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Becoming eagles Friday, May 10, 2013
Years of work culminate for 3 best friends, as they earn rank of Eagle Scout in joint ceremony
By ERICA SCHMITT STAFF WRITER
Becoming an Eagle Scout requires far more than lighting campfires and tying knots. Three Newington residents just received their Eagle Court of Honor Sunday at Grace Episcopal Church in front of their Scout leaders and families. It was a long road, and one that the boys traveled together over the last seven years. Volume 53, No. 19
Best friends, seniors at Newington High and all 18 years old, Benjamin Page, Stephen Cowell and Andrew McCarter began their journey at age 11. “It’s unusual to have a combined ceremony, but they were best friends and sometimes we take it for granted but its hard to keep a best friend that long when you’re a kid,” said Troop 347 Scoutmaster Tim Manke, who has mentored the boys since the beginning. Throughout their journey, they worked on merit badges and demonstrated troop leadership and citizenship in the community, state and nation. “The minute they join, they start working on the trail to Eagle,” Manke explained. “Every badge you earn is one step closer.” But it was their three unique
From left, Troop 347 Eagle Scouts, Stephen Cowell, Benjamin Page and Andrew McCarter, with Scoutmaster Tim Manke. The three Newington High School seniors received their Eagle Court of Honor Sunday in a joint ceremony at Grace Episcopal Church.
community improvement projects that differentiated their journeys. Stephen Cowell chose to tackle a problem identified at the town’s R.O.P.E.S. Challenge Course off of Fenn Road. Birds were found nesting on the course’s elements and equipment rendering it unusable,
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so Cowell built 12 birdhouses in the surrounding trees to accommodate the creatures. When Hurricane Sandy brought a tree down, the boys even rescued the birdhouse that fell with it. “It was definitely a worthwhile project,” Manke said.
Cowell studied the native species living there and designed six homes for bluebirds, six for robins. “I had about 10 to 15 scouts there to help me build the houses and 10 to 15 to help me install them,” he remembered, adding, “Once I got
See THREE, Page 5
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NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER
Resident honored for work at ‘most important job in Connecticut’
Water superintendent given the Certified Operator Public Health Drinking Water Merit Award By STEVE COLLINS STAFF WRITER
Newington resident and Bristol’s water superintendent, Rob Longo, gained statewide recognition Wednesday for his dedication to providing safe, healthy drinking water. He holds “the most important job in Connecticut,” said Lori Mathieu, who heads the state Department of Public Health’s drinking water division. At a ceremony at Bristol’s water filtration plant Wednesday morning,
attended by most of his department and a number of city and state officials, Longo was presented with the state’s Certified Operator Public Health Drinking Water Merit Award, the first to receive it in years. Longo, superintendent since 2006, said the award is a reflection of the top-notch team at the water department, not just today but stretching back to its origins in 1884. “We have the best department in the city,” Longo said. “Everyone realizes it’s more than just a job.”
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Bristol Mayor Art Ward said it speaks volumes about Longo that the superintendent recognized the award did much more than honor him individually. He said Longo recognized immediately that it is also a pat on the back for the entire department. State officials said Longo deserved the accolade in part because he’s also faced up to problems quickly and forcefully and used his experiences to educate other operators across Connecticut. They cited, for example, the landslide that took out a chunk of Farrell Avenue during Tropical Storm Irene, leaving one of the main pipelines from the filtration plant to downtown entirely exposed. It stretched across a chasm created by the road’s collapse. Mathieu said that Longo called her almost immediately for advice and help. In the end, the city constructed a temporary bypass for the pipeline section and then replaced it during a road reconstruction project. Mathieu said Longo has also embraced a state push to improve drinking water “above and beyond” the minimum acceptable standards that have to be met. With Longo in the lead, she said, Bristol is “going to be ahead of the curve” as communities struggle to keep up with a changing global
Steve Collins | Staff
Bristol Water Superintendent Rob Longo with his wife, Romana; son RJ, 9; and daughter Isabella, 6, after receiving an award from the state Department of Public Health during a ceremony at the Bristol water filtration plant.
climate that may make it harder to ensure drinking water supplies are plentiful and safe. Bill Sullivan, who works for Mathieu, said Longo has proven himself to be “a great communicator” who is also approachable and a critical thinker. Longo, an Eastern Connecticut State University graduate, has worked in the water supply field
for 17 years, beginning as a meter reader in Plainville. He has a wife, Romana, and two children, son RJ, 9, and daughter Isabella, 6. All of them, along with his parents, were present for the ceremony. Steve Collins can be reached at (860) 584-0501, ext. 7254, or at scollins@ bristolpress.com.
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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 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.
St. Mary School has announced that three of its eighth-grade students have received scholarships to the high schools they have chosen. From left, Joseph Morelli, Abigail Baker and Angel Zohrabian. Angel and Joseph received scholarships from Northwest Catholic High School and Abigail received a scholarship from Mercy High School.
Friday, May 10, 2013 | 3
NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER
Local young entrepreneurs launch dress shirt company By ERICA SCHMITT STAFF WRITER
It’s hard to imagine designing clothing, building a factory and running a business at age 26, but Newington resident Daniel Johnson is doing it. He and three other local 20-somethings are launching ParleIV at the end of May, a company that designs and sells its own dress shirts for men. They recently gained publicity after receiving a Business Pre-Launch Award and $2,500 prize from Hartford Young Professionals and Entrepreneurs, an initiative of the MetroHartford Alliance. “The Greater Hartford Region is home to an active community of young entrepreneurs and we are excited to celebrate their achievements with our Entrepreneurship Awards,” said Julie Daly Meehan, HYPE’s executive director. “Each of the winners demonstrated a commitment to innovation and excellence that inspires their peers and we look forward to watching their enterprises grow in the coming years,” she continued. ParleIV isn’t a traditional professional attire company — maybe because it was built by a team of young professionals hoping to make a new mark on a long-standing industry. Utilizing a web-based e-commerce retail model, the company sells its own dress shirts directly to consumers online. Without having to maintain physical store locations and all that comes along with that conventional route, they found a way to cut costs and increase efficiency — providing a high quality product at a more affordable price. The word “parle” is French for “spoken.” “The shirts we believe speak for themselves,” explained Johnson of the company’s name. “We’re pretty outspoken ourselves and IV is the four of us together simply,” he added.
