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Friday, January 31, 2013
Heart to Hartford State delegation discusses town’s legislative needs with council
By ERICA SCHMITT STAFF WRITER
Money to continue progress with economic development and school construction in Newington was at the forefront of discussions between state legislators and town officials this week. Sitting in front of the Town Council Tuesday were state Sen. Paul Doyle and state Reps. Sandy Nafis, Tony Guerrera and Rick Lopes. The town’s legislative delegation meets with the council yearly around this time to answer questions, share updates on state business and most importantly, learn the town’s priorities and Volume 53, No. 55
needs for the coming year. “Thank you for all the work you’ve done for us in the past year,” Mayor Steve Wo o d s s a i d , introducing t h e group. “I think it’s your and our job to bring as m u c h State Rep. Sandy Nafis money back to the community as possible,” he added, acknowledging a $2 million grant to demolish the former National Welding property that See STATE, Page 10
Erica Schmitt | Staff
Radio host Steve Parker, a childhood friend of Bob Seiler, talks with Seiler’s son Jonathan at Paradise Pizza in New Britain, where family and friends shared memories of him Monday night.
Memories flow at celebration of the life of Bob Seiler
By ERICA SCHMITT STAFF WRITER
“What do you need? I’ll take care of it.” Most who knew the late Bob Seiler were very familiar with those words — frequently spoken by the longtime Newington volunteer and retired police sergeant. Upon his passing in late November, those who depended on the selfless acts of Seiler, 68,
felt somewhat helpless knowing he would no longer be there. More than 50 of his friends, family and co-workers comforted each other Monday night in remembrance at the Paradise Pizza Restaurant in New Britain, where the Newington Kiwanis Club, which he presided over, meets monthly. “He was more than a volunteer — for us he became a true friend,”
said Karen Futoma, director of the Newington Human Services Department, where Seiler volunteered in the town’s food bank and in other capacities for many years. Not only was he known there as “Turkey Bob” — being the happy face behind the yearly Thanksgiving Food Distribution to needy Newington families — See MEMORIES, Page 8
2| Friday, January 31, 2014
NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER
Human Services says thanks for the volunteering and donations To the Editor: Once again, The Newington community can wear a banner of pride with the overwhelming support to our department and the residents we serve. Food bank donations during the holidays allowed us to better meet the needs of many residents. Clothing Closet donations, especially winter outerwear, also increased. We received generous monetary donations to support the food bank and Special Needs Fund, which allow us to purchase needed items and assist eligible residents with emergency basic needs. The Newington Department of Human Services thanks all of the volunteers, civic organiza-
tions, religious groups, schools, businesses, and individual residents for their enthusiastic, generous and unwavering support throughout the year. Our programs help households consisting of families, single adults, senior citizens and persons with disabilities. Many residents are experiencing financial hardship due to issues such as chronic illness, sudden or long-term unemployment, or fixed/reduced income. The current economy continues to impact many households that are struggling just to cover their basic needs. 434 households were recipients of the holiday programs, an increase from last year. Close to 900 individuals were
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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 firstname.lastname@example.org Sports Coverage — If you have a story idea or question, call Executive Sports Editor Brad Carroll (860) 225-4601 ext. 212 or email@example.com 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 Gary Curran (860) 225-4601 ext. 281. Copyright 2013, 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, ISSN 0745-0796) and Wethersfield Post (USPS 703-860) are published weekly each Friday except the week between Christmas Day and New Year’s Day for $31 per year ($52 for out-ofstate) by Central Connecticut Communications LLC, 188 Main Street, Bristol, Connecticut 06010. Periodical postage paid at New Britain, CT, and additional mailing offices. The Newington Town Crier is available free of charge to postal addresses within Newington to residents and businesses that request delivery. Call (860) 2254608 for this service. 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.
∎ The Police Department through the School Resource and Community Services Officers sponsored “Stuff-A-Cruiser” at
Wal-Mart, Stop and Shop and Southfield Children’s Center and received a large number of donated toys, gifts and food for the holidays. ∎ The Newington Public Schools sponsored households for toys and gifts; students and staff raised money though numerous fund-raising projects; collected clothes, mittens, scarves and food drives and made cookie platters. All schools were very generous and involved in some type of activity. ∎The Parks and Recreation Department sponsored several food collections as part of their holiday celebrations. They also provided space in the community center for the Thanksgiving food distribution. ∎ Numerous organizations, civic groups, businesses and individuals held food and gift collections ∎Town employees sponsored families, donated toys and gifts, collected food and made monetary donations. ∎Scout troops collected food, mittens, gloves, hats. ∎Students from the Transition Academy sorted and laundered the endless stream of winter clothing donations. ∎ Local Businesses raised money from their customers and employees instead of having holiday parties. Some also matched donations raised by employees. ∎Residents donated to our gift program in lieu of their own
family gift exchange ∎ Several residents made individual donations or held neighborhood block, holiday or birthday parties with non-perishable food items or toiletries as an admission. Donations were also received in honor or memory of a loved one. ∎Neighborhoods held “turkey trots” involving walking and fundraising and food collections. ∎Local banks and retail stores provided gifts and toiletries, in addition to food and monetary contributions. ∎A children’s train was donated by the daughter of a man who started the tradition of annually donating from “Santa.’ ∎Clinical Lab Partners, a local business, sponsored over 50 households for the holidays. ∎Numerous religious organizations made food donations, cash contributions, sponsored households and donated through holiday gift trees. ∎Many residents who previously received assistance have given back by volunteering and making donations. ∎Volunteers provided hundreds of hours assisting staff with all aspects of the programs including food/gift pick ups, setup/breakdown, delivering and distributing. ∎Live Christmas trees were donated.
Newington police report the following: Ashley Nelson, 27, of Hartford, was charged Jan. 12 with fourth-degree larceny and second-degree forgery. Carlton Curtis, 34, of Hartford, was charged Jan. 15 with sixth-degree larceny and conspiracy to commit sixth-degree larceny. Joseph Coursey, 35, of New Britain, was charged Jan. 17 with sixth-degree larceny. Felipe Cordero, 42, of East Haven, was charged Jan. 18 with first-degree criminal trespassing and disorderly conduct. Taylor Simmons, 22, of 90 Harold Drive, was charged Jan. 18 with driving under the influence. Meagan Lulick, 27, of New Britain,
was charged Jan. 19 with breach of peace and third-degree assault. Susan Pulawski, 41, of New Britain, was charged Jan. 19 with third-degree assault and breach of peace. Matthew Prosnick, 28, of Bridgeport, was charged Jan. 19 with violation of probation, sixth-degree larceny and conspiracy to commit sixth-degree larceny. Robert Cordova Jr., 21, of East Haven, was charged Jan. 19 with sixth-degree larceny and conspiracy to commit sixth-degree larceny. Kimberly Mankus, 40, of Hartford, was charged Jan. 20 with fourth-degree larceny, conspiracy to commit fourth-degree larceny and third-degree criminal trespassing. Brenda Ruetz, 47, of 188 Buena
Vista Ave., was charged Jan. 21 with disorderly conduct. Michael Przybylski, 34, of 1431 Willard Ave., was charged Jan. 21 with third-degree assault and disorderly conduct. Charlotte Przybylski, 32, of New Britain, was charged Jan. 21 with disorderly conduct, third-degree assault and interfering with emergency calls. Joel Miller, 37, of 157 Centerwood Road, was charged Jan. 24 with driving under the influence and failure to maintain lane. Adam Smiarowski, 29, of 5402 Meetinghouse Village, Meriden, was charged Jan. 25 with criminal violation of a protective order. Rene Ortiz, 46, of 81 Ashland Ave., was charged Jan. 26 with threatening and disorderly conduct.
