. Summer stock dates are July 7 through 11 and July 14 through 19, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Performance dates are scheduled for July 18, 7 p.m. and July 19 and 1 and 7 p.m. A parent information meeting is scheduled for Wednesday, June 11 at 6 p.m. at the Middlefield Community center, 405 Main St. Auditions are scheduled for Monday, June 16. For more information, call (860) 349-0258 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Members of the Strong Middle School bands and choirs recently participated in the Fantastic Music Festival in Massachusetts. The eighth grade chorus, band, select chorus and seventh grade jazz band earned gold awards at the festival. The eighth grade jazz band also received a platinum award. The group received the Esprit d’Corps Award, given for their cooperative spirit, supporting of each other and excellent behavior. | Lisa Larsen / Submitted
My wife’s team was magnificent! When a hospice patient requires an acute inpatient stay, Masonicare is able to provide compassionate, skilled care within our Acute Care Hospital Unit. Our emphasis is on comfort — both for the patient and their family. With private rooms that can also accommodate a patient’s loved one, Masonicare’s hospice wing has a well-appointed family lounge, a fresh-air patio, and even the convenience of a shower should a visitor need it. Privacy is further enhanced in a peaceful atmosphere where spiritual, emotional, social and clinical support are coordinated through an interdisciplinary team of professionals. For more information, or if you wish to make a referral, please call 888-482-8862.
Medicare and many other insurers offer a hospice benefit for specific inpatient stays requiring skilled intervention. Diagnoses that may qualify include cancer, renal disease, Parkinson’s, ALS, Alzheimer’s and heart failure.
A14 Friday, June 6, 2014
Town Times | towntimes.com
STUDENTS PARTICIPATE IN INVENTION CONVENTION Students from Memorial School in Middlefield participated in the annual Invention Convention recently. Students made prototypes, experiments and modified their inventions and competed within classrooms. The classroom winners moved onto the school-wide competition. The top inventors then represented the school at the University of Connecticut in the annual state competition. Memorial School sent seven sixth grade inventors: Maia Carpentino, Sam Castiglia, Alexandra Jiawen Denhart, Evan Hempel, Ava Kowal, Carina Mancini and Timothy Rinaldi. Three students received the “Recognized Inventor Award” for their inventions: Denhart for her invention “The Goggle Grabber,” Mancini for “The Sweat Grabber” and Rinaldi for “iSolar - Bringing the Sun Inside.” Timothy Rinaldi also received an award from Pratt & Whitney, the “Pratt & Whitney Power Award,” for his inventions using solar power for the indoors: indoor solar powered nightlights, solar powered flashlight and a Carina Mancini with her Sweat Grabber invention. solar light recharging station.
Timothy Rinaldi with his iSolar invention.
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Baseball: Spartans take three more
mound for Strong, allowing only one hit through six innings. Garofalo closed out the game with a perfect seventh inning to completely stifle McGee batters. The Spartans jumped out to an early 3-0 lead following some strong base running and patient hitting. Garofalo, Onofrio, Salemme, and Dan Turecyk were instrumental to helping Strong out to the advantage, and Kyle Roberts helped seal the deal with a two-run base hit to finish the scoring. -Submitted by Ken Vallone
The Coginchaug Soccer Club Girls Under-12 team won its division at the annual Clinton Tournament. The team, coached by Bob Francis and Lou DePonte, defeated Branford 2-0 to claim the championship. The Coginchaug girls won four of their five games at the tournament, allowing just two goals. | (Submitted)