Johnson met co-founders Jeremy Stambovsky of Manchester and brothers Adam and Matt Alfin, of West Hartford and New Britain, two years ago. They decided to pool their ideas and business experience to start the company (they all studied business or finance in college). Each has been putting in at least 20 hours a week to move it along ever since. “We’ve done a lot of research and the men’s dress shirt market alone is a million dollar market,” said Johnson. “Men ages 25 to 55 are doing a lot of online ordering of their dress shirts — mostly on Monday, Wednesday and Thursdays; that’s a huge demographic purchasing work attire online,” he added. But the clothing customers will find at ParleIV has its own unique niche. The guys have designed three different styles based on trips to trade shows and conventions. Each is for sale at $85 and manufactured in China. The “Pilot” is for the more adventurous man, while the “Sage” is a traditional button-down with loopand-lock technology that secures the tie in place. “It makes the tie stay secure so it doesn’t pop out behind your neck,” Johnson described. “You can put on the tie before you put the dress shirt on.” The final style is known as the “Wily” and is described as “a complete twist on the traditional dress shirt,” as the collar opens in reverse. Each shirt comes to your door wrapped in a fancy woven ribbon, placed inside a waterproof plastic bag and packaged in a hardcover box. This elaborate packaging is intended to ensure a high customer retention rate, one of the many keen business practices the guys have up their sleeves. Shipping time will be the standard two weeks with overnight possibilities available. “Everything measures up to most larger competitors,” Johnson said. Parle IV is currently test-marketing its products, pricing, styles, colors
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Above, co-founders of Parle IV, an online-only clothing company, were awarded a Business Pre-Launch Award and $2,500 prize from Hartford Young Professionals and Entrepreneurs in April. From left, Adam Alfin, Jeremy Stambovsky, Daniel Johnson and Matt Alfin. Below, Parle IV, set to launch by the end of May, plans to offer three styles of shirts: The “Pilot,” the “Sage” and the “Wily.”
and more on Kickstarter, an independent funding platform growing in popularity with young entrepreneurs. The ParleIV product will be available online by the end of May. To learn more about the company and check for updates on product availability, visit facebook.com/parleiv. Erica Schmitt can be reached at (860) 225-4601, ext. 210, or email@example.com.
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NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER
CCHD urges residents to take precautions regarding lead poisoning
Do you know what is colorless, odorless and tasteless, and can affect both children and adults alike? If you thought of lead, you are correct. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), young children are the most at risk for lead poisoning because of the harmful affects on the developing nerves and brain. In fact, the younger the child, the more damaging exposure can be. For these reasons, the Central Connecticut Health District is urging all residents to take precaution and do their part to prevent lead poisoning in their homes. Lead is a highly toxic metal that occurs naturally in the Earth’s crust. It can be used in paint and gasoline, and can be found in contaminated soil, household dust, toys, drinking water, lead glazed pottery and some metal jewelry. Lead-based paint and lead contaminated dust are the main sources for lead in United States children. Lead gets into the bodies of children when lead objects are placed in a child’s mouth or by particles of lead dust in the air. Both adults and children can suffer from lead poisoning. Most adults with lead poisoning are exposed in their work environment or while remodeling their home. Some hob-
bies, such as making stained glass or refinishing furniture also offer opportunities for lead exposure. Adults with lead poisoning may experience high blood pressure, digestive problems, nerve disorders, memory and concentration problems, muscle and joint pain, cataracts, and fertility problems, especially in men. Women who are pregnant when exposed to lead can pass the lead to their unborn fetus. Lead poisoning commonly builds up over time through repeated exposure to small amounts of lead. The symptoms of lead poisoning may include: abdominal pain and cramping (usually the first sign of a high, toxic dose of lead poison), aggressive behavior, anemia, constipation, difficulty sleeping, headaches, irritability, loss of previous developmental skills, low appetite and energy and reduced sensations. However, very high levels of lead may cause vomiting, staggering walk, muscle weakness, seizures or coma. Possible complications of lead poisoning include behavior and attention problems, failure at school, hearing problems, kidney damage, reduced IQ and slowed body growth. Lead-based paints were banned for use in housing in 1978, according to the CDC. All houses built before 1978 are likely to contain
some lead-based paint; however, it is the deterioration of the paint that causes a problem, particularly in children. According to the Connecticut Department of Public Health, childhood lead poisoning is the most common pediatric public health problem, yet it is entirely preventable. It is important to determine the construction year of the house or the dwelling where your child may spend a large amount of time. In housing built before 1978, assume that the paint has lead unless tests show otherwise. To prevent exposure to lead, it is recommended that the following be done: ∎ Make sure your child does not have access to peeling paint or chewable surfaces painted with lead-based paint. ∎ Pregnant women and children should not be present in housing built before 1978 that is undergoing renovation. ∎ Create barriers between living/ play areas and lead sources. ∎ Regularly wash children’s hands and toys; discard toys with chipping paint ∎ Prevent children from playing in bare soil; if possible, provide them with sandboxes.
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To determine if a person has lead poisoning, a simple blood test is administered. The CDC recommends that children should be tested at 6 months of age, and once each year thereafter if the risk of exposure is high. Once lead is detected in the body, it is imperative that its source be determined so that exposure can be halted. The risk of lead poisoning can be reduced by following certain safety practices. In the case of small children, caregivers should wash the child’s hands after they play outside, before eating, and before going to bed. Children should not be allowed to play near major roads and bridges. Providing nutritious, low-fat meals that are high in iron and calcium is important, because these minerals help to prevent the absorption of lead. According to the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), contractors have to follow newly developed required guidelines when working with lead. As of April 2010, contractors performing work that disturbs lead-based paint in homes, child care facilities and schools that are built before 1978 must be EPA certified and follow specific work practices to prevent the possibility of lead contamination. When working with
homeowners or residents, it is important to discuss the steps you will take to prevent exposure to lead. It is required that contractors set up safe work areas, including the selection of appropriate personal protective equipment, i.e. appropriate clothing and protective eyewear. Five simple, yet important steps to remember when working lead-safe are: Protect your family and your neighbors; prepare your work area, protect yourself from lead dust, work wet and work clean. To determine if your home has any lead-contaminated dust, risk assessor or sampling technician may be employed to take samples and submit to a laboratory for analysis. Additional information about lead poisoning is available from the National Institute of Environmental Health Services at www.niehs.nih.gov; the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency at www.epa.gov/lead,and the Consumer Product Safety Commission at www. cpsc.gov. To obtain further information about this or any other public health concerns, contact the Central Connecticut Health District, serving the towns of Berlin, Newington, Rocky Hill and Wethersfield at (860) 721-2822 or by visiting our website at www.ccthd.org.
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The Newington Art League is exhibiting members’ art work in the lobby of the Newington Town Hall through May 21. The exhibit of 45 works in a variety of styles includes oils, watercolors, pastels, pen and ink and pen and colored pencils. At the opening reception for the exhibit on April 24, various awards were presented. Heather Whitehouse of the New Britain Museum of American Art judged the event and offered comments on each work. At the opening reception, members held a bake sale and collected contributions for the annual scholarship awarded to a qualifying Newington High School student. For more information about the Newington Art League and its programs, visit the website www.newingtonartleague.org or contact Pat Tanger at (860) 666-5026.