served this year. Thousands of non-perishable and hundreds of perishable food and gift items were collected and donated by many organizations, businesses, schools, houses of worship and individuals. Several thousand gift and food items were collected through two Stuff-a-Cruiser events. A critical component of this program is the volunteer participation of individuals from civic, religious groups, schools, town departments, business groups and the community at large. Many new volunteers joined us this year, with over 100 individuals helping staff pick up food and gift donations, deliver to homebound residents, move food from one location to another in town hall, re-stock the food bank and sort/set up and distribute gifts and toys. We are including a sampling of highlights to illustrate the depth of generosity from the Newington community. While we are unable to list all of the volunteers and contributors, we want to express our sincere appreciation to all of the organizations, businesses and individuals who helped to make this year brighter for those Newington residents in need. Program Highlights
NEWINGTON POLICE BLOTTER
Karen Futoma, Director of Human Services
Friday, January 31, 2014 | 3
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NEWINGTON EVENTS NEWINGTON HIGH SCHOOL PRESCHOOLS: The first preschool is for children 3-1/2 TO 5 years old and runs Monday through Thursday, begins at 9:25 a.m. and ends at 10:40 a.m. The second preschool is for children 2 to 31/2 years old and runs Monday through Thursday, begins at 11:25 a.m. and ends at 12:40 p.m. Parents interested in learning more about either preschool should contact me, Cindy Tracey, at Newington High School at (860) 666-5611, ext 1402 or at firstname.lastname@example.org. POT LUCK SUPPER: St. Mary Women’s Club will hold a Pot Luck Supper Monday, Feb. 10, at 6 p.m. in the Parish Hall of St. Mary’s Church, 626 Willard Ave. Bring your favorite Pot Luck Dish (appetizer, salad or entree) and enjoy a delightful and tasty evening with your fellow parishioners. Dessert will be provided. All members of the parish are welcome. Call Madeline by Wednesday, Feb. 6, at (860) 6669329 to sign-up and “register” your culinary contribution. FREE SEMINAR: Connecticut and Federal Estate Tax Law, Wednesday, Feb. 12, 7 p.m., Fellowship Hall, Church of Christ Congregational, 1075 Main St. Call(860) 666-4689. Speaker: Greg R. Barringer, Esq. Reid and Reige. Coffee and dessert. Free seminar and question period. THE INSURANCE CITY CHORUS WILL DELIVER SINGING VALENTINES: Valentine’s Day can be made even more special for your loved ones this year with a Singing Valentine delivered by a Barber Shop Quartet. Members of the Insurance City Chorus will deliver Singing Valentines for area residents in the area of West Hartford, New Britain and surrounding towns on Feb. 13, 14, 15. The Insurance City Chorus is affiliated with the Barbershop Harmony Society, an international organization
dedicated to fostering this truly American form of music. A Singing Valentine costs $40 and includes a song sung in barbershop harmony, a personalized card, digitized photo, rose and a box of chocolates. For more information or to order a Singing Valentine, call (860) 985-8008 STATE OF THE TOWN: The State of the Town address, presented by Mayor Stephen Woods and Town Manager John Salamone will be held Thursday, Feb. 27 at Newington High school, 605 Willard Ave. (*if school is cancelled or delayed, this event will take place Friday, Feb. 28 in the Newington High School cafeteria.) Catered by the Newington High School Culinary Class. $15 per Chamber member; $20 per non-Chamber member 7:45 a.m., Registration; 8 a.m., Catered Breakfast; 8:30 a.m., Program with Q & A. R.S.V.P. by Friday, Feb. 21, by faxing your registration to (860) 665-7551, or you can mail the registration to the Newington Chamber of Commerce, 1046 Main Street, Newington, CT 06111. For more information, call (860) 666-2089.
Welcome Table Breakfast, is the third Saturday of the month from 8 to 10. Office@gracechurchnew.org; http://www.gracechurchnew.org (860) 666-3331. NEWINGTON SKI CLUB MEETINGS: NSC holds regular meetings on the first, third and fourth Thursday of each month from September through April at 8 p.m. at the Polish American Club, 140 Wilson Ave., Newington. For more information and to join visit, newingtonskiclub.org. DROP-IN MEDITATION CLASSES: Drop-In Meditation Classes will be held Saturdays, from 11 a.m. to noon, at Our Savior’s Lutheran Church, 1655 Main St. Classes include guided meditations, brief advice from Buddha’s teachings and time for discussion. $10 or free for members. No on turned away for lack of funds. This class is offered by
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Odiyana Center, a Connecticut-based non-profit. Pre-registration is appreciated. email@example.com / (860) 266-6041. MS SUPPORT GROUP: The Newington MS Support Group meets at the Newington Senior and Disabled Center, 120 Cedar St., from noon to 2 p.m. on the second Thursday of each month. There are more than 6,000 Connect For more information, contact Charlie at (860) 6671314 or Tom at (860) 236-2751. For more information on MS visit www. ctfightsMS.org or call the National Multiple Sclerosis Society, Connecticut Chapter at (800) FIGHT MS.
NEWINGTON SENIOR & DISABLED CENTER EVENTS: Bright and Bold: John Bower opens a new season of art with his exhibition of exciting and colorful paintings of vintage stores and homes in the cafeteria of the Newington Senior Center, 120 Cedar St. Hours: 8:30 to 11:30 a.m., weekdays, 1 to 4 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday. Winter-themed Quilts: Anna Tufankjian, master quilter, exhibits quilts in the south foyer of the Newington Senior Center, 8:30 to 4:30 p.m. weekdays.
Find your perfect fit at a CREC Magnet School (Grades PreK-12). To learn about CREC’s 19 award-winning schools and how to apply, visit www.crecschools.org or call 860-524-4096.