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The Strong School baseball team improved to 11-0 with its recent successes over Woodrow Wilson and McGee Middle. The game against Woodrow was anything but easy, as the locals won a close one, 14-11. Strong jumped out to an early 3-0 lead in the top of the first. Cole Niedmann reached on an error before being brought home by Luke Garofalo’s double. Griffen Saks singled shortly thereafter to score Garofalo, before Saks came around to score on a fielder’s choice. The pitching staff for the Spartans, though, was less than accurate, walking four Woodrow batters and allowing a base hit to make the score 3-2 after one inning of play. Strong seemed to put the game away in the top of the second with seven consecutive hits to help build up a 10-2 lead, yet Woodrow stayed close, scoring seven runs over the next two innings to make it a 10-9 contest after three. The Spartans proved to be too strong, though, adding four more runs and outlasting the patient Woodrow hitters. The Strong pitching staff surrendered 20 walks and four hits throughout the contest. After the holiday weekend, the Spartans traveled to Berlin to face McGee for the first of a home and home series, winning 11-2. Eric Debrum and MacGuire O’Sullivan combined to hold McGee’s batters to only four hits, while the Spartans were able to tally 13. Garofalo, Saks, Dan Munro, and Luke Bourland each recorded two hits apiece while Peter Onofrio scored three times to pace Strong’s offensive attack. In the second half of the two schools home and home series, the Spartans played host to McGee, winning by a large margin once again, 6-0. James Salemme was a force to be reckoned with on the
Friday, June 6, 2014
A16 Friday, June 6, 2014
Town Times | towntimes.com
Champions crowned in CLL
Around the Clock Heating and Cooling, after dismantling Transact Tech for the Majors Division championship. Back row, from left: Coach Tim McDermott, Lila Cerritelli, Ava Pitruzzello, Dana Boothroyd, Cadence Hurlburt, Coach Tom Boothroyd, Isabella Marotta, Hannah Huddleston, Coaches’ Assistant Allie Lecza, Coach/Manager Jen Huddleston. Front row, from left: Talia Caramanello, Kelly Boothroyd, Taylor McDermott, Sara Deponte, and Ayanna Helmedach. | Jen Huddleston / Submitted
Around the Clock Heating and Cooling walked away victorious in the softball Majors Division championship game May 28 at Atwell Field. Around the Clock prevailed mightily over Transact Tech, 21-10, in a game that was almost one sided from the opening pitch. Veteran pitcher Taylor McDermott, in her final year with the team, was instrumental in keeping the Transact bats at bay. She struck out multiple batters over the first two innings, only allowing one run. McDermott also contributed on the offensive end with strong hitting and
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base-running, as she, along with Hannah Huddleston, Isabella Marotta, and Dana Boothroyd helped Around the Clock jump out to a 9-1 lead after two. Called on in relief of McDermott in the third inning, Kelly Boothroyd struggled with the suddenly lively bats of Transact, giving up several runs, but not the lead, Boothroyd and Around the Clock held a slim 9-8 advantage. In the bottom of the third, McDermott struck again with a three-run home run over the centerfield fence, starting a rally that continued until Around the Clock led 16-8. Continued excellence at the plate and on the base paths by Huddleston, Marotta, Boothroyd, and McDermott, as well as Ava Pitruzzello and Ayanna Helmedach helped push the lead to an insurmountable one, as Boothroyd held Transact to only two more runs over the final three innings. Around the Clock Heating and Cooling was coached by Tim McDermott, Tom Boothroyd, and Jen Huddleston, while Transact Tech was managed by Steve DeMartino. -Submitted by Jen Huddleston
Durham Fair poster contest The second annual Durham Fair poster contest is accepting submissions. The theme is “Good. Clean. Wholesome. Fun.” Entries musts be original artwork. The poster should include the Durham Fair logo and “95th annual Durham Fair” and the dates of Sept. 25 through 28. Deadline for submissions is June 30. The winner will be decided by July 21. For more information, visit www. durhamfair.com or email secretary@!durhamfair. com.
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Friday, June 6, 2014
Faith Free community supper
The Catholic Outreach Committee of Notre Dame and St. Coleman have scheduled a free community supper on Sunday, June 8, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m., in the Notre Church hall, 272 Main S. The hot dog picnic meal is prepared by Notre Dame. Desserts by Church of the Epiphany. All are welcome.
Notre Dame Church Notre Dame Church, 280 Main St., has scheduled its monthly flea market and tag sale for the first Saturday of each month, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., through Oct. 4. The tag sale will be located in the church hall, rectory garage, parking lot and lawn, rain or shine. Breakfast and lunch will be available. Vendor space is available for purchase. For more information, call Bob Smith at (860) 349-0356.
