Local Headlines

Victim's wife says fugitive student sought their neighbor

WILLINGTON, Conn. (AP) — A college student police say is an armed fugitive after killing two people was looking for a young woman he knew when he began his rampage, the wife of his first victim said Tuesday.

University of Connecticut senior Peter Manfredonia, 23, is a fugitive in the machete killing of the woman’s neighbor, 62-year-old Ted DeMers, of Willington, Connecticut.

He also is believed to have killed his own high school friend, Nicholas Eisele, 23, on Sunday about 70 miles (110 kilometers) away in Derby, police said.

Manfredonia was last reported seen in Pennsylvania on Sunday and is the target of a search involving police agencies and the FBI.

Cyndi DeMers, Ted DeMers’ wife of 42 years, said in an interview that Manfredonia was looking for a female acquaintance when he came walking down the road in front of their Willington home wearing a motorcycle helmet.

When asked why he was walking down the rural road, Manfredonia said his motorcycle had broken down, Cyndi DeMers said. Ted DeMers was killed with a machete after giving Manfredonia a ride back to his bike.

“He said to my husband, ‘I know so-and-so,’ who is one of our neighbors, which then opened up the door to trusting this person,” Cyndi DeMers said.

“I think he got in the way of what he was going to do,” she said. “He was clearly walking to her home with a mission, with a machete in his backpack.”

DeMers said she talked with their young neighbor’s father over the weekend and was told the family had been considering a restraining order against Manfredonia, who had been to the home in the past. Her neighbors have been told by police not to return to their home until he is captured, she said.

An additional neighbor, who came to DeMers’ aid, also was attacked. That man suffered serious hand injuries but is expected to survive, Cyndi DeMers said.

Connecticut State Police pleaded at a news briefing Tuesday for Manfredonia to turn himself in.

“We want you to be able to tell your story,” Lt. John Aiello said. “We are hear to listen to you. Your parents, your friends, all of us back here in Connecticut want a peaceful end to this.”

Manfredonia broke into another house in Willington over the weekend, stealing guns and a truck, and then headed south, police said. The truck was found Sunday in Derby, near Eisele’s home.

Police said they believe Manfredonia killed his friend, then forced Eisele’s 23-year-old girlfriend into her car and fled the state. The girlfriend was found Sunday at a rest stop near Paterson, New Jersey, with her 2016 Volkswagen Jetta and was not hurt, police said.

Manfredonia took an Uber to a Walmart in East Stroudsburg, not far from the New Jersey border, Pennsylvania State Police said Tuesday.

Police discovered through interviews with the driver and from security camera footage that Manfredonia walked behind the store and onto railroad tracks, authorities said.

Pennsylvania police said they don’t believe Manfredonia has ties to the area, or a car. He might try to use another ride-hailing service to flee, the agency said.

Authorities are looking for a black 2012 Hyundai Santa Fe with Pennsylvania registration KYW-1650 that was stolen around 9 p.m. Monday. Police haven’t connected Manfredonia to the theft, they said, but it was taken from the area where he was last seen on surveillance video.

Manfredonia, who is believed to be armed with several guns stolen during the home invasion in Willington, was last seen wearing a white T-shirt and dark shorts and carrying a large duffel bag. Police have circulated a photo of a person matching his description walking along railroad tracks in East Stroudsburg.

A lawyer for Manfredonia’s family, Mike Dolan, said the suspect has struggled with mental health issues and has “sought the help of a number of therapists.”

“Peter, if you are listening, you are loved,” Dolan said at a news conference Monday. “It is time to let the healing process begin. It’s time to surrender. You have your parents’ and your sisters’ and your family’s entire support. So, Peter, from your parents, we love you, please turn yourself in.”

Cyndi DeMers said she and her husband were looking forward to becoming grandparents for he first time next month. Ted DeMers would be remembered as a kindhearted man, always willing to help anyone in need. That, she said, was what he was doing when he was killed.

“He was like the neighborhood watch,” she said. “He was home all the time, so he kind of kept an eye out. He was that guy.”