Anna Reynolds PTO celebrates school’s teachers
To the Editor,
Every year the Anna Reynolds PTO takes great pride in celebrating the hard work and dedication of our teachers. Teacher Appreciation Day began with breakfast and raffle prizes. We would like to send out a heartfelt thank you to the local business that donated raffle prizes for our teachers. They include: Damato Chiropractic Center, Turgeon Jewelers, Moo Yah, The Bar and Grill, Puerto Vallarta, The Corner Pug, Bertuccis, The Black Rose Tavern, Plaza Azteca, Brick House, Stew Leonards, Stop & Shop, Annie’s Nails and Spa, Mindy Porell with Tastefully Simple, Jewelry Warehouse, Carvel, Price Chopper, Newington Pizza, Whole Foods, Cheesecake Factory, Trader Joe’s and Starbucks. Thank you again to our teachers for their commitment to our children’s growth and learning! Cindy Barron Colleen Corriveau Beth Farragher Michelle Jackson Teacher Appreciation Committee Members Anna Reynolds School
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NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER
Three best friends earn rank of Eagle Scout Continued from Page 1
to the ceremony and saw everyone there to see me become an Eagle it was pretty powerful.” Andrew McCarter, a member of the swim team at Newington High School, decided to build a photo rack to display pictures of past and future teams near the pool’s viewing gallery. “Every year there’s a new picture taken and they have no place to display them,” said Manke. “It was something he and the team saw a need for so they worked together to accomplish it.” Crafted from plywood and wood molding, the racks were designed to hold photos of the girls and boys
teams from the year 2000 through 2017. “It was a very memorable experience,” McCarter said of his Court of Honor ceremony. “I always imagined when I was a little kid it was going to be this big special day for me, but sharing it with my two best friends … we honestly share this connection for the rest of our lives,” he said Monday. Ben Page gave the town an opportunity to rediscover a place that has been in the shadows for centuries. Newington’s founding fathers are buried at the Church Street Cemetery, which was in disrepair until Page intervened. He
refuribished the cemetery, building a new white picket fence around its perimeter and uncovering headstones. “I lived in town all my life and I didn’t even know there was a cemetery there; it was kind of a shame in a town like ours we let it go to wreck and ruin. It was a lot of effort to get everything cleaned up,” Manke explained. All the Scouts helped each other with their individual projects, making the collaborative ceremony that much more special. “I helped out with theirs a little bit and they helped out with mine,” said Page. “It was cool to earn this together.”
Scouts from Troop 347 help Stephen Cowell with his Eagle Scout project, building birdhouses to outfit the town’s ROPES Challenge Course.
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NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER
Theater program planning big production at Town Hall GetUp Stage Co. holding auditions for ‘In the Heights’ By ERICA SCHMITT STAFF WRITER
A summer theater company that began in Bristol three years ago has moved to town and is seeking area performers ages 16 to 22 to audition for its first production in its new home. GetUp Stage Company is better known as “Gusco” and will present the Broadway hit “In the Heights” at Newington Town Hall this August. “Sometimes what we’re searching so hard for is right within our reach — in our families, friends and neighborhoods,” Artistic Director and Gusco Founder Lindsey DiPietro said of the show’s underlying theme. DiPietro works full-time as an English teacher at Bristol Central, one of the city’s three high schools. Gusco began as a summer extension of the school’s drama program, but that was not her original intention. “Most towns don’t have three high schools and a really active theatre program,” she explained. “We decided to get out of Bristol, expand our reach.
Members of the GetUp Stage Company, during a production of “Legally Blonde.”
It’s a little scary to be moving; we had a big following of kids here.” Gusco rehearsed and performed “Rent” in Bristol’s First Congregational Church in its first summer, then moved to Bristol Central for “Les Miserables” its second year. Last year, they compromised, holding rehearsals at the church and performances at the school. In 2013, it was time to make a change. “What’s unique about Gusco,” DiPietro said, “is that we are audition-only, so I like to think we look for only those who want to pursue
The GetUp Stage Company, founded in Bristol, is moving to Newington and with its move is planning a production of the musical “In the Heights,” which will be presented at Town Hall in August.
theater seriously in the future. We try to do shows most people don’t think this age level could do; be a little ambitious,” she added. DiPietro changes the age range of her cast depending on the show and is seeking 16- to 22-year-olds for “In the Heights.” A modern-day drama that takes place in the heavily-Hispanic Washington Heights neighborhood of New York City, the show’s lead role and narrator is “Usnavi” a Hispanic kid and rap/spoken word artist. DiPietro is seeking Latino actors and those of all ethnicities to represent the diverse characters. She’s also splitting the dance and vocal ensembles to do both justice. “There’s just incredible dancing,” the high school cast. she said Monday. “I have big dreams for Gusco,” Eventually, DiPietro would like to she says. The GetUp Stage Company will be holding auditions for the musical “In the Heights” June 6 from 5 to 9 p.m. and June 8 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at New- collaborate with a college or univerInterested performers should preington Town Hall, 131 Cedar St. sity, using college students to mentor pare 32 bars of a song — preferably
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one from the show — that shows their vocal skill and energy. Auditions will be held June 6 from 5 to 9 p.m. and June 8 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Newington Town Hall, 131 Cedar St. Tuition for the six-week program is $150 and payment plans are available. Rehearsals will begin July 9, every Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Performances will be Aug. 16 to 18. For more information, visit getupstagecompany. com. To schedule an audition, email firstname.lastname@example.org. Erica Schmitt can be reached at (860) 225-4601, ext. 210, or eschmitt@ newbritainherald.com.
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Friday, May 10, 2013 | 7
New company meets all your pet-sitting, walking needs By ERICA SCHMITT STAFF WRITER
Ever feel guilty leaving a whimpering puppy home alone for the day as you run off to work, school — and now that it’s May — the beach? Well no worries, because now there’s a Newington-based dogwalking and pet-sitting service that can come to the rescue of you and your furry friends. A Newington resident — born and raised — Christina Bengston can’t get enough of pets, and that’s why she’s made a career out of taking care of other peoples’. “I always loved animals, always had pets. When I was growing up I wanted to be a veterinarian, but when I realized what you have to
do at the end of an animal’s life I couldn’t bring myself to do that,” she said Monday. One day one of her neighbors needed someone to feed and walk her dog mid-day, because running back and forth from work was becoming too taxing for her. Bengston’s business took off from there. The Great Crate Escape is a dog-walking and pet-sitting service that provides loving care to all kinds of pets and small animals. Whether it’s morning, lunchtime or evening, she helps locals with their pet needs when it’s not easy for them to break up their day and return home. Those who are going on vacation can also benefit from her services.
With young children at home, Bengston is unable to offer pet boarding, but can feed, walk and be a friendly companion to dogs, cats, fish for a few hours seven days a week. If you and a neighbor could both use some help, Bengston even offers neighborhood discounts, because visiting two homes in the same vicinity minimizes her own transportation costs and time constraints. She is also fully insured, a member of Pet Sitters International, a Certified Professional Pet Sitter and a volunteer at Fidelco Guide Dog Foundation. For more information, visit her website at thegreatcrateescape.net or call Christina at (860) 3067607.
Christina Bengston, Newington resident born and raised, started The Great Crate Escape, a pet-sitting and walking business. She is fully insured, a member of Pet Sitters International, a Certified Professional Pet Sitter and a volunteer at Fidelco Guide Dog Foundation.
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Red letter day
Dutch Point Credit Union was a Platinum Sponsor for the Literacy Volunteers of Central Connecticut 2013 Scrabble Challenge for the ninth straight year. Team Dutch Point was on fire in the “Cooking Theme” challenge and took home the win. In 2005, DPCU established a “Read to Achieve” Literacy Program, and partnering with LVCC is one way that the credit union continues its commitment toward literacy. “I really want to thank Dutch Point Credit Union for helping us start our family literacy program,” said Darlene Hurtado, executive director for LVCC. “We’re now able to help low-literate parents support their children’s success in school.” For more information on Dutch Point Credit Union, visit www.dutchpoint. org or call (860) 563-2617.
