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NEWINGTON

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Friday, July 13, 2012

Honoring Mazzoccoli Dinner for former mayor a ‘fantastic’ success By ERICA SCHMITT STAFF WRITER

In the wake of the widely-attended “Dinner for Dom� — a benefit to honor Newington’s former Mayor Dominic Mazzoccoli — an anonymous donor emerged, bringing the total funds raised for the ALS Therapy Institute to a whopping $25,000. Mazzoccoli, who was diagnosed with the rare neurological illness (also known as Lou Gehrig’s Disease) one year ago last month, called the generous donation “fantastic.� The highly-regarded friend, classmate, family member, citizen and political figure was thankful to everyone involved with the benefit dinner, which took place at the Sphinx Temple Shrine on the Berlin Turnpike two weeks ago. “It was a tremendous effort and all the work of the committee really paid off,� he commented. “It was very emotional for me to see so many friends and towns- Volume 53, No. 24 Free people supporting the cause.� The evening’s raffle and auction, with items donated from local businesses, comprised a large part of the fundraising efforts as well. Mazzoccoli served as mayor for

$25,000 was raised for the ALS Therapy Institute.

From left, Karen Cote; behind her is Nancy Spitko; Bob Pranitis; Dominic Mazzoccoli; Kenny Sargis; Diane Scholnick; and Camille Prentice represent “Team Dom and Friends.”

See DINNER, Page 3

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2 | Friday, July 13, 2012

Revised charter in the works By ERICA SCHMITT STAFF WRITER

Newington residents will have a chance to comment on the recentlyrevised Town Charter at a public hearing scheduled before the Town Council’s next meeting. Over the last five months, a committee was charged with examining and updating the document, which outlines how the town is run. Another committee made an unsuccessful attempt at this back in 2009, adding controversial provisions that failed by public vote. Committee members and town officials,this time,agreed the process

went smoothly and they didn’t make any contentious changes. “I think this committee did a very thorough job of looking at the Charter,” said Charter Revision Commission Chairman Alan Nafis, who happened to be a part of the last group. Nafis joked with the Council at Tuesday night’s meeting that as a committee, they “didn’t change the name of the town or anything like that,” showing the wide scope of regulations covered in the document, which was last updated in the 1980’s. One of the biggest changes was the maximum amount of money

the town can decide to spend on a project before they have to ask the public in a referendum. While that amount is currently $325,000, the committee increased it to $975,000 — a move they said brings it more in line with current spending and is similar to other towns. CopiesoftherevisedTownCharter are available in the Town Clerk’s office or at http://www.newingtonct.gov/filestorage/78/118/150/ Draft_Charter_2012.pdf The public hearing on the Charter will be held Tuesday, July 24 in the Helen Nelson Room, #114, in Town Hall, 131 Cedar St.

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There is eligibility criteria for vouchers to the Farmer’s Market in Constitution Square. Vouchers are only available to Newington residents who are older than 60 AND have an income level of less than 185 percent of poverty level ($20,665 for a single person, $27,991 for a couple) OR those who are certified disabled AND live in subsidized housing AND fall within the aforementioned income level. Vouchers are not at all available at the Senior & Disabled Center, but instead the Newington Town Hall, located at 131 Cedar St. Interested persons should call for an appointment at (860) 665-8590, or inquire at the Food Bank Tuesday, from noon to 3 p.m., Thursday, from 9 a.m. to noon, and the second and fourth Monday of each month, from 4 to 6:45 p.m.

NEWINGTON

Town Crier C 188 Main St., Bristol, CT 06010

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At Your Service — We welcome your phone calls — and your visits. News Coverage — If you have a story idea or questions call (860) 225-4601 ext. 234. or email newingtontowncrier@centralctcommunications.com Sports Coverage — If you have a story idea or question, call Executive Sports Editor Brad Carroll (860) 225-4601 ext. 212 or bcarroll@centralctcommunications.com

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To Subscribe — To subscribe or for questions, call (860) 225-4608. Advertising CLASSIFIED & LEGAL: To place a classified ad, call (860) 231-2444. For legal advertisements, call (860) 231-2444. DISPLAY: If you have questions about placing a display advertisement, call Tim Matthews (860) 225-4601 ext. 245. Copyright 2012, Central Connecticut Communications LLC. No reproduction or reuse of material without the express written consent of the Newington Town Crier. All rights reserved. To request permission to reprint any material from this publication, write to: 188 Main St., Bristol, CT 06010 The Newington Town Crier (USPS 618-380 and ISSN 0745-0796) is published weekly on Friday for $31 per year and $52 for out-of-state deliveries, by Central Connecticut Communications LLC, 188 Main St., Bristol, CT 06010. Periodical postage paid at New Britain, CT and additional mailing offices. Postmaster: Send address changes to The Newington Town Crier, 188 Main St., Bristol, CT 06010. Publisher’s liability for errors or omissions in advertising copy shall not exceed the cost of the space in which the error/omission occurs on the first insertion. Errors/omissions will be rectified by republication or by a credit applied to advertiser’s account; only one incorrect insertion of the same ad will be subject to republication or credit. No allowance shall be made in cases where the advertiser is at fault. Errors, typographic or otherwise, which do not materially affect the advertisement will not be adjusted. In no event shall Central Connecticut Communications LLC be liable for consequential damages of any kind.


NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER

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LIBRARY EVENTS CALENDAR OWNTHE NIGHT @YOUR LIBRARY: Teens in grades 7 to 12 will earn one prize ticket for every 100 pages read. There is no limit to how many prize tickets you can earn.Teens will also earn prizes for every 500 pages read (up to 2,000 pages). Prize tickets can be used for weekly drawings and the grand prize drawing.Teens will earn one extra prize ticket at every program they attend! MOVIES AND MORE @ THE LIBRARY: “The Iron Lady” Monday, July 16, 1 p.m. Join us for an afternoon showing of “The Iron Lady,” an intimate portrait of Margaret Thatcher, the first and only female Prime Minister of the United Kingdom. The film stars Academy Award winner Meryl Streep. Running time is 105 minutes. Pick up your free ticket at the Adult Information Desk. Refreshments will be served. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library. LEGALFORMS AND CAREER TRANSITIONS ONLINE RESOURCES NOW AVAILABLE: The Lucy Robbins Welles Library, announces the addition of two new online systems to the available resources: LegalForms and Career Transitions. They are free of charge to Newington library card holders from home. Anyone can access these services in the library as well. LegalForms provides thousands of customizable legal documents. The forms are specific to Connecticut. Also included are form letters, legal definitions and an attorney directory. Career Transitions makes looking for a job a little easier. People are guided by information about career paths, industries, economies and companies. They can discover their career interests and then explore the careers related to these interests. They can than look at what preparation is required and what opportunities exist for that career. Career Transitions helps job seekers prepare their resumes and cover letters and prepare for interviews. There is a section included to find classes and training in an area to pursue one’s career interests. The last function allows the people to scour the internet for career opportunities through Indeed.Com. Newington residents can access these free online tools from the library web page at www.newingtonct. gov/library. A valid Newington library card number is needed to access them. For more information, contact the adult information desk at (860) 665-8700. FOR CHILDREN AND TEENS