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Ridgefield Police taking appointments for new pistol permit applicants

The Ridgefield Police Department is now taking appointments for new pistol permit applicants. Appointments can be made by calling 203-438-6531. State of Connecticut Pistol Permit applications can be found on the State of Connecticut Department of Emergency Services and Public Protection website under Special Licensing and Firearms.  Anyone needing to pick up an application packet is asked to call the Ridgefield Police Department and they will make one available.  Questions can be directed to the department’s Detective Division.

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Retired State Police Trooper dies cancer resulting from 9/11 response

A retired Connecticut State Police Trooper has died from cancer resulting from his response to the World Trade Center site following the September 11th terrorist attacks.  Trooper First Class Eugene Kenneth Baron, Jr. died Monday.  This is classified as a line of duty death.Trooper Baron, along with other members of the Traffic Services Unit of the Connecticut State Police, responded to the World Trade Center immediately following the attacks to search for possible survivors and serve as a liaison to Connecticut families. Trooper Baron graduated from the State Police Training Academy in 1990. His first assignment was at Troop A in Southbury.  He served with the Connecticut State Police for a total of 18 years, leaving with a partial disability retirement in 2007. He is survived by his three children, his partner and her two children, two sisters, and his parents.  Governor Lamont has directed U.S. and state flags in Connecticut to be lowered to half-staff until sunset on the date of interment, which is scheduled for Saturday.

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Putnam County reopens for Phase 1 after 9 week PAUSE

After a nine week pause, some businesses in the Mid-Hudson Region have reopened, including construction, manufacturing, retail for curbside pickup only, wholesale trade and agriculture.  Putnam County Executive Mary Ellen Odell says the region has shown a significant downward trend in the spread of coronavirus and met the seven metrics the state required to enter Phase 1 of Governor Andrew Cuomo’s four-phase reopening plan. 

A major part of the Phase 1 plan includes having contact tracers notify those who have been exposed to COVID-19.  Contact tracers throughout the region were trained this weekend and began work yesterday.  The region’s contact tracers include a mix of health department employees, other county employees, summer interns and volunteers from the Medical Reserve Corps. 

Phase 1 will last for two weeks while the number of COVID-19 cases in the Mid-Hudson region are closely monitored. If the downward trend reverses and the numbers increase, the state can put the region back on pause. 

New York's seven criteria for reopening included: a 14-day decline in net hospitalizations; a decline in death; fewer than 2 new hospitalizations per 100,000 residents; at least 30 percent availability of hospital beds; 30 percent availability of ICU beds; and an aggressive testing and contact tracing program.

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Brookfield Board of Finance to adopt budget

The Brookfield Board of Finance will meet tonight for a final review and adoption of the budget for next year. Details to join the meeting are on the town website. The Governor’s Executive Order authorizes the board to adopt a budget and set a mill rate by June 4th. A virtual board meeting and public hearing was held on May 12th. 

Brookfield Town Hall will be returning to normal operations from 10am to 3pm over the month of June.  Offices are being reconfigured and sneeze shields are being installed.  First Selectman Steve Dunn says the demand for this equipment is great, so there may be a delay in getting Town Hall up and running. 

Brookfield residents will have to make an appointment in order to enter town hall, and then wear a mask when in the building.  Visitors will have their temperature checked and asked CDC health questions.

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More trains coming back to Metro North

Service enhancements are coming to Metro North under the MTA Essential Service Plan with the Phase 1 reopening of the mid-Hudson Valley region.  The MTA continues to run service for essential customers and essential trips only.

Face coverings are required for all customers and employees. Metro North will continue to charge off-peak fares at all times. 

Railroad President Catherine Rinaldi says Metro-North is undertaking the most aggressive disinfecting and cleaning program in MTA history.  There currently is hourly service on  the New Haven, Harlem and Hudson lines.  As of today, Metro-North is adding 18 trains to the schedule in anticipation of increased demand. 

The expanded service represents an overall increase of 26% in peak train availability since Metro-North’s Essential Service Plan went into effect. 