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The Newington Art League’s opening reception of its Spring Art Show was held April 24 in the Town Hall. Members gathered to sell homebaked goodies at their Bake Sale to earn funds for a scholarship for a deserving art student at Newington High School. Shown from left to right, sitting, is Jean Henry, Lois House, Christine Mansolf, and Flo Dickie. Standing is President Pat Tanger, Phyllis Small and Maureen Reale.
POLICE BLOTTER Charles Brown, 41, of 19 Lake Ridge Drive, Columbia, was charged April 28 with driving under the influence, failure to maintain proper lane and failure to carry insurance card. Gregory Henderson, 30, of 144 Churchill Drive, was charged April 30 with violation of a protective order. Richard Dunham, 24, of 258 Park St., Hartford, was charged May 1 with fifth-degree larceny and second-degree forgery.
Daryl Beaufort, 44, of 15 Goodrich St., Hartford, was charged May 1 with third-degree larceny and fifth-degree larceny. Joseph Reali, 20, of 87 Cypress Road, was charged May 1 with driving under the influence, failure to maintain lane and possession of drug paraphernalia. Valentin Santos Jr., 21, of 182 Terrace Drive, Vernon, was charged May 5 with failure to maintain lane and driving under the influence.
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CHAMBER OF COMMERCE EVENTS Every Wednesday 7AM Network, 7 a.m., Newington Chamber Office, 1046 Main St. Third Thursday of each month (except July, August and December), Women’s Networking Group, 8 a.m., Chamber Office, 1046 Main St.; May 16: American Eagle Federal Credit Union; June 20: Bel-Air Manor Thursday, May 9, 5 to 7 p.m., MultiChamber Business After Hours Charity Event, Raymour & Flanigan, 3375 Berlin Turnpike. To benefit The Interval House — please bring a wish list item for donation to the Interval House (new pillows, flip-flops, gift cards for gas, supermarket, home improvement, local pharmacies, restaurants). Thank you! Saturday, May 11, 2nd Annual Comedy Night sponsored by Liberty Bank, 7 to 10 p.m. Indian Hill Country Club. Tuesday, May 14, Business After Hours, 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Farmington Bank, 1095 Main St. Thursday, May 30, 5:30 p.m., 68th Annual Meeting and Awards Presentation, The Hartford Saengerbund, 719 North
PET OF THE WEEK Who could say no to such an angelic face! Angeline’s charm and beauty are sure to leave anyone wanting more. She is a sweet young lady, only 1 year old, looking for a forever companion and a forever home. Angeline loves to meet new people so come on down to the Connecticut Humane Society and meet her today! We dare you not to fall in love! If you would like any more information about Angeline, please call or come in and speak to an adoption counselor. Angeline cannot live with other cats but may be willing to share her home with a dog. 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 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.
Mountain Road Tuesday, June 4, 5 to 8 p.m., 12th Annual New Member Recognition and Networking Social, Middlewoods of Newington, 2125 Main St. Thursday, June 13, 7th Annual Cruising Newington Classic Car Show 5 to 8 p.m., Market Square, (Rain dates June 20 or 27) Tuesday, June 18, 5 to 7 p.m., Grand Opening/Business After Hours, Starbucks, 3573 Berlin Turnpike Thursday, June 27, Newington Night at New Britain Rock Cats, doors open at 5:05 p.m.; Game time: 6:35 p.m. PMZ, $10 tickets on the first base line are available only through the Newington Chamber. Saturday, Nov. 9, 10th Annual Silent Auction/Wine Tasting/ Chocolate Challenge, 5:30 p.m. The Hawthorne Inn, 2421 Berlin Turnpike, Berlin. Sponsored by Right at Home. If you would like to sponsor a Business After Hours, contact Gail at the Chamber Office at (860) 666-2089 or email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Don’t Let “Public Notices” Become “Government Notices” DON’T LET CONNECTICUT OFFICIALS REMOVE YOUR RIGHT TO KNOW FROM THE NEWSPAPER. KEEP PUBLIC NOTICES IN YOUR NEWSPAPER! Pending legislation may remove your right to read public notices in newspapers, moving them from the public domain to government controlled web sites. We’re concerned. And you should be, too. Public notices are an important tool in assuring an informed citizenry. They have helped develop America into a participatory democracy for hundreds of years and where it counts the most: how your tax dollars are spent, how policy is made and how our futures are charted. They are located in easy-to-find sections of your newspaper. And they are fully accessible to everyone - unlike the internet, which is not accessible to everyone.
Less than 10% of the U.S. population views a local, state or federal government website daily, according to the May 2009 release of U.S. Census Bureau, Annual Estimates of Resident Population. This means more than nine out of ten people may never see a given notice. This compares dramatically to the fact that 83% of adults read a community newspaper every week, according to the National Newspaper Association. Furthermore, a public notice printed in the newspaper produces a permanent record. The internet does not, nor does it assure timeliness. And a newspaper is archived for years; not subject to computer crashes and hackers. Newspapers are easily verifiable, fully transparent and represent a secure third party who has nothing to gain from any notice.