and earn free books and other prizes for reading 20 minutes or more a day. ONGOING DROP-IN SUMMER WEEKLY PROGRAMS: The Lucy Robbins Welles Library has various weekly programs for children ages 9 months through 12 years. Pick up a detailed schedule in the Children’s Department or check our webpage at www.newingtonct.gov/library. CONSTRUCTION CLUB: Saturday, July 14, 1 to 2 p.m. Come to our monthly gathering to build projects with Lego bricks. For safety reasons, only people age 7 and older will be allowed in the room. Call the Children’s Department at (860) 665-8720 to register. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library. SUMMER POOL PARTY! Mill Pond Pool (for Newington residents only) Monday, July 16, 5 to 8 p.m. At 5 p.m. BYO picnic dinner and at 5:30 p.m.we’ll dance with DJ Bob and librarians; then join us for a free pool party from 6 to 8 p.m. Play games with the DJ, enjoy refreshments and most of all, swim, swim, swim! No registration is necessary. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library. EXPLORE TOGETHER! Tuesday, July 17, 2 p.m. Come share what you know about the solar system and complete an activity about it. Explorers in grades 1 to 4 may call the Children’s Department at (860) 665-8720 to register. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library. ANIME AFTERNOON & MANGA SWAP:Tuesday, July 17, 2 to 4 p.m. For grades six to 12. Join us for an afternoon showing of the Studio Ghibli film, “My Neighbor Totoro.” Make origami and exchange manga while watching the movie. Additional refreshments will be provided, but teens must bring their own manga to swap. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library. BODY ART FOR TEENS: Wednesday, July 18, 6:30 p.m. Come join in the fun at this unique body art program. Choose from a beautiful selection of henna, ink and glitter tattoos. Register early because space is limited. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library. COOKBOOK CLUB: Wednesday, July 18, 6:30 p.m. It’s camping season, so join the campfire fun! We’ll make Comet Crunch and then listen to campfire stories while we eat it. Chefs in grades 3 to 6 may call the Children’s Department at (860) 665-8720 to register. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library.

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‘Dinner for Dom’ raises awareness for ALS Continued from Page 1

three terms beginning in 1985, before he was elected state Representative in 1993,from which he served another three terms. It was not only this long tenure with town and state government, but also his lifelong popularity that brought so many people to the recent fundraiser, including current and former elected officials, family, friends, former classmates and even old pals from his childhood Boy Scout Troop. A total of 210 people attended, raising more than $12,000 for the ALS Therapy Development Institute in Cambridge, Mass., which Mazzoccoli chose as the evening’s beneficiary. Then just recently, he was astounded to receive an anonymous donor-match that doubled the funding. While there is no treatment or cure for ALS, the non-profit biotechnology organization is at the forefront of the research in finding one. “We are absolutely pleased; it’s a really big deal for us to receive this amount of support,” said the ALS Institute’s Vice President

From left, Michael Hornyak, Ginger Rondini, Ray Rondini, and John Chiloyan.

there’s a miracle for Dom.” He used to be an avid gardener and runner. The onset of his illness was characterized by weakness in his limbs, and now a year later, Mazzoccoli is in a wheelchair. His lighthearted account of this to his guests was, “It’s not easy being Italian and not able to use your hands when you talk.” “The future is uncertain,” said his daughter Karen (Mazzoccoli) Cantafi, whose speech to the dinner crowd included a quote that brought friends and family to tears, from the Yankees beloved Lou Gehrig, namesake of her father’s mysterious condition. Cantafi was also grateful to everyone who attended. “It makes you feel like people care and you’re not alone; like you’re doing something to help eradicate the disease and bring awareness to it.” To Donate to the ALS Therapy Institute in Dom’s honor, go to: https://community.als.net/ donate/wwwdinnerfordomorg

of Communications and Public Affairs Rob Goldstein, who explained that the funding will go toward the screening of potential drugs to treat ALS. “We have a goal of screening about 30 drugs a year,” Goldstein added of the long, complex process, which uses gene expression technology to identify the differences between healthy individuals and those living with ALS and then involves testing different drugs to correct issues identified. “What if the money we get from this actually finds a cure?” said friend and former classmate Karen Mortensen Cote, a member of “Team Dom,” the committee of his former classmates from the Class of Erica Schmitt can be reached at 1970 who organized the event.“We (860) 225-4601, ext. 210, or esbelieve in miracles and we hope chmitt@newbritainherald.com.

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Toy and car show comes to Newington

Connecticut Street Legends Car Club will present the 4th Annual “Bring-A-Toy Car Show� to benefit Connecticut Children’s Medical Center from 10 a.m.to 2 p.m.Sunday (rain dates: July 22 and 29) at a “new location�the former Newington Children’s Hospital that is now Hartford Hospital’s Newington Campus, 181 Patricia Genova Drive (off Cedar Street).

Last year’s event contributed more than 1,000 toys and $4,550 to CCMC, all of which were proudly delivered at the end of the show to the medical center by a parade of street rods, classics, antiques, muscle and new muscle cars. In the past three years, the Connecticut Street Legends have raised $11,000 and collected more than 3,000 toys for the Department of Child and Family

Newington OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY JULY 15 – 12-3 1061 Willard Avenue NEW LISTING! Wonderful starter ranch style home! 3 bedrooms - completely renovated! Fireplace, hardwood floors, remodeled kitchen & fenced in yard! Just move in! A must see!