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Vinal Technical High School, 60 Daniels St., Middeletown, has scheduled TECHNO Camp for July 8 through 26, 8 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. TECHNO Camp is free of charge, for seven and eighth grade students interested in automotive, manufacturing, carpentry, culinary arts, collision repair, HVAC, CADD, computers, hairdressing and cosmetology, electrical and electromechanical trades. For more information, call Lyn Caliendo at (860) 344-7100, ext. 406.
Th e Tow n Ti m e s charges a $50 processing fee for an 8 inch obituary, and $5 for each additional inch. To place an obituary, call (203) 317-2240.
Town Times Business Directory 83632R
Sixty-two ninth grade students from Notre Dame and St. Colman Churches received the Sacrament of Confirmation on April 26 at St. Colman Church in Middlefield, celebrated by, from center left: Deacon Peter Gill; Monsignor Robert Brown, Chancellor of the Diocese of Norwich; Rev. Jan Swiderski, new Pastor of Notre Dame and St. Colman Churches; and Deacon Ron Blank. | Submitted by Kum-Cha Soja
“Pool Water Pete”
Mountain Spring Water
A18 Friday, June 6, 2014
Town Times | towntimes.com
Sculptor From Page 5
Beloff, who describes himself as a “part-time, weekend sculptor,” met Kent through a mutual sculptor friend in 1964 and remained friends through the rest of his life. Beloff has written a book, “William Kent: The Story of My Friendship with the Master Sculptor,” with help from many letters written by Kent. “I did bring
him out of seclusion and I was there with him when he died,” Beloff said of their friendship. Kent’s seclusion was such that his neighbors on Howd Road had no idea what he did. In those circumstances, his work ethic never flagged. As cold as a Connecticut barn can get in the early morning hours, Kent went daily to his work. Even after a leg amputation due to complications
his wood carvings “Self Portrait with Erection.” Beloff said, “His entire life was devoted to doing his work.” Most in Durham were unaware of that work or his presence in town. Kent’s champions, such as Beloff, hope to get that work reconsidered by the world at large. “Durham’s Hidden Treasure” is a free and open to the public.
from a circulatory ailment, Kent continued his routine. As Alan Bisbort wrote for an article on the William Kent Foundation’s website, “He was, literally, on his last leg but he kept going.” A sense of humor worked into his art as well. Kent cribbed a line from e.e. cummings, “Honesty is the best poverty,” for a print that hung above his bed and titled one of
Michele Raffles and Carol Wallace of Cooper-Atkins accept awards at the Middlesex United Way Campaign Awards Breakfast recently. |Submitted by
Town Times Business Directory
PRECISION PLUMBING SOLUTIONS LLC Licensed & Insured
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Local companies honored by United Way
More than 75 local companies, organizations, and individuals were honored recently for their contributions to raising $1.75 million for the 2013-14 Middlesex United Way Campaign. Distinguished honors went to Carol P. Wallace, CEO of Cooper-Atkins Corp. in Middlefield, who earned the Leadership Award for exemplifying philanthropic leadership through support of the United Way campaign. Cooper-Atkins was also recognized as an Honor Roll company for five or more consecutive years of campaign growth and was recognized for surpassing 75 percent employee participation the United Way campaign. Special Achievement Awards for outstanding Middlesex United Way campaigns were presented to Lyman Farm of Middlefield, the Town of Durham; Middlesex Hospital and Webster Bank, both with locations throughout Middlesex County; and Henkels & McCoy, of Portland. Other recognitions to Durham-Middlefield companies recognized include: Citizens Bank, Durham; Financial Benefits Unlimited, LLC, Durham; Liberty Bank, Durham and Middlefield; Town of Middlefield; and Zygo Corp., Middlefield.
Town Times | towntimes.com
Friday, June 6, 2014
New town series offered
Middlefield birthday committee to meet First Selectman Jon A. Brayshaw has announced the initial meeting of the Sesquinsentenial Steering Committee which will organize Middlefield’s 150th birthday celebration with the help of the community volunteers. The meeting is scheduled for Sunday, June 8, at 6 p.m. at the commu-
nity center. Pizza and desserts will be served. “We need to start planning. So far I have quite a few volunteers who will begin to put together a suitable celebration venue. At this point many have contributed initial thoughts on how and what to celebrate. Nothing is off
the table, “ Brayshaw said. “This event has the potential of putting us on the map and being a memorable event in the towns history.” Anyone who is interested in this exploratory meeting is encouraged to call (860)-349-7114 or e-mail j_brayshaw@ middlefield-ct.com.