GRACE EPISCOPAL CHURCH SERVICES: Grace Episcopal Church, 124 Maple Hill Ave., church services: Sunday: Holy Eucharist, 9 a.m.; Tuesday: Morning Prayer, 8:30 a.m.; Saturday:
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NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER
Humane Society gets $3K MuttNation grant, PET OF THE WEEK: CINNAMON and will take part in Sunday’s Puppy Bowl Cinnamon is trying hard to By ERICA SCHMITT STAFF WRITER
The Connecticut Humane Society is making national news this week. Not only did the non-profit animal welfare organization just receive a $3,000 grant from the MuttNation Foundation, a pet charity started by country singer-songwriter Miranda Lambert and her mother, Beverly — it’s also participating in Animal Planet’s Puppy Bowl again this year. “Miranda and I, along with three board members, send our congratulations to the worthy recipients of this year’s Mutts Across America: ‘50 Shelters, 50 States’ grants,” Beverly Lambert said in a statement. “In partnership with our RACE team we conducted an exhaustive search throughout the United States for shelters standing as an exemplary example in the fight to end animal homelessness, abuse and neglect. We are proud to award funding to the Connecticut Humane Society
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for the efforts they have exhibited in the fight.” One shelter was selected in each of the 50 states, and the Humane Society is proud to be the recipient. “We’re very, very excited they selected us,” Alicia Wright, public relations director, said Monday. “We have not yet set aside a special program to benefit from the money, but you can certainly rest assured it will go towards saving animals lives,” she added. “They co-founded the organization seven years ago as a result of their love for pets, and ever since have just been doing really great things in the community.” According to MuttNation staff, the CT Humane Society was recognized for its high adoption rate (91 percent in 2013), volunteerism (over 380 volunteers), fiscal responsibility and fundraising activity, including mail campaigns, online fundraising, crowdsource fundraising, and signature events. And their animals will be in the spotlight again this year in
Animal Planet’s Puppy Bowl — a pet lovers’ alternative to the Super Bowl. In fact, local puppies from the Newington shelter will be featured in promotions all this week. “We will have puppies at four different promotions,” Wright said. “The best part of this event is that it showcases adoptable pets from shelters all around the country,” she continued. “There are so many pets in need and this is a really fun and tangible way to get them out there.” Eight Connecticut puppies will be on The Today Show, broadcast live on NBC-30 this Sunday, Feb. 2, from 8 to 9 p.m. Among other promotional events, the CT Humane Society will be at the Nasdaq Closing Bell Ceremony today, from 3:15 to 4:30 p.m. Watch it live at NASDAQ.com. The Puppy Bowl is this Sunday at 3 p.m. on Animal Planet. Erica Schmitt can be reached at (860) 225-4601, ext. 210, or firstname.lastname@example.org.
get used to things here, but she would much rather be at home snuggling by the heater. It takes 5-year-old Cinnamon a few minutes to warm up to attention, but she does begin to purr and get comfortable with some gentle petting. Orange with a chest of white, this little kitty is cute as a button. Cinnamon would do well in a quiet household with older children who are respectful of felines. Come to the Newington shelter today and you may find a new friend to warm your heart. Remember, 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
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LeeAnn Manke named 2013 Volunteer of Year
Friday, January 31, 2014 | 7
Local News Music Festival participants
ed themselves “beyond what can reasonably be expected and has Longtime Newington volun- touched others in a way that their teer LeeAnn Manke was honored lives will be affected for years to by the town this week with the come.” annual designation of 2013 Last year’s winner was former Volunteer of the Year. Board of Education member The Town Council read a proc- Judy Igielski and in 2011 it was lamation to Manke at its meeting Volunteer Firefighter Richard Tuesday night, Brown, who at which served the more than a town for dozen famiover 50 years. A group of Newington High students qualified for the Connecticut Music Educators Association Northern Rely and friends In 2010, gion High School Music Festival at New Britain High School on Saturday, Jan. 18. Participants included, left gathered in longtime volto right, Camden Tatsapaugh, Robert Ciaffaglione, Scott Veilleux, David Karpf, Kyle Cielo, Zach Saunders, celebration. unteer and Mathew Fammartino, Bethany Re, Alison Boghosian, Kaitlynn Lopes, Ben Schneider, James Balducci, and Oksana Veres. Not pictured: Chelsey Ezete and Isabella Gorski. Among her former police JMA-ads-5.75x6_JMAads-5.75x6 JMA-ads-5.75x6_JMAads-5.75x6 1/16/14 6:22 PM 1/16/14 Page 2 6:22 PM Page 2 wide commusergeant Bob nity outreach, Seiler, who Manke has passed away volunteered in November, with local was selected. Boy and Girl Councilors Scout troops, all congratuserved on the lated Manke Lucy Robbins and her famWelles Library ily Tuesday Board of on the award, Trustees since thanking her MAYOR STEPHEN WOODS 2009, as chair for her serof the Legacy vice. Fund, and “ M r s . since 1997, Manke has on the Board of Directors for consistently proven to be a leadthe Newington Education er and team player, not afraid to Foundation. take initiative or test new waters,” In addition to these roles, she Mayor Stephen Woods said Prepare forand College and Career Prepare for College Career has provided her assistance with Tuesday, reading from the procthe Annual Newington Waterfall lamation. “She approaches at all new at the Region’s NewestSchool Magnet School the Region’s Newest Magnet Festival, at which she took respon- endeavors with an open heart and The Journalism Media Academy The Journalism & Media & Academy sibility for assigning vendors and open mind.” handling logistics. Then addressing her children Manke has also served at-risk and husband, who sat in the audiaccepting students Now acceptingNow students for Fall 2014 for Fall 2014 women and children, veterans and ence among fellow volunteers and online through Apply online Apply through February 28 February 28 the homeless during her involve- town staff, Woods added, “Thank jma.hartfordschools.org/apply jma.hartfordschools.org/apply ment with the Newington Junior you for giving up your mom to email@example.com Woman’s Club. make this community a firstname.lastname@example.org better Candidates for the annu- place.” Attend an Open House! Attend an Open House! al Volunteer of the Year Award February 13, a.m. Official Media Partners January 25, or January February25, 13,or9:30-11:00 a.m9:30-11:00 . Official Media Partners are nominated by members of Erica Schmitt can be reached at Questions about our program? our program? the community, and the Council (860) 225-4601, ext. 210, orQuestions about Email us at email@example.com Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org selects someone who has extend- email@example.com. By ERICA SCHMITT STAFF WRITER
“Mrs. Manke has consistently proven to be a leader and team player, not afraid to take initiative or test new waters. She approaches all new endeavors with an open heart and open mind.”
or call 860.695.7564 or call 860.695.7564
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NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER
Memories flow at Seiler tribute Continued from Page 1
Bob Seiler passed away last November at the age of 68.
but he also provided the seed money to start up the Special Education Alliance of Newington. Meg Sautter, his wife of 28 years and a fellow retired Newington police officer, will now be taking over one of his favorite duties — driving the truck to FoodShare to pick up goods to fill the shelves of the food bank. “Bob would come back from FoodShare with the joy and delight of a child when he scored something in bulk we desperately needed,” said Carol LeBrecque, who oversees the town’s food bank and joined Futoma at Monday’s memorial celebration.