Support Services. Show car participants entry is a new unwrapped boy’s or girl’s toy with a value of $10 any age or a $10 donation. Appreciation trophies given to the first 100 show cars. Additional trophies will be awarded. No cut-off year. All are invited. Oldies music will be played and food is available on the premises. For additional information, call Bob at (860) 966-9270.

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Here, they do come with instructions The Hospital of Central Connecticut’s childbirth education classes can help prepare you for everything from pregnancy to labor to new parenthood. We even offer a sibling class for soon-to-be big brothers or sisters! To register call the hospital’s Good Life Program at (860) 224-5433 or for information about the classes contact the Childbirth Education Coordinator at jrusso@thocc.org.

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NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER

Friday, July 13, 2012 | 5

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Malloy visits Healthbridge picket lines STAFF WRITER

NEWINGTON — Healthbridge workers who have been on strike for a week now were elated to see Gov. Dannel Malloy approach their picket ine in front of Newington Health Care Center Wednesday morning. But the crowd of more than 100 nursing, housekeeping, dietary and laundry staff were even more thrilled when the governor said the New Jerseybased elder care company that employs them “needs to get their act together.” Healthbridge, which owns the Newington center and four other nursing homes in the state where 700 union workers are currently on strike, recently implemented contracts that cut hours, sick time, pensions and significantly raised insurance premiums. After 17 months of contract negotiationswiththeNewEngland Healthcare Employees Union, District 1199, Healthbridge forced their “last, best and final” contracts upon workers three weeks ago. This move was deemed illegal by the National Labor Relations Board, which filed a fifth complaint against the company soon thereafter. Malloy, in addressing workers Wednesday said the company is attempting to break the union. “They want to be the model in the state of Connecticut (for health care companies) and we don’t want them to be that model,” he said, later adding, “If they’re going to be in the state of Connecticut they need to follow the rules.” The local center is in a residential area, so multiple policemen have been on site since striking began July 3, amidst the marching, chanting crowd.

Neighbors have been very tolerant of the noise, which begins at 6 a.m. and lasts until 11 p.m. daily. “What can you do? They’re trying to get their jobs back,” said Tony Ierna, who lives across the street from the picketing. While the workers aren’t happy about any of the conditions of these recently implemented contracts, the $800 to $8,000 they now have to pay per year for medical insurance is their biggest complaint. “That’s the most important thing, so we can take care of our

kids,” explained Tanya Beckford, a certified nursing assistant, who says after 15 years with the company, this is the first time her family qualifies to be on the state’s Husky insurance.She’s considering it to make sure her two asthmatic children get their medications. Employees say they hope Malloy’s visit informs residents of their plight. “The governor being here makes people aware of the health care system itself, but also how corporate greed can destroy the lives of workers and patients,” said

Annalisa Russell-Smith | Staff

Governor Dannel P. Malloy with striking healthcare workers outside Newington Health Care on Church Street Wednesday.

Eva Fal, a New Britain resident (860) 225-4601, ext. 210, or eswho has been a dietary worker at chmitt@newbritainherald.com. the center for 16 years. Erica Schmitt can be reached at

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6 | Friday, July 13, 2012

health notes: Healthy eating

by W. Richard McQueen Jr., MD Don’t Let Summer Gatherings Derail Your Healthy Eating Summertime is often filled with family gatherings, vacations, picnics, celebrations, ice cream trucks, and endless BBQ. There is no shortage of food-filled revelries during the warm summer months. Whether at a potluck or spending the day by the pool, food is often easily accessible all day and often becomes the entertainment. In addition, holidays like the 4th of July lead people to eat a little more than they might normally and to perhaps also indulge in things that they typically otherwise would not.

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Strategies For Balanced Eating • Don’t skip meals – this can lead to bingeing • Have a healthy snack at home before going to a party or potluck • Bring a healthy dish to gatherings and BBQs • When attending potlucks: glance over what is available, pick only your favorite items, and commit to leaving the rest behind • Fill your plate with plenty of fruits and vegetables • Savor the flavors • Eat until you are satisfied, but not stuffed • Don’t discount the impact of beverages – alcoholic and sweetened drinks may be filled with calories and sugar • And if you do overeat, don’t beat yourself up. Try to figure out what to do differently next time What Else Can You Do? One of the best ways to fight overeating and overindulging is to plan activities that are not centered around food. An added benefit of this is that you might even get some exercise in the meantime. Suggested activities might include: • Go for a hike or a bike ride • Plant some flowers or a tree • Relax in an air-conditioned movie theater • Take up a new sport How Can My Doctor Help Me? Your primary care doctor is a great resource for encouraging a healthy lifestyle. Sometimes vitamin deficiencies and hormone disruptions can cause unusual cravings and changes in appetite, both of which may cause you to eat more than is nutritionally necessary. Discuss any dietary concerns you might have with your healthcare provider, who can then assess if additional diagnostic tests are needed. The doctors of Hartford HealthCare’s Primary Care Network wish you a safe, healthy, and celebratory summer. Doctors of Central Connecticut – Hartford Medical Group – MidState Medical Group Mediquick – Med-East – Senior Health Services

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NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER

Fretz using arm to propel Newington in summer league By EVAN MACY STAFF WRITER

WEST HARTFORD — The Mustangs are suddenly on the rise in the Farmington Bank/Vantus Life League, and it’s mostly due to great starting pitching. In the team’s most recent victory over West Hartford,Monday starting hurler Alex Fretz dazzled in a complete game effort, keeping Cricket Evan Macy | Staff press off-balance and unable to con- The Newington Mustangs huddle up in Monday’s win. solidate its offense. “He had a good mix today,” American Legion ball last summer Newington head coach Ron to the Farmington Bank/Vantus Life Manzione said. “He and [Dan] league this summer, and is one of two Lacocco behind the plate, they had aces on in the Mustang’s rotation. stuff really going nicely.” “I played legion last year,” he The battery of Lacocco and Fretz said. “I competed pretty well at that combined to hold West Hartford to level. I went 5-and-1 on the season. one run, four hits and just a single I did alright. I told Rob Manzione walk. I’d play for him On offense, and I get to pitch they also stepped against good up, combining for teams like [West three stolen bases, Hartford].” ALEX FRETZ half the team’s hits The other staff and the game tying Newington Mustangs’ pitcher ace, Newington RBI, a sacrifice fly graduate Mike from Lacocco in the second frame. Giordano, is a strikeout machine for “He calls a great game,” Fretz the Mustangs. said of his talented catcher. “He was “We’ve had some really good phenomenal today. He called great pitching and well-pitched games,” pitches. I called him off a lot but he Manzione said. “Fretz, that’s his secunderstands and knows what to call.” ond win in a row and Mike Giordano Whether it was his fastball, which has pitched monster games. He had a had great movement, or his breaking game with 11 strikeouts, and another ball,which was called for a strike with one with 10. great frequency, Fretz was in control Though the team is filled with on the hill at Hall High School. players from different stages of young “I just tried to mix up my adulthood, teens from high school stuff,” Fretz, who graduated from and various colleges come together to Newington High School back in the form the Mustangs’lineup. spring of 2011 said. “I did whatever I No matter how talented a pitcher could, worked hard inside and went may be, it comes down to chemistry out with off-speed. I tried to keep in any given game. them off balance.” “It depends on the day,” Fretz said. West Hartford hit him hard in the “Sometimes we clash heads and have fifth and sixth innings, but failed to to try and come together and play like drop in a hit due to well-placed field- a team and sometimes we don’t and ers by Newington’s defense. But even that’s why we lose.” after the near-hits, Fretz adjusted Hopefully for Newington, the accordingly. wins will keep rolling in, thanks “It just meant I had to change up to some remarkable starting pitching. my pitches,” the former Class LL State Champion said, “and they’re Evan Macy can be reached at (860) starting to see it right.” 225-4601, ext. 213, or at emacy@ Fretz made the jump from newbritainherald.com.

“I just tried to mix up my stuff.”


NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER

Friday, July 13, 2012 | 7

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NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER

PET OF THE WEEK Tilly is just one of the many feline friends that are have here waiting for a new family to rescue them. The relaxed little girl is 3 months old and ready to be cuddled. The domestic short hair likes to play and frolic and make her owners laugh. There’s nothing like a pet to make life more enjoyable. Visit one of the three locations in Waterford, Westport, or here in Newington, where Tilly, a spayed female, waits with her friends at the Connecticut Humane Society. The Connecticut Humane Society has no time limits for adoption. Inquiries for adoption should be made at the Connecticut Humane Society located at 701 Russell Road in Newington or by calling (860) 594-4500 or toll free at 1-800-452-0114. The Connecticut Humane Society is a private organization with branch shelters in Waterford, Westport and a cat adoption center in the PetSMART store in New London. The Connecticut Humane Society is not affiliated with any other animal welfare organizations on the national, regional or local level.

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local food, companies and organizations. But the committee is still searching for more, especially arts The recently-revitalized Market and crafts-related vendors. Square is looking forward to this Some of the new participants this September, when its polished street year include a unique jewelry booth, and sidewalks will be accessorized by barbecue pulled pork and an energy the famous Chalk Walk, a Waterfall efficiency company. Festival ritual. Reynolds is The Waterfall trying not to Committee double-book has been getvendors with ting together identical servicabout once a es, products or month to confood offerings tinue planning to create a colthe 12th Annual orful street fair. COMMITTEE CHAIR event, and will “So we have a THERESA REYNOLDS announce its wide variety and charity benefieveryone has a ciary next week, following a meeting chance,� she added. on Monday. Applications for vendors, sponThe recipient will definitely be sors and Chalk-Walk artists will be a Newington group, according to accepted through August, but are this year’s Committee Chair Theresa requested as soon as possible. Reynolds. To download an applica“It’s a Newington community tion or learn more about the festival, so we feel like we should 12th Annual Waterfall Festival give back to something going on in happening Sept. 22, visit Newington,� she explained earlier NewingtonWaterfallFestival.com. this week. Currently, there are about 30 Erica Schmitt can be reached at (860) vendors who have signed up to par- 225-4601, ext. 210, or eschmitt@ ticipate in the event, including all newbritainherald.com. By ERICA SCHMITT STAFF WRITER

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10 | Friday, July 13, 2012

NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER

Residents to weigh in on blight ordinance By ERICA SCHMITT STAFF WRITER

After almost a year of discussion, Newington officials finally decided to pass on the town’s revised Blight Ordinance for the public to pick apart, or maybe, praise. The Blight Ordinance Committee tightened up regulations to address safety and public health concerns with property owners who are not taking care of their land or buildings.

At the same time, they recognized the fact that some home owners — mainly the disabled and elderly — may need help maintaining the exterior appearance of their properties. But there is a difference between those who don’t care about their homes and those who can’t do all the work themselves, Town Councilors noted during their discussion at Tuesday night’s meeting. “I believe this will give us the support we need as a community

and staff to rectify these problems,” said Mayor Steve Woods. “There is more enforcement on selective properties in town that have not lived up to the standards we’ve set, and there is help for people who don’t have it,” he added. But the biggest change in the ordinance, allowing the consideration of occupied properties instead of simply those that are vacant is one that Councilors could not agree upon. “I think it’s overkill,” said Councilor Myra Cohen, whose main concern is that there were too many strict regulations for

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the average homeowner to abide to go,” Councilor Scott McBride by, especially a senior citizen or commented. Both McBride and Klett were disabled resident. But others noted that the ordi- on the sub-committee that worked to revise the regnance isn’t meant ulations, which to be dictatorial. the Council will “This isn’t eventually vote meant to go after on. the person who The blight has a shutter that ordinance can happens to fall, but the person be viewed at the that does everytown’s website, TOWN COUNCILOR thing in their Newingtonct. SCOTT McBRIDE power to ignore gov, in the Town what makes Council’s mina safe, inhabitable dwelling,” utes page. Residents can comment Councilor Maureen Klett said, on the changes at a public hearing adding that residents should have Tuesday, July 24, at 7 p.m. in respect for their neighbors. Town Hall, 131 Cedar Street. “It puts more ownership on the town to lend a hand, reach- Erica Schmitt can be reached at ing out to those people who need (860) 225-4601, ext. 210, or some help but don’t know where eschmitt@newbritainherald.com.

“It puts more ownership on the town to lend a hand.”