On the Harlem Line, Metro-North is adding a train from Southeast to Grand Central in the morning rush, two trains from North White Plains to Grand Central and one reverse-peak train from Grand Central to North White Plains. In the PM rush, Metro-North is adding a train from Grand Central to Southeast, two trains from Grand Central to North White Plains and a reverse peak train from North White Plains to Grand Central. 

On the New Haven Line, Metro-North is adding a train from New Haven to Grand Central during the morning rush, and two from Stamford to Grand Central. In the PM rush, Metro-North is adding a train from Grand Central to New Haven and two from Grand Central to Stamford. 

Metro-North will also have 14 train sets strategically positioned at major facilities to operate additional service as necessary.

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Ducklings, kitten rescued from storm drains in Brewster, Bethel

Two Putnam County Sheriff Deputies have saved a brood of ducklings from a certain demise as they had followed each other down into a storm grate near the Ski Haus at Routes 22 and 312 in Brewster.  The ducklings are currently being looked after by Patrick Moore at Animal Nation.  Sheriff's Department officials say the pair did a “grate” job. 

(Photo: PCSD)

Meanwhile, in Bethel, Stony Hill Firefighters were alerted to a a kitten stuck in a storm drain over the weekend.  Once the stubborn grate was removed, LT. Evanuska, an avid cat owner, entered the catch basin and coaxed the kitten out with his own bag of Temptations Cat Treats. The cat was uninjured and was returned to its owners.

(Photo: SHVFD)

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Hawleyville Volunteer firefighter assists unconscious patient involved in accident

A Hawleyville Volunteer firefighter came upon a serious accident outside Danbury Mall over the weekend.  A car struck a cement pole stanchion at the entrance.  Firefighter Reese Moffett donned his turnouts and personal protective equipment and approached the car.  He found an unconscious elderly man, and broke a window to gain access to the patient, who was unconscious, and having respiratory difficulty. Moffett updated police when they arrived.  He and another were able to gain access to the backseat, and hold the patient's airway open until Danbury Fire Department Engine 26 and EMS arrived.

(Photo: Hawleyville FD)

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Truck hits building in Bethel, causes natural gas leak

A truck hit a building on Saturday morning in Bethel and caused a natural gas leak.  The pick up truck with landscaping trailer was located inside a Grassy Plain Street building shortly after 11am.  The accident caused severe structural damage and a severed natural gas meter going to the unit.  Firefighters set up a protective ground monitor, keeping a constant flow of water on the gas leak. After the gas was shut off, the Bethel Emergency Management & Fire Marshal and Town Building Department responded to the scene to begin investigating.  Bethel Police and Danbury Fire Department  were also on scene assisting while West Redding Volunteer Fire Department provided station coverage.  The driver was uninjured.

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Greater Danbury area towns mark Memorial Day with abbreviated ceremonies

The New Fairfield Volunteer Fire Department thanked Service Men and Women who served, and continue to serve, the United States at times on conflict as well as at times of peace.  Over Memorial Day weekend, they also celebrated and thanked all members of the Emergency Services who put their lives on the line in service to local communities as well.

Members of the Greater Danbury state legislative delegation participated in small wreath laying ceremonies yesterday in honor of Memorial Day.  In Bethel, Representatives Steve Harding and Raghib Allie-Brennan and Senators Julie Kushner and Will Haskell joined town leadership to honor fallen service members. 

A ceremony  was also held at the Danbury War Memorial. Kushner and Harding were joined there by Representatives Bob Godfrey and Ken Gucker, along with Veteran Juan Vasquez from Danbury VFW Post 149.  Kushner and Gucker also laid a wreath at New Fairfield Veterans’ Memorial.

A Memorial Day ceremony was held in New Milford yesterday.  Members of the High School band played TAPS.  Children in Boy Scout and Girl Scout troops placed American Flags on the graves of Veterans.  American Legion Commander Jeff McBreairty, VFW Commander Jim Delancy, Water Witch Chief Rich Squires and Police Chief Spenser Cerruto organized the Memorial Day Tribute.  Water Witch Fire, Northville Fire, Gaylordsville Fire, New Milford Ambulance, Police and all Honor Guards all participated.  Legion Chaplain Sullivan offered the benediction.