This Winter, come to Cedar Mountain Commons and enjoy carefree living and peace of mind.
There wasn’t a dry eye in the spent all his time worrying about room when his sister-in-law other people rather than himself.” After retiring as sergeant Karen Seiler spoke. “If we could take anything with with 25 years of service to the us tonight in memory of Bob Newington Police Department, Seiler joined the Seiler it’s what Board of Fire we can do for Commissioners, people with a most recently smile on our serving as chairface and joy in man. Fellow our hearts,” she board member said. Chet Bogacz, Radio perAdministrative sonality Steve Secretary Sue Parker hosted Reniewicz, the event and and F ire he remembered Chief Chris growing up next Schroeder all door to Seiler. shared their When he invitmemories of ed state Sen. Seiler Monday. Paul Doyle and STATE REP. SANDY NAFIS The chief also state Rep. Sandy knew Seiler Nafis to say a growing up. few words, they “When we had a problem he’d both recalled working with Seiler on many occasions, including at look at me with a little twinkle in a shelter set up in town after his eye and he’d say, ‘Don’t worry about it kid,’ and he took care Superstorm Sandy. “I really loved the man; he was of everything,” he remembered. awesome,” said Nafis. “He left “Every day now when I open the behind a legacy of caring and office I walk down the hallway helping people that I think we and I see his picture there, that same twinkle in his eyes, and I should all emulate.” Seiler’s son Jonathan sat at the salute him.” head of a long table among family and friends Monday, recalling Erica Schmitt can be reached at fond memories cheerfully. In (860) 225-4601, ext. 210, or summary he said of his dad, “He firstname.lastname@example.org.
“I really loved the man; he was awesome. He left behind a legacy of caring and helping people that I think we all should emulate.”
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WETHERSFIELD ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENTS The following Wethersfield residents have been named to the Nichols College Dean’s List for the fall semester of 2013. Jennifer Townsend who achieved Dean’s List and Jacob Zapatka who achieved Dean’s List. The fall semester Dean’s List at Bryant University includes the following area residents: Daniel Borea, a senior in Management from Wethersfield; James Cavasino, a freshman in Marketing from Wethersfield; Madison Nixon, a freshman in Human Resource Management from Wethersfield; Danielle Peruta, a freshman in Undeclared from Wethersfield; Margaret Reategui Gomez Sanchez, a Senior in Global Supply Chain from Wethersfield. Maura C. Brennan of Wethersfield has been named to the Dean’s List at Western New England University, Springfield, Mass., for the fall semester of 2013. Brennan is working towards a Doctor of Pharmacy degree. Students are named to the Dean’s List for achieving a semester grade point average of 3.30 or higher. Daniel P. Murray of Wethersfield has been named to the President’s List at Western New
England University, Springfield, Mass., where he is majoring in Mechanical Engineering. Brianna E. Levesque of Wethersfield, majoring in Psychology, has been named to Dean’s List at Western New England for the fall semester of 2013. Students are named to the Dean’s List for achieving a semester grade point average of 3.30 or higher. The University of Scranton has announced it’s Dean’s List, which recognizes students for academic excellence during the 2013 fall semester. Mark Fanelli of Wethersfield is a sophomore with a criminal justice major in Scranton’s College of Arts and Sciences; Nicholas Tallo of Wethersfield is a sophomore with a criminal justice major in Scranton’s College of Arts and Sciences. The following students were named to the fall term 2013 Dean’s List at Choate Rosemary Hall: Allison Bazinet, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Christopher G. Bazinet of Wethersfield; Martin London, son of Mr. and Mrs. Russell L. London of Wethersfield. Wethersfield resident James Cavasino was named to the Dean’s
List for the 2013 fall semester at Bryant University. James is a freshman majoring in Business and Marketing. Anneli Johnson of Wethersfield has earned Highest Honors for the fall semester of the 2013-2014 academic year at the University of New Hampshire. More than 2,000 high-achieving students have been named to the Hofstra University Dean’s List for fall 2013. The Fall 2013 Dean’s List includes the following students: Sarah Bartis, a junior majoring in Journalism, from Wethersfield. The following hometown residents were named to the Dean’s List during the fall 2013 semester at Salve Regina University, Newport, Christina Burke of Wethersfield, a junior majoring in Political Science; Colleen Cloonan of Wethersfield, a sophomore majoring in Global Studies; Megan Gallo of Wethersfield, a sophomore majoring in Special Education; Juliana Santapaola of Wethersfield, a freshman majoring in Nursing; Nina Soares of Wethersfield a senior majoring in Sociology & Anthropology.
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Friday, January 31, 2014 | 9
Stew Leonard’s named among best places to work in Connecticut
NORWALK — Stew Leonard’s was recently named as one of the Best Places to Work in Connecticut. This ninth annual program was created by the Hartford Business Journal, Best Companies Group and sponsored by Hooker & Holcombe Companies. This is the fourth consecutive year that the family-owned retailer has been named to the list. “One thing I’ve learned from growing up in this business is that you can’t create happy customers without happy team members. If we want to make Stew Leonard’s a great place to shop, we have to first make it a great place to work,” said Stew Leonard Jr., CEO of Stew Leonard’s. Stew Leonard’s began as a small dairy store in Norwalk in 1969 with just seven employees. Since that time, the company has grown to a nearly $400 million business with more than 2,000 employees across four stores. Three of the stores are located in Connecticut. The Leonard family also makes it a point to give back to the
communities it serves. Local charitable groups and churches pick up nightly donations of unsold baked goods. The stores’ Wishing Wells collect thousands of dollars annually for local charities and almost 2,000 turkeys are distributed to families in need every Thanksgiving. Employees also volunteer for local mentoring programs through Stew Leonard’s and additionally host an annual food drive for a local food bank. Stew Leonard’s employs twice as many people per square foot as the average food retailer and provides at least 50 hours of training per year for full-time workers. Plus, advantages like Stew’s comprehensive benefits plan, extensive on-site medical screenings, and competitive pay package, which includes profit sharing, helps to attract and retain some of the best talent in the business. The rankings will be published in the March issue of the Hartford Business Journal. For more information on the Best Places to Work in Connecticut program, visit BestPlacestoWorkinCT.com.