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NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER

 

Newington Children’s Theatre Company celebrates 50 years By CLAIRE VAN COTT

NCTC PERFORMING ARTS THEATRE EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR

The Newington Children’s Theatre Company marks its 50th anniversary season in 2012-2013. As Connecticut’s longest operating nonprofit children’s theatre, NCTC has Art strived to provide Town quality,hands-on educational experiences in the performing arts for children and young adults. In 1963, the Newington Parks and Recreation Department created the Newington Children’s Theatre (NCT) as a creative program for the town’s young residents. Participants auditionedforaproductionthatwould tour throughout the state. In succeeding years, the program grew in scope and participation, involving hundreds of young theatre artists, technicians and volunteers, and entertained thousands of audience members by touring throughout Connecticut, as well as in New Hampshire, Vermont, New Jersey, and Virginia. In 2002, after nearly 40 years of operation as a town program, a dedicated group of longtime volunteers realized that in order for the program to grow and flourish, it was necessary to break away from the town and become an independent nonprofit educational organization. With the blessing of the town, the current NCT was incorporated and received non-profit recognition. In 2003 NCT became known as the Newington Children’s Theatre Company (NCTC). After renovating a space for rehearsals in 2004, NCTC moved into its current home at 743 North Mountain Road in Newington. For the next seven years, NCTC upheld the tradition of touring productions throughout Connecticut. NCTC

Friday, July 13, 2012 | 11

produced a wide array of lovable classics like “Beauty and the Beast,”“The Wizard of Oz,”“The Secret Garden,” and “Cinderella.” In 2009, the theatre changed its operatingnametoNCTCPerforming Arts Theatre. The name change recognizes that several of NCTC’s participants are young adults rather than children as well as the fact that so many participants come from outside Newington’s borders. The new name acknowledges the theatre’s successful history as Newington Children’s Theatre Company while looking to the future as it becomes far more than its founders ever envisioned. With the rising costs to produce an eight-month tour, the Board of Directors decided to take a hiatus from touring in the 2011-12 season, affording NCTC the opportunity to offer year-round programming and to utilize their facility in Newington to the fullest. While cutting the tour lessens NCTC’s reach in Connecticut,it provides more opportunities for children to get involved in the performing arts by producing eight shows throughout the year as opposed to one touring show, as well as a plethora of classes, school vacation programs and workshops. This summer, NCTC is proud to present two musical theatre treasures. First to take the stage is the beloved musical based on the classic Charles M. Shultz comic strip “Peanuts,” “You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown.” Directed by NCTC alum Christa Pizzoferrato and choreographed by NCTC alum Jessie Sattler, “You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown” chronicles an average day for Charlie Brown, his sister Sally and friends Lucy, Linus, Schroeder and Snoopy as each contemplates life through the

lens of childhood innocence. Fun for the whole family, “You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown” features great toe-tapping musical numbers, hilarious scenes, and heartfelt moments about the mysteries of growing up and the true meaning of happiness. Performances are July 27-29 (Friday and Saturday at 7 p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m.).Tickets are $12 for adults and $10 for seniors, students and children. You can bet your bottom dollar on NCTC’s second summer production, the timeless classic, “Annie.” Leapin’ Lizards! Along with 38 area youths, ages 5-15, the popular comic strip heroine takes center stage at the NCTC Performing Arts Theatre, to bring one of the world’s best-loved musicals to life. Directed by NCTC’s Executive/ Artistic Director Claire Van Cott and choreographed by Jessie Sattler, “Annie” is a spunky Depressionera orphan determined to find her parents, who abandoned her on the doorstep of a New York City orphanage run by the cruel, conniving, Miss Hannigan. In adventure after fun-filled adventure, join Annie as she dodges the scheming Miss Hannigan, charms and befriends the President,and finds a new home and loving family at the Warbucks mansion. Featuring the hit songs “Easy Street,” “Hard Knock Life,” and “Tomorrow,” Annie is sure to delight audiences of all ages. Performances are August 2-5 (Thursday-Saturday at 7 p.m. and Saturday and Sunday at 2 p.m. Tickets are $12 for adults and $10 for seniors, students and children. Tofindoutmoreinformationabout NCTC and their offerings, call (860) 666-NCTC or visit NCTCArts.org.

Delegation praises fuel cell power plant at CCSU HARTFORD — Senators Joseph I. Lieberman, Richard Blumenthal and Congressman John B. Larson released the following statements after a recent dedication of the fuel cell power plant installed at Central Connecticut State University. “Connecticut is the world leader in fuel cell technology, and this power plant will help solidify Connecticut’s image as a clean energy leader while providing students with an opportunity to learn about the technology first hand,” said Senator Lieberman. “This type of initiative will lead to fewer emissions, a cleaner environment and a more secure energy future for our country.” “I want to congratulate CCSU for its forward-thinking investment in a Connecticutmade product that will keep energy costs down and promote the environmental and economic benefits of clean energy for generations to come,” said

I.A.C. announces 2012 scholarship winners

The Italian American Celebration Honoring Christopher Columbus Committee (I.A.C.) has announced the recipients of their scholarships for 2012. The recipients were selected by a Scholarship Committee headed by Professor Dario Del Puppo of Trinity College, Hartford. Andreanna Buccheri, Wethersfield High School; Joseph MacNeill, Newington High School; Joseph Capossela, Newington High School; Kristen Lauria, Rocky Hill High School; Emma Vincenza Morse, Rocky Hill High School and Anthony Morales, Cromwell High School

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Senator Blumenthal. “CCSU serves as a model for smart investment in clean energy, demonstrating the clear benefit to our environment and what Connecticut’s growing fuel cell industry can offer as a competitor on the global stage.” “With the addition of this new fuel cell power plant, Connecticut continues to be a leader in clean energy technologies,” said Congressman Larson. “I applaud Central Connecticut State University for doing their part in reducing both energy costs and their impact on the environment. Even as our economic recovery is hampered by rising energy costs and partisan politics, I continue to be encouraged by the innovation of our local businesses and universities.” The fuel cell power plant will provide clean energy to the university, resulting in more than $100,000 in energy savings per year.