While traditional Memorial Day ceremonies weren't held yesterday, the occasion was still marked and those who have made the ultimate sacrifice were honored.  Monroe First Selectman Ken Kellogg was joined by State Representative JP Sredzinski, and veterans to ensure that the Town properly recognized Memorial Day 2020 with an abbreviated ceremony.

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Bethel Police Department names 2019 Officer of the Year

The Bethel Police Department 2019 Officer of the Year is Detective Jonathan McClintock.  He was hired in 2015, and spent the majority of his patrol days on the evening shift. In 2018, when the position of Youth Officer became available, McClintock learned more about the position on a rotational assignment. Based on his efforts and enthusiasm, McClintock was officially assigned to the Detective Bureau in 2019 as the Youth Officer.  He has also served as one of Bethel Police Department’s Evidence Room managers and has been forensically trained in both Encase (digital investigations) and Finding Words (juvenile interviews). As Youth Officer, McClintock oversees all sexual assaults and juvenile related cases; participates in and conducts school and community events; and acts as the liaison between Bethel Police Department and numerous other agencies

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Ridgefield Police investigating report of man attempting to lure girl into car

A girl walking in Ridgefield yesterday reported to police that she was approached by a suspicious man while she was walking on Gilbert Street near Main Street.  The driver asked her to get into his vehicle around 9:30am.  After refusing and changing direction, Police say the vehicle continued down Gilbert Street making a right turn on Main Street. According to the girl, the driver appeared to be an Indian or Hispanic male with a slight accent who was in his late 20’s early 30’s. The vehicle was described as a silver Subaru or Honda sedan with Connecticut license plates.   Anyone who witnessed or experienced a similar situation is asked to contact the Ridgefield Police Department at (203)438-6531.

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Connecticut murder suspect's family pleads for his surrender

A lawyer for the family of a Connecticut murder suspect pleaded Monday for his surrender as police involved in a multi-state search for the 23-year-old college student circulated a photo of a person matching his description walking along railroad tracks in Pennsylvania.

Peter Manfredonia, a University of Connecticut senior, is suspected of killing Ted DeMers, 62, and Nicholas Eisele, 23, before forcing Eisele’s girlfriend into her car and fleeing the state with her.

The woman, 23, was located Sunday at a rest stop near Paterson, New Jersey, with her 2016 Volkswagen Jetta, police said, and was not hurt.

Manfredonia, who is believed to be armed with several guns stolen during a home invasion, was last seen Sunday wearing a white T-shirt, dark shorts and carrying a large duffel bag near train tracks in East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania.

Paterson is about a 90-minute drive from Derby, Connecticut, where Eisele was killed. East Stroudsburg is about an hour farther west on Interstate 80.

A lawyer for Manfredonia’s family, Mike Dolan, said the suspect has struggled with mental health issues and has “sought the help of a number of therapists.”

“Peter, if you are listening, you are loved,” Dolan said at a news conference Monday. “It is time to let the healing process begin. It’s time to surrender. You have your parents’ and your sisters’ and your family’s entire support. So, Peter, from your parents, we love you, please turn yourself in.”

Connecticut State Police plan to hold a press conference Tuesday.

Manfredonia, a finance and mechanical engineering major from Sandy Hook, is suspected of killing DeMers and assaulting another man, possibly with a sword or machete, in Willington on Friday after they found Manfredonia walking along a road and offered him a ride back to his motorcycle.

The second victim, Nicholas Eisele, was found dead at his home Sunday in Derby, which is about 60 miles (96 kilometers) southwest of Willington and just west of New Haven. Eisele, a 2016 Newtown High School graduate, worked with his father in a landscaping and irrigation business. State police described him as an acquaintance of Manfredonia’s.

Earlier on Sunday, a Willington man reported being held against his will by Manfredonia, who then left with food, several guns and the man’s truck, which was later found abandoned near Osbornedale State Park, about a mile from Eisele’s home.

