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Wethersfield had done likewise, and two population centers were produced as a result.One centered on Wethersfield’s inner village still closely tied to the Connecticut River; the other in Newington had developed its own identity distinct from its mother town.Later the roads would be called the Berlin Turnpike, Main Street, Willard Avenue, and Church Street.The town extended four miles in a north-south direction and three miles in an east-west direction.In 1898 Newington’s Virginia Thrall Smith had appealed to the town's political leaders to build an asylum in Newington for the purpose of caring for neglected children.Overwhelmingly the town approved the request after Smith purchased land at the foot of Cedar Mountain in the town’s eastern portion.Known as “West Farms,” the area west of the central portion of Wethersfield became settled by those who were almost exclusively the descendants of the earliest Wethersfield settlers.In 1721, the “western” farmers requested that the General Assembly of the Connecticut Colony give their land the name “Newington” to denote “the new town in the meadow.” The Assembly granted the request, even though it took another 150 years before Newington officially became an incorporated town. Newington’s motto inscribed on its town seal is “growth and progress,” which it began putting into effect at the end of the eighteenth century.

John Fish’s Store, in the center of town off Willard Street (later Willard Avenue), got the town’s first telephone in 1883.An 1870 map of Newington shows that the town was divided into four districts—the North, the Middle, the South, and the South-east—that ran from east to west.From north to south, four main roads traversed the four districts starting from what is today the West Hartford line extending all the way to the Berlin line to the east.By the 1940s, Newington experienced the same level of expansion and population growth that other towns around the state had.The Hartford/New Haven Turnpike was renamed the Berlin Turnpike in 1942, and the road was widened from 18 feet (5.5 m) to 200 feet (61 m) the same year, a clear indication that this part of Newington had become vital to the town's commercial life.

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