Connecticut’s recent ethical lapses shed a glaring light on the full meaning of this problem. It’s like putting the fox in charge of the hen house. Every public notice, which runs in a Connecticut daily newspaper, is automatically uploaded to that newspaper’s web site and CTPublicNotices.org. Newspapers are your watchdogs. Don’t let that role be changed now. Voice your opinion. To keep your notices in the newspaper, contact your local legislator to oppose Senate Bill #1112 - An Act Concerning the Publication of Legal Notices by Municipalities. Governor’s Office - 860.566.4840 Senate Democrats - 860.240.8600 House Democrats - 860.240.8500 Senate Republicans - 860.240.8800 House Republicans - 860.240.8700
Visit www.ctdailynews.com to contact your legislator today
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Strong pitching propels Southington past Indians By CARL JOSEPHSON STAFF WRITER
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The last time the Southington and Newington baseball teams met, Blue Knights pitcher Brett Susi threw a no-hitter. On Monday night, Southington starter Joe Rivera was not quite as unhittable in the rematch against the Indians, but he was just as effective in preventing any runs from crossing the plate. Rivera threw a solid six innings, striking out 12 batters and allowing just two hits as the Knights (12-2) took down Newington (7-6) 6-0 under the lights in Southington. “I thought he threw great,” Knights coach Charlie Lembo said. “He pitched great, but that’s what he’s capable of. Joe is a good pitcher and when he’s throwing strikes and he’s on, he’s tough to hit. If he can get ahead, he can mix his other pitches in.” Rivera mixed and matched his pitches well all night, keeping Indians batters off balance while striking 12 of them out. In fact, he went through a stretch where he struck out six-straight hitters in the fourth and fifth innings. Newington cashed in on its first hit against Southington all year when Isaiah Rivera beat out a slow-rolling infield single in the top of the third inning, but he was stranded on base. All of the offense came from the Knights who were out to a 3-0 lead while the sun was still up and the lights had still not been turned on. Indians starting pitcher Marcus Guaderrama struggled with his command in the bottom of the first inning, allowing three runs to score without giving up a hit. Guaderrama walked three of the first four batters and hit the fifth man up which was Susi. “It has actually been a tendency of (Guaderrama’s) and we are trying to work on it,” Newington coach Ben Alaimo said about the slow start from his pitcher. “That’s just something he’s trying to get over. He has a hard time sometimes early. Once he gets settled in he really does throw the ball well, and I was happy with his performance minus that struggle in the
the plate for Southington, going 2-for-3 with the RBI triple. He At Southington finished with two RBI on the day Newington Southington after walking in a run in the first. ab r h bi ab r h bi I. Rivera cf/p 3 0 2 0 T. Shaw ss 3 1 0 0 Sirois scored two runs and went Bellizzi ss 3 0 0 0 DeNello 2b 4 1 1 0 Meucci 3b 2 0 0 0 Sirois 3b 3 2 1 0 1-for-3 on the night. Susi and Weyman 1b 3 0 0 0 Goralski 1b 3 0 2 2 Sanford c 2 0 0 0 Susi dh 2 0 0 1 David Palladino also had RBIs for Casasanta ph 1 0 1 0 Rose rf 3 0 1 0 the Knights. Morander dh 2 0 0 0 Palladino c 1 1 1 1 Harackiewicz lf0 0 0 0 B. Shaw cf 3 1 1 0 The Indians continued to Deguzis 2b 2 0 0 0 Sciota lf 3 0 1 0 Annalisa Russell-Smith Almeida ph 1 0 0 0 struggle scoring runs. After scorDeDominicis rf 1 0 0 0 Newington’s Bryant Morander swings during Monday’s game against SouthMaycock ph 1 0 0 0 ing one run in each of its last two ington at Southington High School. Below, the Indians’ Jeremy Weyman hits Ermini lf 2 0 0 0 Totals 23 0 3 0 Totals 25 6 8 4 games, Newington was blanked by a foul ball. Newington (7-6) 000 000 0 — 0 3 2 Southington yet again. Southington (12-2) 310 020 x — 6 8 0 E— Sanford 2. LOB— Newington 6, Southington 7. Isaiah Rivera had two of the 2B— Rose, I. Rivera; 3B— Goralski. SB— T. Shaw, B. Shaw, I. Rivera; CS— DeDominicis. Sac— Palladino;. team’s three hits including a leadNewington IP H R ER BB SO Guaderrama (L) 4.1 5 4 3 4 4 off double in the top of the sixth I. Rivera 1.2 3 2 1 0 1 inning. The Indians were not, Southington IP H R ER BB SO J. Rivera (W) 6 2 0 0 3 12 however, able to drive him in. Cole 1 1 0 0 1 1 HBP— Susi (by Guaderrama). WP— Guaderrama 1, I. Southington was able to add Rivera 2; PB— Sanford. two more runs in the fifth inning off of a couple wild pitches and a throwing error by catcher Nick first inning.” Guaderrama did settle down Sanford. after the first. Although he allowed a run in the second when Carl Josephson can be reached Andrew Goralski tripled home at (860) 225-4601 ext. 272 or Matt Sirois, Guaderrama did not email@example.com. walk anybody in the inning. In On Twitter: @CNJosephson15. fact, he did not walk anyone the remainder of his outing. Guaderrama went 4.1 innings, allowing four runs, three of them earned, on five hits and two walks while striking out four. Goralski had a solid night at SOUTHINGTON 6, NEWINGTON 0
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ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENTS The following local students have been named to the honor roll at University High School of Science and Engineering, a STEM and Early College Model magnet high school on the University of Hartford campus: Newington: Carly McCarthy, Grade 9, High Honors; Justin DeVoe, Grade 9, Honors; James Mouthaan, Grade 9, Honors; Jared Therrien, Grade 11, Honors; Ashleigh Weland, Grade 10, Honors.
a $500 educational award in a national competition with other students who are members of Modern Woodmen of America. Modern Woodmen, a fraternal benefit society offering financial services, has local representatives and is based in Rock Island, Ill. Mowchan plans to use the grnat to attend Lasell College, Newtown, Mass. Mowchan is one of 100 grant winners chosen this year.
Keene State College student Marion Rosalyn Mowchan, Brandon Carta of Newington daughter of Stacey Mowchan, received the Senior Service award Newington, has been awarded for outstanding service to Keene
NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER
State College and the Keene Community. Carta, who majors in Music, will graduate from Keene State College this month. The Senior Service award recognizes seniors who stand out in the community for their contribution. Each senior has displayed leadership and contributed in an extraordinary way to help the community. Eleven academically outstanding Newington residents earned a spot on the third quarter honor roll at Northwest Catholic High School. The students are: First Honors: Gabrielle
Giangreco – Grade 12; Oliver Hasson – Grade 9; Anthony Lanzarone – Grade 12; Angela Miguel – Grade 10; Sophia Pierre – Grade 12 Logan Wolf – Grade 10; Second Honors: John Dombek – Grade 12; Erin Feeney – Grade 9; Brian Kelleher – Grade 12; Thaddeus Link – Grade 11; Joshua Stumpf – Grade 10.
Donaghey is pursuing a degree in Global Studies. Joshua Paldino of Berlin, a member of the class of 2015 at Washington and Lee University, has earned dean’s list status for the recently ended winter term 2013. Dean’s list status at Washington and Lee represents a term gradeaverage of at least 3.4 on a 4.0 scale.
Ruth Donaghey, a resident of Newington, and a member of the Nicholas Grondin, 18, of class of 2013 at Providence College, Newington has been named to the was inducted into Pi Delta Phi, the President’s List for fall 2012 at the national honor society for French. University of South Alabama.
LIBRARY EVENTS CALENDAR TEEN CHOCOLATE FEST: MOTHER’S DAY EDITION: Friday, May 10, 7 p.m. Grades 6 to 12. Join Kim Larkin, owner of Klassic Kreations Gourmet, for a fun and informative program highlighting chocolate. Topics will include the history of chocolate, its health benefits, chocolate trends, young chocolate entrepreneurs, trivia and even chocolate poetry. We will sample a variety of chocolate confections and have a chocolate making demo. With Mother’s Day so close, feel free to bring your mother to share in this delicious event. Moms must be accompanied by a teen. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library.
NEWINGTON LIBRARY 5K CHALLENGE: This year marks the 17th running of the library’s annual road race, which is scheduled for May 19. Applications will be available at the library or on the library’s web site.
your community from representatives of Cedar Mountain Commons, Connecticut Humane Society, Friends of the Lucy Robbins Welles Library, Jefferson House, Newington Human Services and Newington Senior and Disabled Center.
REMINDER: May 12 will be the last Sunday opening until the fall.
MOVIES AND MORE AT THE LIBRARY: “Argo” Two showings: Thursday, May 16, 1 p.m. or 6:30 p.m. Based on true events, this Academy Award winning film chroncicles the life-or-death covert operation to rescue six Americans, which unfolded behind the scenes of the Iran hostage crisis. Starring Ben Affleck and Bryan Cranston. Running time is 120 minutes.
VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIES: A WAY TO GIVE BACK AND STAY CONNECTED: Monday, May 13, 6:30 p.m. Volunteering is a great way to network and make a difference in your life and someone else’s. Learn about opportunities to volunteer in
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NEWINGTON LIBRARY 5K CHALLENGE: The 17th running of this event will be held at Mill Pond Park Sunday, May 19, beginning at 9 a.m. Runners will compete by age category with awards for the winning male and female runners within each division. Walkers are also welcome. Registration forms are available at the library and on the library’s website. Online registration is available at active.com. CHILDREN’S PROGRAMS 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, May 11, 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. Co-sponsored by Newington UNICO. PLAY WITH US! Tuesdays, May 14, 21 and 28, 10:15 to 11:30 a.m. Join us for this program geared for families with young children who have special needs. Meet with birth to three-year-old resource professionals and socialize with your peers. All are welcome. No registration necessary. COOKBOOK CLUB: Wednesday, May 15, 6:30 p.m. Chefs in grades 3 to 6 will measure and mix ingredients to make brown sugar and cinnamon cookies. Cookies will then be baked at home. Call the Children’s Department at (860) 6658720 to register. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library.
PAJAMA YOGA: Monday, May 20, 6 p.m. Children, ages 5 to 8 and their caregivers, are invited to come to the library in their most comfortable pajamas to have fun doing yoga together. Beth Agdish, a certified Next Generation Yoga for Kids instructor, will teach us techniques and traditional poses. Mats will be provided to those who do not bring one. Call the Children’s Department at 860-665-8720 to register. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library. STORIES & ART: Tuesday, May 21, noon, April showers bring May flowers. Hear spring stories and complete a spring craft. Children ages 2-4 and their grown-ups may register by calling the Children’s Department at (860) 665-8720. Sponsored by the Friends of the Library. JUST A STORY AND A SONG! Wednesdays, May 22, and 29, 10:15 a.m. Join us for a 30-minute all ages storytime. We’ll enjoy a story (or two) and a song (or two) to welcome in the morning. No registration required. TALES TO TAILS: Wednesday, May 29, 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. Children who love dogs or need to boost their reading skills may sign up for a 10 minute session reading to Jessie, a certified therapy dog. Call (860) 665-8720 for more information or to register. Donated by Kerrie Lurate. CONSTRUCTION CLUB: Saturday, June 1, 1 to 2 p.m. Come to our monthly gathering to build projects with LEGO bricks. Due to safety concerns, 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.
EXPLORE TOGETHER!:Thursday, May 16, 3:45 p.m. Do you know your primary and GARDEN CLUB: Saturday, June 1, 1:30 secondary colors? Explorers in grades 1 p.m. We’re starting a Garden Club for through 4 will mix these colors to create families and gardeners who will help run a masterpiece. Call the Children’s Departthe library garden. We’ll schedule classes, ment at (860) 665-8720 to register. assign maintenance shifts and have a lot Autobody Sponsored by the Friends of the Library. of fun. A complete schedule of events will be available in the Children’s Department. TALES TO TAILS: Saturday, May 18, 1 to Call the Children’s Department to register 2:30 p.m. Children who love dogs or need at (860) 665-8720. Children must be to boost their reading skills may sign accompanied by an adult. The garden will up for a 10-minute session to aTurnpike 2550reading Berlin •with Newington, be planted donations fromCT the Eddy certified therapy dog. Call (860) 665-8720 Farm, Home Depot and Frink Garden for more information or to register. SponCenter. The programs are sponsored by sored by Cold Noses, Warm Hearts, Inc. the Friends of the Library.
MOVING FORWARD GROUP: Relationship breakup? Divorced? Trying to move on? You are invited to join our Moving Forward Group which meets Friday, May 17, for an interesting, caring, and lively discussion on moving forward. Starts at 6:30 p.m. The group meets at First Congregational Church, 355 Main St., Cromwell. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 2ND ANNUAL COMEDY NIGHT: An evening of laughs is coming Saturday, May 11, to the Indian Hill Country Club, 111 Golf St. The Newington Chamber of Commerce will present it’s 2nd Annual Comedy Night, an adult comedy show with hors d’oeuvres and cash bar. Featured comedian Mike Koutrobis will headline the show. His high energy and physical antics make Mike a highly sought after performer in the Northeast. Doors open at 7 p.m. There will be two opening acts that begin at 8:15 p.m. Coffee and desserts will be served at 10 p.m. Tickets are $35 per person or a table of 10 for $300. Reservations are required. Contact Gail at the Chamber Office by May 7 at (860) 666-2089. www.NewingtonChamber.com/comedy/ RELAY FOR LIFE FUNDRAISER: Relay for Life American Cancer Society Vendor Fundraiser will be held from 6 to 9 p.m. Friday, May 10, at the Newington Volunteer Fire Department, 145 Main St. Come and shop while donating to a great cause. For more information or questions, email email@example.com. OPEN MIC: The Central CT Acoustic Musicians Society Meetup will sponsor an Open Mic from 7:30 p.m. to closing Friday, May 10. The event is hosted by The Newington Knights of Columbus, 171 Pascone Place (entrance in rear). This will be a monthly event held on the second and Friday of the month. For additional information, direction and/or other council activities, visit the K of C’s website www.kofcnewington.com VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIES: A WAY TO GIVE BACK AND STAY CONNECTED: Volunteering opportunities are available at the Lucy Robbins Welles Library, at 6:30 p.m. Monday, May 13. Volunteering is a great way to network and make a difference in your life and someone else’s. Learn about opportunities to volunteer in your community from representatives of: Arbor Rose/ Jerome Home, Cedar Mountain Commons, Connecticut Humane Society, Friends of the Lucy Robbins Welles Library, Jefferson House, Newington Human Services, Newington Senior and Disabled Center To register or for
more information, contact the Adult Information Desk of the library at (860) 665-8700. 7TH ANNUAL ROCKY HILL CAR SHOW: The 7th Annual Rocky Hill Car Show, sponsored by the Over The Hill Gang Car Club, Eastern Chapter, will be held from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, May 18, at Elm Ridge Park, Route 160. Rain date is Sunday, May 29. Dash plaques for first 100 cars; show cars, $10; spectators free, 20+ trophies plus Mayor’s Trophy. To become a trophy sponsor or vendor, contact John at (860) 7211315. The car show helps support The Rocky Hill Human Services Energy Assistance Program, The Connecticut Association of Foster & Adoptive Parents, Automotive Scholarship and Rocky Hill Summer Concert Series. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 68TH ANNUAL DINNER, AWARDS PRESENTATION: The Newington Chamber of Commerce will hold its 68th Annual Dinner and Awards Presentation Thursday, May 30, at The Hartford Saengerbund, 719 North Mountain Road. The program begins with a reception at 5:30 p.m., dinner at 6 p.m., and the awards presentations at 7 p.m. The cost is $40 per person. If you would like to attend the Annual Dinner and Awards Presentation, please contact the Chamber Office at (860) 666-2089. Reservations are required — no walk-ins will be accepted. The following is a list of the 2013 Award Recipients: Chamber Member of the Year, Michael Montgomery; Public Service Award, Bob Seiler; Business of the Year, The Home Depot; Public Safety Award: Town of Newington Dial-A-Ride; Youth Service Award, Tim Manke. NEWINGTON HIGH SCHOOL GOLF FUNDRAISER: The Newington High School football team booster club, Friends of Football, will host a fundraising golf tournament this year Saturday, June 22, at Indian Hill Golf Course, Newington, with a shotgun start at 1 p.m. Included in the registration fee of $125 will be a luncheon, cart and green fees, practice range, great raffle prizes and contests, one hour cocktail hour, and will end with an awards BBQ banquet with a variety of foods. This year’s proceeds will be directed to replacing the sound system at Alumni Field where a variety of both boys and girls play sports. Besides the sound system, the Friends of Football assist the coach and team by sponsoring game meals, supplemental equipment, assisting in after school study halls, scholarships and other needs as determined by the coach and school. For further information, and to register and/or sponsor your business for
a $100 tee sponsorship, contact the following: Dave Pruett, Event Chairman, at firstname.lastname@example.org, 860-558-1560; and Coach Roy Roberts at email@example.com, (860) 965-4290.