Eisele’s family set up an online fundraiser to help cover funeral expenses and far exceeded the goal of $10,000 in just a few hours. On the page, friends and family shared memories, including his love of his mother’s German shepherds, Trooper and Sandy.

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Conn. man arrested in Newtown for stalking, criminal mischief

Twice in as many weeks Newtown police officers were dispatched to the area of Toddy Hill Road and Surrey Trail to investigate the report of an unwanted person. The second time was early Sunday morning around 3am.  Newtown Police located the suspect's vehicle attempting to leave and stopped the driver.  Police charged 31-year old Matthew Hanson, of Manchester, with Violation of Conditions of Release, Violation of Protective Order, Stalking and Criminal Mischief. Hanson was held on $100,000 dollar bond for a next available court date.  He was also arrested by Manchester Police Saturday for Harassment and Misuse of 911. This is Hanson's 8th pending arrest since April 1st.

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Wilton launches public safety campaign on importance of face coverings

The Town of Wilton has launched a public safety campaign to share with residents the importance of wearing a face covering while in public. “Face Coverings: Protect You, Protect Others” signage has been placed in public areas where social distancing is not always possible such as along River Road sidewalks or on popular Wilton trails.  The Governor's Executive Order from April 17th directs anyone out in public who can't maintain a safe social distance of six feet to wear a mask or cloth face-covering. The order provides an exception for those with a medical condition, a child in a child care setting, anyone under the age of 2 years, and older children if the mask cannot be placed safely on his or her face.

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Modified commencement ceremony to be held in New Milford

A modified commencement ceremony will be held in New Milford for graduating seniors.  The Newstimes reports that it will feature a car processional and graduates walking the sidewalk by the school to get their diplomas.  Graduates and as many immediate family members as can fit legally in the car can meet at Sarah Noble Intermediate School at 10:15am on June 20th, parading to the high school at 11am.  Police will lead the cars.  There will be markings on the sidewalk for the students to stand 6 feet apart, along with 4 photo opportunities and each graduates name will be read allowed.  The ceremony will also be livestreamed.  Recorded messages from the superintendent, principal, class president, valedictorian and salutatorian will be posted to Youtube.  The Parent Teacher Organization will give seniors caps and gowns in the beginning of June., along with a goody bag to decorate cars.

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New Milford Mayor reminds people to toss masks, gloves in trash

More people are wearing disposable gloves and face masks as the threat of coronavirus pandemic lingers.  But that's also leading to more litter as people dump the personal protective equipment in parking lots or leave them in grocery carts.  Greater Danbury area officials are asking people to toss those items in a trash can, and if one is not readily available, to throw them out at home.  They say litter is one issue, but it's also to protect public works crews and grocery store staff that would otherwise have to put themselves at risk of exposure to clean them up.  New Milford Mayor Pete Bass says he's asked the Police Department to be vigilant and issue the maximum ticket to people who litter these items.  He suggested keeping a trash bag in vehicles to have a safe place to dispose of gloves and masks until you get to a trash can.

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Police in 3 states seek suspect in 2 Connecticut slayings

WILLINGTON, Conn. (AP) — The search for a 23-year-old University of Connecticut senior suspected in two slayings and believed to be armed with several stolen guns had stretched from Connecticut to New Jersey and Pennsylvania on Sunday, state police said.

Connecticut troopers said Peter Manfredonia, suspected in a deadly assault in Willington on Friday and a homicide in Derby on Sunday morning, is believed to be armed with several weapons stolen during a home invasion. A car Manfredonia is suspected of stealing from the Derby victim was found in New Jersey at the Pennsylvania border Sunday afternoon, police said.

Police said Manfredonia is suspected of killing 62-year-old Ted DeMers and assaulting another man in Willington. DeMers’ wife, Cynthia DeMers, tells the Hartford Courant that the two men had been attacked after they found Manfredonia walking along a road and offered him a ride back to his motorcycle.

“It could have been anybody who offered him a ride,” she said. “It could have been any of my neighbors’ husbands. It just happened to be mine.”