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Town Times Business Directory MIDDLEFIELD REMODELING
QUALITY CARPENTRY LICENSED & INSURED
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The Connecticut State Museum of Natural History and Connecticut Archaeology Center, part of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences at UConn, presents “Exploring Connecticut’s Towns”, a series that looks at natural and cultural history from a local perspective. The next town to be explored is Durham on Saturday, June 14, 10 a.m. to noon. Durham was settled by residents of Guilford and Killingworth in 1699. Durham was originally called the Plantation of Coginchaug, an Algonquin word meaning “long swamp.” Incorporated and renamed Durham in 1708, the town’s location on the shortest inland route between New York and Boston brought many people and events. Some notable historic figures from Durham are Phineas Lyman, a major general during the French and Indian War, and Moses Austin and his son Stephen, the founder of Texas. Join Sarah Atwell from the Durham Historical Society and explore Durham’s historic Town Green, Main Street, and Old Cemetery. Tour sites planned are the Durham Library, the second lending library established in the colonies, and the rediscovered Mill Bridge that linked the New Haven and Hartford stage coach route. The Old Cemetery has hundreds of brownstone markers, many from the historic Portland Brownstone Quarries, with the oldest marker dating back to 1712. The total walking tour is approximately one mile and may be challenging for some. Parts of the Old Cemetery are on steep and bumpy terrain. A fee is charged. Advance registration is required. The program is for adults and children (age 8 and older). Children must be accompanied by an adult. For more information, www.cac.uconn.edu/mnhcurrentcalendar.html or call (860) 486-4460. The Connecticut State Museum of Natural History and Connecticut Archaeology Center are part of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences at UConn.
A20 Friday, June 6, 2014
Town Times | towntimes.com
PET OF THE WEEK
JUNE 16-22 TPC RIVER HIGHLANDS CROMWELL, CT
Kimber is a long-haired, female orange tabby, almost 3 years old. Kimber is happiest when she is getting attention. She is active and playful and would do best in a home with older children and no dogs. Cat Tales is seeking permanent adoption for Kimber. For more information, call Cat Tales at (860) 344-9043 or email info@CatTalesCT.org.
Camp Summer Camp, visit www. middlefieldparkandrecMiddlefield Park and Rec Di- reation.com, and click on rector. “The camp has been “Programs,” then “Summer getting better and better each Camp.” This will link to pricyear, and I look forward to an- ing options, details on the counselor-in-training proother fun-filled summer.” For more information and gram, and the registration to enroll your child in the form for camp enrollment. Middlefield Park and Rec From Page 3
The tournament is once again proud to support the U.S. Armed Forces with Military Appreciation presented by Saint Francis Care. This weeklong salute will give military personnel and their families a chance to see some of the best golfers compete at TPC River Highlands.
PATRIOTS’ OUTPOST (Military Hospitality Venue) The Patriots’ Outpost is a complimentary hospitality venue that will offer free food and beverage, Wednesday-Sunday for all active, reserve and retired Military Service Members and United States Veterans. The venue will be climate-controlled thanks to the support from our sponsors.
ACTIVE, RESERVE AND RETIRED Complimentary Admission all week for Military Service Members and their dependents. E-Tickets available online and everyone must present a valid Common Access Card or retired ID card at the gate.
INDEPENDENT CONTRACTOR DELIVERY CARRIERS WANTED
U.S. VETERANS U.S. Veterans and their dependents can purchase a discounted ticket for $20, with 50% of each ticket sold donated to Birdies for the Brave, a PGA TOUR military outreach charity.
Come join our fast growing team of contracted adult carriers who earn up to $13,000.00 annually delivering newspapers for up to 2 hours in the early morning.
It is a great way to subsidize your annual income without interfering with your regular job or quality time at home. 95917R
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