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NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER

EVENTS CALENDAR JUSTICE OF THE PEACE APPOINTMENTS: The Town Clerk’s office reminds local unaffiliated voters interested in becoming a Justice of the Peace that the application period is from Aug. 1 until Nov. 1. The town of Newington has 45 justices of the peace. The Democratic and Republican parties endorse 15 candidates each. The remaining 15 positions are reserved for registered voters who are not enrolled in a major political party. These justices are appointed by the Town Clerk. The appointment process begins with an application to the Town Clerk, which can be filed on or after Aug. 1 and is due on or before Nov. 1. To qualify, an applicant must be a Newington registered voter not enrolled in a major political party since May 1, 2012. Incumbent unaffiliated justices will be reappointed during November if an application is received by this office during the allotted time frame and if the justice has not been enrolled in a major political party since May 1. If on Nov. 1 the number of applications for justice of the peace filed with the Town Clerk exceeds the number of justices of the peace allowed by State Statute, there will be a public lottery. Anyone interested in becoming a Newington justice of the peace who is not enrolled in a major political party is encouraged to contact the Town Clerk’s office at (860) 665-8545 to obtain an application and instructions. Justices of the peace perform marriages, administer oaths, and take acknowledgements and depositions. The four-year term of office begins Jan. 7, 2013 and ends Jan. 2, 2017. NEWINGTON PARKS AND RECREATION DEPARTMENT TO PRESENT FREE SUMMER FUN RUNS: Free Summer Fun Runs will be held at 6:30 p.m. Wednesdays, July 18, 25, Aug. 1, 8 and 15 at the cross country trails behind John Wallace Middle School. Two course lengths are offered: a traditional 5k (3.1 miles) and a shorter 3k (about two miles) for younger kids and beginners. Races are free for everyone and ribbons are awarded. The races are in honor of Frank O’Rourke who was a longtime NHS cross country coach. Participants younger than 18 must be accompanied by a parent or guardian to sign the program waiver. For more information, e-mail Race Coordinator Jay Krusell at jaykrusell@yahoo.com. 31ST ANNUAL NEWINGTON EXTRAVAGANZA JULY 16-21 AT MILL POND PARK: The Newington Family Pool Party will be Monday, July 16, from

6 to 8 p.m. This event is sponsored in conjunction with the Lucy Robbins Welles Library. This event is free and only open to Newington residents. Join us for our new Family Field Day. Traditional field day games will be offered, with some exciting and different twists. The Summer Carnival will be Thursday, July 19, (5 to 10 p.m.); Friday, July 20, (5 to 10 p.m.); Saturday, July 21, (9 a.m. to 9 p.m.) at Mill Pond Park. Purchase a wristband and enjoy unlimited rides all day. The wristband price is as follows: Thursday, $15; Friday, $20; and Saturday, $20. The Concert in the Park will take place Friday, July 20, at 6:30 p.m. This is sponsored by Data-Mail Inc. Ticket to Ride will perform on the eve of Extravaganza at Mill Pond Park. Admission to the concert is free and open to all ages. All attendees in the beverage garden must be 21 or older. The 31st Annual Extravaganza will be held at Mill Pond Park Saturday, July 21, from 9 to 9:30 p.m. to celebrate Newington and all it has to offer. Enjoy food, games, rides, arts and crafts exhibits and more. Admission and parking are free. The event will conclude with an evening fireworks display over Mill Pond Park. Visit us on the web at http://www. newingtonct.gov/parksandrec or call the Parks and Recreation office at (860) 665-8666 if you are interested in making a donation or becoming a sponsor, vendor or for more information. VISIONS OF SUMMER: Lois House, award-winning watercolorist, brings summer to the Senior Center cafeteria during July. Her bucolic paintings of landscapes, still-life and rustic boats will be displayed at Newington Senior & Disabled Center, 120 Cedar St. Hours: 8:30 to 11:30 a.m. weekdays, and 1 to 4 p.m. Tuesays, Wednesdays and Fridays. MOVING FORWARD GROUP: Trying to move on with your life after divorce, or relationship breakup. There is a “Moving Forward” group at First Congregational Church, 355 Main St., Cromwell, that will meet Friday, July 20, at 6:30 p.m. Come down and find out what others are doing to move on. DIVORCE SUPPORT GROUP: Going through a relationship breakup?A Divorce? Are you thinking about a Divorce? First Church of Christ, 250 Main St., Wethersfield, offers a Divorce Support Group filled with sensitive and caring people who have been where you are now. They will meet July 27 at 6:30 p.m. Call (860) 529-1575.

POLICE BLOTTER Linda Mozzicato of 302 Newtown St., Middletown, was charged June 25 with issuing a bad check. Kimberly Pinnock, 32, of 442 W. Middle Turnpike, Manchester, was charged July 6 with criminal violation of a protective order. Mary Dudley, 60, of 847 Asylum Ave., Hartford, was charged July 8 with fifth-degree larceny. David Larson, 58, of 39 Hickory Hill Lane was charged July 8 with disorderly conduct. Mary Larson, 53, of 39 Hickory Hill Lane was charged July 8 with disorderly conduct.


NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER

Friday, July 13, 2012 | 13

 

ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENTS Fairfield University has announced that the following Newington residents have been named to the Dean’s List for the spring 2012 semester: Nicole Milewski, Lindsay Parker and Angela Quental. Michelle Tardif of Newington has achieved first honors at East Catholic High School, Manchester, where she is a member of the Class of 2013. Krista Gangloff of Newington graduated Cum Laude from Western New England University with a B.A. in Psychology and Education and a Minor in Coaching. She has been named to the President’s list and was initiated into the Pynchon Chapter of the Mortar Board National College Senior Honor Society, Psi Chi the International Honor Society in Psychology and Beta Chapter CHI Alpha Sigma Chapter in recognition of High Academic and Athletic Achievements. Krista was a four-year starter for the WNU Wom-

en’s Soccer Team, and plans to continue to receive her master’s in Occupational Therapy. Eric Womer, a Newington High School graduate, and a member of the Class of 2012, Boston University, graduated May 20, Magna Cum Laude, with a B.S. degree in Aerospace Engineering, in the University’s College of Engineering. Womer was also awarded the Ging S. Lee Community Service Award for outstanding community service during his tenure at Boston University. He had been recruited by SPACE-X in Los Angeles, Calif., and has commenced employment on June 25. The following residents have been named to the Dean’s List at Providence College for the spring semester: Faith Donaghey of Newington is a member of the class of 2014; Ekaterina Protsenko of Newington is a member of the class of 2014; John Ronalter of Newington is a member of the class of 2014.