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10| Friday, January 31, 2014
NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER
State legislative delegation discusses town’s needs with council Continued from Page 1
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Erica Schmitt | Staff
Mayor Steve Woods with state Rep. Sandy Nafis and Sen. Paul Doyle at a ceremony last year at which the town accepted a state grant to clean up the former National Welding site.
focus on filling vacant commercial-retail the legislators were able to secure in 2013, space at Northwood Plaza, where Best in addition to a half-million dollar grant to Market just opened. close the town’s landfill. “Food Mart is now The state usually occupied and I hope in gives Newington about the next year the post $20 million every year office in the plaza will be after its budget is set in renovated,” Woods said, February, before the town before asking the panel approves its own budget how much funding they in early April. But last might expect in school year around this time that construction grants. number was expected to “Hopefully, within be less because the state’s the next five or six years STATE REP. PAUL DOYLE $1 billion deficit forced we’ll see that funding go large cuts, and at the on an incline,” Guerrera same time the town faced responded. implementing state mandates that required He also cautioned councilors on making more money. careful decisions with school construction “We are about to embark on going over projects, as nearby Wethersfield is now our budget, which once again has to be facing unexpected costs for its high school completed before we hear from the state renovation, which recently turned out to be what funding is coming to us,” council- $12 million over-budget. or Dave Nagel said, inquiring about how Last year the Board of Education’s fundmuch might be available this year. ing allotment represented more than 60 “This year, unlike last year, I think there’s percent of the town’s 2013-14 budget, and a little more certitude on the budget,” Doyle capital improvement projects comprised assured him and the rest of the group. over $6.3 million. Budget discussions will “Today I’m more optimistic the numbers continue through March. will stick.” In 2014 leaders are hoping to continue Erica Schmitt can be reached at (860) progress on development surrounding the 225-4601, ext. 210, or eschmitt@newbritaintown’s two CTfastrak stations, but also herald.com.
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NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER
NEWINGTON LIBRARY EVENTS TEEN AND ADULT PROGRAMS KERRY POWERS ARTWORK ON DISPLAY: Throughout the month of February, artist and singer/songwriter Kerri Powers will be exhibiting her artwork in the Community Room of the Lucy Robbins Welles Library. A member of the Newington Art League, Powers’ much-in-demand paintings have been selling through the internet for the past many months; as a consequence, the exhibit consists largely of newly created work. To open her show, Powers will host an Artist’s Reception in the Community Room Saturday, Feb. 8, from 1 to 3 p.m. Refreshments will be served and the public is invited to attend. Powers’ exhibit may be viewed during regular library hours when the Community Room is not in use for a scheduled program: Monday through Thursday, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Friday and Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, 1 to 5 p.m. The exhibit is free and open to the public. Viewers are urged to call in advance to make sure the room is free before coming to see the exhibit. (860) 665-8700. HOBBY BEEKEEPING: Ned Farrell of the Bee Happy Company will present “Hobby Beekeeping” at the library at 6:30 p.m. Monday, Feb. 10. Learn how to start honeybee hives of your own! Farrell is a beekeeper with over 20 years of experience. This program is sponsored by the Friends of the Library. MOVIES AND MORE @ THE LIBRARY: “Captain Phillips” Tuesday, Feb. 11, 1 p.m. “Captain Phillips” is an examination of the 2009 hijacking of the U.S. container ship Maersk Alabama by a crew of Somali pirates. Starring Tom Hanks. Running time is 134 minutes. Please pick up your FREE tickets at the Adult Information Desk. Refreshments will be served. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library. TEEN AFTERHOURS MOVIE NIGHT: Valentine’s Day Edition, Friday, Feb. 14, 6 to 10 p.m. For ages 13 to 19. Come by to watch romantic comedies (to be voted on) and eat chocolate! Feel free to bring bean bag chairs, pillows or blankets. Pizza will be served so please register at (860) 665-8700 so we can order accordingly. All movies are rated PG-13. INTRODUCTION TO FACEBOOK: Wednesday, Feb. 26, 10:30 a.m. Curious about Facebook? Learn the basics of this social networking phenomenon.
Participants will have the opportunity to create a profile. Note: You must have an email account. (Call 860) 665-8700 to register. MOVIES AND MORE @ THE LIBRARY: Lee Daniel’s “The Butler,” Thursday, Feb. 27, 1 p.m. The story of a White House butler who served eight American presidents over three decades. Starring Forrest Whitaker and Oprah Winfrey. Running time is 132 minutes. Please pick up your FREE tickets at the Adult Information Desk. Refreshments will be served. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library. END OF ADULT WINTER READING — READING IS OUR THING: Friday, Feb. 28. All tickets collected for the program’s weekly drawings will be entered into the grand prize drawing to be held at noon. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library.
your peers. All are welcome. No registration is necessary. FAMILY STORYTIME: Every Thursday, 6:30 p.m. Stories, songs and more for the whole family all year ‘round. No registration is necessary. PLAY FOR ALL! Saturday, Feb. 8, 10:30 a.m. to noon. Come join us for a special needs playgroup giving parents the opportunity to talk, support and encourage each other, while allowing their children time to play and socialize together. No registration is necessary. Co-sponsored by Newington UNICO. READ, RATTLE AND ROLL! Tuesday, Feb. 11, noon Welcome to a music and movement program for 3 and 4 year-olds featuring books that “sing” and lots of music! Call the Children’s Department to register. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library.
FAMILY STORYTIME: Thursdays, 6:30 p.m. Stories, songs and more for the whole family all year ‘round. No registration is necessary.
JUNIOR COOKBOOK CLUB: Wednesday, Feb. 12, 6:30 p.m. Join us as we read “The Sneetches” by Dr. Seuss and then make a “starry” treat. Junior chefs in grades K through 2 may register. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library.
WINTER STORYTIMES: Session runs through Feb. 20: Weekly storytimes are drop-in, with no registration required. All programs are free of charge. Please check the library’s website at www.newingtonct.gov/library or call the Children’s Dept. at (860) 665-8720 with any questions.
BACH TO ROCK: Saturday, Feb. 15, 10:15 a.m. Come see the fascinating and talented Caryn Lin perform on acoustic and electric violins. She then incorporates “looping” into an amazing full sound performance. Children in grades Kindergarten and up are invited to register.
WE ALL GET READY TO READ!: Monday, Feb. 10, 6 p.m. Family Place Libraries and the National Center for Learning Disabilities have partnered to present a program designed especially for the “graduates” of the Parent/Child Workshop and Play for All attendees (children ages 4-7,) and their caregivers. We All Get Ready to Read! is an early literacy activity program designed to help parents make sure that young children have the skills they need to be ready to learn to read. Registration required. Call the Children’s Department at (860) 665-8720 to register. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library.
WINTER READING SATURDAYS — READING IS OUR THING! Saturday, Feb. 8 and 15, 1 p.m. In addition to the all day makerspace table, our popular Tales to Tails program with the certified R.E.A.D. dogs will take place. Call the Children’s Department to sign up for a 15-minute session reading to the dogs. Donated by Cold Noses, Warm Hearts.