DeMers was pronounced dead at a local hospital. The other man suffered severe wounds described as sword or machete wounds, state police said.

Connecticut Trooper Christine Jeltema said police were called to a home in Willington early Sunday morning. A man reported he had been held against his will by Manfredonia, who then left with food, several guns and the man’s truck, which was found abandoned at 6:45 a.m. near Osbornedale State Park.

Police investigators then went to the Derby home of an acquaintance of Manfredonia and found him dead. He was identified Sunday afternoon as 23-year-old Nicholas Eisele.

Manfredonia is a 2015 graduate of Newtown High School and a senior at the University of Connecticut majoring in finance and mechanical engineering, the Connecticut Post reported. Police describe him as a 6-foot-3 white man who should be considered armed and dangerous.

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Police warn of contact tracing scam

The Monroe Police Department is alerting residents to a Contact Tracing Scam. Real contact tracers will not ask for personal information, such as Social Security Number.

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Wilton Police reporting increase in car thefts

The Wilton Police Department has been seeing an increasing number of stolen vehicles from residential driveways. Year to date 5 vehicles have been stolen in 3 separate incidents. In all cases, vehicles were unlocked with the keys left in the vehicle.  Ridgefield Police say a vehicle stolen from Wilton was recovered in their town this week.

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Bridgewater to hold online Memorial Day Observance in lieu of parade

Bridgewater is having an online Memorial Day Observance in lieu of a parade.  A pre-taped video ceremony will be released Monday morning. It will include traditional aspects of the annual ceremony, including an address, readings, a patriotic song and wreath laying.  The link will be posted on the Town's website at Bridgewater-CT.gov.

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Friends of the Franc Preserve clearing plants that lead to tick population increase

The Friends of the Franc Preserve group in Bethel is encouraging residents to participate in a social distancing-friendly volunteer project.  Over the past few years, the open space group has been working to remove the Japanese Barberry plant from the preserve, as it increases deer tick populations, and the risk for Lyme Disease. They cited a study which showed that by removing barberry the average tick populations went from 458 to 191 ticks per acre within a few years in Connecticut sites, and the remaining ones were less active. Clearing the area will also lead to a view of one of the stone walls on the property.  The brush clearing will not be done on a specific date to accommodate social distancing guidelines, but volunteers looking for something to do outdoors can, take before and after photos of the work, and then post them to the Friends of the Franc Preserve Facebook page.

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Redding to mark Memorial Day

In honor of Memorial Day, Redding will be recognizing fallen soldiers at the WWI Memorial Stone on the Congregational Church Green tomorrow.  The tribute prayer will be delivered by Hank Sanford at noon.  A rendition of “Taps” will be played on trumpet following the prayer.  Redding residents attending the service are asked to continue to respect social distancing rules.

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Danbury Fire Department marks Home Fire Sprinkler Wee

This week is Home Fire Sprinkler Week.  The Danbury Fire Department, citing the National Fire Protection Association, says a home fire can become deadly in as little as two minutes. Common synthetic furnishings burn hotter and faster than natural materials and produce toxic deadly smoke. Danbury Fire officials say during the COVID-19 crisis, stay at home mandates are in direct correlation with an increase in home cooking fires.  They say home fire sprinklers can help eliminate these tragedies, but legislative barriers and a general unawareness of this technology have prevented its use in new homes. Misconceptions about cost is another obstacle. Officials say it only costs an average of $1.35 per square foot to add sprinklers to new construction.

 

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Ben's Lighthouse to host food drive in Newtown

Ben’s Lighthouse, an organization started by the family of a child killed on 12-14, is holding a no-touch, drive-thru food drive Sunday at Reed Intermediate School in Newtown.  Non-perishable foods, personal items, pet food and household supplies will be collected in the bus loop from 9 am to 1pm.   A food drive volunteer will remove donations from the trunk.  Donations will benefit Newtown’s F.A.I.T.H. Food Pantry.  Ben’s Lighthouse was founded in memory of 6-year-old  Ben Wheeler.

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