ADULT EDUCATION GRADUATES The Newington Adult and Continuing Education Credit Diploma Program held its graduation June 7. Twenty-seven diplomas were awarded as well as the Kiwanis of Newington Scholarship Award and the Liberty Bank Scholarship Awards. Besides scholarship awards, students received both the Raymond R. Newton Award and the Vincent Parente Memorial Award. Diplomas were awarded by Board of Education members including Chairman, Dr. Marc B. Finkelstein and Superintendent of Schools, Dr. William C. Collins. Dr. Jeffrey A. Schumann gave the keynote address, urging students to overcome any obstacles that may hinder future success. Students receiving diplomas include: Samir Alarmani, Joseph Andrews, Joshua Barry, Michael Cavalieri, Aaron Davis, Ashley Defurio, Jacob Eppner, Arthur Fredericks, Esteban Galeano, John Garuti, Daniel Goncalves, Michael Knight, Lynelle Letourneau, Sherilyn

Newington Adult and Continuing Education Credit Diploma graduates Lozada, Matthew Manuele, Jeremy Martinez, Tyler Maulucci, Humza Mir, Jamielyn Moore, Stephon Murray, Michael Nadeau, Isabella Roberge, Christina Rodriguez, Dalton Roy, Joshua Saverino, Daniel Varney and Ethan Wlodkowski. Award winners are listed as follows: Raymond R. Newton Award to Esteban Galeano, Vincent Parente Memorial Award to Daniel Varney, Kiwanis of Newington Scholarship Award, presented by Sandy Nafis and Robert Seiler to Daniel Varney, and the Liberty Bank Foundation Scholarship Awards presented by Jodie Lemeris to Tyler Maulucci, Ethan Wlodkowski, Esteban Galeano and Michael Cavalieri.

HOME IMPROVEMENT DIRECTORY

AIR CONDITIONING & HEATING MULL BROS., INC. - We are a family business that’s been catering to your cooling & heating needs since 1945. We proudly install Lennox, American Standard, Weil McLain & other quality equipment (oil, gas & electric). We also service most makes & models. We are located next to the Wethersfield Post Office (behind the penguins and polar bears) at 61 Beaver Rd. 860- 529-8255 BASEMENT WATERPROOFING JP BACHHAND BASEMENT WATERPROOFING Reliable local contractor. Hatchway leaks, foundation cracks, subfloor drainage systems, sump pumps & yard drainage. Fully insured, free estimates, written guarantee. Our 27th year registered with CT Dept of Consumer Protection

(Reg #511842). Call 860-666-9737 CERAMIC TILE LEN & JEFF SHALLER - Fix leaky showers. Regrouting in tubs. Bath, kitchen tile installed. 37 years experience. Neat, expert workmanship. Repairs a specialty. Call 242-5805

ELECTRICAL SERVICES NDC ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING All aspects of electrical work, additions, new homes, renovations, pools, hot-tubs, etc. Main service up-grades from fuses to circuit breakers. Fast, quality workmanship. Nick 860-665-7202. CT Lic #E1-180139

CLEANING SERVICES Polish/English speaking woman can clean your house with care. 3rd cleaning 50% off for new clients only. Satisfaction guaranteed. Insurance Bonded. Call Kasia 860-538-4885

GUTTER CLEANING #1 First In Reliability - We Show Up!!! One day service. Our 10th year. Reasonable rates. Senior discounts. Reliable service. Call Rob (860) 982-3300 “A West Hartford Resident” Visit our web site: robpolo.com

HOUSE, CONDO, OFFICE CLEANING Polish/English speaking lady with many years of experience. References upon request. Please call Ela at 860-348-0234

PLUMBING POSITANO PLUMBING, INC. 31 years of serving Bristol and the surrounding areas. Specializing in all repairs. Plumbing & heating. Water heater

replacement, boiler replacement. CT Lic #202691, 308931. For the best repair work in the area, please call 860-584-0012, 186 West St., Bristol.

REMODELING FULL SERVICE REMODELING - Windows, bathrooms and kitchens. All interior and exterior home or business remodeling and handyman service. You name it - I’ve done it! Excellent references and competitive rates with over 10 years experience. BBB Accredited. Call Mike 860-690-6505 or Kris 860-348-076 today for your free estimate. Fully insured and licensed. Lic #565969. ROOFING LA RICH, LLC - Master Elite Roofing Contractor with over 500 satisfied customers. Our workmanship is warranteed for 20 years by shingle manufacturer. Best warranty in writing. “Quality you can count

on for years.” We do roof repairs, vinyl siding, windows, seamless gutters. Honest, competitive pricing. No hidden costs. Free estimates. Fully insured. Written warranties. Clean and courteous installers. CT Lic #565709. GAFELK ME #11852. 860-622-9800 or 860-747-4427. www.larichroofing.com

TREE SERVICE TOTAL TREE SERVICE & LANDSCAPING, LLC - Fall Cleanup & Lawn Maintenenace. Commerical & Residential. 75 ft. bucket truck. Chipper, firewood, land clearing, stump grinding, tree removal. Registration #608808. Fully insured.860-529-8389 or 860-538-0980.

HERE’S MY CARD CHIMNEY CLEANING

GUTTER CLEANING

Member National Chimney Sweep

Guild Certified Chimney Sweep #6324

TECHO-BLOC & UNILOCK INSTALLER

860-436-2319

Fully Insured

CT Lic. #603592

NEWINGTON

2501702

Chimney Cleaning Relining and Waterproofing Masonry, New construction and repair, Chimneys, Fireplaces, Walks, Patios, Steps, etc.

042712

MIREK MASONRY, LLC

INSURANCE

GUTTER CLEANING POWER WASHING ROOF CLEANING

860-982-3300 RobPolo.com

Why go anywhere else for auto, home and commercial insurance? “We offer best coverage-best price from many top-rated companies and on-the-spot quotes. Ask me about travel and wedding insurance, too.”

860 666-5443 Pam, Licensed Agent, Ext. 19 PAM@CIELTD.US | WWW.CIELTD.US

to advertise call 860-231-2444


14 | Friday, July 13, 2012

NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER

HERE’S MY CARD MASONRY

MUSIC LESSONS

Free Introductory Music Lessons Guitar, Bass, Ukulele or Mandolin Lessons

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REALTORS

To Advertise on these pages call

STAMM EDDY

the Classified

39 EAST CEDAR STREET NEWINGTON, CT 06111

John Oman Realtor

Department

Office: 860-666-1449 x-217 Direct: 860-249-1040 Fax: 860-666-1930 John.Oman@JohnOman.com www.JohnSellsNewington.com

860-231-2444

Each office is independently owned and operated.