PLAY WITH US!: Tuesdays, Feb. 11 and 18, 10:15 to 11:30 a.m. Join us for this program geared for families with young children who have special needs. Meet with resource professionals who specialize in birth to three year-old children, and socialize with
STORIES & ART: Tuesday, Feb. 18, noon. Children ages 2 to 4 and a caregiver can plan on waddling into stories and a craft about penguins! Call the Children’s Department to register. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library.
for use at home. No registration is necessary. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library. COOKBOOK CLUB: Wednesday, Feb. 19, 6:30 p.m. Chefs in grades 3 to 6 will mix, roll and bake at home, delicious peanut butter s’mores bites. Call to register beginning Feb. 5. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library. WINTER READING SATURDAYS – READING IS OUR THING! Saturday, Feb. 22, 1 p.m. In addition to the all day makerspace table, our popular Construction Club will be held with a Seussville theme! Due to safety concerns with the LEGO bricks, only children ages 7 and up, and their families, will be allowed in the building room. Please call to register beginning February 8. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library. PARENT — CHILD WORKSHOP: Mondays, Feb. 24 and March 3, 10 and 17, 6 to 7:30 p.m.* Tuesdays, Feb. 25 and March 4, 11 and 18, 10:15 to 11:30 a.m. Family Place is presenting a four-week series of free workshops for parents and their 1 to 3 year-old children. Meet other families, share thoughts, and talk with librarians and child development experts as you play and read with your child. Find out about community services that can help you and your family. Brothers and sisters under 5 are invited to join the fun! Registration begins Feb. 10 by calling (860) 665-8720. *A light supper will be served before the evening sessions. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library. JUST A STORY AND A SONG! Wednesday, Feb. 26, 10:15 a.m. Join us for a 30-minute all-ages story time. We’ll enjoy a story (or two) and a song (or two) to welcome in the morning. No registration required. TALES TO TAILS: Thursday, Feb. 27, 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. Children who need to boost their reading skills, or just love a good doggie cuddle, may sign up for a 15-minute session reading to Jessie, a certified therapy dog. Call to register beginning February 13. Donated by Kerry Lurate, registered therapy dog Ttrainer.
CHESS CLUB: Wednesday, Feb. 19, 4 to 5: p.m. Like to play chess? We will set up our program room for all who want to come and play chess. Bring a friend or find one here! Sets will be available to use here and check out
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12| Friday, January 31, 2014
NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER
WETHERSFIELD LIBRARY EVENTS ADULT PROGRAMS COMPUTER CLASSES AT THE LIBRARY: The Wethersfield Library is offering two computer classes on Monday, Feb. 10. “Introduction to the Internet” will meet at 2:30 p.m. Learn the basics of surfing the Internet. Discover what a browser is and how it works. No computer skills are required for this class. Students will use laptop computers provided by the Library. “Introduction to Microsoft Word” meets at 6:30 p.m. Learn everything you need to create a letter. You will be shown how to format, layout and print your document. Students will use laptop computers provided by the library. An additional class will be offered on Wednesday, Feb. 12. “Buying a New Computer” will meet at 10:30 a.m. Have megabytes, gigabytes and RAM got your head spinning? Learn what you need to know when shopping for computers. This class will be conducted in lecture format. Registration is required. Register in person at the library,
by calling the Adult Services Information Desk at (860) 257-2811 or email registrations to firstname.lastname@example.org. TUESDAY NIGHT MOVIE: Join us Tuesday, Feb. 11, at 6:30 p.m. at the Wethersfield Library, 515 Silas Deane Hwy., for a free showing of Joss Whedon’s “Much Ado About Nothing” starring Alexis Denisof, Amy Acker and Franz Kranz. A modern retelling of Shakespeare’s classic comedy. Rated PG-13 for some sexuality and brief drug use. 109 minutes. Tuesday Night Movies are free and open to the public. Light refreshments are provided by the Friends of the Wethersfield Library. Registration is not required, but seating is limited. For information, call the Library at (860) 257-2811, or visit the library. SECOND SATURDAY CINEMA: Second Saturday Cinema at Wethersfield Library meets Feb. 8 for a 1:30 p.m. showing of Stanley Donen’s 1963 film “Charade” starring Cary Grant and Audrey Hepburn. Romance and suspense in Paris, as a
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woman is pursued by several men who want a fortune her murdered husband had stolen. Who can she trust? 113 minutes. Second Saturday Cinema is free and open to the public. Registration is not required. For information call the library at (860) 257-2811, or visit the library . “A HARD DAY’S NIGHT: THE MUSIC AND THE MOVIE”: The library will host “A Hard Day’s Night: The Music and the Movie” at 7 p.m. on Thursday, Feb. 13. Celebrate the 50th anniversary of the Beatles first American appearance on the Ed Sullivan with Beatles enthusiast Aaron Krerowicz. This 60-minute multimedia presentation will observe and analyze the album and film. Teacher and Beatles enthusiast, Krerowicz leads discussions on the Beatles throughout Connecticut. The program is free and open to all. Registration is suggested. For more information or to register, call the Adult Services Information Desk at (860) 257-2811 or email registrations to email@example.com. “LET’S TALK MURDER” MYSTERY DISCUSSION GROUP: Mystery lovers are invited to join “Let’s Talk Murder” a four-book mystery discussion series at the library. The group will meet Thursday, Feb. 13, at 7 p.m. for a discussion of “All Cry Chaos” by Leonard Rosen. When 30-year-old math genius James Fenster is blown up in his Amsterdam hotel room shortly before he was due to address a World Trade Organization conference, Henri Poincarâe, aging Interpol agent and great-grandson of a legendary mathematician, investigates. A 2012 Macavity Award Winner for Best First Mystery Novel. The discussion se-
ries is facilitated by librarian and former newspaper journalist Marge Ruschau. Other books in the series are March 13, “A Killing in the Hills,” by Julia Keller, April 10, “Sworn to Silence,” by Linda Castillo and May 8, “Billy Boyle.” by James Benn. Copies of the books will be available for check-out at the library approximately one month before the discussion date. All discussions will begin at 7 p.m. at the library. The book discussions are free but registration is suggested. Call (860) 257-2811 to register or for further information. You may also email registrations to library@ wethersfieldlibrary.org. TEEN AND CHILDREN’S PROGRAMS DROP-IN STORY/PLAY TIME: The Wethersfield Library invites children of all ages and their caregivers to come to Friday morning Drop-in Playtime/ Storytime from 10 a.m. to noon. The program is an opportunity for families to visit the library with their children in a friendly and relaxed environment and meets year round. A librarian will be on hand at each session to share a short story and a song at 11 a.m. No registration is required. Children’s programs are cancelled on any day when the Wethersfield Public Schools are closed due to weather. For more information, visit the library, 515 Silas Deane Hwy., www.wethersfieldlibrary.org/kids.htm or call the Children’s Department at (860) 257-2801. EVERY FRIDAY: 10 a.m. to noon, Drop-in Playtime and 11 a.m., Short & Sweet Storytime: all ages. Drop-in family fun with a story and a song.