sclerosis and the many ways you can help make a difference, visit www.ctfightsMS.org or call the National Multiple Sclerosis Society, Connecticut Chapter at (800) FIGHT MS.
DIVORCE SUPPORT GROUP: Going through divorce, thinking about getting a divorce, already divorced, or relationship breakup. There is a caring group of people who have been exactly where you are now, this group meets every Friday night at 7 p.m. (except Good Friday and the Friday after Thanksgiving) at First Church of Christ, 250 Main St., Wethersfield.
NEWINGTON HISTORICAL SOCIETY ANNUAL TAG SALE: The Newington Historical Society’s Annual Tag Sale will be held from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, June 1, at Kellogg-Eddy House, 679 Willard Ave. The Historical Society is accepting donations to the tag sale. Jewelry, small kitchen and electronic appliances, all in good working condition, glassware, dishes and other treasures that you would like to donate will be gratefully accepted with the exception of large furniture, books or clothing. As in past years, items not sold will be donated to Hartford area homeless shelters. A note of interest: Start right now cleaning that attic or garage, and bringing those treasures to us during regular office hours, Monday and Friday, from 8 to 11 a.m. and Wednesday, 2 to 4 p.m. Call to arrange a drop off time. Someone will be available at the Kellogg-Eddy House to accept your donations Saturday, May 18, and May 25 between the hours 9 and noon. If you are not able to drop off your items, arrangements for pick up can be made by calling the office and scheduling a time. For information regarding deliv-
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 Connecticut residents diagnosed with multiple sclerosis (MS), an oftentimes debilitating disease affecting the central nervous system. The National Multiple Sclerosis Society, Connecticut Chapter offers more than 30 support groups throughout Connecticut. These groups bring together people who share a common life experience as it relates to MS and its effects. For more information, contact Charlie at (860) 667-1314 or Tom at (860) 236-2751. For more information on multiple
ery or pickup of your items, call the Newington Historical Society Office at (860) 666-7118 or email:NGTNHeritage@aol.com. SPRING CONCERT: A Spring Concert will be held at 4 p.m. Sunday, June 2, at the Church of Christ, Congregational (UCC), 1075 Main St. Songs from “West Side Story,” “Les Misérables,” “Beauty and the Beast,” “Freedom Trilogy,” and more will be performed. Senior, junior, and handbell choirs with special guests, soloists, and band perform a delightful program perfect for families. Free-will offering. (860) 666-4689 newingtonucc.org. UNICO 39TH ANNUAL CHARITY GOLF TOURNAMENT: The Newington Chapter of UNICO National, in partnership with the Greater Hartford Chapter, is sponsoring its 39th Annual Charity Golf Tournament to be held Thursday, June 20, at Indian Hill Country Club. Registration is at 10 a.m. followed by a barbecue luncheon. A shotgun start is at noon with dinner following at 5:30 p.m. Cost is $150 per player, or $50 for dinner only. Tee signs and sponsorships are also available. A portion of the proceeds will benefit the Manchester Police Activities League and Autism Speaks. Call (860) 6702652 for a registration form.
got heat? We Have Over 30 Years Of Heating And Cooling Experience In...
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860-666-2696 Fax 860-665-7303
Friday, May 10, 2013 | 13
NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER
419 ROBBINS AVENUE, NEWINGTON, CT 06111 James Campbell, Owner
CT LIC. S1-0303445
NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER
14| Friday, May 10, 2013
placing an ad is easy. Just call !
business hours: monday-friday 8:00 am - 5:00 pm Industrial Space 741 BRISTOL - 460 sf, $400. 900 sf w/office, $575. 2000 sf, $950. 5200 sf, $2750. 6000 sf, $3000. Central Bristol. 860-7291010 or 860-559-9349.
Wanted to Buy 299 ALWAYS ACQUIRING all vintage musical instruments, guitars, amps, trumpets, saxophones, accordions. Cash paid. 860-372-9147. Develop the classified habit. You’ll be cash ahead. Call 860-231-2444
Old Tools Wanted
Home Furnishings 257 BED: All new, still in plastic. Extra thick queen pillow top mattress set. Can deliver. $340. (860) 298-9732.
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
Apartments for Rent 720
Mobile Homes 755
NEW BRITAIN - 3 BR, very nice. Pkg. Housing vouchers PLAINVILLE - Great price! accepted. 860-223-3344. New 2013 2 BR, 1 BA, appl’d
Apartments for Rent 720
kit. $47,800. Liberty Mobile
NEW BRITAIN - 4 RM w/ht Homes, 860-747-6881. & gas. 491 Allen St. $550. 860-229-5569/604-0133
NEW BRITAIN: Move-in Special. $650-$675. Heat & *A BRISTOL - 2nd FL, 3 hot water included. Call for BR, porch, w/d hkp, gas util. details, 203-639-8271. $1,075. No pets. 860-559-9349 *A BRISTOL - 2nd FL, 3 BR, porch, w/d hkp, gas util. $1,075. No pets. 860-559-9349
Vacation Properties 865
BRISTOL - Central loc. 1 car & storage, office & BA. * BRISTOL - Spac 3 or 4 Approx 1500 sf. $750. Also, BR, all one level. Conv loc. Middle St, 3-phase pwr, WESTBROOK, CT - Middle Coin laundry on-site. No $500. 860-729-1010 or Beach. 3 BR Summer cot860-559-9349. pets. 860-559-9349. tage. (860) 233-8411.
Wise Shoppers Look in the Classifieds. Smart shoppers know about the bargains found within the Classified pages. It’s easy to place an ad or find the items you want, and it’s used by hundreds of area shoppers every week.
Use the Classifieds today.
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 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 860205-8761. 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. ELI THE PLUMBER All Plumbing Services Bathrooms & Kitchens Remodeled. Toilets, sinks, hot water, garbage disposals. Will respond to all calls. Licensed & Insured. 860-548-0331. 10% Discount with this Ad 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.