REALTORS

YOUR NEXT SERVICE CALL

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Remember, with Andy WottonÂ&#x2019;s Plumbing, itÂ&#x2019;s not done until you say it is. CALL TODAY!

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REALTORS Mark A. Torres

Real Estate Sales Professional Prudential CT Realty 155 Lowery Place Newington, CT 06111 Direct line: 860-594-6934 Cell: 203-528-7990 Fax: 860-665-1351 marktorres@prudentialct.com www.marktorres.prudentialCT.com

024932

To Advertise on

Cathleen B. Hall

these pages call

Broker, G.R.I. SRES 860-666-5656 X156 (Office)

the Classified

Connecticut Realty

EQUAL HOUSING

25.00 OFF

An Independently Owned & Operated Member of the Prudential Real Estate Affiliates, Inc.

REALTORS

Department

012111

860-667-1993 (Home) 860-559-6643 (Cell) 860-665-8071 (Fax) chall@prudentialct.com

$

860-833-8153

WE OFFER HONEST PLUMBING AT A REASONABLE PRICE.

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860-231-2444

An independently owned and operated member of Prudential Real Estate Affilliates, Inc.

OPPORTUNITY

STUMP REMOVAL

TREE REMOVAL

Andy Morrison

Andy Morrison

A Stump Removal Contractor

A Tree Removal Contractor

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Commercial & Residential

860-922-3534

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To Advertise Call Classified Department

TREE SERVICE Systemic Micro-Injection Fertilization

Spraying B-0567

GRAVERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S TREE CARE Tree Removals â&#x20AC;˘ Pruning â&#x20AC;˘ Storm Damage Stump Removals â&#x20AC;˘ Shrub Pruning

860-563-6581 Wethersfield

Bruce Graver â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Licensed Tree Surgeon â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Certified Arborist

860-231-2444


Friday, July 13, 2012 | 15

NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER

819 FURNITURE

881 WANTED TO BUY

BED: Platform bed frame, $200. All new, still in plastic-Extra thick queen mattress set, $300. King set, $395. Delivery. (860) 298-9732. Every week, we bring buyers and sellers, employers and employees, landlords and tenants together. You can rely on Classified Ads to get results.

231-2444

Sell those unused items fast with an action Classified ad. Call 231-2444.

645 GENERAL HELP WANTED

881 WANTED TO BUY

ALWAYS BUYING - Vintage electronics, Ham, CB, shortwave, radios, guitars, amps, hi-fi audio, watches. 860-707-9350. CASH PAID FOR MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS - guitars, drums, accordions & sound equip. in any cond. LaSalle Music 860-289-3500, Stan Every week, we bring buyers and sellers, employers and employees, landlords and tenants together. You can rely on Classified Ads to get results.

231-2444

645 GENERAL HELP WANTED

Old Tools Wanted

Always Buying old, used and antique hand tools, carpentry, machinist, engraving & workbench tools. If you have old or used tools that are no longer being used, call with confidence. Fair & friendly offers made in your home. Please call Cory

860 - 322 - 4367 Having a tag sale? Don’t forget to advertise it with a fast-acting Classified to let everyone know! Call 231-2444

645 GENERAL HELP WANTED

881 WANTED TO BUY WANTED - Antiques. Always buying, cash paid. One item or entire estate. Clocks, military, cameras, watches, toys, posters, art, jewelry, signs, musican instruments & more. 860-718-5132. Every week, we bring buyers and sellers, employers and employees, landlords and tenants together. You can rely on Classified Ads to get results.

231-2444

Do want ads work? Do mice like cheese? Call 231-2444.

645 GENERAL HELP WANTED

Tag Sales

Every week, we bring buyers and sellers, employers and employees, landlords and tenants together. You can rely on Classified Ads to get results.

Every week, we bring buyers and sellers, employers and employees, landlords and tenants together. You can rely on Classified Ads to get results.

Every week, we bring buyers and sellers, employers and employees, landlords and tenants together. You can rely on Classified Ads to get results.

Having a tag sale? Don’t forget to advertise it with a fast-acting Classified to let everyone know! Call 231-2444 Renting an apartment? Call Classifieds at

Having a tag sale? Don’t forget to advertise it with a fast-acting Classified to let everyone know! Call 231-2444 Renting an apartment? Call Classifieds at

Having a tag sale? Don’t forget to advertise it with a fast-acting Classified to let everyone know! Call 231-2444 Renting an apartment? Call Classifieds at

Do want ads work? Do mice like cheese? Call 231-2444.

Do want ads work? Do mice like cheese? Call 231-2444.

Do want ads work? Do mice like cheese? Call 231-2444.

231-2444

812 TAG SALES FINE WEST HARTFORD ESTATE SALE SAT. 7/14 & SUN. 7/15 9AM-4PM 55 OLD OAK RD. www.estatesaleladies.com for pics Do want ads work? Do mice like cheese? Call 231-2444.

645 GENERAL HELP WANTED

231-2444

231-2444

645 GENERAL HELP WANTED

231-2444

645 GENERAL HELP WANTED

231-2444

231-2444

645 GENERAL HELP WANTED

VOLVO AERO

Volvo Aero Connecticut JOB FAIR/OPEN HOUSE Volvo Aero Connecticut has immediate openings for 2nd Shift Machine Operators! **Shop tours ** Interviews with our Management & HR Teams ** **Online/Onsite Applications Available** When: Thursday, July 12, 2012 Where: Volvo Aero: 179-183 Louis Street, Newington, CT 06111 (860)-667-8502 Time: 3:00 p.m. – 6:00 p.m. If interested in attending the Job Fair/Open House, please RSVP to: melissa.concatelli@volvo.com Aerospace and milling/turning experience preferred. Competitive wages, 15% shift differential for 2nd shift, excellent benefits including 401K, medical, dental, educational assistance, pension plan and much more! Located in Newington CT, the rapidly growing Volvo Aero Connecticut specializes in machining large aerospace components such as fan cases for aircraft engines and gas turbines. We produce components for commercial and military aircraft engines and are a leading supplier to major aircraft engine manufacturers. EOE/DFWP/M/F/D/V

2503499


16 | Friday, July 13, 2012

NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER

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1-800-PET-MOBILE (1-800-738-6624) www.mobilepetgroomerct.com

025343

Newington Town Crier 07-13-2012  
Newington Town Crier 07-13-2012  

Local news from Newington, CT

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