EVERY SATURDAY: 10:30 a.m. Saturday Stories: all ages. Drop-in fun with books, songs and movement for the whole family.
NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER
WETHERSFIELD EVENTS SETBACK CLUB: Tired of the snowy days of winter already? Venture out to the Pitkin Community Center in Wethersfield for a friendly afternoon of setback. The Wethersfield Setback Club meets every Friday and new players age 55 and over are always welcome. Partners are not required, but a spirit for fun is mandatory. Setback games are played every Friday from noon until 3 p.m. Players are asked to arrive around 11:30 a.m. to enjoy free refreshments For additional information, contact Joe Mehan at (860) 258-0662. THE INSURANCE CITY CHORUS WILL DELIVER SINGING VALENTINES: Valentine’s Day can be made even more special for your loved ones this year with a Singing Valentine delivered by a Barber Shop Quartet. Members of the Insurance City Chorus will deliver Singing Valentines for area residents in the area of West Hartford, New Britain and surrounding towns on Feb. 13, 14, 15. The Insurance City Chorus is affiliated with the Barbershop Harmony Society, an international organization dedicated to fostering this truly American form of music. A Singing Valentine costs $40 and includes a song sung in barbershop harmony, a personalized card, digitized photo, rose and a box of chocolates. For more information or to order a Singing Valentine, call (860) 985-8008 BABYSITTER COURSE: The Wethersfield Social and Youth Services Department will sponsor a Babysitter Lessons and Safety Training (BLAST) Course Thursday, Feb. 20, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Wethersfield Ambulance Headquarters, 206 Prospect St. This babysitting course is designed for students 11 to 14 years of age and is approved by the American Academy of Pediatrics. The BLAST course teaches program participants how to safely take care of children. Topics include sitter basics, safety, feeding and diapering a baby, first aid basics, dealing with behavior problems, and emergencies. Upon concluding the course, students will receive a course completion certificate. The cost of the BLAST course is $85 per participant and includes materials and lunch. Checks may be made
Wethersfield | Rocky Hill
payable to Wethersfield Department of Social & Youth Services. For further information, and to register, contact the Social and Youth Services Department at (860) 721-2977. Note that class size is limited to 20 students. TAGS & TREASURES SALE: Save the date: The 2014 tag sale season will be here soon! Collectors of vintage oddities, artifacts and antiques will rummage for this year’s hottest collectibles at the Webb-Deane-Stevens (WDS) Museum Tags & Treasures Sale, Saturday, March 22, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., and Sunday, March 23, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., in the Webb Barn at 211 Main St. $5 admission charge. Bag sale, 2 to 4 p.m. Sunday: fill bags provided by the museum for only $3 per bag. For more than 40 years, the WDS Tags & Treasures Sale has been organized by the Connecticut Chapter of the National Society of the Colonial Dames of America. The bi-annual event features hundreds of household items, including small furniture, basement bargains, vintage pieces, and historic estate items from some of Connecticut’s oldest families. Among the treasures to be found at this year’s sale are glass, sterling silver, china, linens, fine jewelry and books – all donated by the Colonial Dames, who maintain the Webb-Deane-Stevens Museum. A new feature has been added for 2014 — hand-crafted treasures will also be sold, including: Lil Jewels — jewelry with semi-precious stones and Swarovski crystals; Olivia Engel custom-made jewelry; fine photography and note cards; fine felt scarves and hats; colonial hand-woven rugs; hand-painted silhouettes and hand-knit woolens. The money raised from the Tags & Treasures Sale, the museum’s largest fundraiser, supports the operations and educational programs of the museum. For more information, visit www.webb-deane-stevens.org or call (860) 529-0612.
environment. Throughout the evening, the graduates are provided with food, entertainment, games and gifts, all free-of-charge. The largest fundraiser is the annual WHS Safe Graduation Fundraising Dance, this year held on March 22, from 7 to 11 p.m. at the Pitkin Community Center in Wethersfield. Tickets are $25 per person. Checks should be made payable to WHS Safe Grad 2014 and sent to Brenda Slayton, 11 Wildwood Road, Wethersfield, CT 06109. In addition, a limited number of local businesses are being offered the exclusive opportunity to be a Dance Sponsor. For a nominal donation, businesses can be a very visible donor, create positive press, and support the Safe Graduation effort. Levels of sponsorship range from $125/$250/$500 Sponsor Donations should be sent by March 1, to Lisa Stefano, 32 Harvest Hill, Wethersfield, CT 06109.
WETHERSFIELD HIGH SCHOOL SAFE GRADUATION EVENTS: Preparations are underway for the annual Wethersfield High School (WHS) Safe Graduation celebration. This event provides our Wethersfield graduates with a place to celebrate in a well-chaperoned, substance-free, safe
Jessica Kilham of Rocky Hill gets position at Qunnipiac U.
HAMDEN — Jessica Kilham of Rocky Hill has been appointed public services health sciences librarian at Quinnipiac University. Kilham will serve as the Edward and Barbara Netter Library liaison to the Frank H. Netter MD School of Medicine, where she will support the curricular and educational needs of the university and provide instruction on information literacy. Before coming to Quinnipiac, Kilham was an information and education services librarian at the University of Connecticut Health Center’s Lyman Maynard Stowe Library. While there, she served as the department liaison to the university’s School of Dental Medicine and designed and delivered instructional sessions on biomedical information. Kilham is a past president of the Connecticut Association of Health Sciences Librarians and is a member of the Medical Library Association. “This position is a new and interesting opportunity to be part of the new medical library and school,” said Kilham. “I’m looking forward to developing partnerships with students, faculty and staff that will support the information needs of the community.” Kilham earned her bachelor’s degree from Southern Connecticut State University, her master’s degree in library and information science from Simmons College in Boston, and her certificate of advanced study in health sciences librarianship from the University of Pittsburgh.
ROCKY HILL EVENTS THE INSURANCE CITY CHORUS WILL DELIVER SINGING VALENTINES: Valentine’s Day can be made even more special for your loved ones this year with a Singing Valentine delivered by a Barber Shop Quartet. Members of the Insurance City Chorus will deliver Singing Valentines for area residents in the area of West Hartford, New Britain and surrounding towns on Feb. 13, 14, 15. The Insurance City Chorus is affiliated with the Barbershop Harmony Society, an international organization dedicated to fostering this truly American form of music. A Singing Valentine costs $40 and includes a song sung in barbershop harmony, a personalized card, digitized photo, rose and a box of chocolates. For more information or to order a Singing Valentine, call (860) 985-8008.