Friday, May 10, 2013 | 15
NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER
HERE’S MY CARD AUTO SERVICES
la Servic l e r e s e s
NUTMEG SEASONAL SERVICES , LLC
High insurance taking a bite out of your budget? We can help. Contact us!
Lawn & Landscape Maintenance Window Cleaning
YOUR AUTOMOTIVE ASSISTANT FEATURING • DETAILING • REPAIRS • TIRES • ALIGNMENT • USED CAR INSPECTION AND LOCATING SERVICES • DMV SERVICES FOR REG. & EMISSION TESTING • FREE PICK UP AND DELIVERY FROM WORK OR HOME We Accept Major Credit Cards
860-508-5009 • Office 860-436-3800
AFFORDABLE Aspen Insurance LLC Auto - Home - Business Raymond Milaszewicz Owner - Agent
CELLARS WATERPROOFED • PATIOS / WALKS • Rebuild • Concrete
• Foundation Cracks repaired
56 Woodland ln Berlin, CT 06037
Phone: 860-303-9989 Fax: 860-356-7176 Email: raymondM77@gmail.com
Servicing All Your Masonry Needs • Quality Craftsmanship • Dependable • Service
• Reasonable Rates
• Free Estimates
D & M MASONRY Chimney Repair Specialist • New • Bluestone • Brick • Pointing
860 597-2227 035427
175 Costello Rd., Unit E, Newington, CT 06111
Auto, home, business. Best coverage-best price. 25+ top-rated companies. And, great service!
Dan Messina 2493071
Free Introductory Music Lessons Guitar, Bass, Ukulele or Mandolin Lessons
Enjoyable, Successful Instruction Individual Programs, Rapid Progress Learn Your Favorite Songs
Pete Cocolla, 860-463-2734 rs 29 yeaence Certified Teaching Specialist i exper www.GuitarStarInstruction.com
To Advertise on
Cathleen Hall, GRI, SRES Broker
An independently owned and operated member of BRER Affiliates, Inc.,Non affiliated with Prudential. Prudential marks used under license.
30C Fenn Road Newington, CT 06111 Cell 860-559-6643 Business 860-666-5656 firstname.lastname@example.org
these pages call the Classified Department 860-231-2444
To Advertise Call Classified Department
Systemic Micro-Injection Fertilization
GRAVER’S TREE CARE Tree Removals • Pruning • Storm Damage Stump Removals • Shrub Pruning
Bruce Graver – Licensed Tree Surgeon – Certified Arborist
NEWINGTON TOWN CRIER
16| Friday, May 10, 2013
Twin City Plaza Newington, CT 06111
Monday-Friday 7am-7pm Saturday 7am-6pm Sunday 7am-4pm
open 7 days
Ph: 860-665-8288 Fax: 860-665-1458
We accept Food stamp Benefits
Fresh Fruit, Vegetables & Groceries Daily from Boston... LOW PRICES! LARGEST SELECTION OF FRUIT & VEGETABLES AVAILABLE
$ - Giant Grinders come with FREE can of soda!- starting at 5.00 BREAKFAST SANDWICHES
(on a hard roll) Breakfast ends at 11:00 am Bacon, Egg & Cheese .....................................................................2.99 Sausage, Egg & Cheese ..................................................................2.99 Ham, Egg & Cheese .......................................................................2.99 Egg & Cheese ..................................................................................2.99
HOT GRINDERS GRINDER
Chicken Parmigiana............................................... 6.99 ................ 5.99 Meatball Parmagiana ............................................ 5.99 ................ 4.99 Sausage & Peppers ................................................ 5.99 ................ 4.99 BLT (bacon, lettuce, tomato) ................................................. 5.00 ................ 4.00 Chicken Cutlet ....................................................... 6.99 ................ 5.99 (marinara sauce or mayo, lettuce, tomato & cheese)
Pulled BBQ Pork .................................................... 5.99 ................ 4.99 Pulled BBQ Chicken .............................................. 5.99 ................ 4.99 Flounder .................................................................. 5.99 ................ 4.99 Grilled Chicken ....................................................... 6.99 ................ 5.99 (mayo, lettuce, tomato & cheese)
Pastrami .................................................................. 5.99 ................ 4.99 (mayo, lettuce, tomato & cheese)
Turkish Kebob........................................................ 6.99 ................ 5.99 (mayo, lettuce, tomato & cheese)
Prices are approximate - (weight) Tortellini Salad ........................................................................ 5.99 /lb Macaroni Salad ........................................................................ 2.99 /lb Potato Salad ............................................................................ 2.99 /lb Tuna Salad................................................................................ 5.99 /lb Chicken Salad .......................................................................... 5.99 /lb Seafood Salad .......................................................................... 5.99 /lb Cole Slaw .................................................................................. 2.99 /lb Egg Salad................................................................................... 3.99 /lb Antipasto Salad (ham, salami, pepperoni, provolone) .......................................4.50 Chef Salad (roastbeef, turkey, provolone)........................................................4.50 Garden Salad...................................................................................2.50 add Grilled Chicken ...............................................................add’l 2.00
Turkey Breast ..................................................... 5.00 ...............4.00 Bologna ................................................................. 5.00 ...............4.00 Capicolla ............................................................... 5.99 ...............4.99 Salami (Genoa or Cooked) .............................................. 5.00 ...............4.00 Pepperoni ............................................................. 5.00 ...............4.00 Ham ....................................................................... 5.00 ...............4.00 Baked Ham (Virginia) ...........................................................5.99 ...............4.99 Honey Ham .......................................................... 5.99 ...............4.99 Imported Ham..................................................... 5.99 ...............4.99 Chicken Salad (all white meat) ..................................... 5.99 ...............4.99 Seafood Salad (crab w/ shrimp) .................................... 5.99 ...............4.99 Mortadella (Italian bologna) .......................................... 5.00 ...............4.00 Roast Beef ............................................................ 5.99 ...............4.99 Sopressata ............................................................ 6.99 ...............5.99 Prosciutto ............................................................ 6.99 ...............5.99 Tuna ...................................................................... 5.99 ...............4.99 Ham Salad ............................................................ 5.99 ...............4.99 Veggie ................................................................... 5.00 ...............4.00 (includes: roasted peppers, pickles, onions, olives)
Boar’s Head ......................................................... 6.99 ...............5.99 *Wide Variety of Meats Available to Choose From*
Italian (ham, salami, pepperoni) American (turkey, ham, bologna)
6.99 .............5.99 6.99 .............5.99
ALL INCLUDE: mayo, lettuce, tomato & cheese
Upon Request: oil, vinegar, salt, pepper, onions, pickles, olives, roasted peppers, hot banana peppers, jalapeno peppers, fresh peppers, oregano, hot sauce, honey mustard, ranch, spicy mustard, yellow mustard, ketchup, horseradish.
SOUP OF THE DAy AvAILABLE *DELI CLOSES 1/2 HOUR BEFORE STORE CLOSING*
(mixed greens, tomatoes, onions, peppers, cucumbers)
- Hot Meals To Go - Turkish Kabob / Gyro - Catering Available