SUPPORT GROUP: The Atrium at Rocky Hill, a Benchmark Senior Living Community for The Memory Impaired, offers a Support Group for those caring for someone with Alzheimer’s or Dementia. The Support Group is open to the public. The Atrium does offer Adult Daycare during the duration of the support group at no cost. The Group meets every second Saturday of the month at 2 p.m. For more information on The Atrium, contact Erin Hall at (860) 563-5588, or ehall@ benchmarkquality.com MEMORY IMPAIRMENT PACKETS AVAILABLE: The Atrium at Rocky Hill is offering information packets for those needing more information and resources on memory impairment, such as Alzheimer’s or dementia. The Atrium at Rocky Hill is an assisted liv-
ing community specifically dedicated to those with memory impairment. For more information, contact For more information on The Atrium, contact Erin Hall with The Atrium at Rocky Hill, 860-563-5588, or email, ehall@ benchmarkquality.com. HEALTH DISTRICT OFFERS FREE DENTAL CLEANINGS: Are you over the age of 60, live in Berlin, Newington, Rocky Hill or Wethersfield and are in need of a dental cleaning? If so, the Central Connecticut Health District (CCHD) has a service for you! In partnership with the North Central Agency on Aging, CCHD is providing FREE dental cleaning clinics to individuals age 60 and over who live in Berlin, Newington, Rocky Hill or Wethersfield. To find out the schedule and book your appointment in your town, call the following
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numbers: Berlin: Contact Tina Doyle at (860) 828-7006; Newington: Contact Charlene Magnano at (860) 6658778; Rocky Hill: Contact Lori DiPietro at (860) 721-2824; Wethersfield: Contact Lisa Gallipo at (860) 721-2979. Donations are generously accepted for this service. TOPS of Rocky Hill/Wethersfield [a nonprofit weight loss support group] meets weekly Wednesday evenings at Mapleview Health and Rehabilitation Center, 856 Maple St. (Route 3), Rocky Hill. Meetings begin with weighins starting at 6:30 p.m. The chapter is open to all, however, program content will emphasize taking off and keeping off weight following bariatric surgery. More information and contacts can be found at www.meetup.com/TOPS-AFTER-BARIATRIC-SURGERY.
Quinnipiac enrolls 6,400 fulltime undergraduate and 2,300 graduate students in 58 undergraduate and more than 20 graduate programs of study in its School of Business and Engineering, School of Communications, School of Education, School of Health Sciences, School of Law, School of Medicine, School of Nursing and College of Arts and Sciences. The 2014 issue of U.S. News & World Report’s America’s Best Colleges named Quinnipiac as the top up-and-coming school with master’s programs in the Northern Region. Quinnipiac also is recognized in Princeton Review’s “The Best 377 Colleges.” The Chronicle of Higher Education has named Quinnipiac among the “Great Colleges to Work For.” For more information, please visit www.quinnipiac. edu. Connect with Quinnipiac on Facebook at facebook.com/ quinnipiacuniversity and follow Quinnipiac on Twitter @ QuinnipiacU.
NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER
14| Friday, January 31, 2014
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Develop the classified habit. You’ll be cash ahead. Call 860-231-2444 Temporary, Landscaping Laborers. To lift and remove sod, clean trenches, rakes, excavate for sprinkler and pipe installation. Entry level. Bending, walking, and lifting up to 75 lbs is common from 3/1/14 to 12/31/14. 6am to 2:30pm depends on the weather 40 hrs. 5-6 days/wk. $14.74 /hr. OT if any $22.11 . 3 positions Transportation from 5 Cronk Rd. Plainville, CT 06062 to/from all work sites in Hartford Co. CT. No edu. or exp. required. Send resumes to Anderson Turf Irrigation, Inc. at above address or by fax @ 860-793-2524
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BRISTOL - Clean 2 BR, gas ht, w/d hkp, no pets. $750. Sec. (860) 589-2630. NEW BRITAIN - 1 BR +, 2 fam. $750/ht inc. 1st, last, 1 mo sec. Ref. 860-356-7035. NEW BRITAIN - Corbin Heights now accepting applications. 3 BR, new construction. Income restrictions apply. $941. Call Mon Fri, 9 - 4. 860-612-0100 NEW BRITAIN. Stanley St, 1 br, inc ht/hw, $700. Whiting St. lrg studio, $550 + utils. No pets. 860-826-6757.
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Apartments for Rent 720
NEWINGTON: Move right in. 1st fl., 1br, new carpet, newer kitchen/appl., gas ht. $850/mo Nancy (860)7295367
A BRISTOL Lg 1 BR, lndry rm, no pets. Ht inc. Dwntwn loc. $765. 860-559-9349 or BRISTOL/FARMINGTON LINE - Spac 1 BR Ranch 860-729-1010. condo. All appl including washer/dryer. Extra rm on Develop the classified habit. lower level. Deck. No pets. You’ll be cash ahead. $900. 860-559-9349 Call 860-231-2444
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HOME IMPROVEMENT DIRECTORY BASEMENT WATERPROOFING JP BACHAND BASEMENT WATERPROOFING Reliable local contractor. Hatchway leaks, foundation cracks, sub-floor 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 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
HOUSE, CONDO, OFFICE CLEANING Polish/English speaking lady with many years of experience. References upon request. Please call Ela at 860-348-0234 ELECTRICAL SERVICES NDC ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING All aspects of electrical work, additions, new homes, renovations, pools, hottubs, etc. Main service up-grades from fuses to circuit breakers. Fast, quality workmanship. Nick 860-665-7202. CT Lic #E1-180139 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
LAWN AND GARDEN MAINTENANCE PREMIER PROPERTy MAINTENANCE is offering Newington residents one free lawn cutting when you sign up for weekly lawn cutting service. Other services include seasonal clean-ups, mulching, rototilling, organic fertilizing, etc. Free quotes over the phone or email. Dependable owner does the work. Fully insured. Call Mike 860-205-8761. Premierproperty@cox.net 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.
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Your Home Specialist
Patricia Hughes-Walworth Owner/Broker Justice of the Peace
Phone: 860-563-HOME (4663) Fax: 860-529-3655 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Mark Walworth Realtor Justice of the Peace 042874
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Cathleen Hall, GRI, SRES Broker
30C Fenn Road Newington, CT 06111 Cell 860-559-6643 Business 860-666-5656 email@example.com © 2013 An independently operated member of BHH Affiliates, LLC Equal Housing Opportunity.
© 2013 An independently operated member of BHH Affiliates, LLC Equal Housing Opportunity.
To Advertise on these pages call the Classified Department 860-231-2444
To Advertise Call Classified Department
TREE SERVICE Systemic Micro-Injection Fertilization
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NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER
16| Friday, January 31, 2014
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